Tkf Miauk Daily Hr rail
Ti rtntV »OTK)IIIK«l I*. »•*»
The c ember for the last week is one of
the ablest and most instrocuve of the series.
The summary of the erects of the week is a
satisfactory epitome of what is worthy of
being chronicled in a weekly journal.
The Gist of the Alabama Controversy, em
braces the substance of the correspondence
between Mr. Adams and Earl Russell. Our
readers know the point in controversy is in
demnity for injury to American commerce
from the Confederate cruisers. This involves
a principle of public law —whether oue of
the obligations ot Neutrality did not require
that Great Britain should have prevented
the departure of the Alabama from the Brit
ish shores. It is well put by the anthor of
this paper, that this is not a question ot
Municipal but of International law, and that
is one that falls peculiarly within the prov
ince of arbitration.
Feconst ruction through Bankruptcy. —This ar
ticle is employed in proving that the only
source of Southern prosperity is complex
freedom and equality to the African race, not
only as regards the extension of political
privileges; but as a concession of the rights ot
tabor. The theory of the writer is embraced
in the fallowing extract, which the reader
will perceive is founded on the assumption
that Civilization and Christianity cannot cx
ist where slavery prevails. The writer would
on this hypothesis deny that the aueieut
world bad any civilization or that the South
ern States had any claim to the character of
civilized States. “We know (says the wri
ter),that they (the Southerners) must cither
bring their minds to make it worth the while
of the negroes to work on their land, or they
must make them up to sell their lands to
men who can. IHva Pecvnia, the goddess
money, is the divinity that shapes the ends
of modern society. It may be a pity but it
is true capital is the life-blood of
and ol this the body-politic of the slave
Slates is drained. The national swoid
Ims emptied its veins of four thousand mil
lions of cash value, capital must either be
created anew by cheerful aud well
paid labor, or it must be trausfused from
without. We read of combinations ol
planters not to sell their lands to yankees !
Combinations to prevent water from run
ning down hill! VVe read ol threats to kill
the negroes or drive them out of the coun
try. Four millions of threatened men, we
may be sure, will live long, and will stay
where they choose. There will be enough
of oppression, and cruelty and wrong, aud
injustice in the proems, and all the more
if the uatioM withdraws its tutelage of the
spendthri ft of the South too soon, but the ne
cessity of the case must compel the present
race at the South to work themselves, and
to make it worth the while of the blacks to
work, or they must give way to a peaceful in
cursion of Northern hordes that will bring
civilization and aud prosperity and Christi
anity in their train. It is in vain to kick
against the pricks. This last will be the ul
timate solution ot the question.”
It is unnecessary for us to poiut out the
insolent tone of these remarks. The language
ot the victors over the vanquished was
never more failhlully imitated thau in the
The Consuls in China and Elsewhere. —This
article contains some very judicious remarks
on the insufficient compensation of the Con
suls in foreign ports, and the system by
which the duties of these functionaries are
performed by mercantile agents and mis
sionaries. The policy adopted by the State
department by which “additional compensa
tion was allowed to Consuls of such pons as
the State department should determine,’’ is
The Freedom of the Press and the Law of Li
bel.—This U u lame justification for the vio
lation of the freedom of the press during
ihe war, in the imprisonment of Editors.—
The argument of the writer amounts to this,
that only the most flagrant instances were
visited by this interference with the rights ol
ihe press—that substantially there was free
dom of opinion, as if the imprisonment of
only one Editor or Publisher was not as
much an luvasiou of that right as Ihe arrest
and imprisonment of oue thousand without
color of law. The old plea, necessity, is
here urged, as in the cases wherein tbe habeas
corpus was suspended. The remarks of the
writer ou the law of libel we tbiuk uncxcep
More Fictions. —The above is the title of
an article in continuation of one on the same
subject iu the last number, in which the wri
ter attempts to show that many of the phra
ses in use by law-givers arc to be classed
among legal fictions The President.is-taken
to task for persistently saying and acting on
the assumption, that the seceded States are
still in the Union- The writer contends that
these States arc de facto out of the Union.
■•Whatever, says he, the President or any
body else may say the world knows that for
all practical purposes, the Southern States
are out ot tho Union, and may lie kept out as
lnug as the North pleases. Individ mils, it
is true, may commit treuson aud tie punished,
and individuals at the South did commit
treason; but if this were all. President John
son’s business would he simply to hunt them
down turd bring them to trial. He would
have no more right, for this reason, to set
aside the State government in South Caroli
na, nr decide, as he has decided there, who
should vote for the constitutional convculh n,
and what provisions it should incorporate in
the State constiiutiou, thau iu Pennsylvania
- So ' v ' et us pursue ibis course of reasoning
lo its logical consequences If tbe seceded
blales weie never out of tbeUuiou they pos
tsfcssea all the inherent rights of sovereignty
ot which they were in possession when the
Lmou was tormed Among these rights was
t hat of retaining slaveiy as one of itsdomes
t!on“ahlu 11 l' nß r t Mr ' Lincoln, by IWlauia-
Ltlu 'v subsequent
so i „,;u:r b rs, b vr;tri;.i
South Carolina, and decide w i u . , tllU V,” a ot
in that Stale for the & f
tton, and what provisions u !S,i onvell '
rate in the State Constitution - i? f iCor P ,> -
rogalive of the PreAdenl extended -T 1 , 0 p , ru
iban “simply the prosecution « Cr
for ueaaoo, to hunt them do» D ! Vl f"°
them to trial," on what ground eouM?,i bl !ng
ceded Sums he divested ~! anv
mal rights of sovereignty y 5 tl“‘^
L conquest is the only one that remains ,i°‘
1 cxurc.se of physical force theSTd 1
W strongest—lS the only source of the L lhe
divest the Soil then. Stales, l "
pr nt metro/, hut of aU their rights Y ' “
The article that follows is lauded bv smalt
capitals, by the word 5 ' 1
as showing the Editor s respect for the argu
gument of an anonymous contributor. It is
a labored attempt to demonstrate that the
i cited States were in their separate capacity
only Colonics, and as much at. Integral part
of theJiritish empire as the Province jf
Ham|ishire or Cornwall in England. The
aaaei hou of independence was of course an
act ol rebellion, sultfecting those |„ rebellion
to the penalties of treason. Now in wluM i«.
