The nndersigned begs leave to inform the inaurii
pnblic tiiat he lias been legally appointed Agant fj
the above named Company, and is ready to take M
line. Elver and Eire Risks at customary rates. !
__ O. C. MYEftA Agent, j
Office over Hunter A uammell, S4 Bay street.!
References—Octavos Cohen, Hunter A Gammei
Erwin A Hardee. 6moct2l
3 ECE1VEU by COOPER, OLCOTTS A FARR]
Putting on Airs; a warning to wives
Three Times Dead. BvMissM E.Braddon
Roanoke. By C. H. Wiley
Across the Continent. By Samuel Bowles
Herman. By E. Faxton.j
FOR SALE IN ANY QUANTITY,
50 sale on consignment.
J 11 BRIGHAM, BALDWIN A CO.
A 1 ^’ ® , flne assortment of Silk, Wool and Buck
akin Gloves and Gauntlets. Just opened at
- , EINSTEIN A ECKMAN,
nSS -« 161 Congress street
VOL. 2—NO. 8.
The Savannah Daily Herald
(MORNING AND EVENING)
18 PUBLISHED BY
H . w. MASON die CO,.
At 11* Bay Street, Savannah. Georgia,
, , Five Cents.
pcrtnpy.*;* $3 60.
P't Bundled ... s io 00,
.iy,llirf per Square of Ten Lines for first in-
1 '" < or( . Dollar for each subsequent one. Ad-
Mf”. 1 ;” inserted in the morning, will, if desired.
Vi fl f r i'" tlie evening without extra charge.
6P1) ‘“ JOB PRINTIN CS,
in ever.' style, neatly and promptly done.
oaiammn, ViJltUtiUrlA, IHUK5UA1, dAJNUAKY 18,
Proceedings of Congress,
Washington, Jan. 1C.—In the Senate to
day, Mr. Chambers’ resolution offered, yes
terday. declaring non-intercourse between
this country and Great Britain and with
drawing our Minister from the Court oi St-
Janies, was tabled.
The bill extending suffrage in the District
of Columbia was discussed.
In the House, Mr. Conklin introduced a
series of resolutions proposing the re-estab-
lisliment of Federal relations with the late
rebellious communities, on condition of ab
solute renunciation of the doctrine of seces
sion, repudiation of the Confederate debt of
all kinds, and maintaining that the adoption
nf such measures will release the Govern
ment of the necessity of maintaining stand
ing armies in the South, &c.
The resolutions were objected to, and the
consideration of the negro suffrage bill re
Unv Voik Cotton Market.
New Yohk, Jan. 18.—The cotton market
was buoyant to-day, with salesatol J-2a52c.
Naval Stores are dull. Gold, 89 5-S.
CREDENTIALS OF A NORTH CARO
LINA SENATOR PRESENTED
Project for a National Protective Com*
Washington, Jan. 17—The credentials of
Wm. Abraham, Senator elect from North
Carolina, were presented to-day and ordered
to lie on the table.
Mr. Dooliltle made a speech in support of
the President's reconstruction policy.
The House rejected by a very large vote a bill
incorporating the National Proteciion Com
pany. Tiie bill proposed grants a charter to
a company with $3,000,000 capital, whose
object is to provide homes iu the South lo
settleis, without distinction of color.
Negro suffrage in the District of Columbia
was discussed to-day.
Napoleon Devising Plans for
tlie Withdrawal of his
Troops from Mexico.
NEW York, Jan. 16.—The steamer Borussia
has arrived. Her news has bec-n anticipated.
The Herald's special letter says the Emperor
and Council are studying the means to
withdraw the French troops from Mexico
with as little loss of prestage as possible-
The Emperor does this with his own lree
will, and not under menace.
INAUGURATION OF THE GOVERNOR
Chicago, Jan. 16.—Gov. Stone, of Iowa,
was inaugurated on Monday last. He op
poses the acts of the President, but desires
him to go further in favor of negro suffrage.
He is opposed to the admission of the Sou
thern Stales until the people shall have aban
doned the offensive theory of State sover
PROPOSED INCREASE OF THE REVE
NUE TAX ON COTTON.
