The Savannah Daily Herald.
BY S. W. MASON *■ CO.
SiNCBL W. MAHON. liailor.
\v. x. THOMPSON-,... Kdllor.
SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 1- 18’«T
The day on which Congress convenes at
Washington is hardby. and the contempla
tion of an event so pregnant witli good or
bed consequences to the vital interests of
this great country, must awaken in the bosom
of every patriot emotions of the most pro
found solicitude 4 for it will devolve on this
body to determine what shall be the future
political status of the seceding States—wheth
er they shall be practically recognized as
members ol the Union or be excluded there
fr .m for an indefinite period, at the discre
tion, it may be, of sectional majorities in one
or both branches of that body.
It is painfully apparent that a very formi
dable, if not controlling, section ot the Re
publican party in Congress is implacably op
posed to the immediate reconstruction of the
Southern States, and to prevent the attain
ment of this great object,so earnestly desired
by the people of the South, its leaders boldly j
declare that the spirit of rebellion is yet un
subdued and defiant,and that it is only await
ing a favorable opportunity to throw off the
guise of hypocrisy and renew the con
test for the achievement of a distinct nation
ality. Apprehensive that this might not
hold good with the more conservative wing
of the party, which is incliued to co-operate
with the administration upon this subject,
they pTesent another barrier in the form oi
an ulterior propositiou to reconstruct on the
Condition that the negroes en masse of the
South, be invested with the elective franchise.
This ultimatum is based not so much upon
auy ptculiar regard they may have for the
negro, as the belief that it would be rejected
by our people as disgraceful and humiliating.
Their chief reliance, however, will be on
the assumption that the rebellion is not yet
crushed, and this too in the face of the fact
that the ‘‘insurgent States,” in their respec
tive conventions lately in session, were
actuated by a siucere desire to comply with
the requirements of the Executive ot the
nation and with the expectations ol the great
body of the northern people, on the impor
tant questions of the hour. It is a singular
incident that whenever any doubt or dispute
arose in these conventions as to the proper
steps to place themselves in harmony with
the Government, despatches w'ere seut to
Washington, asking information and counsel.
The action therefdfe of the Southern States,
through their conventions, were in a great
degree shaped by the expressed aud sup
posed wishes of a republican administra
tion placed in power by the very men who
thus question the integrity of the Southern
people. The messages of the Provisional
Governors of all the seceding States, from
Virginia to Texas, who were appointed on
account of their Union proclivities even dur
ing the bloody coutest, show that these men
were fully impregnated with the views ot
a republican administration and carried them
into their own actions and had them em
bodied in the decisions of our conventions
and in some of our Slate statutes. It must
have been apparent to these stubborn fac
tionists that the most active and reliable
agencies have been constantly at work in the
Southern States, and that a vast deal has
been accomplished in good faith in the way
of change and reiortn. preparatory for the
meeting of the two houses in Deet tuber
next. And yet they have the hardihood to
propagate the most shameful misrepresenta
tions of the true character an! purposes of a
people who, in their anxiety to return to the
Union, have placed themselyes completely
in the power of the President and his cabi
The two subjects upon which the conser
vative portion of the Republican party are
exercised most, are the future treatment of
the freedmen, aud the possible returu to po
litical power of the leaders of the rebellion.
Among this class, which is trieudly to Mr.
Johnson s plau, there is no exactiug and in
tolerant spirit iu reference to negro suffrage.
Many admit that it will be impossible to
make it a condition precedent, and others
are free to say that the colored masses, just
released from slavery, are unfit to exercise
the franchise ot tire-ballot. A different feel
ing is excised by the other issues. The fear
is that when the Southern States are rehabili
tated, and when their senators and represen
tatives are introduced into the States from
which their predecessors retired, there will
be no rescue, no refuge for the negroes iu
•the South, under the new systems that may
grow up under the anticipated iuspirution of
strong and increasing hatred of that class by
the former slaveholders. The conservatives
allege that the difficulty of preventing this
tyranny is one of the worst obstacles in the
way of reconstruction.
Now, we look upon this class of objectors
to reconstruction with some degree of re
spect, because they seem to be animated by
a sincere and reasonable desire to serve the
cause of humanity. And heuce it is the duty
of the & luthern press to do all in its power, as
it has be- u and nng, to remove all apprehension
on this score, by demonstrating that the
Southern people cau be trusted even with
the interests ot those who tiave lately been
their slaves It would he monstrous if un
der all their new, daily, and volunteered
professions ol fealty, and after all trie exhi
bitions 01 ciemeccy and magnanimity on the
part of the President and many of the people
ol the Northern Slates, the moment that
re-organization took place in the South and
the States were represented in Congress their
local tribunals would he managed In the Vl \y
worst spirit of intolerance, aud plan* adopted
by which one wide rule of injustice and ruin
would be enforced upon the Freedmen.—
Such a course would be suicidal and wholly
inconsistent with the noble character of a
people whose past hiitory affords no warrant
for such a suspicion. To reuew confidence
in themselves, to break down the suspicion
ct this conservative elemeut of the Storlh,
«'d to prove luture fidelity and future loyal
t.V by preseut humanity and present modera
tion would t*, the study, we (eel osaured. of
mu*.: now mkiug to take part in the I'utup
K ,jV » n»uum ~| iht) country.
b i« announced in Northern papers that
I'Kaidem J.iUltioll ia now encaged in pm
l">"lht III* Hu aasgu Ciiugren*. It j,
lie Virtue* ol tut. dliiluguiahud patriot and
'' *" l ‘ ** ' '"‘"H'tou »t tight the |» op|e of the
H mill look «• the klieei anchor ■g tlmlr fit.
IUI ” ** l "0 Ms Will Mil dollht diivote *|| 1,1,
of bis view s, aud we may look for an able
and elaborate cxi>osition of his patriotic
•rheme of re-Union and reconciliation, lor
•itii ly uo more imi o-tant tin me ever tt.~
gage I the attention Os the statesman.
Cosxni iai. and Financial Ciikosiclk,
BaNKKRS GaZLTTE, CoMMfcKCIAL TIMLS, Rail
Wit MuMIUK ASS 1 SSL M A Mr. JtILKSAL, pllb- j
lislied by W®. B. Dana & Cos., 00 William :
street. New York, Weekly.
