* Tn-urn nY *
\V . MAHON.
•kfkt. Savannah. Georgia.
o . i'!ii"!r ,r
. .Five I’enta.
qvn Lines for first in-
Ten Lines ic.
r«o , l 'T-.V .or i“m* 1« MiOpeqncnt one. Ad
,, ‘’ 1 th«* morning will, il desired,
r vv if*;«.UI eMra charge.
. :i I*
Ivr m atly arid promptly done.
Dissolution of Copartnership.
h j., js 1 Iish dny dissolved t.v raumal
(Mr r *P ,r ' | u - h.tvinff became, by pur-
rk-n.r c.fllie SAVANNAH DAILY
I IL-ik-uimim s
, .ollect all claims
S. W. MASON A CO.
liVlt H IIKTWKEN A DELEGA-
FK»M : ,,K VIHGISIA LKGIS -
,'rritK. AM) PRESIDENT JOHN
.....I snrerli «f tl»e President.
, ,T.ii-lllN' ; ' r "
I el,, hi. A committee of the Virginia
islature tad an interview
witli President Johnson
seiited a set of resolutions endorsing
t " lKilicV of t®c President.
‘ , p r *.«: k-iit replied, thanking the delegation for
1 .• .rid expressing gratification at the senti-
* . s d fd. Ue declared it to be his determina-
‘ . i‘ li u . principle he had pursued throughout
• ' Jr i!ut the Union could not be dissolved. He
luf i r. 1 i illv to the sentiments of the resolir
r-spon-ltil toruwuA t
, l trusted thar tiie time would soon come when
1 'lid miift tli»* gentlemen of the committee unde 1 *
LC favorable circumstances than at present. He
1:1 " . woU u not l>e forced to take the position
i 3 out of the Union.
ic\v is regarded as a very important one.
;; U( . ( . , j( .j u< inu of the President’s remarks the
s . ittil that
Out any St
ii if tee were introduced to him
ul expressed their pleasure at his ad-
i r hi our Special Correspondent.]
Milledgeville, February 7, I860.
Senate met at li'a. m.
iVjvitr l»v H'-v. l)r. Munson of the Senate.
11. J. A. Vi . Johnson ottered a resolution providing
j .nho sal*-oi pi . pet ty of the State in the card factory
introduced a bill to divide the State
limit districts, and to provide for four
>.ip.-iior Court in each qouuty every
•,,! i > pi-.vide for the discharge of insolvent
.in,! ; . ilic disposition of the property of the
lie bond of $1,000 of the securities
shall be regarded on a Confederate
•hi i n requiring the tax receiver ef each
• a h-a of each person in his county who
• a arm in the war. Adopted..
iution calling on the commissioners ap-
convention to inquire into tue financial
the State the past lour years to report to
iv at its present session. Adopted,
co incorporate the town of Lawson.—
. authorize an extra tax in Elbert county.—
i nrn.-nd til*- act incorporating the town of El-
i) p.vscribe an oath to be taken by voters.—
■al bills were taken up and laid on the table for
reading up bills the second time the Senate ad-
The- ll'Tvt; nn t at 9 o’clock, a. in
1’rajvr b> tin- Chaplain
l Harris, moved the reconsideration
J the House on yesterday in relation to
Mr. Pottle of Warren—A bill to establish rules
t\ i, u. t in regard to the liabilities of banks.
Ai->. a l>;!i to allow sheriffs to sell cotton that has
ol the State or county in which it
V. iill.um of Terrell—A bill for the relief of all
ns who may have during the war, issued shin-
- bill to incorporate the Dawson Manufacturing
Kidley of Troup—A bill to regulate the printing
. -Biity ■ •Hirers.
M: oi , of Screven—A bill to place the county of
' r-v, n ,n the 5th Congressional district.
Mr Dodds of Polk—A bill to allow the Ordinary of
i .!. ' .iinty to keep the papers of his olfice in his
wii-iuc until the Court House of the county is re-
lr. K.b’uue—A bill to change the line between the
units of Pulaski and Dooly.
u bill To revive the military code of Georgia,
C O l ;.i ail laws, passed since ite adoption, tncon-
• .ih tin* constitution and laws of tne United
Bush - f Miller—A bill to amend the laws al-
. vim in lstrutors and Guardians to resign and to
u >u, h resignations.