speet dues this tWumr differ feme that of
KSmieo. and dues the conduct of JcrteT:oo
Davie differ from that ol Uuorge Washing
The purpose of the writer is to show au
analogy between the relation then snbtfetii g
between the British colonic* and the pareut
country and the relation that existed between
the States that tunned the Uniuu at the
adoption of the constitution. “They wanted
(says the writer) theciuclal test of sovereign
ty—the right ol negotiating treaties of com
merce.' This is historically false. The States
iu their separate capacity before the. adoption
of the c institution negotiated a treaty will'
Great Britain in which their sovereignly and
independence were recognized Wbat tiu-y
did when the constitution wasadopfe-J forma
uo subject of comparison They parted, it
is true, with certain portions of their sove
reignty, such as the treaty-making power, to
a central government, but they retained
other portions of iliat sovereignty, under the
appellation of reserved rights. '1 he conclu
sion of the writer is that the American
colonies had no power <o achieve llHir aepa
ration, and that they had no more right to
declare themselves sovereign and indepen
dent than a county or towu w ithin their limits,
“and finally” that belorc the 4th of July
1778, colonial legislatures or conventions had
dcciaied an individual independence which |
they were uuahlc to maintain ; and the
fiutht r fact, if insisted on, that had such de
clarations had been accepted as valid by . >ther
colonies as incapable of sovereign political
action as themselves, created no rights, pre
judiced no rights, as between snen colouier.'
[u whom then did the sovereignty ana inde
pendence of the colonies reside before the
constitution was adopted, if uot in them
selves as separate Stales. Eugiand had r«-
n ittuced her sovereignty over them in the
treaty of 1783. Tnis pitci- of elaborate snphis
try has beeu framed in denial ol the original
sovereignly of the States, aud it fellows that
Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, Ed
round Randolph, Patrick Henry and Luther
Marlin, had a very conception ot
the foundations of our complex political
The Foreign correspondence iu tins num
ber is particularly good. The letters undet
the heading “The South as it is” are limited
to only a small stciiou ot the South, North
Carolina, and cannot bs a correct index of
southern public opinion.
Tlie Literary department is highly attrac
The above may be had at Estill’s Book
Depot, Bull street, opposite the Pulaski
Tbe Itouaul Tablf.
The issue for the week just closed com
mences with a biographical sketch ot the
late Col. Fletcher Webster, son of the great
statesman, Daniel Weaater, who was killed
iu the battle of Bull Run, August 30, ISG2.
The sketch is graceful and discriminating.—
Fletcher Webster, although not possessed of
eminent abilities, was au elegant orator aud
ot varied acquisitions.
He was educated under the care of his
father, who destined him for the career ol a
statesman. When Secretary of Stale- and, it
is said, that many of his father's state papers
during Harrison aud Tyler's administration
were Iroin his pen. Os a genial disposition
and fluent conversational powers his society
was much courted, and he fell at the age of
4;» in the maturity of his powers.
The Feign of Scarlet is an essay ou
extravagance in dress in the style and
spirit ok a previous essay iu the Round
Table, in which the anthor invieghs
iu severe terms against luxurious indul
gences in dress, equipage, &c. Scarlet aud
Gold are the special objects of his censure.
But why should the writer diruet his denun
ciation against the female sex, overlooking
the extravagance ot the other sex ? \Y e say
nothing he exclaims, of the scaodal and im
propriety of blazing out iu the loose finery
ot shameless Parisian toilettes while the earth
is yet fresh above the graves of thousands of
Die noblest and bravest among us, while
thousands ot homes are yet darkened by the
loss of all that made life* worth living for.”
This is asceticism out of place. This writer
would establish a Cato-like censorship over
manuers and dress.
The reviews are rather meagre iu number.
The notice of Ata/anta in Calgtlon
is in a jnst vein ol criticism, with a fine ap
preciation ot the poetry of this classical pro
duction. Mr. Swinburne the author has
already gaiued a distinguished reputation in
the realm of poetry. This present work is
a tragedy ou the aueieut classical model.—
The seicctious justify the high praises of the
critic, altough too extended.
The Trouble with our Daily Papers is the title
of an article that finds fault with Hie inferior
character ot the New York Daily papers,
which the writer asserts is not worthy ol a
city with the wealth aud population of the
city of New York, The aulhor calls lor a
sheet that will lull'll the cuds of a daily pa
pe**, that will beau organ of comprehensive
commercial intelligence, as well as the
vehicle of iudependeut opinion iu polities aud
of diversified information, intimating u pur
pose of “converting the Round Table into a
daily paper in older to give the metropolis,
what it has never yet had, thoroughly inde
pendent, impartial aud high toned-journal,
which willrepre6cuithepeople ot lue United
States as truly, and, wo hope, more
worthily, than tiio Loudon Times does tuu
people of England."