Tuis is a most valuable publication to the
merchant as well as statistician. The origi- j
ual remarks on subjects ot finance, are no
less sound than the information on the
various branches of trade and internrl econo
my, are copious anil satisfactory. The re
marks under the headings. “The i>ew
Contraction Roan” anil “Ihc Work for Con
gress*’ are particularly appropriate aud well- 1
lti-luriis from Effingham Count}'.
The election in Klfingham county resulted,
as will be seeu, in a very light Vote being
east, on account of the inclemency of the
day, and the lack of interest in the election
among the voters. The following is a cor
Charles J. Jenkins 2 "
Solomon Cohen • +
Charles 11. Hopkins 12
Carey W. Styles 00
George S. Owens 18
For Rt jtresentative .
John G. Morel 12
Tm; Election in Augusta —The Constitu
tionalist of the IGth iust. says:
The following is the result of the election
held in this city yesterday, for Governor,
Member of Congress and Representatives:
Chas. J. Jenkins
FOR MEMBERS OF CONGRESS —FIFTH DISTRICT.
Jnme- D. Matthews 738
John Milledge HR
Garnet Andrews 9
FOR STATE SENATOR.
Wm. Gibson ...789
J. A. Stapleton 77
FOB REPRESENTATIVES OF RICHMOND COUNTY.
Claiborne Snead 790
Geo T. Birnes 604
L D. Laberstedt 536
—Generals Longstreet and Albert Pipe
were at the Attorney General’s office last
week. Pike with his tall aDd portly form,
flowing gray beard, and hair in long ring
lets is described U 9 presenting a striking ap
—lmmense bones have been exhumed iu
Adams county, Mississippi, which medical
men believe to have belonged to a giaut who
must have been thirty feet high.
—Gen. Howard has leached New Orleans
in bis tour of observation, and has beeu ad
dressing the colored people there.
—Major Gee, recently arrested iu Florida
and taken to Washington, was the keeper of
the prison at Salisbury, N. C., at the time
when the mortality was greatest amongst the
—There was a fall of snow, accompanied
by a wind storm, at Louisville, Kentucky,
—The Reid Express Company has been
consolidated with the National Express and
Transportation Company, of which Gen. Joe
Johnston is President. This Company is
now receiving freights to all the principal
cities iu the country.
—The Richmond Whig thinks it reasona
b e to suppose that Gen. Lee will prepare a
history of his campaigns, and of the renewed
achievements ot the Army of Northern Vir
—Cipt. John G. Guthrie, of South Caroli
na, is the only officer ot the Confederate
Navy yet pardoned.
—The cause of Spain's present attack upon
Chili is said to be to tie the hands of the
stronger, Cliiii, while she the more easily
despoils Pern of the rich revenue from her
—Dr. MasSie,/if Loudon, who recently ad
dressed the colored population of this city,
delivered a lecture on the Freedman, at the
Cooper Institute, New York, ou the lOtb.
—A Cincinnati Republican paper says:
“ Charles Sumner is u peerless illustration of
the maxim ot Beaumarchais, “My God,
what idiots these men ot talent are!”
INTERVIEW OS' INDIANS WITH THE
The President Promises Protection.
On the morning of the Bth, the delegation
of Fox Indians visited the President iu com
pany with Judge Cooley, the Commissioner
of Indian affairs, aud Superintendent Sells.
The ludians were severally introduced to
the President, when oue of the chiefs said
that they had heard of their great lather, aud
had very much desired to see him.
The President replied that he was glad
to meet and receive them. His object
would be to cultivate peace and friendship,
aud he hoped the government would be met
iu a corresponding ,-pirit on their part. If
the amicable relations which should exist l>e
tween the government aud those here repre
sented be cultivated, they should be made to
result to the interests of all concerned.
He would spare no paius to see that their
interests are promoted and themselves se
cured and protected in the enjoyment of all
their rights. Provisiou would be made lor
them while here, and they would be enter
tained iu a manner, suitable and tilting lo
their condition,aud he hoped that when they
left here 1 hey would take with them the
best wishes aud leeliugs of the Prealdeut to
Commissioner Cooly explained to the Pres
ident that tlie Sacs and Foxei were settle !
in Kansas, and by tlie treaty of 1842 they
were granted au annuity of sol,ooo. The
Sics were largely in the majority, aud num
ber iwo-thirds of the confederated tribes.—
| T'.e Indians here represented complain that
! they have no! bad their rigids. Some of
j them have never left their homes in lowa,
j wnile otheishave returned thither from Kan
sas Tiie»e chiefs ask that there he a divi
■ •ion of ilie annuity and land
j The President said he would ag tin see
1 them, amt after lu-ariug all the tacts, lie
I would he prepai dto go w|mt is right. He
Imped some Mr alignment would 00 made
tOdeli Would prop sail.laelmy to them.
1 lie Indians iignm .hook h inds with the
President and ivUi and,
TII K N. V. N KWK
.Mi**, C*aais tl, Lhsre.H, a daughter of
Mississippi Is Miitliorlxcd to Visit Hie HoUlll,
soliciting vuh.eilotions lor the New York
News. Hite kindly asks Ihs patronage of all
titirchl«ens piease send your names/or
1 all si Die Pulaski House from in 4 W/ to
It r. Mo when Miss l,i *fkw will ho iuo*t ■ap*
FIVI.MI4L AM) COMMERCIAL*
Savannah, Nor. IT. 180'*.
r«.TT<*v—Our la*i report left tlie cotton market in
lit .it pitaaeti condition, Itiiil ia ortlt rto edWt
' holders were compelled lo submit to a decline. The
sale*effected during that week were at a decline on
i tlie previous ratei*, but many holders withdrew their
I low anil refitted In sell at the offering rate. Since
| then tlie rilling off In the Liverpool anil the Northern
markets lias caused a continued depression here,
Out holders generally will not accept the views of
purchasers, and during the week the transactions
it are l»eeii very limited.. The stock on sale is very
light, and the quotations given below are the prion
asked tortile few lots placed od sale. Most of the
gner lots have been withdrawn from the market, ami ,
holders feel confident that prices must advance. !
The offering stock continues ver> lUfht. and very few ,
good h»ts are on sale. We quote, duty paid :
Low Middling 4
Middling 4o(§)i6 |
Strict Middling 4 I
tooil Middling 48<fl>48>£
The Money Market is materially changed. G Id j
continues less abundant, aud brokers are paying Tor I
it 4s to -lo per cent., aud selling at 49 to 60. Silver j
continues very scarce. Coupons of the city continue j
tn very fair demand. Time bills are without change,
Me bank and brokers not discounting to any full ex- \
tent. In Foreign Exchange the transactions arc i
moderate, brokers are doing a fair business in Un
• urn lit Money.