A proposition having been made iu ' Con
gress, by Mr. Morehead, of Pennsylvania,
to increase the internal revenue lax upon
Southern cotjon from two to ten cents per
pound, the New Yoik Times characterises
the measure as one which should not be
sanctioned. The Times thinks that the im
position of such a tax on cotton would be
extremely damaging to the national inter
ests, and adds:
‘•It would make the growing of cotton
in this country for foreign markets a matter
of the greatest uncertainty, tor in the course
of a few years it would almost surely give
our rivals" the advantage of us. When cot
ton could be profitably raised and marketed
at from six to twelve ceuts a pouua, we bad
virtually a monopoly of the chief markets of
Europe, and this country was consequently
enriched beyond measure. We have now
competitors who need not be considered dan
gerous in the long run, as things now stand,
or as they are likely to be under favoring
auspices and wise legislation. But an addi
tion of eight or ten cents a pound to the pre
sent price of raising and marketing would
give them just the vantage that they need,
and wouid in time shut us off entirely irom
Instead of repressing the raising of cotton
by such ruinous taxation, every possible en
couragement should be given to its enlarge
ment. The old planters should be encour
aged to resume labor on the free basis; the
Northern men who have gone South to en
gage iu plauting should be encouraged in
their new enterprize, and the negroes should
be encouraged to raise cotton on their little
patches. What with the industrial disorgan
ization under which the old planters suffer,
the inexperience under which Northern men
suffer, and the crudeness of the efforts of the
negroes, if a tax be laid such as now pro
posed, it will just about crush everybody at
tempting to raise cotton iu the South.”
We entirely concur iu the views of the edi
tor of the Times. It remains to be seen
whether cotton, heretofore the great staple
of the South and the basis ot the exchange
upon which a vast amount of the foreign
commerce of the North was conducted, can
be raised by the old plauters and inexperi
enced Northern men. with “labor on the free
basis,” to such an extent as to enable Ameri
can cotton to bold the monopoly even ot our
home market. Until that problem is fairly
tested it would be unwise to impose addi
tional burthens on the cotton producer.
When the product of the “little patches” ap
pear in the markets, it will be time enough
to give the freedmen their first lesson in tax
New York Market.
New York, Jan. 17.—Cotton is steady.—
The sales to-day have been 3,800 bales at 51
to 52 cents.
Gold closed 140.
Tiie Test Oath.—Mr. Lincoln's Attorney-
General, Hon. Edward Bates, of Missouri,
publishes a letter iu the Missouri Republi
can, in which he gives bis opinion of the
odious Congressional test oath. He says :
Test oaths, odious, oppressive, and cow
ardly always, are always the resort of despe
rate parties who (as violent as timidity can
make them) seize upon this method to weak
en their adversaries, whom they are afraid
to meet in tair and open controversy. It
was of frequent occurrence during the
French revolution, and one remarkable in
stance has been preserved for our instruction
by the great historian of that epoch. The
two legislative councils—The Ancients and
the Five Hundred—imputing to their advei-
r-aries the crime of Royalism, hoped by an
adroit trick to get rid of their presence iu
the councils and their influence with the
people. And so in the forged name ol Re
publicanism they decreed that all the mem
bers ot the councils should, on a certain day,
take an oath of hatred to Royalty. The op
position, quite as good Republicans, in fact,
as their hypocritical oppressors resisted, as
best theycouln, complained and protested, but
as they took the oath—for they had no notion
oi deserting their place iu the Government,
and-thus leuviug their unprincipled adversa
ries unresisted to work out their wicked
will in the misgovernment of the country.
And the philosophic historian dismisses the
subject, with this brief remark ; “This for
mality of an oath, so frequently employed
by parties, never could be considered as a
guarantee ; it has never been anything but
an annoyance ot the conquerors, who have
taken delight in forcing the conquered to
Justice—that was the craft policy of the
French Revolutionary radicals—and our
revolutionary .radicals do but follow their
example. Aulfwe may indulge the hope
that the reign of onr radicals will be made
as brief as that of their great examples, and
by the same caudjs—their lollies and their
The despatch from Washington say that
about thirty commanders of vessels destroy
ed by the Alabama* have already been sum
moned as witnesses for the Government m
the-approaching trial of Semmes.