The article entitled “Billiards Again'' is the
renewal of au onslaught against billiard play
ing. Now why should this game, which if
nut as athletic a sport us cricket, base ball,
&c., is still classed among the manly
sport, should receive such severe condemna
tion, we are uunble to conceive. It is uot
that billiards nourishes a spirit of g untiling
that they arc condemned, for it stimulates
the disposition to gamble uo more thau other
games. The author of this paper seems to
have a peculiar dislike to billiards, but bil
liard playing is uo worse thau card playing
or any other recreation that is not pursued
to excess and is indulged in moderation.
What our Wealthy Men Do not Do is a singular
heading for au article that complains of the
A’calihy men of New York lor speudiug their
incomes in a way mo9t agreeable to them
selves. It is true that the opulent mer
chants of New York do not, like those ot
Boston, endow professorships in collegia,
collect to the same extent, largo libraries,
costly galleries of puiutiugs, etc. etc. All
this is a matter of taste, aud does not lull
within ihe range of censure lor the want sit
public spirit, and ihe absence of liberal pa
tronage ol objects worthy of general patron
age. Large sums are dispensed in New
Y.uk lor purposes of education and charily,
although perhaps, not so large as iu other
cities possessed of less wealth. It New York
lias not her Medicis, she has her Cooper,
and others ou the ml) ot those whose names
will go dowu to posterity as lihtral patrons
of science, literature and the arts.
'‘Fenians Beware" is a warning to Iris Il
men iu this country against the Conse
quences of indulging in the delusion of es
tablishing a republic in Ireland. However
(says the author of the warning) deeply
Americans may sympathize with the people
of Ireland touening the injuries received at
the bauds of the English Government,
they arc not such fools as to encourage open
1 resistance on t lie part of the poor peasantry
I qt the Emerald Isle against the gigantic mil-
itary power of Great Britain. This Fenian
loan busiuess is not exclusively a question of
Irish repugnance to English rule. “It is a
matter ot downright swindling." This is
tw.*v ■ hUK l'i c,,, us that the leaders of
’.“ l * n movement iu this country are
enhe.o '? R l °mpiracy to swindle all con*
ir called ' as l:iktu * u Die Pcuiau loan, as it
uciei ““ cliar
t a “ rwsa
-Mr. and Mrs Harry Watkins have I***
ftving entertainment, m Augusta.
Iliywn*! AtllM Wlhr Vrursl Cmbcll
mt lk< PraUll■ ■ • Fplsvapal tkai.l.
I The loHowins are the Preambles and R. s
I otuUais ot tbaJotai Committer oa Ect-k
--1 siaaitc and Relations, as finally adopted at the
i C .uot ii recently in tension at Augusta
Whufu, The several Dioceses, which
, we as Bishops and Deputies represent at
this Council, were impelled by po.ideal
: events to ae|utrate from the Protestant Epis
< copal Church in the United States, and did
decide, upon grounds sanctioned by Holy
1 Scripture and primitive antiquity, to unite
together and adopt for tbeir liettcr govern
ment aud more convenient action a Constitu
tion and Code ot Cauona, and did meet, in
pursuance of that Constitution, iu General
Council, in November, 1882; aud
Whereas, This Church so organized, al
though arising oot of political eveuts, was
from that time a duly organized branch of
the oue catholic and apostolic Church, and
may of right so contiuue to be, or may,
through the action of its several Diocesan,
Councils, form auy olhei Synodical associa
Whereas, In Ihe opinion of several of the
Dioceses which co-operated in the formation
of this independent branch of the Church
Catholic, the political exigency caused its
atraugement uo longer exists; and
Whereas, Tire spirit of charity which pre
vailed in the proceedings of the General
Convention of the Protestant Episcopal
Church iu the United States, at its late ses
sion in Philadelphia, has warmly commend
ed itself to the hearts ot this Council, there
Resolved, I. That, in the judgment of this
Council, it L perfectly consistent with the
good faith which she owes to the Bishops
and Dioceses with which she has been in
union since any Diocese to decide
for heiself whether she shall any longer con
tinue iu union with this Council.
11. That it be recommended that wherever
the word Confederate occurs iu the standards
of this Church, the word United be substi
111. That, iuasmuch as the change recom
mended in the preceding resolutions (being
a change in the Prayer Book) cannot be
legally completed until the next meeting of
this Council, that under the circumstances,
it shou.d. iu the ineautime, have the force of
law in any Diocese, whenever adopted by its
Bi-hop or Diocesan Council.
IV- That each Diocese now in connection
with this Council shall be governed by the
Constitution and Canons thereof, uulil sucli
time us it shall have declared its withdrawal
therefrom, as hereinafter provided for.
Y. That whenever any Diocese shall de
termine to withdraw from this Ecclesiasliral
Confederation, such withdrawal shall be con
sidered as duly accomplished when au official
notice, signed by the Bishop aud Secretary
of such Diocese, shall have been giveu to the
Bishops of the Dioceses remaining in con
nect ion with this Council.
VI. That while we advise the change of
the word Confederate to that of United where
it occurs in the Prayer Book, we recommend
that a joint committee Ire appointed by this
Council to enter its solemn protest against
those military orders by which churches
have been closed aud cleigyinen ordered to
be suspended from their luuctions, because,
they could not use ccrtaiu players under tho
dictation of the military authority.