The Dry Goods Market coutinuiM without new
features. There is a good demand to fill interior and
orders from Florida and Southern Georgia. The
stocks are adequate and the receipts continue good.
\Vc quote prints at J 9 to 32tfc per yard and shirting
unbleached, 44, 33 to 583 per yard ; bleached shirt
ing, 34 to 56c per yard ; Delaines 40c peryard.
* Georgia manufactured goods are dull and very
much neglected. There is no change is in prices.
We quote yarns at $325 to 350 per bunch; Georgia
shirting 33 to 38c per yard.
Cloths arc in very good demand and prices arc
much firmer in consequence of an advancing ten
dency i:i the Northern markets. Cassi me res are sell
ing at $2 to 8 per yard ; Jeans 05c to $1 per yard.
IKCBIPT3 Since Nov. 11, 1866.
Upland. Sea Island. Dora.
River 4.8)4 63 109
By Central Railroad K‘3 *7
By wagons 386 53
Total Receipts, 6 383 116 136
IXI’oUTS SINCE NOVEMBER 11, 1606
Upland. Sea I. Dome si's,
This week 6.267 23 106
Previously 39,636 2,277 3.463
Total 44,903 2,300 3,509
STOCK ON 11ANI), NOVEMBER 17 1860.
Upland. Sea I. Do menus.
Stock, Sept. 1 3,694 94 236
Received this week 5,383 116 136
Previously 44,287 24,53 38,41
Total 55,364 2,063 3 713
Exports 44,903 2,300 3,669
Stock on hand, Nov. 17.
1866 10,401 363 144
Sea Islands.—ln consequence of the limited stock
placed on the market the transactions have been very
light. Prices are very irregular, as most of the stock
Offered is of a very low grade, and the only inquiry is
for the filler staple. The general range is from 85c
to $1 25 per pound. For a very superior quality a
higher figure has been paid. Tlie stock of this de
scription ol cottou placed on sale is very light, and
comes to market in small lots, the greater portion of
which is badly prepared, for which there is uo de
Freights.—Considerable activity lias existed in
the freighting business since our hist reports, but we
notice no change iu the rate. The demand iu active
for room in the steamships, and the number of ves
sels In port is sufficient to meet all de
mands. We quote, by steamships to New
York, 1 cent Tj* lb for compressed cotton,
shipper paying for compressing ; uncompressed and
Augusta compressed i> 4 e. Vlb ; Round bales ami
Wool, 1 > a c ib. Domestics $1 60 bale. To Liv
erpool V*. lo Philadelphia, cotton by steam, 1c y
lb. compressed ; $1 25 for Sea Islands : $1 75, for
Domestics ; By sailing vessels to New York, uncom
pressed, ?ic ; Domestics $1 60 ; To Boston, by sail
ing vessels \c. V lb. for compressed.
Coastwise.—Cotton, from Florida, $i per bale.—
From Titoiuasvillc, sls. From Doctortowti, $9
From Daneu, $2. From Augusta, no specific rates
Goods to Augusta, $2 per hundred weight; measure
meiiL goods at 50c. per cubit root.
Whiskey.—Our market is firm f >r all descriptions
of liquors, holders manifest no deposition to oper
ate, they arc looking for an adv nee consequent upon
the continued advancing condition of the Northern
and Western markets. The supply on hand is quite
large. \ v cry good business in doing particularly with
the interior. We quote Gibson Son’s A- Co.’s whiskey
as follows: Double distilled old Rye Whiskey, per gal.
.$3. Superior old Manongaheia Whiskey, per gal.
$3,0 >. Choice old Manonguhelu Rye X per gal. $3,20.
Choice do. do. do. XX per gal. $3,30. Choice do. do.
do. XXX per gal. $3,40. Choice do. do. do. XXXX
per gal. $3,55. Choice old Bourhou Whiskey per gal.
$3,3u. Old Nectar 1840 per gal. $4. Old Family Nec
tar per gal. $4 15. Pure old Rye Whiskey per gal.
$4 26. Pure old Wheal W hiskey per gal. $4 4 k Old
Cabinet Whiskey per gal. $4 60. Mcdar Swangiu,
$550; Nol let’s* Imperial do., $5 su; Otard,
Dupuy k Co.’s Cognac brandy, in quarter casks
and half pipes, sll to sls per gallon. Sherry
Wines, $2 6o to $1 50 per gallon, according to
quality : Imported champagnes, lie St. Marceaux k
Cos., Reims, $2» per case of quarts ; Due De Moute
brella. S2B per ease. Walhtck’s Brands as follows :
Rectified $2 70 ; Imperial Nectar at $3 50. Bourbon
s.u*o : Columbus Gin at $4 oo ; M. Leavy k Co’s
genuine Kentucky, Bourbon, in cases, sli ; Nicho
las Schnappssl2. Sherry Wine sl2 ; Cognac Bran
dy S2O, Ale, per dozen, $3 ; Porter, per dOz., $3 ;
Virginia Wou u min Dew Whiskey $2 70 per (gallon*.
Old llantatton Bourbon Whiskey $3; Fuller s Old
State $4 60 to $5; Old Santa Cruz Rum, warranted
g nuine, $8 to 10; P. 11. Godard's Brandy sls per
gallon; Seiguette sl6; Crown Sherry, per gal
lon, $4; St. Martin’s Port, $4 per gallon; Ske
haii’s Golden Ale, per case of two dozen, $5
6u; Porter do $5 5o; Ales hi hhls sls; Cham
pagne Cider per case of one doz qt,s $6, pts, of
two dozen $0 ; Kentucky Bourbon Whisky $3 50 per
gallon ; Old Rye $5 per gallon ; Old Bourbon $3 to
350 per gallon, imported Sherry $4 25 ; and Port at
$4 25 per gallon. Imported Champagne $25 to3o per
case. I*lllo Holland Gin $4 to 6 per gallon ; Cognac
Brandy (i to flu per gallon, by case, S3O to 36. Egg
Ni gg sls per case.
Wool—During the past fortnight the receipts have
been unusually light, and all fair lots bring from 36
to 40 cents per pound.