Tlie French Invasion of Mexico.
The President on Wednesday also sent to
the Senate a message, in compliance with a
resolution respecting the occupancy by the
French troops of the republic of Mexico
aud the re-establishment of a monarchy
there, enclosing a report from the Secretary
of State and the documents by which it
was accompanied. The documents are very
voluminous, commencing as far back as
March 25, 1864, and ending with De
cember 4, 1865.
First is a letter from Mr. Dayton to Mr.
Seward, communicating the fact that the ne
gotiation for a loan in behalf of Maximilian
as Emperer of Mexico had been completed
on favorable terms, and that he would soon
sail for Mexico. »
Mr. Seward, under date of April 7, 1864,
informs Mr. Dayton of the condition of af
fairs in Mexico, as fully as it was understood
in Washington, by enclosing him the copy
of a communication from our Consul at
Mr. Seward, in a letter to Mr. Bigelow,
September 6,1865,in reply to a letter from the
latter discussing at large the present aspect
of tlie relations between the United States
and France as tlipy are affected by the situa
tion in Mexico, says :
The intense popular interest which was
awakened by the prevalence of a civil war
of vast proportion during a few years past
has tended in some degree to moderate the
solicitude which the situation of foreign af
fairs was calculated to create. But that in
terest is now rapidly subsiding, and it may
be reasonably anticipated that henceforth tho
Congress of the United States, and the peo
ple in their primary assemblies will give a
very large share of attention to questions of
an extraneous character, and chief among
these is likely to be that of our relations to
wards France with regard to Mexico; nor
does it seem unwise to take into considera
tion the fact that the presence of the milita
ry forces of the two nations sometimes con
fronting each other across the border has a
tendency, which both of them may well re
gret, to produce irritation and annoyance.—
The French government has not shown itself
inattentive to this inconvenience hitherto,
while this Government has been desirous to
practice equal prudence. But a time seems
to have come when both nations may well
consider whether the paramount interests of
international peace and friendship do not re
quire the exercise of a thoughtful and seri
ous attention to Hie political questions to
which I have thus adverted.
Mr. Seward, in a letter to Minister Bige
low, dated Dec. 14, 1865, says:
I have to acknowledge the receipt of your
despatch of November 24. While it is very
interesting, it seems to discourage an ex
pectation on our part of the early withdrawal
of the French force from Mexico. It is to
be remembered, however, that the opinions
on that subject which you have received
from M. Druyn d’Lhuys were expressed by
him not only without the positive sanction
of the Emperor, but also in the absence of
knowledge on the part of the French Gov
ernment, of the definitive conclusion of the
President on the subject discussed. It is de
sirable to leave no part of those conclusions
open to misapprehension, and it is equally
desirable that we shall be authorized to infer
that such expositions of the imperial views
as are given us iu tlie name of the French
Government are made with the Emperor's
approval. I trust that both these ends will
have been accomplished before you receive
The despatches include letters from the
French Legation with reference to Mexican
refugees in New York and Washington pre
paring a movement iu favor of Juarez, the
first one as far back as July, 1865.
Quarterly Expenditures. —The following
were the grosse xpenditures oi the Govern
ment for the - quarter ending December 30,
Internal revenue $1,710,484
Treasury proper 3,S35,48i
Customs ••••.,.. 2,834,098
War Department 72,788,605
Navy Department 16,783,773
Interior Departmentflndian and Pensions) 2,678,116
From Soatb America.
Later news from Chili, Peru and the other
South American republics, was brought by
the steamship New York, which arrived at
New York on Friday, from Aspinwall on the
1st inst- The New York brought six hund
red and eighty-five thousand dollars in spe
cie, and among tier passengers was Mr.