Arrangements for the Tiiul of Mr. Dnvts
The visit of the delegation of ladies from
Baltimore to President Jobusou, resulted iu
an important revalation of the intentions of
the Government respecting the trial of Jeffer
son Davis, iu whose beealt the delegation
sought the Executive clemency. A dispatch
The interview was a protracted one, and
ot the most agreeable character, and the
lair petitioners lett the city carrying with
them the most pleasurable impressions of
the President. In declining, the President
regretted that the national character ot the
question restrained all private sympathy
which they night have awukeuud in him,
and made the important statement that com
plete arrangements have been made for the
early legal trial of Mr. Davis according to
the laws ot the land.
Tins War in Sotrrtt Amkkica. —Since the
battle ot Yataliy in the last of July, there
has been no severe engagement.
Ou the sth of August übout seven or eight
thousand Paraguayans shut themselves up in
this town, which was immediately besieged
by an army o: twenty thousand Brazilian ,
Argentines andUruguayans, Up to the date ot
latest accounts the invi stinent had Continued
thirly-Bevcu days, the little army withiu hav
ing worked night aud day to strengthen its
position, aud its commander peremptorily
refusing to surrender.
, A recent order from the War Department
instructs Quartermasters in the various sec
tious of the South lo be very stringent in
collecting in horses and mules, recently be
longing to the Confederate Government.
Warren’s Celebrated Needles and Fish
ANDREW CLERK & CO.,
48 MAIDUN LANE. NEW YORK,
SOLE AGENTS AND IIIPOHTERS.
OUIt former customers will find a reduction in gold
prices of the Needles, while the quality it* always
kept up lo the highest standard known to English
A. C. A Cos., respectfully solicit a renewal of the
mercantile relatione so long and favorably esteemed
by their bout**. au‘2o oin
ENOCH MORGAN'S SON'S
No. 211 Washington-St.,
eepl» NEW YORK. 3m
PUSEY, JONES & CO.,
MANUFACTURE Iron Steamboats Steam Engines,
Boilers, Machinery for Saw Mil's. Ac. Having
had long experience in busiuess and being provid' and
with very extensive nu llities for doing work of this
class, are prepared to execute orders with despatch,
* OCtiS Cm
THE steamship LEO is now discharging at Mongin’s
wharf. L’oi rigneue are notified that all goods
not removed before dark w ill be stored at their ex
pense and risk.
ul*‘ OCTAVUS COHRN.
To the Merchants of Savannah.
fPHR undersigned, Committee from Metropolitan Pin*
A Comptiny, will w’ait upon th 1 * Mmhams »nd Buri
u.ss M<u of the city This Day, to solicit subscriptions
for tbe ptiichiise «>f a Steam Fire Engine.
They hope for a prompt and gvneruU* response from
their fellow citiaens.
JNO. It. DILLON,
GK<>. 11. JOHNSTON, Jr.,
WM. N. VALLEAU,
ACARfIO of HALT, jn .acts to the ton, Ju.t arrived
ptr ltrm-b lurk I rue.ro from Ltverpo I, for sale
by BKKIHAM, BALDWIN A CO
Notice to Luiiiberiiien.
'■NIK aiidenogiird ttro prepared to receive Conalgu
* menu of launlier, ot uny <,iMalltv nr quality, lor
nk iu this marker or lot ahipmcul North,
CH.h advanc mad. when required. Our fwilltloa
f..r procuring .uiuliie vewola foi ahlpmeuU art nil
AOKNTt, IN NAVAMNAH
VA* HORN, HOI. YOKIC * NIUtHA V.
1 UKNKKAI. COMMINSIOff AVD FOB
BAY STREET, SAVANNAH, GA.
I!arris' Buildings, M door west ut A. Low A Co.'s.
i Refen* to Messrs. Hunter A Gemmell, Crane, John
son A Ursybill: Bell. Wylfe A Christian : Both well A
Whitehead; Miller, Thomas A Cos.; M. A. Cohen,
TOBIAS HEDRICKS & C 0..
Comm Ik salon Me relianta,
Nt* w York,
OCTAVUB UOfISN will make liberal advances on
any consign monte made to the al>ove house,
Wm. H. Tison. Wm. W. Gordon.
Tison & Gordon.
COMMISSION AND FORWARDING
No. 9« BAY STREET,
Savannah, ------- % Georgia., j
special attention will be given to the sale of Lumber, j
Rosin, Turpentine, ft.,
11. M. SORREL. ‘ A. O. SOBER I. !
SORREL BROTHERS, I
Commission and Forwarding Merchants, |
References: Messrs. 11. K. Corning, Son ft Cos. N.
Y.; Messrs, peter V. Kin;: A Cos.. N. V.; Messrs, Fish
er, Brothers ft Cos., Baltimore.: Messrs. 8. A W. Welsh,
Philadelphia; National Bank. Stwmi.ah, Ga ; Francis
Sorrel, Ksq , Savannah. <ia ;Ch.is. Green, Esq., Savan
nah, Ga.; T. R. Bloom, Esq., Macon, Ga.
oot 17 2m*
1). IL BALDWIN & CO.,
178 Pearl Street, New York.
J F CCMMINUs} I * eW 'or*'
oct4- 3 m !■; M iß ".’.r;, h™ h -
A. S. liartridge,
COMMISSION AND FORWARDING
92 BAY STREET,
JAMES B. CAHILL,
AND DEALER IN
G roperies, Provisions, W ines
171 BROAD STRKKT,
HOLDERS ofMerchandixe wishing to realize 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 easonabie rates. nep4-3in
A. W, BTARBUCK l CO..
111 North Water Street,
Careful selections made on all orders for the Pur
chase of Goods, ami Consignments respectfully solic
ited. tin oct2l
Henry L. Jkw ett. ' James I. Snipkr.