Vaumsh.—t he inaket Is now well supplied with
this article. We quote bright per gallon, at sllO ;
black do., at 86c. Pitch p. p. at $5,00. per bbl.
Lkboxb—The stork is very light, and no good fresh
article is 011 sale. We quote inferior at $e a7s box.
A good quality would bring $S alO box.
Bekswax.—The supply continues limited, and
Soul hern Yellow Ls selling at 40c.
Nails.—The demand is good, and assorted quali
ties sell at B>ia9e 7ft lb. The market is fairly sup
Tka—During the week tlie market lias remained
w ithout change, and we quote Imperial at $1 40®2 :
Oolong at it 21>®1 60 ; and Fouehoug at sl@llo
Young Hyson at $1 50®2 50 ti lb.
Timber.—The receipts continue very light, caused,
no doubt, by the inclement weather during the past
week. The demand Is good. The gen rul rate is
S;S to $22 lor ranging and $25 for choiee.
Bagging.—Quite an active demand has sprung up
within the past few days. All qualities have ad
vanced, and the sales since oqrla»ihave been made
at an advance of fully two to three cents on last
week’s quotations, particularly on Gunnv We quote
Gunny at 29a30 cents; Sea Island Dundee at 32a33e;
Tucker, Cooper k Co.’* 40c, and at retail 45.
Salt.—During the week a considerable amount of
Liverpool has been received front the North, and now
the market is abundantly supplied. The cargo im
ported direct has beeu sold at. $3 25a3 60. in small
lots from store the rate Is $3 6ua4 uo, for Liverpool.
For coast Sail there ls but Utile demand at previous
Potatoes.—The market is now well supplied, bu 4
during the week the demand has been only moderate.
Holders have found itditlleult to dispose of tbelr
stocks. Sales have been made at $3 60 per barrel,
which is the general rate.
Horn.—'The advance of this article In the Northern
markets has had a cot responding effect here, and pri
ces have advanced. We now quote at lS.'jalO cents
Oats.—A considerable amount has been received
during the week, and we hear of sales at 8.1 a 9i»c I 1
bushel. The supply mi the market Is ample fur all
Li mber.—The demand combines aettve, but the
supply ts very limited. We quote as follows ; White
Pine Rough S4O ; do dressed srio.i6s ; Spruce Pine
Scantling, s33a 35 ; Yellow Pine Boards, S6O yj M.
Yellow Pine, fur the West India trade, SSO.
Molasses —This article has udvaneed during the
past week and we now quote New York reflned at 80
a 65 per galiuti, Golden byrup hi selling at Mocn9o.
Onions.—The stock on the market Is good, but the
demand for Hie week has been chiefly for the home
trade ai $4 ft bbl. Some inferior lota have sold at
$3 60 per bbi.
i.'ANPLKS.—A good demand continue* for all de-
Hcripii'iiM of candles, Ruhur'a Georgia Tallow ure In
greai reqoesthy retail dealers. We quote Aduin»n
lllie 31 tn SBc v lb.; Hull's Mould Tallow 24c ft !h. ;
Roller’s Georgia Tallow 96e ft tb- C. H. Grants’
command 28 a 30.
Sugars.— During the week Hie U'lvaucij noticed In
our lion circular lias been mslnlalmxl, und holder*
(suit lime 111 in, and not illsposid tn peels sales. We
quid' Browns 16 a ITUc ; M Ooges 2le; A coffee gJCj
Crushed 2,1 a 94c ; Powdered 33 a 'J4c ft lb.
I.iur..—The mariiet 1* hum »f good lime, and the
only kind on Man Is of an Inferior quality, which I*
selling al *2 per bill.
Bacon,—'flieisi has been quite an active de
mand lor Hit* aril/je, aial vert good sldpinrida
have been made to tlie biierlio, We ipiole
Pi imi* Mutes at 24594 c , Mhuuiilure at 9lease ,
aud linns al 96sttor. For the la tb r qualities the lat
ter qiiiitatpm is received Theie ts a iinsterele de
Nieiid fur I'll bled Ml Sfe, without, however, ally alter
allou IU Prioes Family Pig Pork Is uuniod ai III!
Vv jo V halt bbl j Reef, 17 Wo hear of aeles of
•Plus and ohouldeis at 2*.
Digs asp Mr esr* I 111- 1 h-Mould for troll end shed
"di'ium i very good, the Inquiry in mg to mi oritai's
Gs oGiiliiry Uier TlsllU sod faltaiT* W e qit"ln Auudl
‘4l/HpHSMe, berMtl M»ob* IwL i Plgw abel Ut, 1
tnglish cast steel at 28 currency.
Bice.—There has been no change in tbii article.
The rer#i|iin are vary light, and <*<»nsisring or small
h>le.all of which U tmdlv prepared. We quote Georgia
:m4 « aroHim, in small lots, at 12 a 14c ; East India
i by the bid at l©nlgc. Some very floperter East
India lias brought 12cper pound. No shipment* to
foreign ports hav been mad*- this season.
Flour. Th<* market has remained unchanged
dutin/ the week, w ith otiU a limited demand for the
horn * trade. The stock ion sale is ample for nil
purport a, and by the arrival of each steamer from
the.Vorth additional supplies are received. As
an index cf the market, we quote good Ohio at
sl l 256|10 to ; and family at sll
pr ncipal demand during tlie week baa been for low
**r giades, and we quote them at $9910 perbbl.
.Some new Hour from New York, has beeu sold at
$lO 66 a 11 per bbl.
Coffee —There has been no change In prices since
our last report. The market continues to be amply
supplied, and we quote Java at 40u42c ; St. Domingo
at 34c ; and Rio at 34a35c ib
Spicks—During the last fortnight we notice an im
portant advance in all kinds of spices, and now we
quote Ground Pepper. 33c ; Ginger, 30c : Cinnamon,
65c : Cloves. 45 ; Allspice. 35c : Mace, $1 35 y lb.
Cohn.—The market continues to be well supplied
and prices have slightly declined. We q'lpte Mary
land white at $1 15 a sl*2o, In bulk, from shipboard ;
and prime W estern at $1 3 a $1 36 per bushel.
Fish—Tin- market continues to be abundantly
supplied with all kinds of salted fish. A small quail
tity of new mackerel have been received, ami have
met with ready sale. We quote new No. 1, in bids,
at S2O ; hail bids, $10,75 * kits $3.00; old in kits $2.25
*Bi t tter.—There has bc*u .... important change in
this article. Holders are firm, and the market is
well supplied. We quote Prime, in firkins, at 48 a
60c V lb, and New York Goshen at 53 a SJ.