Robinson, our late Minister to Peru. No
additional exciting event in the war between
Chili and Spain had occurred. The Spanish
admiral still kept up his blockade of certain
ports of the republic, aud the Government of
the latter was quietly prosecuting its war
preparations. The Chilian fleet was yet at
sea, and had not been heard from since its
brilliant exploit, iu which one of its vessels,
the Esmeralda, captured the Spanish steamer
Covadonga; but it was expected soon to ap
pear at some important point. A party of
eighty Chilians in boats attempted to cap
ture a Spanish vessel in the harbor of Co-
quirubo, but failed through dallying over the
matter too long. In Peru, Prado, the new
President, had so far been unmolested by
any new revolution, and was proceeding
with his work of retrenchment and reform
A declaration of war against Spain and alii
ance with Chili was looked for from the
Peruviau Government. Little of importance
had occurred in any of the other republics,
all of them enjoying an unusual freedom
from revolutionary disturbances.
Oar Claims on England.
The New York Herald of Friday last pub
lishes in full the important diplomatic cor
respondence between Minister Adams and
Ear] Clarendon, the British Foreign Minister,
on the subject of the Shenandoah's ravages
In this correspondence all the circumstances
leading to, and arising out of the depredations
of the Anglo-rebel cruisers are discussed by
Mr. Adams with exhaustive minuteness and
great ability, and some new facts are brought
forward with telling effect. Earl Clarendon’s
replies consist mainly of the arguments ad
vanced by his predecessor (Earl Russel), and
are chiefly remarkable for the concluding
sentences, in which he closes the correspond
ence, lest it should “introduce acrimony he
tween this country and the United Slates,”
and asserts that “no armed vessel departed
during the vvtrr from a Briti-h port to cruise
against the commerce ot the United States;”
but that, ou the contrary, the obligations of
a neutral were “steadily and honestly dis
charged by the Government.”
Tlie Negro Suffrage Question in tlie Dis
trict of Columbia-
A Washington letter of the 10th inst says
The promise of radical legislation in botli
Houses to-day, upon negro" suffrage in the
District of Columbia, called out a very con
siderable representation in the galleries of
the coming electors. Our colored brethren
were scattered about very promiscuously in
the ladies' and gentlemen’s galleries, and
were amicably ailowed to sandwich them
selves between the paler occupants of the
highest and most aristocratic degree. The
thirsty aspirants for suffrage did not manifest
the vaguest idea of how the Congressional
tide of their affairs was tending; but we ob
served that they viewed with especial adula
tion, in the Senate, every movement and ar
ticulation of their champion from the
House bill No. 1—that striking out the
word “white” from the election laws of the
District of Columbia—came up for consider
ation to-day, and Messrs. Wilson, of Iowa,
Boyer, Schofield and Kelley, of Pa., spoke
at "considerable length upon it. The "gal
leries were tolerably well filled with ex !
pectant negroes of both sexes and all sizes. A
delegation from the shoe black brigade, ac
coutered iis their profession directs, excited
considerable discussion upon the propriety
of increasing the privileges of the colored
race- By their persistent efforts to enter the
gallery set apart for the Diplomatic Corps,
Mr. Boyer, Democrat, protested against sad
dling upon the people of this District a mea
sure which is repudiated by a majority of the
Northern constituencies as a disgrace ot the
elective franchise. Mr. Schofield bid a sort
of defiance to the President. He did not
fear Mr. Johnson would follow the terrible
example of Tyler aud Fillmore. If he did be
was the only man who would be hurt by it.
He vrould pass iDlo oblivion as dark as that
which covers the above named unfortunates,
while the rank and file of “the” great party
would stand as before like a rock between
the oppressed and the oppressor. The peo
ple of this District do not anticipate this bill
will pass. If it docs many of the more
peaceably disposed will emigrate, knowing,
as they do, the extreme facility with which
election rows are gotten up here.
C. V. HUTCHINS,
CRAIN AND COMMISSION
155 Bay Street, Savannah.
H ay, lorn, oats, meal, seed, grain, bran,
&c., in quantities to suit, at lowest market
WM. H. LEE
The amounts repaid during the same time
will very materially lessen the above—the
War, Navy and Interior amounting to $20,-
The Chicago Republican says every one of
onr .recent Presidents has saved money. Mr.
Lincoln saved about $70,000,;Mr. Buchanan,
*!“■, Fierce and Mr. Fillmore, each retired
with a handsome sum accumulated during
his term of office.