WHOLESALE COMMISSION MERCHANTS AND
Second Street. Jluion, Georgia,
(Between Cherry and Poplar.j
Prompt personal attention given to all consign
ments of cotton, produce, man u met tires and other
nriiiles of merchandise. Ciders aud consignments
solicited from all purta of the country. Best attention
given to orders lor purchasing cot ou.
Agents for several first class Imm ance Companies.
C. H. BLNEDiCT & CO.,
No. LG dioail Street, New York,
Produce and Flour Commission
Dealers in Provisions, Butter, Cheese, Ac,
Special attention to Southern Orders
Consignments on Ucnciul Merchandise solicited,
TO SHIPPERS OF COTTON AND OTHER
FENNER, BENNETT & BOWMAN,
Successors to Hotchkiss, Funner A Bennett.
No. 40 Vrsky Strcct, ~juv Yob..
Am! Memphis, Terra.
TuOMAB FENNKR, lIKMIY BbNKKTT, D. W. BOWMAN.
CILVS. L. COLB I & CO.,
Shipping Commission and Forwarding
JONES BLOCK, CORNER BAT AND ADKKOORN STREET
LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES
Made on Consignments o the firm of Cuas. L. Colby,
of New York, or to our friend* in Boston.
MAUDE & WRIGHT, Agents at Augusta, Ga.
Messrs. Dabney, Morgan & Cos., New York.
Jalive Slade, Esq., New York.
Hon. J Wiley Kdmands, Boston.
G rrdner Colby, Esq., Boston. sop 18—ti
Woodward, Baldwin & Cos.,
110 Duane Street, New York,
0 and 11 Hanover St., Haiti more.
DRY GOODS COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Liberal advances made on Consignments, Sheetings,
Osnaburgs mid Yarns. jylß
W. B. & T. E. RYAN,
Forwar<lln ff Mercliant s,
Charleston and. INevv ’Vorlx,
VY7ILL attend to the Shipment and Forwarding of
IT all kind* of Produce, nuU will keep on hund au
Assortment of Groceries, Wines and Liquors.
W. B. Ryan, j t Tims. E. Ryan,
69 East Bay, v -J 44 Beaver street,
Charleston, j ( New York.
JOHN S. sunns k (0.,
Forwarding and i oiiiinissio.i
M EKCT IAN TS.
WtIOI.KSALfi AND It ETAIL DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Groceries, Ac.,
NOS. 1 AND 2 SAM MIS' BLOCK,
Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.
4*o. ». ..Mm*. *T>. U. H.MUI,. C 0». U MAT*n
In all klnilH of
FoHKUiN AND DOMESTIC FHU'ITH amoPHODDCE,
Wr»T VV awiiniito. M,i>n,
OiiuuaUc 141 Wt»l .1, Uiilkhuiwl bvlwiw* Itarclay *nd
Vtm y all.,
FuUtiwa Apiil—• andOitiiina lonauntly mi hand, tnd
pat up lur Ilia buutliui n mar kit
AU cim.hluaiKlti. pHHiii.lly attuuki-d Ui.
ur U Uradley, A. NayMoud, T. J.
WU4 Mid J |i ranuua.
COMMIOSIOM MKMt KAWTM.
SO r TDK UN
CORNBIt OF 1
BAY AND LINCOLN STS.,
O’FALLON & CO.,
Forwarding & Commission
RESPECTFULLY invite attention to our facilities
for the purchase or movement of Southern
Products, and will give prompt attention to all ousi
nesi entrusted to our care. Intending to establish
permanently a House in savannah expert by strict
business principles to merit and receive a portion of
Having a commodious Warehouse for Cotton, we
are prepared to buy. or receive on consignment to our
friends in New York or Europe, and will make ad
vances on same ; picking, re-baling or mending all
Cotton before shipping, thereby saving the enormous
expense incurred in Northern cities by this process.—
They solicit a portion of the business of tne people
of Georgia snd of adjoining Mates.
OFEICE, STODDARD’S RANGE
CORNER OP BAY AND LINCOLN STREETS,
Poet Office Address, Lock Box 25. oct7-3m
Van Horn, Holyoke & Murray,
General Commission aM Forwarding
No. 9 Stoddard’s Block,
BAY STItEET, SAVANNAH, GEORGIA.
Cm as. Van Horn, Holyoke ft Murray,
Savannah, Ga. New York.
Engaged exclusively in a Commission Business,with
ample and first clans Storage Room, we most respect
fully tender our services for the purchase anil sale of
ull kinds of merchandise. octll-3m
MACKY, BEATTIE & CO.
SHIPPING AND GENERAL
203 and 205 Bay Street,
/ \FFER FOR SALE the following Goods, on the
V / mo# reasonable terms.
250 bids Whiskey, Mountain Dew 'j
R#> “ “ Buckeye Reserve
75 “ “ Stag Bourbon All -
“ “ 7 years old Stag Bourbon ! Js »
20 “ “ Piue Apple J‘r« W ?!P e ? n
60 *• “ Burkani’s Bourbon | Distillation
15 “ “ Old Family Rye |
15 “ 44 Old Rectified J
Together with a large assortment of Bert, Sherry
and Madeira Wines, lleidsick A Cos., and Reyinond's
champagnes. Brandies, Gins, Rums, Gormun A
Ridgeway Bittern, &c.