Lard.—There has been no change since our last
report. We now quote Prime Leaf at 30 a 32c in
tube ; aiui Pressed at 27 a 30 cents.
Cheese.—There is a large stock on the market,
but the greater portion of it is of inferior quality.
We quote Prime Goshen at 20 a 23c, the latter quo
tation for the better quality. English Dairy at 24
and Pine Apple at 30 cents.
Biscuits —Prices remain stationary with the usual
retail demand. We quote sugar at, 16c; Boston
crackers at 14e soda biscuits at 13c and Navy crack
ers from 16 to 21c.
Raisins.—There has been no important change
in this article since our last report, and we quote
New Crop at $7 box ;$3 50 half box, and $1 76
quarter box. Old stock at $o V box : $3 half box,
and $1 60 quarter box. The stock on the market is
equal to tiie demand.
llay.—Since our last report a considerable quan
tity has been received. has been sold from tlie
wharf at 9oc a sl, and from store by retail at $1 26
per hundred pounds.
Soaps—The market is well supplied with all the
various brands of soap. During the last fortnight an
advance of lc V lb lias taken place. We now quote
Colgates’ No 1, at 16c ; Pale, 16c : and Hull's at 01c
lb by the box. Fancy soaps nave also experienced
tlie eame*ad vauce.
Shingles.—The receipts during the week have
been very light. The demand lias increased, and
the supply is not adequate for the market. We
quote river Cypress at $6 a 7 per thousand. North
ern sawed no change. All good and fair lots meet
with ready sale. The supply is increasing.
Oils.—Tlie market is unchanged and the demand
fair for city and interior trades. W'e quote Linseed
at $1 75 per gallon ; whale at $2 00 ; Sperm at $2 75;
Neatsfoot at $2 35 ; Lard at $z so ; Kerosene,
$1 10 ; Train at $1 75 -.Turpentine atsl 40.
Hides.—The receipts the past week were very
good, prices are unchanged. The market is without
an advancing tendency and the demand is good.
W’e quote as follows ;
Green Hides —to 4c. per lb.
Drv Salted to sc. per lb.
Dry —to 10c. per lb.
Dry Flint 10 to 12c. per lb.
Deer Skins -to 15c. per lb.
Cotton and Wo -l Cards.—Our market lias ad
vanced ;is very firm aud holders of stocks not de
sirous to operate except in limited quantities. We
quote Cotton cards sl3 per dozen, Wool cards $lO
Latest Quotations for Uncurr«nt Money and
Securities, corrected by Bryan, Ilartridge k Cos.,
Savannah, Nov. 18, 1805.
Notes to be $5 and upwards. These rates will be
reduced 10 to 30 per cent, on smaller notes.
Prepared expressly for the Savannah Daily Herald.
Augusta Ins. and Banking Cos 10
Bank of Augusta 20
do Athens 32
do Columbus 15
do Commerce 10
do Fulton : 22
do Empire SI ate 15
Bank of Middle Georgia 64
do Savannah 48
do State of Georgia 26
Central Railroad and Banking Cos 93
City Bank of Augusta 24
Farmers’ and Mechanics’ 15
Georgia Railroad and Banking Cos 92
Marine Bank 70
Mechanics’ Bank lo
Merchants’ and Planters’ Bank . .10
Planters’ Bank 18
Union do 10
Timber Cutters’ 8
Bank of Camden 25
do Charleston 20
do Chester 22
do Georgetown 20
do Hamburg 20
do Newberry 30
do South Carolina 20
do State of So. Ca 20
Commercial Bank, Columbia 18
Exchange do do 20
Farmers’ and Exchange 15
Merchants’ Ciieraw 23
Peoples’ Bank 60
Planters’ Built, Fairfield 20
Planter*’ and Mechanics’ Bank 30
South W. R. It 30
Union Bank 70
State Bank 10
NORTH l AUOLINA.
Bank of Cape Fear 42
Bank of Charlotte 32
do Clarendon * 12
do Commerce 22
do Fayetteville 15
do Lexington 30
Bank of North Carolina 42
do Wadesborough 22
Bank of Washington 12
do Wilmington 25
do Yancey ville 12
Commercial Bank of Wilmington 16
Farmer’s Bank of North Carolina 30
Merchant’s Bank of Newborn 30
Bank of Mobile 70
do Montgomery 85
do Selma 29
Commercial Batik 30
Central do 30
Eastern do 4ft
Northern do 40
Southern do 65
Bank of Union 70
Bank of Chattanooga 24
“ Middle Tennessee 70
- Tennessee.. 1 20
“ West Tennessee 20
City Bank of Nashville 46
Commercial Bank ;
Ocoee “ 30
P.anters* “ so
Suelby ville Bank 7ft
Traders’ “ - 20
Union Bank 50
Old Georgia 6’s 70@
City of Savannah • 65@70
Central Railroad, 80(^S5
Muscogee Railroad 60@65
Memphis aud Charleston Railroad 50<&65
City of Savannah Ts<s9o
Central Railroad 66@69
Southwestern Railroad 70(^75
Muscogee Railroad 50(Ty<)0
Atlantic and Gulf Railroad 60(^53
Georgia Railroad T0(,475
These quotations are liable to fluctuate, and ;un
not be relied on for any length of time.
Sterling, n-.m. 107 in gold.
“ “ 152 in currency*
Boston Sight H to % per ct. dis.
New York Sight K to S* per ct. dis.
do. 30 days i per ct. and int.
do. oo days 1 per ct. and int.
Philadelphia Sight i per ct, dis.:
Baltimore Sight i per ct. dis.
New Yortt Par to prem.
SAVANNAH WHOLESALE PRICES CURRENT.
Article*. FKKntoM to
BiOOiNoJiunnr til Util—
Spit Islaitil iluiulw wAu
Ttiekcr. r<Mi|)tir • yil 40**—
Tinker, Cooper* Cos., Retail.. y<l 45f«—
Bilk Korn lh IMH*
Hwrr, M«*» bill l*u«lH
I l*ru M«'* bbi l*i*-
Kumily, iMir Itlil, *lrt
•icon. llMil* Ik SltwH
hhtillUler*. Ik UKae-'lt
•kb, Ml ’4!tg*j4
ll*ium Susy Mi sit.