McWhorter of Oglethorpe—A bill declaratory
hw.. touching contracts, liens and obligations
-i. 1 entered into prior to the first of June, 1865,
ii"- credit was based in part or ill whole upon
l op, rtv, and to prevent the collection of the
• v . j t ui the ratio of the value of all property
uac, >iav- property.
bill.* l l'albot—A bill to provide for the es-
laiiciit i lust papers.
h-m-l v i >Ilrnpother—A bill for the reduction
ud't r* i the General Assembly,
b • t -lascook—A bill to hold liens on
1 -1 r tin- lumber used in said buildings.
1 1■ \V', *i*t** r of Greene—A bill to submit the
■" u 1 .* Iv;.,:-Hilary or no Penitentiary to the
- uu »*i. t.uii on the first Wednesday in May,
V ' ds r,f Floyd—A bill to incorporate the Oos-
“ ' k * ’ «it Cumpa
- I-ovine of Fayette—A resolution that the
■ • tu be held an election to see whether
: •' ' 5 -sire a Penitentiary.
' ■-ii tr, 11 ,,i' Cobb—A bill to authorize the Mayor
.j ol Marietta to issue change bills to
■-Utnl Cl <(
iark—A bill to abolish the Peniten-
$. lll .. I 7 '•! b'liatham, Hughes of Twiggs, and
'•! brooks—rhe latter confined to his room
' in>* ' "f (*. ,bi»—A resolution relative to the
i !“ i> :‘l , l 'inti d by the Provisional Governor
r,^* -»-m and Atlantic Railroad from the
^ States Adopted.
BILLS ON THIRL READING.
persons over sixty years of age
„f l s !' Habilit:
liabilities of the several railroads
i to freight received at their
mu W .-- •'"nation. Lost.
P* „i.muiry j'.j 1Ll j" 1 Vtvr y L- Vox, confined in $l^e
1 ‘ '‘Uiarv !’ 11,1 1,1 L. Martin, cpnftned in the
Kill to iir^vv l ;
I' l ' ini-ana su ,L ’ 1 ! payment of Judges of Su-
viviI law. j Lou, 'ts during the suspension of
Bill tu in,-, Jr j>.
( 'U.iKUiv i! *’ l U'-1 lalton Petroleum and Mining
i!ii i todia i ;.r:; iJ ',
11 “u- between Henry and Spalding
ietruiltrv. ^ 1,10 " 'al of tenants bolding over and
' meet at 3 o’clock.
Wen,If"' 1 —Ttie following is a summary
' Hi'- public debt of the United States on
...rt' iniar y. I860, according to the monthly
't l„- J ' s " r " tur y °f the Treasury: '
1 debt, i,,,,
coin $1,107,149,741 80
» "-! in currency.... 1,197,295,881 06
* presented for pay-
U. ar . , 1,099,330 32
• „ Ho interest 458,846,547 52
i dl ' bt $2,824,391,500 70
" ur T colli, $51,443,161 84
currency, 56,050,186 23
A 'H't debt , . $107,493,384 07
scash in Treasuiy....$2,716’,898,152 63
U K —About one o'clock yesterday af-
r ,ld I'baniix »?’,!¥ ““? ir . ocl •urred near the old Eagle
U' tw, , u j s . . V. L '*- appears that some words passed
' •T f 'Viiitef p niai1 ’ lormep ^y a P rivate Bli the late
;iI 'a «,i u . cavalry corps from this city,
Tu ‘U's u}’ t : ^Bjert, (colored,) a servant of the Cap*
^Uhid sninlK 8 * , We a rc informed that the
who dr L M .i Tl ^. dbusive lail guage to young Coleman,
^ ul l eiiu-Hi,,, "J** pistol and shot the negro, the
diruui.i, a B°'' e the right hip, and passing
^ieniail made the 8kiU the ^P 081 ^ sid8 -
Ul J ''iniiicript escape to Hamburg.—Augns-
Letter from tlie Friends of Hon. Alexan-
der Stephens, in the Georgia Legis
Milledgeville, Feb. 2,1866.