In connectiou with the above, we offer for sale
Choice Fumily Flour, Bacon Sides, Shoulders. Lard,
Liberal advances made ou consignment to •
sep29-3m PHILADELPHIA, Pa.
JOHN L. VILLALONGA,
FORWAUDINQ AND COMMISSION MER
ISTo. 94 Day Street,
196 BAY STREET,
BRYAN, HARTRIDGE & CO..
Übyan Street, next to Mkrohants' and Planters*
Broker and Commission Agents
TOR SALE AND PURCUA6K OF
STOCKS, BANK NOTES, PRODUCE, &c.,
And for Forwarding Cotton.
Fordyce, Anderson & Janney»
Brokers and Genera! Commission Merchants,
NO. 10 STODDARD’S RANGE,
Dealers in Specie, Southern Bank Notes, Bonds and
Stocks, Exchange on Ihe Northern ciiies, Augusta and
Charleston, bought and sold Liber.tl advene s made
ou consignments to our correspondents at the North.
Refer to Third National Bank, Messrs. Beebe. Keech
A Cos., Messrs. Merchant A Carmalj, Messrs Hall A
Kuckell, New York; Messrs. Carman, Merchant &
Shaw, Philadelphia; Messrs. Wm. Lamping & Cos.,
Messrs. G. H. Reese & Bros., Baltimore; Messrs. R.
liabeisham <fe Sons, Messrs. Hunter A Gammell, Mr.
Geo. W. Anderson, Mr. G. B Lamar, Savannah.
OEO. D. FOWLS. WM. E. HOY. UUOU BICE
FOWLE & CO.,
FORMERLY OF ALEXANDRIA, VA.,
Importers of Railroad Iron and Dealers in
Office, 70 Broadway,
Familv Dye Colors.
Patented October 13,1^03,
Black Dark Green
Black for Silk ldght Green
Dark Blue Mugeuta
Light Blue Maize
French blue Maroon
Claret Brown Orange
Dirk Brown Pink
Light Brown Purple
Snuff Brown R0y..1 Purple
Cherry Sa mon
Dark Drab Slate
l ight Drab Solfcrino
Fawn Drab Violet
Light Fawn Drab Yellow.
For Dy< ing Silk, Woolen and Mixed Goods, Shawls,
Scarfs, Dresses, Ribbons, Gloves, Bonnets,
Hats. Feathers, ( hildren’s Clothing,
and all kinds of Wearing Apparel.
iHT A SAVING OF 80 PEU CENT. JSi
For 2;i cents you can color as many goo»ln ns would
otherwise post live tin CH tlu.t sum. Various shades
can be produced from the same dye. The process is
simple, ami anyone can u>e the Dye with perfect
success. Directions in English, French and German,
inside of each package.
HOWE & ST EVENS,
260 llroadway. Boston.
For Sale by druggists sud dealers generally.
CorMrr Bull mid ion|fi'r.« Street., under
IMPORTER and Wbuluanle Dealer In Itavana He-
Kara, Leaf and RrooklngTohaco. Alihi, all kind,
ol Virginia tlhewthp and Smoklnp Tnlmecn Mer
.ihaun. Brier Root, and aU other Mini, of Fancy
mill Hiihaertlier It a t'amlldata (hr re tkd
A raapw'lfklly aaka t| v aaffiag* o( the oilaea, m
*MW UKABoUM OOODALL
COMMISSION MICBCIIA NTS.
LIVINGSTON, FOX & CO.,
tat Dro u and s’ oy,
Aliena Atlantic Coast Hull Steam
Advances matte on Consignments by
JNO R. WILDER.
octal 2m Ba«*unah.
I.F P.TMO., a. ». rerun.
PATERSON ft TUCKER,
f Formerly J T Paterson & Cos, of Augusta, Oa.)
General Commission, Forward
mg and Shipping Merchants,
JRo. 0 Slwidard'a Lower Itaiigt,
OPPOSITE MARINER'S CHURCH, BAY STREET,
IIAVK made ui rangements for Shipping Cotton, Tim
., I“'I Rice, Ae., to first class Itou-ts in Europe aud
Will make liberal advances ou all eousigniueuts.
Also, will Guy aud tell Timber or Lumber on Commis
Wu have facilities for obtaining Charters for Vessels
at moderate rates.
Personal attention will be given to tbe receiving,
forwarding and to the sales of all merchandise eutru.t
ed to our care. We have a cum mod ioue warehouse
References—Dowling A Cos.. London : Gibbs. Bright
&C'o„ Liverpool; Bradford A Iteliick, New York ; J,
h Buvley & Cos., Philadelphia ; .James Oakes, Boston:
E. Lutitte, Charleston. S. C'.; R H. May, (Mayor,) Au
gusta Ga.; Geo. R. Cramp A Cos., Augusta, Ga.; Hal
sey, Watson A Cos., Savannah, Ga.; I>. B. Thomson,
Columbus, Ga.; .Tames Gunn A Son, Richmond, Vs.;
Clayton, Adair A Purse. Atlanta. Ga, nov3
SOUTHERN AND WESTERN
Collection and Commission Agency,
handle Southern laud and prop rty of all dercriptions
Parties wishiug to sell are invited tb for ward lists
Numerous applications now ou file from parties wish
Make collections on all parts of tho country.
l’a.v especial attention to the sale and dr-pnsal of
Southern products, anil make advances on direct
MATTHEW II BRIDGE, Manager,
Nil. a Broad St., New York.