W1b1...........1 B |#e.
inrrmi, ib>*tn-ii, I'nnie fit umiit
i'rllllf Wo.itb ii, Km km* Ik lull
ctkiii ioi, p ivSw
Him'*,,, $ fiH
UHIIDk, OlHiMeB,, I mi
Kmifilali miry , Hi Bs&i*
i'in» A|fw . - , p an#
! CUDKI, M. IbMlllllpil ~, , Ik IliX.
| I’ ft,
Shirtings, brown j<l
Sheetings, Brown yd
Brown Drill* yd
C'utli.a (Hli.ilmt'tf* • •
Kish. Mackerel, Ko. 1, new 5.1.U1 Bio J>
do. No. 1 bbl atil—
do kits 8 no®—
Flock. Good Ohio bbl 1025rt»m
G.ksl Family bbl 11 .'UAH 60
• Ordinary hbl »OOtillo DO
Gkain. Corn. Maryland White bust. I 1 ***l SO
Prime Western busltl )84(u,l 10
Oats bush 1 - Bsii*yo
Glass, American Window —a—
Gilspowdek keg —a— a
Hay, Prime Northern cwt OOal 00
do. Eastern cwt —a— ■
Hides, Dry lb 7aß
Deerskins Ik —a—
Iron, Swedes ton —a—
Piji ton —a—
Hoop : —a—
Lard, Prime Leaf Ik 31a33
Pressed Ik 27a30
Lime, Rockland bbl B4a—
Lcmbek. White Pine, rough mft s4oa—
do Pine dressed mft 60a55
Spruce Pine Scantling mft 33a36
Yellow Pine Hoards mft 60a—
Molasses, New York, reflned gal 60@85
Golden Syrup gal 80@ao
Nails Ik 8
naval Stores, Tar bbl (in
spirits Turpentine —@—
Varnish ." —@—
Oils. Linseed- gal 170@ —
Whale gal 2 oo<a> —
Sperm gal 2 78®—
Neatsfoot gal 2
Lard gal 2 00® —
Kerosene gal 1 10® —
Train gal 1 7S@ —
Turpentine gal 140@—
Spindle Oil gal 1 85@ —
Engine Oil gal 1 35®—
No. 2 Lubricating : gal 85®—
Osnaburgs, Flax yd
Pork, Family Pig Pork bbl 16 00®20 00
Porter, London, quarts
Raisins Malaga, box 7 00®—
“ Kbox 3 50®—
Salt, Liverpool sack 4,00®4 25
Coast sack —@—
Soap. American, yellow lb 15@18
Suot, all sizes lb —in
Brandy, Cognac in cases gal 20 00®
Otard, Uupu.v A Cos, J* A)« cks., gal 11 Uo@ls 00
Gin. Holland gal 5 sU@
Whisky, rectified gal 2 75®—
“ Old Kentucky gal 3 00®—
“ Imperial Nectar gal 3 25@—
Sugar, Brown lb ltimiK
B. CoiTee lb 21@—
Crushed lb 23@24
Powdered lb 23@24
Tallow lb 12J^@—
Imperial lb 1 40@2 00
Oolong lb 1 20®1 60
Pouching. lb 100®l 10
Twine, Seine lb —@—
Baling lb —®—
Wines, Claret case 9 50@12 00
Port gal 4 oo®s 00
Sherry gal 2 20®4 50
Catawba ease —®B 00
Wool, Southern unwashed lb 86@.ii
“ Clean lb 40®42
Mr. Editor : Please announce the under
named gentlemen as Candidates for the
offices of Mayor and Aldermen at the next
Municipal election. We have not consulted
them, hut presume they will serve if elected.
They are not office seekers, and probably
have no friends to reward or enemies to
MILTON J. BUCKNER.
KOIi gVTj DKRMBIN.
A. P. WETTER.
A. N MILLER.
E. E HERTZ
JOHN 0. FERRILL.
WM. 11. TISON. S-nov4
On Tuesday Evening the 14th inst, by the Rev. I. S.
K. Axson, Mr. JOSEPH P. WHITE aud Miss SALLIE
S COX, both of this city.
SATIJKOAY EVENING. NOV. 18.
Benefit of Mr. W• H. Crisp.
The world famous Piny of
ALEXANDER THE GREAT.
THE RIVAL QUEENS.
Alexander the Great Mr. W. 11. Crisp
Roxana Mrs. W. H. Crisp
To conclude with the
Lady and the Devil.
Zepberina Mrs. W M. Crisp
Col. Wildlove Mr. T. Hamilton
Jeremy Mr. J. T. Raymond
THE BRIGAND on Monday.
AN elegant assortment of the Book of Common
Prayer, of various styles and prices
A fall assortment ol Sunday School Books, Question
Books, Catechisms, Chants, Carols, Reward Tickets,
Ac., from the General Prot. Epis. S. S. Union and
Church Book Society.
A Prayer, by Miss Maria Bulfinch.
Sent, a Precious season. By Rev. E. M. Gusbee.
Devotions lor Advent and the Festival ot Christmas.
The Sisters Clare, Preparing for confirmation.
Rosalie, or Fiist Communion.
'The Children’s Chant Book.
Preparation for Confirmation. By Rev. C. T. Quin
Also, on hand constantly, all the Publications of the
American Sunday School Union.
nlß*l 147 Congress street.
There was a lad the other day
Tha* looked heart-broken with dismay
Whose pocket-book scarce reached a score
When lie stepped into this giant's store.
He’d scarce got out npon the street
When a handsome carriage he did meet.
From which a lady made egress,
This man of fashion to address.
Says she, “Young man, your form look*gay,"
Wnile he looked ou, no word to say ;
“if you’ll be mine, the cash I've got
I'll give toyourighton this spot.”
A man or taste, she always said,
Would be her choice ts e’er she’d wed.
Take this good hint for number one,
Aud see IVES, between sun and son.
A large and choice Stock of fre*h Imported Lon
don ami Paris Ties and Cravats, Canton Flannel,
Shaker Flannel, Shetland Flannel, Merino and Knit
Cotton Under Shills aud Drawers, French, English
and American Holsery, Heavy and Dress Bools, Kid,
bilk Lisle and Woolen Gloves, Coats, Punts aud
Vests, always to bo found at
next door to Pulaski House on BuUhl
ANTORR, on Buy stroet, or portion of a largn store
divided u(f, with no office overhead. Address
■•Mercliant,” Herald office. nls-tf
/XINKIHNKRS per Schooner A. K. Anna, from New
V/ York, win attend loth* iw»ptlen of lb. r Hoods,
lending Ihla duv, at Waldiurg'* wliarf. liooda not
tokeu away a: dark will be aiorud at owuer'4 rl.k and
VAN HORN, IIOLYDKK * MU Kit \V,
nl>-l _____ No a Npnldarii'a lib ck, Agents.