Papers Presented to Congress Relative
to Trials in the South by Military Com
missions.—Among the papers presented to
the Senate on Wednesday from the Bureau
of Military Justice, relative to recent trials in
the South by military commissions, are those
detailing the proceedings in the case of Ed
ward W. Andrews, of Orangeburg, South
Carolina, now serving out a sentence of two
years' imprisonment, for killing a negro,
charged with stealing his horses. Judge Holt,
to whom a petition of two hundred citizens
or South Carolina for his pardon, endorsed
by the Governor, was referred, says that
their very numbers furnished additional
grounds tor the enforcement of this inade
quate sentence- It shows to be so deeply
seated and so widely spread the feejing of
deadly hatred to the black race among those
who so lately held that race in abject bond
age, and the" will tfi see them crushed with
out a protest or remonstrance so strong and
ready, that the government is imperatively
called ou to carry out, with the utmost
resolution and sturnness of purpose, unde
terred by pretended signs of penitence, every
measure having for its ohject the protection
of this helpless people, which the overthrow
of a treasonable war against human freedom
throughout the world has placed under its
almost exclnsive guardianship.
In the case of C. C. Rice and John M.
Brown, of Georgia, imprisoned for the mur
der of a freed woman, the Judge Advocate
General opposes a similar appeal for Exe
The documents also include records in the
case of J. L. McMullen and Neil McGill,
tried before a military commission at Wil
mington on the charge of murder, violation
of the laws of war, &c., &c., and senteno d
to be banged. The members of the commis
sion, however, with one exception, united in
recommending them to clemency, which pa
per was forwarded by General Rugei, com
manding the' military department of North
Carolina, whose approval accompanied the
document. The members of the Senate and
House of Commons of North Carolina, with
many influential citizens, petition for Exe
cutive clemency in their behalf, many of the
petitioners being ladies. The Judge Advo
cate General, alter careful study of the re
cords, does uot see that any new views are
presented, and does not advise Executive
clemency in the premises. •
The Monroe Doctrine.—In the House of
Representatives, on Friday last, Mr. Bran-
dagee offered the following resolution, Which
was referred to the Committee on Foreign
Resolved, That in the name of the people
of the United States, and in the language of
President Monroe, in his Message of Dec. 2d,
1823, we hereby declare that we consider
any attempt on the part of any European
power to extend its system to any portion of
this hemisphere, as dangerous to our power T" 1
and safety, I stitching neatly donfe.
Between Broadway & Greenwich Street.. oct27-3m
M A C HI WERY DEPOT
SAW MILLS, GRIST MILLS,
WOOD WORKING MACHINERY,
SAWS, BELTING, &c., &c.
YORK, WILLIAMS, McINTffiE
G E IV E R
AUCTION AND dOMMISSIOMER
15a BAY STREET, SAVABTOJ
,. , We respectfully solicit consignments of MERCHANDIZE and PROPERTY of all
inds, lor Private Sale or Auction, and invite the attention of Buyers to our stock, which
is always large anti offered at the lowest prices. V
ROBERT P. YORK.
M. E. WILLIAMS.
J. R.” McINTIRE.
P. H. WARD.
Brigham, Baldwin & Co. Erwin & Herdee
Gaden & Unckles Hiram Roberts
LaRoche & West W. Woodbridge
Hunter & Gammell
Longstrcet, Sedgwick & Co.
S. T. Knapp & Bro.
J. P. Boyle & Co.
D. H. Baldwin & Co
L. C. Norvell.
Important to Shippers!
Grreat Reduction in Freight;
WOOD & MANN’S,
Portable Steam Engines
FROM FOUR TO THIRTY-FIVE HORSE TOWER.
We hnve tlie oldest, largest, and most complete
works in the country, engaged in manufacturing Por
table Engines. Onr engines are, “by experts” now
conceded to be the best apparatus of the description
ever presented to the public Adapted to every pnr-
pnse where power is required. Medium sizes constant
iy on hand, or furnished on short notice.
Descriptive circulars, with price.list, sent on applca-
COMSTOCK & KINSEY,
dlS-eod6m 164 Bay street. Savannah. Oa.