RFFKRVNOES BY FI RM h-S ION :
lion. Benjamin Fitzpatrick, Ex-Governor of Alabama.
P Harmony, Nephews & Cos., Bankers, 3S Broadway.
Messis H. B. Chain ACo , Importerg, New York.
A. W. Giccnleaf, I'.stJ, Banker, N. Y. u'J 3m
JOUN U. GUrkU. JOHN A. UUIF.U,
JOHN B. GUIEU & SON,
Will attend to a
General Agency Business.
Personal attention will be g*ven to the Receiving and
Forwarding and to the Sales aud Purchase of
Cotton aud all Produce.
tw~ Deferences to the principal Merchants of Au
gusta and Savannah.
Augusta, Ga„ Oct. 1. 18C6. lm oct27
Alfred IL Bennett,) „ Y nrk Cuas. H. Bfnnett,
Jab. O. Van Pelt, f Aew * ork Raleigh, N. C.
Bennett, Van Pelt & Cos.,
FOR THE SALE OF
COTTON TOBACCO, NAVAL STORIS, ETC.,
FOR THE PURCHASE AND SAI.E OF STATE AND
S3 AVliiteliall St., New "Yorlc.
We have associated with us Mr. D. W. Curtis, late
Public Treasurer for North Carolina nti titn
G. B. & g7w. LAMAR,
Forwarding and Shipping Agents,
NO. 9a BAY (upstairs.)
Refer to Geo. W. Anderson, Jno. C. Ferreland G. B.
Lamar, Savannah; W. E Jackson Josiah Sibley &
Sons, J. B. &J. W. Walker, Augusta. Consignments
Singer Sewing Machines.
Priucipal Office for tho State of Georgia,
UG BROIGHTO.Y STREET,
H. D. HAWLEY, General Agent.
A large assortment for sale at New York prices.
Sewing Machines of all kinds repaired at short
Stitching neatly done. nil
JUST received per steamship Ariadnv, a large as
sortment of Paper Bags.
WARREN & PLATNER,
nil 21 o Bay street.
FOR SALE—Two Hundred sacks. A spledid ar
nll-3 BOGER9 & CANN.
f 0-PARTi\EKSHIP" NOTICE.
rrilE undersigned having associated themselve» to
A gether under the firm name of LaROUUE, GADEN
ft INCKLKS, for the purpose of transacting a Gene
ral Grocery, aid Commission Business, and having
secured the large and commodious store, coruer of
Bay and Barnard streets, are now prepared to receive
any aud all consignment h made to them. They also
have extra rooms, suitable tor Dry Goods and Foncy
Articles, which, if accompanied by owners or agents,
are the best iu the city ; from a long experience and
thorough acquaintance with the business, thoy hope
to give entire satisfaction to all making consignments
Liberal advances made on Cotton. Lumber, Jfcc. con
signed to them for sale iu Savannah, or for shipment
to their friends in New York. Boston or Baltimore.
Laroche, gaden & lncklks.
Ihiao D. Lakocue,
Bent. G. Gadev,
David S. Uncklf.s. lm oetlO
TRY ONE POUND.
wa * the m'imtvm rM rMD
That received a medal and honorable mention from
the Royal Commissioners the rompetion of all prom
inent manufacturers of “Coin Starch”and “Prepared
Com Flour'’ of this nud other countries notw itli*tend
The food and luxury of the uge, without a single
fault. One trial will convince the most skeptical.—
Makes Puddings, Cakes. Custards, Blanc Mange* Ac.,
without iainglAHS, with tew or no eg>:B, at a cost as
tonishing the most economical. A slight addition to
ordinary Wheat Flour greatly improves Bread and
Cake It is ulso excellent lor thickening sweet sauces,
gravies for fish and meats, soups. \c. For Ice Cream
nothing can compare with it A little noikd In milk
will produce rich cream lor coffee, chocolate, tea, Ac.
Put up in one pound packages, under the trade
mark Maisena, with directions lor Use.
A most delicious article of food for children and in
valids of ail «g«f.
For sale by Grocers and Druggists everywhere.
Wholesale Diqwt, OKI Fnllon StroH.
W 11.1-.1-.YAI dukyka,
aa«a-km ticnrral AkuoU
THOS. W. UROOHN
FURNITURE AND GENERAL
«• Dnch PhllMrlphla, Pa.
OUAIMK-IQN MKKLTUN I
AM. tfearbrouKh A Cos., -
• MUfciON fini uott lIU Couvre^ 1
Juliui ata Richest market utiet. uai?o?^. H 6t -
Vs OGI. hee.wax. etc. J-i Can^
Erwin A llanlrt, ' —
fe’.v street, .Savannah c.
L . DRV GOODS.
John M. Uonngl.y, ' ~ :
DEALER IN DRY GOODS, Ac
W u,nut l M. Lederer, Jobber anA
ip FancV AJ.B STkl I.E Dav GtM.i B, Bools u *
to-maiau. Haw. Ac. 14?
\f Ferst «fc Cos.. Wholesale Deale.oTw ~
M. tiuoua, Ssuaaa, FW GaooFE.ks,
at 150 Lougress street. '
**' Uc >'°, pFaLtK IN CUOION * ~
« ‘aes, Liuuubs, (to.