AUMIMhTUATUIX Nul ic*- All pera.,»» |,a'vl»a
c *ini“ «yulii-i lh« ratalu of Ohatlea A. i. 1 sun 11,
lala dee, aa.d, will pi event the saw*, properly idlest, and,
within Ilia nine lils.ilill dby luw. ,ilid tli.aao ludaiHud
|u aald valuta will Uiak.lMiliit dials pa) muni lu
• AlioUtNk A I.AMAR.
all law#* Adimniairauia.
'fill nintefvuiivd h.va ihla day assn* isn*rl ih.*>-
a wives l"g.lM»i l,n ill. puiiam id liauauawM IM
Whi.leu)* aud M.UII I try 111-el, It Haiti •**! al tA old
land of I'hiM. MeK.uoe, 14# kttmgkntn atiael
l miuuily with imar tfirby,
THE PLANTERS* HOTEL
Corner Barnard and Bryan Streets,
WILL BE OPENED
O n ]Vlonday N ext,
The SOth Instant.
The Proprietor takes pleasure in announcing to his
friends and the public that he has spared neither
labor nor expense in refilling his
And to make it the most elegant and tnftte r ul in the
Southern States, and is now ready to furnish
-Ajt all Hoars,
.A.t the Shortest ISTotioe
Prepared in the most approved style, by an expert,
enced and efficient Cook.
Os the Season will bo kept constantly on hand, and the
Supplied with the most choice of
WINES AND LIQUORS.
RfHNEVVINES of the most Favor! te Brands are cf
A liberal i-atronage is respectfully anllcited by
ciio. hT arledge,
72 BAY STREET,
GROCER AND SHIP CHANDLER,
Commission and. Forwarding IVYerr
I WOULD respectfully solicit a liberal share of pa
tronage from my friends and acquaintances, guar
anty to entire satisfaction aud sell at the lowest
Orders from the co iutry will receive immediate and
novlS . ts
Notice to Mariners.
HILTON HEAD BEACON LIGHTS, 8. E.
CHANNEL INTO PORT ROYAL, 8. C.
A RANGE Beacon Light has been substituted for tlie
Fourth Order Leus Light, formerly shown at the
Front Beacon on Hilton Head Island, lighting the
South Last Channel into Fort Royal. These Beacons
will now show with equal brilliancy, and the Baek
Beacon Light will appear over the Front Lig ht when
they are In range.
F B. ELLISON, Capt.,
ill B-0 Light House Inspector.
OFFICE OF LIG HTHOUSE INSPECTOR )
Sixth L* istrict, Charleston. S. C., J
November 13th, 1860. ;
ALL persons connected with the Lighthouse Estab
lishment of the Utitted States in the Sixth District,
or having busiuoss with the name, are notified tliat 1
have this day beeu relieved by C«pt. F. B. Ellison, U.
8. N., Lighthouse Inspector of the Sixth District.
CHAS O. BOUTELLE,
Assistant U. S. Coast survey.
Late Ligiithousc inspector Sixth District
The attention of Lighthouse Koepers, and all others
connected with the Sixth Lighthouse District, ia called
totbeabove notce, and all reports will he made in
future to me, at my oflica at the Custom House, in this
city. FRANCIS B. ELLISON,
Lighthouse Inspector Sixth District.
A FURNISHED Sleeping Room. Address, this day,
stating terms, Lock Box 122. 11IS-I*
Tobacco and Osnaburgs.
r,A BOXES Tobacco and 1# bale* Outsbargs, in *tore
and for site by ,
nIS-3 BOTHWELL A WHITEHEAD.
ao CASES BOOTS AND SHOES.
Whiok I offer on liberal term*.
O. 11. Arlndirw.
TAKHthe llhartyof InfurmlßK ihfl pablh’ gmera dy
lll*' hu li*.iu«ti>p«iiud, aud will nlw.y* kwqi uu
baud u full .apply us
Fr««H Family Groceries,
us all ‘bawrpltiJQ. aud us ib. W*l quality, wbltb b«
uffar* fur ww si Mwwmanl. rati*, i uiu.r Juno* owl
Itam.id »ti»«i., at Eliilicti 1 , u|.i*i*ii4 mil m
NOV UNWNGAND FOR SALE.™
tliyi M"*W| K, JL (Mill <*m|.Hmi TMi4***»», whirl* V*
ftft »**w **ff«Mi«ig «| til It * • tuwiM ikau ii mm
W (m* 411 hi IMI ill Muflftflfc lllMi
IlfMJhi, TijMMMi A 00 ,
i*H i| my, ## tkkjf *oms9
The I.ong Kxpactod Casks,
Have at last arrived, and will be opened
ON MONDAY NEXT,
novlß-tf PLANTERS 1 H(,TEL.
VALUABLE CITY PROPERTY
FOR SALE BY
BRYAN. HARTRIDGE & CO
GENERAL BROKERS, *C.
1. First class brick dwelling and out-buildings
fronting south on Forsyth Parks.
2. Fine brick residence and out-butldings fronting
west on Cluithatu Square (just north of Gordon
3. Fine wooden dwelling and ont-builings having
two full lots fronting north ou Orleans Square, being
of southwest corner of Perry and Barnard streets.
4. Unfinished first class brick dwelling fronting
north ou Chippewa Square, one door west from Bull
street on Perry street.
6. Commodious brick residence and large out
buildings on York street, three doors west from Bar
nard—could be used for business pur|ioses.
6. Block of three brick tenements, three stories ou
basement on Drayton between State street aud
Broughton street Lane.
7. Brick dwelling and stable comer of West Broad
and McDonough streets, opposite Central Railroad
8. Comfortable brick Dwelling with stable and
modern conveniences, Gordon block one door west
of Whitaker street.
9. Comiortable brick dwelling with all modern con
veniences, gas, water, Ac., Gordon block ; possession
10. Neat brick dwelling two story on basement
fronting north on Jones si reet one door west ol'Alier
11. Comfortable amt airy brick dwelling two story
on basement fronting north on Jones street, between
Abcrcorn and Lincoln streets.