Editors of Macon Telegraph—Gentlemen:—In
Feading the printed copy of Mr. Joshua Hill’s speech
as reported to your paper, our attention is called par
ticularly to one paragraph, which, being manifestly
wrong, we leel bound to correct. The part of the speech
alluded to is in these words:
“It is generally understood that you will make
choice of a distinguished gentleman, prominent for
his public services and his acknowledged talents, and
regardless of his earnest remonstrances as set forth in
the letter I will read you, force upon him, objecting
and reluctant as he may be of this high trust. If you
are really his friends, you will better serve him by
loregoing the use of his name. 1 care not if a mail be
considered as ptlre as an angel, under such circum
stances he cannot escape a suspicion of encouraging
the act. My attitude may bias my judgment, but I
will stake my reputation that evil comes of the deed.
But the fiat has^gone forth, and it is irrevocable.*’
Now, we take this occasion to state that this is not
only an assumption on the part of the speaker, but in
direct conflict with the facts in the case. The friends
of Mr. Stephens, notwithstanding liis letter withhold
ing the use of his name, looking upon him and regard
ing him as a man whose antecedents would not only
recommend him, but make him an exceedingly de
sirable senator, not only to the Southern, but also to
the Northern people, felt it to be their duty to bestow
upon him this office, and take the chances of his ac
ceptance. We state it as a fact that Mr. Stephens was
not only not privy to this movement, but the first an
nouncement of it was made to him after it was ma
tured on Saturday previous to the election on Tuftsday,
and that that announcement was made to him by Col.
Ramsey, himself a candidate for that office—Col. Ram
sey, hearing of it, with a patriotism which he brings
from the battle-field and now illustrates in his defer
ence to the superior wisdom, experience and fame of
Mr. Stephens, not only retired gracefully from the
field, but advised all his friends to cast their votes for
that man to whom the people of Georgia, almost en
■masse, are looking as their senator. Col. Ramsey’s
testimony, if required here, will show that Mr. Ste
phens, up to this time, knew nothing of the move
ment. Mr. Hill must now fall back upon his “yudg-
meat, as being biased by his attitude
We have felt it to be our duty to correct this erron
eous version of Mr. Stephens’ position. What motive,
we ask, could have induced Mr. Stephens, if he had de
sired the election, to have taken the course he did, of
writing to the Legislature and emphatically desiring
that not even a complimentary vote be cast for him.
That is not the course usually adopted by candidates.
We state, most emphatically, that Mr. Stephens knew
nothing of the movement until it was matured, and
moreover we further state that many of the friends of
Mr. Stephens, to whom the plan had not as yet been
divulged, had determined, in view of his first letter,
not to vote for him, thinking that his services could
not be obtained. At this stage of the movement, those
who had originated it, believing that Mr. Stephens
could not commit the incivisim of refusing any reason
able trust confided to him by his State, and regarding
the greatest possible approximation to unanimity as
altogether desirable, determined to address him a let
ter putting the question to him direct—“Will you
serve us il elected ?” that letter to be handed to I»m
with the verbal declaration that we intended to elect
him any way, believing that he would be the most ac
ceptable man to the whole country that Georgia could
Now, here is, sirs, a true revelation of the whole
transaction. We have said thus much; we do not feel
that we could have said less. We make issue with Mr.
Hill again. The scope and tenor of hia speech are to
the effect that we were « pposed to him solely for his
loyalty to the old Hag, aod that his defeat was, or
would be, regarded at the North as an act of disloyalty.
Now, just here we must ask, what is the plea of loyalty
set up by Mr. Hill ? What does he give as the evidence
of liis loyalty ? That when the State of Georgia se
ceded, he did not retain his seat in Congress, but va
cated it by his own act; that he came home and never
raised his voice in any public manner, before or dur
ing the existence of the rebellion, one way or the
His plea, to make the most of it, is that he preserved
a position of neutrality, and he sets that up as an evi
dence of his statesmanship and of lus loyalty to the
Union. We claim that .Mr. Stephens did more than
this. He saw the breakers ahead, the shoals and the
quicksands, and, like a true watchman on the tower,
his warning voice was heard but not heeded. Have
we forgotten the memorable occasion wiien the gifted
Toombs stood before the Legislature of his State
and advised his countrymen to strike for independ
ence ? Who measured arms with the great orator on
that occasion ? Who dared to face the multitude cla
morous for secession ? Who lp*d the nerve amid this
torrent of excitement to raise his voice in favor of the
then despised Union ?