112 Broughton St.
Charleston and New Orleans
JOINT STOCK COMPANY,
Having located a branch of their extensive house
right among the good people of Savannah,
oiler the following inducements:
Fine Gold Watches : worth
Fine Silver Watches
Magnificent Tea Sets
Superb Cake Baskets 15
Rich Castors 12
Ladies’ Work and Toilet Cases 6
California Diamond Rings
Solid Gold and Silver Rings 6
California Diamond Pins
Beautiful Photograph Albums 12
Goblets, Cups, Call Bells, Sewing Birds,
Vest Chains, &c-, &c., without number;
large pictures of Jefferson Davis, Generals
Lee, Morgan, Beauregard, Stonewall Jack-
son, Stewart, Longstreet, Johnson, and many
others, together with a large collection of
Bicti, Rare and Beautiful'
All to be sold for One Dollar each, without
regard to value, and not to be paid for until
you see what you will receive.
Photographs and Lithographs of distin
guished Statesmen and Generals of the North
and South are placed in Sealed Envelope
together with certificates naming eacli article
and its value, and well mixed. One of these
envelopes will be sent to any address upon
receipt of twenty-five ceuts; five for one
dollar; eleven for two dollars; thirty for five
dollars, and seventy for ten dollars.
On receipt of the certificate you will see
what you are goiDg to have, and then it is at
your option to pay the dollar and take the
article or not.
Purchasers may thus obtain a Gold or Sil
ver Hunting-case Watch, Diamond Pin or
Ring, Cake Basket, Castors, or anything' in
our large stock, for one dollar. In every case
you get the value ot your twenty-five cents,
in the Photograph or Lithograph enclosed,
and in no case can you get less than One Dol
lar's woith, as
THERE ARE NO BLANKS 1
<3" Agents are wanted in every town in
the country, who can make from four to six
dollars on every lot of seventy certificates
ordered, selling them at our retail prices..
Send twenty-five cents for a Photograph
and Certificate, which will inform you what
you can obtain for One Dollar. On sending
the orders for the articles named, transmit
therewith fifteen cents on each article, to pay
express or postage thereon.
POHL, RANDALL & CO.,
j[7_tf Post Office Box 285, Savannah.
Singer Sewing ™ ''
principal Office for the State of Georgia,
116 BROUGHTON STREET,
H. D. HAWLEY, General Agent.
A large assortment for sale at New York prices.
Sewing Machines of all kinds repaired at short
ERWIN &, HARDEE’S
of fast, iron, light-draff, side-wheel Steamers, between
SAVANNAH AND MACON,
Via Hawkinsville and Brunswick R R„ touching reg
ularly at Doctor town and running in connection
,, . President.
M. A. COHEN, Secretary.
Andrew Low, vVv tr o_.
D H L r '! A ’ , Joseph Lippmaj.,
D. H. Ballwin, j no . \ V . Asdesson
Henet LArnRop. Octavos Coken
Aaron tt ilbue, J.no. M. Cooper.
with the Atlantic & Gulf Railroad.
The new and elegant iron steamers CHARLES S.
HARDEE* Capt. R. Johnson; TWO BOYS, Capt.
Tliomas Daniels, having elegant accommodations
for freigtit and passengers, will ply regularly as
above, leaving Savannah every Thursday morning at
9 o’clock; nawkinsville every Thursday morning at
It is the desire of the Agents of this line to make a
permanent connection between Macon aud Savannah
and the landings on the Altamalia and Ocmnlgee
rivers, and with this object in view they ask the sup
port of the merchants of Savannah and Macon, and
the merchants and planters along the line of the
above named rivers.
SAVANNAH AND AUGUSTA.
A p d oi I nt t wSh <5i th t ^ ^ nd,n ^ meeting at Latter
yond. Witt th Georgla Railroad and Points be-
Tbe following steamers being of exceedingly light
draft, and having ample and complete accommoda
tion for freight and passengers, will ply regnlarlv as
Iron steamer WILLIAM G. GIBBONS, every Sat
Iron steamer AMAZON, every ten days.
Wooden steamer LAURA, every Wednesday.
Our Captains and Pilots are the oldest and most
experienced on the river, and no effort will be spared
to meet the wants of the traveling and freightin'
public. s '
INSURANCE EFFECTED AT THE VERY LOWEST RATES.