42. Very valuable lot with three story brick im
provements and collar on Broughton street near Jef
13. Brick dwelling on Gordon street fronting north
on Monterey Square, two story on basement
15. Southeast corner Gordon and Whitaker streets
near Forsyth Park.
10. Southwest corner Gordon and Lincoln streets,
17. Trust lot east side Monterey Square.
18. Several blocks between Bryan, Fahm and
Joachim streets, suitable for manufactories of all
kinds and ranges or cottages.
19. Several lots south and southwest of tlie jail en
20. Several acres on White Bluff Road just beyond
Lots 65, 67, 69, 71, and 93, 25 by 105, southwest of
COUNTRY PROPERTY FOR SALE.
A fine vegetable farm of 160 acres, 75 acres cleared
for cultivation, lying between the White Bluff and
Middle-ground Roads, 4X miles from flic city. It is
composed of high aiul low land and lias great varie
ty of soil; lias been richly manured and is in every
way suited to tlie culture of vegetables for northern
markets ; lias line orchard, ami beds of asparagus
and strawberries in excellent order.
Niwtou plantation, 6 miles iroin Savannah, on
Ogoeehee Road, containing 1,340 acres of land, 209
acres rice land undergood bank and ditches,3oo acres
upland dry culture lowlands, suitable for raising
cotton and provisions ; balance S4O acres, well wood
e 1 with oak, hickory and pine, within two miles of
Og eeeliee ( anal or within draying distance of tlie
660 acres land adapted to Hie culture of grain,
. cotton, cane and rice. Situated five milc3 from the
city ou the Augusta Road. The place is said to be
the beat 411 tills sectioin 225 acres cleared, balam e
well wooded with oak and pine timber.
Cotton plantation, known as Chippewab, con
taining 700 acres, 7 nines from the city 011 Yernou
Also a number or fine plantations and timber
land In Southwestern and southern, Georgia.
We have learned not to be astonißhed at anything
Years of experience and a correspondence extending
throughout all nationalities of the habitable globe
have turned theories into facts and established a basis
from which we need not err. We are not sdrpristd
at such facta as the following—although the persons
who write them are. We know the persons and cir
cumstances, hence feel at liberty to indorse their
“Nkw BhdFokd, Mass., Nov. 24, ISC3.
Dear Sir,—l have been afflicted many years with
severe prostrating cramps in my limbs, cold fee% and
hands, and a general disordered system. Physicians
and medicines failed to relieve me. While visiting
some friends in New York who were using Plantation
Bitters, they prevailed upon me to try them. I com
menced with a small wine-glassful after dinner. Feel
ing better by degrees, io a lew days I was astonished
to dad the coldness aud cramps had entirely left uie,
and I cuuld sleep xhe night through, which I have not
done for years I feel liae another being. My appe
tite and strength have also greatly improved by the
use of the Plantation Bitters.
Respectfully, Judith Rusotx.”
Rbkdsuury, Wib., Sept 16, 18iC3.
* * * I have been in the army hospitals for four
teen months—speechless and nearly dead. At Alton,
HI., they gave me a bottle of Plantation Bitters. * *
Three bottles restored my speech and cured me. * *
C. A. Flautb."
The following is from the Manager of the Union
Home School lor the Children of Volunteers:
‘•Havbmeykk Maksion, 67th St, }
New York, August id, 1863. j
Da. Dbakk: —Your wonderful Plantation bitters
have been given to some of our little children suffering
uom. weakness and weak lungs with most happy
effect One little girl in particular, with pains in her
head,'loss of appeiite, and daily wasting consumption,
on whom all medic,al bkill had been exhausted, has
beeu entirely restored. We commenced with but a
tesspoonful Os Bitters a day. Her appetite and
strength rapidly increased, and she is now well.
KeapecUully, Mrs. (J. M. Davor.
... . • I owe much to you, for I verily believe
the Plantation Hitlers have saved my life.
IvOV. W. 11. WXUGOMXB,
Madrid, N. Y.
.... Thon wilt send me two bottles more of
thy Plantation Bitters. My wile has beeu greatly
benalted l>y their use.
Thy friend, A “* „
*» * • I have been a great sufferer from Dyspep
sia and bad to abandon preaching. * * Tbe Plan
tation Hitters have cured me. y g Catuob „,
Rochester, N. Y.”
*#• • * J have given the Plantation Bitters to
hundreds of our disabled soldiers with tbe most ai
loniahing pffecl. <j w . D. Aimmaws,
Superintendent Soldiers' Home, Cincinnati, O."
• . The Plantation Bitters have cured me of
Liver Complaint, of which I was laid up prostrate,
and Bad to abauuon my business.
11. H. Kinoslky, Cleveland, Ohio.
... • • The Plantation Bitters have cured me of
alien ngemeul of tile Kidneys and Urinary Organ’
that b as distressed me lor years. It acts like a cii.n n.
C. (J. Moons, No. ‘.’64 Broadway,
dec.; Ac., Ac., Ac., ■*
Th« Plantation Bitters muke the weak strong, tbo
laugu id brllliaut, and are exhausted nature's great re
sturer . They are composed of the celebrated Dabney#
Hark. Wiutnrgreeu, Sassafras, Hoots, Ilerba, Ac., »
prswa vod u perfectly pure bt Croix Bum.
S. T. ~«W»0-X.
Per# one of sedentary habits, iroublod with wt*‘
ness, lussitud*. palpitation of the heart, lack of W*
Ills, dtetreas after eating, torpid ilvar, conatlpatlol.
*c., d«serve to suffer If they will uol try them
They are recommended by the highest medical »»
Ihoriliaa, aud ars warranted to product! an lmm*“
hsusAcial effect. They are sgceedihgly uffwa# 1 * •
- - ***
Biii.ro in bulb or by tbs gallon Is a swludl.r slid
isisiur. II Is pill up «*iy In our log «abin bottle,
war. Os bottisa reilUod with lialUlluudehiUrrKU- »*“•'
u„ winch asvsrai pu—*» "* b* l **'
thst «*sry Indits has oar United Wats*
aorb aoimitiistod. and sor •ignu.ure au si*#t-l<
""w.'i'hoy isspsstaMa rlmrism ftraaffhosl tbs hah*'* 1 '"
*®* W ’ f, H I HUH I • *•'
ouri m *## •’