If you desire an answer, go and read the printed
speech of Alexander Hamilton Stephens, which you
will find in almost every house throughout the
Northern and Northwestern States. Where was Mr.
Hill all this time? A loyal man, forsooth; but accord
ing to his own declaration not a word does he utter in
defense of the Union. But more than this, Mr. Hill
not only preserved silence at that critical time, but in
the progress of events we find lmn h candidate for
gubernatorial honors, thereby asking the people of
Georgia to bestow upon him the ermine of office
which would have placed him in official antagonism to
the Government of the United- States. Aud yet he
claims to have been, from first to last, a Steadfast
Union man. Mr. Hill says he can take the test oath;
did he not try to get an office, the obtaining of whi- h
must have made it impossible lor him to take that
oath ? True he was not elected, and therefore not
called upon to take the oath of office as Governor of
the 9tate; but it was only because he did not get
votes enough. We must judge him by his acts. His
letter of acceptance, where he takes high ground
against reconstruction is upon record, and that will fix
the animus of the man.
But, Messrs. Editors, we will pursue the speech no
further. What we mean to say is this: That Mr. Ste
phens was not privy to the plan inaugurated lor his
election, aud the determination to run him was based
upon the idea first, that he was the choice of tile peo
ple; and second, that he was the most appropriate
representative oi the present sentiment in favor of res
toration and pacification. Original Union men and o -
ginal secessionists united in choosing as their common
representative, the prophet, who had warned us against
the fatal error, which we all now lament and are anx
ious to correct. Instead ol its being an act of disloy
alty, it was just the reverse. We knew that Mr. Ste
phens was on the line of President Johnson’s restora
As you have given publicity to Mr. Hill's speech, we
now ask a place in your paper for this vindication;
and all papers, both South and North, which have or
may publish Mr. Hill's speech, are requested to pub
lish this also.
Henry R. Casey, Thos. M. Carter,
Wm. Gibson, P. J. Strozier,
B. B. Moore, J. E. Bower,
J. A. W. Johnson, L. H. Kenan, *
O. P. Beall, S. D. Fuller,
T. J. Simmons, T. L. Wilcox,
John T. Ezzard, O. L. Smith,
J. S. Gholston, George S. Owens,
R. M. Paris, Juo. 2V. Crawford,
John B. Russell, Juo. M. Freeman,
Alex. W. Daley, M. A. Turner,
F. E. Manson, F. P. Brown,
P. B. Bedford, S. Overstreet,
J. F. Johnson, N. J. Patterson.
and will soon appear. It is approved by Mr. Seward
and one other member of the Cabinet, and disap
proved by Messrs. Stanton, Harl&u and Speed. 1
“ As the Cabinet is to be unanimous in support of the
President's policy, successors to these three officials
will be found at once. It will then remain to be seen
whether the President’s policy or that of Mr. Stevens
is to prevail. The President has ,no fears for the
result, even in Congress.
“Mr. Raymond, it is understood,will at once assume
the position of leader of the conservative Republicans
in the House, and Mr. Cowan, of Pennsylvania, will
assume the same position in the Senate; and it is be
lieved that they can, without difficulty, when the Pre
sident’s purposes are plainly announced, rally around
them enough of the moderate Republicans* to defeat,
with the aid of the Democrats, all ol‘ the radical mea
sures now before Congress, and to secure the complete
triumph of the President's restoration policy. The
task of protesting against the illegal and unconstitu
tional measures that are now being rushed through
the Senate, for in the face of such a decided radical
majority, the opposition to such measures amounts
practically to little more than protest, seems to de
volve chiefly upon the Hon. Garrett Davis, of Ken
tucky, Mr. Go wan, Reverdy Johnson aud Mr. Doo
(Correspondence of the Charleston Courier.]