Freight received at all times at our warehouse, foot of East Broad street.
W. B. DAVIDSON, I E. A. WILCOX. I ERWIN A HARDEE
2m' 8ent at ADgneta ' Ageut at Macon - I Agents at Savannah.
PORTABLE Ai\D STATIONARY
T. F. ROWLAND,
The undersigned are Agents for the above, and
keep on hand, and can order at shortest notice, En
gines of any power desired. Apply to
jll-lm E. C. WADE & CO.
THE SUBSCRIBERS ARE AGENTS FOR THE
News, Book and Card
Sold at Manufacturer's Prices."©)
COOPER, OLCOTTS & FARltELLY.
New York Piano Fortes.
New Scale First-Class
Factory, 122, 124 & 126East 22$ St..
R ESPECTFULLY announces that his Large New
Factory is now completed, folly organized, and in
successful operation, by means of which be has greatly
increased his manufacturing facilities. He will there
fore be able henceforward to turn ont 36 Pianos per
week, to supply orders promptly, without that incon
venient delay to which Dealers and Purchasers have
been subjected, from the fact that for more than two
years pasqhe has been continually a hundred instru
ments behind orders. A full assortment at all times
may be found at hie Manufactory and Warerooms in
New York City. Every instrument fully warranted.
Retail Warerooms, 743 Broadway. 3m-nl6
Is now offered at private sale. She is 110 feet
long and 36 feet wide, over all. Her engine is 30 2-100
inches cylinder and 6 feet stroke.
SHE HAS JUST BEEN
UNITED STATES MACHINE SHOP AT SAINT
Is ix*. Porfoot Order.
Application for purchase must be made to
Con. C. R. BRAYTON,
Postmaster at Hilton Head, S. C.
For Insurance against Loss or Damage by
Fire apply at tlie
OFFICE OF THE COMPANY,
89 BAY STREET, . SAVANNAH, GA.
THE NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL Lira
Cash Assetts. $3,000,000
Last C ash Return 750,000
fe Pa, f"A'- 1,731,000
lotal Surplus Divided ] 247 000
Amount Insured 24.849'48L
All Classes of Life Policies Issued.
T vr „ F. STEVENS, President.
J. JH. Gibbens, Secretary.
_ . a A. WILBUR,
General Agent Gcoigia and Florida.
COLUMBIA FIRE INSURANCE COMPA
NY, OF NEW YORK.
Cash Capital $500,000
TIMOTHY G. CHURCHILL, Prest.
John D. Arthur, Secretary.
Frederic B. Elliott, Supt. of Agencies
General Agent South.
FULTON FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NEW YORK.
Cash Capital $200,000
T , r WM. A. COBB, President.
Jas. jYL Rankin, Secretary.
General Agent South.
EXCELSIOR FIRE INSURANCE COM
PANY, OF NEW YORK.
Capital and Surplus $260,000
MARCUS F. DODGE, President.
basil. M. Craft, Secretary.
General Agent South.
PUTNAM FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF HARTFORD, CONN.
Cash Capital $500,000
SAML. WOODRUFF, President.
Daniel Buck, Secretary.
General Agent South.
Brown’s Standard Scales.
U SED by the United States and Foreign Govern
ments for more than
Adapted to any branch of business for foreign or
home markets. Warranted accurate and durable.
Sales rooms No. 3 Barclay-st., near Broadway. N. Y.
scp!9 ly R. BKOWN, Manufacturer.
HORSE. BUGGY AND HARNESS
Either together or separately. The Horse will be
eight years old next Spring; weighs about 1,050; is
a good draft or carriage horse.
The Buggy is a light, open one, and silver-plated
Cau be seen at Mr. Feeley’s stable, adjoining the
Pulaski House. jlG-3*
Direct ImDortation from Londo
,T U ^ T RECEIVED, a large and varied assortment of
Imported Wares aud Fancy Articles, suitable lor
the coming season, embracing in part .-
Statuettes—Bronze, Besqneand Pariar
Ladies’ Traveling Bags
Milliners’ Fancy Wares
And an endless variety ol
ordered for this market and jnst received by ship
County of Picton, and other vessels now arriving.