1 .. L fell Bruii^htoii
V EILLIARIJS, ic7
B IUi “*l 1 L E“ I wiSks, UGUOfe^io 0^I^^'
over Express Offlr.
r r*“ Pin Alley.
_ lamtati. 1 1 — '
murphy & clarkT""^^
House, Sign, Ship an a S . e .u,bo.tY,„ ter
i r . M | Ini oct^e
_l f ' l ==! '
W Wholesale Dealers tu Dailkwakf and T.n Was,
Eo. laJ and 101 Brouahton street. '
TT Cranston, *
* PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER
m Bryan st , next to cor. Whitaker.
BEGAIW. TOIJACOO, Ac/
L' Ivulo. I
■* • SEGA Its, TOBACCO, SNUFF PIPES a
__Rarnard street, one door South of the M™ L
PRINTING, STATIONERY, & c .
Cuviili- ft Lruvli, r - -
u BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS
Lor. Bryan street and Market Square.
N. Nicliols-, *
Booti AMD JOB PRINTER,
ay gt ’’ tetmvn Abeicuru and Drayton
** Whitaker street.
W. Mason Cos., *
• lIiiJfALD JOB PRINTING OFFICE.
No. Hi Bay street.
WATCHES, JEWELRY, &c. ~ '
F. Sii.vi^undP^Aa/i'lVAi'/i/ 1 / !‘ >l
W f fehe«„d J ewelry Kepalreth '
U st„ opposite the Pulaski House.
J ««, w. Clin, M. D,
Cor. South Broad and Damard- sts.,
OFFtoxHoUks-, to lo A. M . and 4 to 6 P. M„
nO-lm Cel eitt ' lr ' ' Vaßtl ’ H ' Rroughton Street,
_____ door easi Masonic Hall.
rtr m. waiah,'
aul*4 s,mu,° LESAIB AND RETAIL DRUGGIST, '
aid Southeast cor. Barnard and Hrotit-htou sis.
\ A. Solomons ft ( 0.,
rwr- ,„/ 11ULllSAJ ' K AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS
rp~ Order^ executed accurately and with despatch!*'
_ hoots and shoes; =
A 1* Jobbers in Men’s, Women’s.
SHOES, of all lindl K ’ d “ UO IS aIld ’
st” 4th door North of the Market.
QUEENSWARE, ~&Z ~
E. D> QUEENSWARE, GLASSAND
ion at Wholesale and Retail.
108 Broughton street, Vd door from cor. of Bull
SYRUPS, GANDIES, Ac., Ac.,
In any quantities, to suit Purchasers. _p_J
- WHITAKER STREET.
£ n .\, r :;'. t ; 0r . of 801 ,A WATER,'PORTER
and ALL, CORDIALS. SYRUPS, Xc.
■ Bay and West Broad streets.
iIIHE subscriber*’ formerly of Savannah, and resident
at Blaekshear, Pierce county, Ga .on the A liar.-
tic & Gulf Itailroad, will give his personal andnndi
vtded attention to the sale and purchase of Lauds
onti(juous to the said railroad, on commission, and
solicits the patronage of all needing an agent there.
A. experience in the land, lumber aud timber busi*
ness of twenty years in Georgia ami South Carolina,
Guarantees ample qualification. He will he repre*
sented in Savannah t»y IP. Henry Bryan, ard in New
I ork by the Great Southern Land Agency. 71 Broad
*”;y- JOHN D. DELANNOY.
Refers to any old resident, in Savannah,
7fi‘) BALES Prime Northern Buy, ]>cr Schr Clara
I ItA Pickett For »ale to arrive.
<=taa • I ) ,t.!■/>'. I Aim IN < 00. _
AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.
OLD Eve. mnde New, without Spectadi'S, Doctor
or Medicine. Pamphlet ir.aikd free on receipt
of ten cents. Address E. B. Fooir, M. D., No. 1130
Broadway, New I ork. li9 2w
Paper and Rag Warelionse
Warren & Platner,
YirnOLESAI.E dealers in- all hinds of coarse »nd
v V fine Paper, Envelops, Twines and Paper Boxes.
Agents In this city for the Bath Paper Mill**
The highest cash prices paid for Rags, Old IMP®
and Bagging ami Waste Paper, in large or small
oetio-tf 210 Ray street, Savnnnnh, Os.
SOUTHERN REAL ESTATE AND EMI
GRATION AID COMPANY.
WHO want. Timber and Tuqicnpnc Lnndef
Who wants Cotton and Coni Firm, f *
We have them for sale, in different States Who
wants to sell Lands? We can sell them. Put them
in our hands.
W. H. QCINOY, 52 Wall street. New Tori.
C. F. JONES, H. H. LEE, TboraasvilK «»•
pct24-lm RICH ARD F. FLOYD, Jack.onvil!e, Fla.
Exporting and Importing
THIS aaanciatlon i» prepared to make advance.'
curreucy of thdd on cou.ltfinnenls of t pt’i a
Naval More., Lumber, Ac., to their ayeat in Li*"-
aollcltad for goods from merchant, and plj"
ter. The »trl<y««t attention will he land to all
however amall, for ronde ftom Hlgland. France, u
Uernuiny. Our Havautmb aud charleeU* AF™
being salaried make no charge fr>r forwardlns ei" l * l
way aud will farolth circular oldetalls.
Aoanva i—R T. Paine, Uvwpiaj, FoglaM; *.C
Hereven, cbarierAon. « f.i Ivory Brj*»
TRY ONE POUND.