“Washington, Feb. 5, 1866.—You will learn, with
much pleasure, that an issue with the Radicals is about
to be made, and in a manner, too, that will put the
President on high vantage ground.
“A resolution^ to be offered in the House by Mr.
Raymond of New York, declaring the views of the
Administration and its conservative friends, upon the
subject of the relations of the South to the Government,
and taking the same ground with the Crittenden re
solutions of 1861, which all remem oer, and which, if at
hand, you can here recite.
“ They declare that the object of the war is only to
preserve the Union, and that when armed resist—»ce
ceases the relations of the States to the Union should
“ This declaratory resolution will be offered as an ad
ministration measure, or rather as the President’s
measure, and those of his Cabinet who disagree to it
will have leave to go out.
“ The House of Representatives will either adopt the
resolution or reject it, or evade it. They will not
adopt or reject it. Adoption would pledge them to the
President’s policy. Rejection will hasten a dreaded
rupture with the President. Evasion is the only
alternative. I have the best reason to believe that, if
the House shall, by any of the Parliamentary dodges,
get rid of the question, the President will then issue
his proclamation declaring the Union to be restored—
that all the States are recognized as loyal to the Union,
and are entitled to be considered by Congress as States
in the Union.
“Moreover, I may state that the proclamation is al
“After this coup d’etat the radicals, in their frenzy,
will try to raise a storm. Perhaps Stevens will propose
impeachment. But throughout the country Union
leagues, with the title of the “Union White,” will
spring up and carry all before them.
“Mr. Sumner is speaking to-day in the Senate against
the amendment to the Constitution respecting repre
sentation, on the ground that it excludes five million
of negroes from the suffrage. His proposed amend
ment to the Constitution will, as you will see, carry
out his great idea of the constitutional equality of all
‘•The politi ral radicils are afraid of the extremes of
the fanatical radicals.”
SERIOUS RIOT' BETWEEN NEGROES
AND WHITES IN CHARLESTON.
United States Regulars Called Out to
ttuell tlie Disturbance.
FOUR NEGROES REPORTED TO HAVE BEEN
John J. Jones,
R. F. Maddox,
J. B. Jones,
T. J. Smith,
O. H. Cooke,
J. E. Stallings,
J. C. Simms,
M. P. Tucker,
Geo. P. Harrison,
J. W. Tench,
P. M. Russell,
W. D. Mitchell,
S. A. Fraser,
J. A. Stanfield,
W. H. Woods,
G. W. Thomas,
J. T. Carter.
J. M. Edge,
J. J. A. Sharp,
E. C. Harden,
J. W. Asbury,
B. B. Wilkerson,
J. F. Williams,
T. O. Wicker,
J. L. Dodds,
Samuel C. Candler,
W. W. Davenport,
E. T. Rogers,
James M. Russell,
Janies H. McWhorter,
J. F. Usrey,
C. J. McDowell,
J. M. Johnston,
E. B. Gross.
IMPORTANT FROM WASHINGTON.
Tlie President and tbe Radicals—The Im
pending War—A Proclamation of Sou
thern Restoration—Division in the Cabi
net and a Re-east.
Recent indications justify the belief that the dis
agreement between President Johnson and the radical
wing of the Republican party in ^gress in regard to
the President's policy of restoring the seceded States
to their proper relations in the Union, is about to be
brought to a direct issue. That this opinion prevails
in well informed circles in Washington is shown by the
following extracts from the letters of the correspond
ents of the NewjYork News and Charleston Courier.
The information they convey is certainly ^Important
if true.” While we dojM&ionch for the correctness
of their state
truth or falsil
rt them with the simple
nt with reasonable pre-
ill probably develop their
New York Daily News.]
Washington, Feb. 1, 3866.
le indications to-day that the
.dent and the Radicals, which
id the former has strived to
ger be avoided. Mr.* Stevens’
*the last feather that breaks the
evident to every one now that
;ards President Johnson as a
r; as a citizen of a Territory
te Union, and as having usurped
on him by the Constitution
fie intends to have him im-
+0 trial. The Chronicle, the or-
he Radicals, is out in a double
■Dulauding to the echo the fero-
7 * A._ HYa. Ulnuana’
j sentiments of Mr. Stevens'
that 4 it equals and recalls the
itriotic eloquence during the revo
ke President lias patiently borne
the sake of the country, in hopes
Would prevaiL But he has deter-
will no longer stand such abuse
His proclamation declaring the
the Southern States entitled to
tion in Congress has been written
We learned yesterday from Capt. Morton of the
steamer Gen. Barnes, and from passengers by the
same boat, that a serious affray took place in Charles
ton about tbe hour of the departure of that steamer.