Fancy Goods by the riginal package, to which the
attention of Milliners and others is invited.
W. W. LINCOLN,
Corner Congress and Bull streets,
0-1 Monument Square.
COME ONE! ‘ME ILL!!
And examine the splendid assortment of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
of ail styles, sewed and pegged, jnst received from
the manufacturers, as follows:
Ladies’ Calf Morocco. Lasting and Polish Boots,
Congress Gaiters and Balmorals.
Gentlemen’s Boots aud Shoes uf nil descriptions
Youths'. Misses’and Children’s Shoes, in great va
riety, at the
Wholesale and Retail Boot and
No. 152 CONGRESS STREET.
FINDINGS AND TOOLS AT THE LOWEST CASH
Office United States Direct Tax
DISTRICT OF GEORGIA. 4
Savannah, Jan. 16,1866.1
V] OTICE is hereby given that the Tax Roll for
. .1 Chatham county is now completed, and owners
of real estate in said connty, lots, lands and improve
ments outside the city of Savannah, or real estate re
turned for taxation in said connty in 1860, may pay
the taxes dne thereon within sixty (60) days from this
date, at onr office, north-west corner Sooth Broad
and Lincoln streets. Savannah.
T. P. ROBB. J , .
R A. PANCOAST, VCommissioners.
J. C. BATES, )
THE EYE, EAB, AND THROAT.
im iUi i n d n, i I D ? ness ’ Discharges from the Ear,
an'u?nngs G Uead ’ ClUarrl1 ’ ui8C ases of the Throat
orSnre?e a a | S ^i 0f » he fT E ’ rc< l uirin 8 eitheir Medical
01 /?<2 rglca Ril1 attended to.
No ' 41, in Th0B - Buckler’s old office on
street ’ Baltimore. Md.
Office hours irom 9 to 12 A. M., and 3to 6 P. M
AT PRIVATE SALE.
fflHE west hair of Brick Tenement situated on Hull
-■- street, flrstdoor east of Barnard. The house is
well supplied with gas and water, and contains
seven rooms, exclusive of a spacious basement. The
ont-btnldings are all of brick, &nd consist of c/uriatre
house, stable, and well finished servant rooms.
Terms—One-half cash, balance payable at the ex
piration of five years, with bond and mortgage ; in
terest annually. Apply to L. C. Harby, on tlie pre-
SPRINGFIELD FIRE AND MARINE IN
SURANCE COMPANY, SPRiNG-
Ca9h Capital $300,000
EDMUND FREEMAN; President.
Wm. Connar, Jr., Secretary.
General Agent South.
WASHINGTON FIRE INSURANCE CoM-
PANY, OF BALTIMORE, MD.
Ca P ital $500,000
THOS. Y. CAWBY, President,
F. J. McGINNIS, Secretary.
General Agent South.
FIRE AND MARINE
SECURITY INSURACE COMPANY.
Capital and Surplus $1,600,000
PHCENIX INSURANCE CO.
Capital and Surplus $1,500,6
INTERNATIONAL INSURANCE CO.
Capital and Surplus $1,200,6
MANHATTAN INSURANCE CO-
Capital and Surplus $900,6
Risks taken in the above highly responsible Coh_
prunes on buildings and merchandise of all descrig
tions, at the lowest rates corresponding with
risks. Apply to
A. A. LAKE, Agent, ,
n9-3ra No. 12 Stoddard’s Range, Bay street.
National Marine and Fire
Auction and Commission Merchant
No. 3 STODDARD’S WESTERN RANGE,
WILL QXVB ATTENTION TO
Sales of Merchandise and Underwriters' Sales * tc
Purchase and Sale of stocks, Bonds a?.d ’
other Securities ; also Reed Estate,
At Private or Public Sale.
Mess Fork, Adamantine Can
dies and Whiskey.
F OR sale by A. MINIS,
j9 No. 3, Stoddard’s Western Range.
OF NEW ORLEANS
S bales Dundee Bagging
2 bbli fine old Bye Whiskey
36 bbls assorted Whiskey
7 hhds Bacon Shoulders
5 bbls Hams
25 shares Muaco
! Railroad Stock
40 shares Atlantic k Gulf Railroad Stock.