It appears that a difficulty occurred between a couple
of negro soldiers belonging to a regiment which had
just been mustered out of service, on Meeting street,
when a policeman interferred and tried to arrest the
parties. Other negroes on the spot interferred and
the beligereuts refused to be arrested. The policeman
gave the alarm aud othetsr to the number of about
thirty came to his assistiKfee, but the negroes having
been also re-infoived, tne affair assumed rather a
serious aspect. The negroes outnumbered and drove
the officers away.
At this stifle of the proceedings Colonel Clitz of the
6th U. S. Infantry ordered out the regiment aud com
manded the negroes to disperse. They refused to
obey aud began to pelt the soldiers, and we believe
fired upon them. The soldftrs were then ordered to
lira on th»* nesrnen. but 'being loth to slaughter them
indiscriminately, they tired a volley over tfieir neaus.
That not having the desired effect, the regulars poured
a telling fire into the 1110b, killing at least four of the
negroes. The tiring brought the rioters to their senses,
and being followed up by a charge upon them by the
troops, they retreated in various directions, and quiet
was soon afterward restored.
—M. Etienne D., living on the Boulevard du Temple,
Paris, has just lost his life by an extraordinary acci
dent. He was sitting alone in his office at night, when
he suddenly heard a noise over liis head, like a clash of
anus, and looking up saw that a large trophy of arms,
consisting of a Turkish sabre, a Malay dagger, a toma
hawk and other weapons, had become disengaged from
the wall, and was falling. The next moment he received
a wound on the forehead from the descending mass,
and his face was immediately deluged with blood,
One of tbe anus had divided the temporal artery, aud
he died shortly alter.
CRAIN AND COMMISSION
155 Bay Street, Savannah.
J|AY (’ORN.OATS, MEAL, SEED, GRAIN, BRAN,
OILCAKE, Ac., Ac., in quantities tosnit, at
lowest market rates
gKYEN BARRELS CIDER VINEGAR
Landing and for sale by
CHARLES L COLBY A CO.
T HE copartnership between J. F. McBeth and
Thomas \V. Oliver, doing hnsineea at Mobley
Pond, Gu., under the name of McBeth A Oliver, ie
dissolved. J. R McBeth will settle all claime agaius t
the late firm.
19 3 THOS. W. OLIVER.
200 KIT9No ’ 1MACKKRKL
Landing per schooner Elliott and for sale by
CHARLES L. COLBY & CO.
A New Fertilizer.
W E have been appointed agents for tlie State of
Georgia for tlie “Eureka Ammonlated Bone
Super-phosphate of Lime,” a new and valuable ferti
lizer, adapted to tlie enltivation and regeneration of
our soil, aud greatly to Increase the yield.
We propose to sell on a credit upon tlie following
conditions: Tlie purchaser to give us a satisfactory
pledge that enough of ills next crop will be sent us
for sale by first of January, 1837, to meet his bill, or,
if it is preferred, we will take factors’ acceptance or
personal security; in either case interest to be
These accommodating terms are purposed in order
that tliis article may be lu the reach of all who de
sire to increase the value and prdductivenessof their
1U ie1i9-lm F. W. SIMS A CO.
■JQ FIRKINS CHOICE BUTTER
Landing per steamship Chase, end for sale by
CHARLES L. COLBY A CO.
To Wharf Owners.
Y OU are requested to commence, without delay,
the neediul repairs upon jour property. The
washing of sand into the river must be stopped, and
mooring posts must be erected upon every wharf —
You will soon be required to repair all the wharve.
and put them tn perlect order.
Bv order of the Commissi, nere of Pilotage.
•f8-:w JOHN OTODDARD. Chairman.
E ft Packages Prime LEAF.
For sale b
MAUKY, BEATTIE A CO.,
203 and 206 Bay street.
Brown’s Standard Seales.
SED by the United States and Foielgn Govern
ments for more than
Adapted to any branch of business for foreign or
home markets. Warranted accurate and durable.
Sales rooms No. 3 Barday-sL, near Broadway. N. Y.
st Southern Palace
Which fold up complete for transporting. Tlie most
comfortable lied for a warm climate; good uphol
stered and best hair topa. S. P. KITTLE, 150 Chat
ham street- New York.
Every hing to complete snd furnish a bed. The
place to Imy is where the tiling is made. f8-2in
EDIT & LUDLOW will dispose of tile balance of
their Winter Stock, consisting of
OVERCOATS and SACKS,
at reduced prices, in order to make room for their
No. 154 CONGRESS STREET,
G hhons" Range.
BUSHELS Western Mixed
4 nnn bu
jUUU 1 Win bushels Maryland White.
Just landed, and fur sale low by
S. G. HAYNES,
f8-C 190 A 192 Bay strcei, corner Barnard.
1 A OCTAVES 1858, direct from bond, for gale by
MACKY, BEATTIE A CO.,
17 203 aud 206 Bay street.
A FIRST-RATE Ship Carpenter, either white or
black, will find a permanent siiuulion and good
wages by applying at once to
ERWIN A HARDEE.
HATS AND SHOES.
In order to make room for my Spring and Summer
Hats, Caps and Fancy Goods,
I am miw closing out my elegant stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Pol- Men, Women aud Children,
L A. T COST!
1 S. m. COL.Dl.Nli,
19 H 153 Congress street.
Dissolution of Copartnership.
T HE firm or Dzi .lynski A Slager is this day dis
solved by mutual consent.
Mr. Philip Dziulynski is alone authoriald to re
ceive and receipt ior the late firm
The business will be lierealter conducted at tlie old
f n-lin PHILIP DZLALYNSKJ.
R KCBIVBD by cooper, OLCOTTS JL FAR-
Ne<l Musjrrave, by Theodore ITonk
Guy Devei>ll, by the author <*f **U*icle iilas*’
Mildred's Wedding, i*y Fraud s
Simjdiiffi[t KnKMliaUoD, by Anne ISmlt-
Life ul Stonewall dacK-».»», ny a Virgin mu
Appleton’s Railroad Guide lor February
Southern History of the War, by an Englishman
t’omniiNMuv its v \ i •
LAURANT. WAYNE & SWEAT,
Bay st. between Wliitalcer and Barnard.
S TRICT attention will lie given to the purchase
and sale of General Merchandise, Cotton, Tim
ber, X,umber, Real Estate, Stock-, Bunds, Ac.
K. A WAYNE,
ilt-tf SAML.R SWEAT,
Gso. R. Crump,
Wm, A. Wuioht,
Late of Richmond, Va.
. It. CRUMP k CO.,
General Commission Merchants
AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Groceries, Liprs, ToDacco, Segars,
SALTED FISH, Ace.
209 Broad St., Augusta, Ga,
BT* Will purchase and sell on Commission Cotton,
Tohaooo, PhomuiK, and MkbohandIbr of every de
Refers to tbe Merchants and Bankers of Angnsta,
Ga., Richmond. Va., and Juo. C. Ferrill, Esq., De-
Witt * Morgan, Gaden & Dnckles, A. A. Solomons A
Co., J. T. Paterson A Co., R. Molina, Esq., Savannah,
G. B. & G. W. LAMAR,
General Commission Merchants.
Forwarding and Shipping Agents,
NO. 9-3 BAY STREET, (upstairs.)
Refer tn Geo W. Anderson, Juo C. Ferrcl and G. B.
Lamar, Savannah; W. E Jackson. Josiah Sibley &
Sons, J. B. Jt, J. W. Walker, Augusta. Consignments
I. P. Bouse.
W. A. Ba.aNT.
Bouse & Bryant,
(Formerly of Jacksonville. Florida,!
Forwarding and Commission Merchants,
104 Bay Street,
SAVANNAH, - - - - GEORGIA.
W ILL give prompt attention to receiving and for
warding good-, sales on consignment, snd all
orders And will also keep constantly on hand a
oraers. auo wm ---v —v—:
good Stock of Groceries, Liquors, Agricultural Imple
ments, Building Materials, Fairbanks & Co.'s Scales,
Ac., besides other goods and manufactured articles
lor -ale on consignment and for which they are
agents Orders and consignments respectfully solic
ited. d27 - am
By Cooper, Olcotts & Farrelly,
A FIN'S ASSORTMENT OF
COMIC AND SENTIMENTAL
GOURDIN, MATTHIESSEN & CO.,
No. 11 STODDARD’S LOWER RANGE.
ORFF a WATKINS,
DEALERS IN DRY GOODS
IN’ ALL ITS BRANCHES,
111 & 113 Congress St., Savannah.
,iiHimskl(l5 ,ii aiU'UAKTS, Ac.
IIENRY YONGE & €0.,
general (Commission Meri ts,
No. 11 BROAD STREET,
A. Dutinwhofxk, John M. W. Hill,
Of Savannah, Ga. of Jefferson Co., Fla.
SOLICIT consignments of Cotton, Naval Store*,
Sawed Lumber and Timber.
Particular attention given to the purchase of Rail
Hon. J. P. King, President Georgia Railroad,
William M. Wadley, President Central Railroad,
Ferdinand Phinizy, K. P Clayton, Augusta.
Charles Day, T. K. Bloom, Macon.
Hunter&Gumraell, Savannah. j13-tf
Henby L. Jewett. James L Sniper.
Jewett & Snider,
WHOLESALE COMMISSION MERCHANTS AND
Second Street, Macon, Georgia,
(Between Cherry and Poplar.}
Prompt personal attention given to all consign
ments of cotton, produce, mannfactnres and other
artic les of merchandise. Orders and consignments
solicited from all parts of the country. Best attention
given to orders for purchasing cotlon.
Agents for several first class Insurance Companies.
J. C. KOCH,
No. 35 Beckman Street*
Corner of William,
Manufacturer of Stationery, Photographic Albums,
Music Paper, Polios, Books, Ac.
HEO. 1). FOWLS.
WM. E. HOY.
FOWLE & CO.,
FORMERLY OF ALEXANDRIA, VA.,
Importers of Railroad Iron and Dealers in
Office, 70 Broadway,
Oct 95 6m
»HN M Fio.VM.lN.
I». U. WARING.
JOHN MERRYMAN & CO.,
Farmers’ and Planters’ Agencv
F UR the sale of Gnann, Fertilizers, Livestock, Im
plements aud Machinery. Seeds, Ac.
07 W. p’ayette Street,
Refer to John S. Gittings, President Chesapeake
Bunk : Chas. Goodwin, Cashier Franklin Bank, Balti-
niur. : E. C. Wade Sc Co. and P. U. Bohn, Savannah.
JOHN L. VILLALONGA,
FORWARDING AND COMMISSION MER
No. 94 Bay Street,
JOHN S. SUMS k (0.,
Forwarding' and Commission
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Groceries, &c.,
NOS. 1 AND 2 SAMMIS’ BLOCK,
Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.
ED. G. BAMMIB.
Lumber & Commission
No. 9 STODDARD S LOWER RANGE,
Bay Street, Savannah,
THOS. H. AUSTIN,
Forwarding and Commission Merchant,
No. 95 BAY STREET,
HAWKINS & FAY,
NO. 47 PEARL STREET,
NEAR PRODUCE EXCHANGE, N. Y.
WM. B. HAWKINS, J- ROCKWELL FAY.
Particular attention paid to buying Produce, Provi
sions, Whiskies, and Cigars, on order, and to con
CLINTON HUNTER, firm of Spofford, Tileston A
Co New York. Faucher & McChesuey, 5 Water-.t.,
New York. Richard Ellin, 114 Water street, New
York. Wm. B. Miles, 69 Christie street, New Yoik.
W E. bibell, 5 Wall street, New York. Lewis L.
Jones. Hr.,.rt var 9. W. Mu’ou A Co., Savannah.
F. M. MYRELL,
GESERAL COMMISSION AND FOR
BAY STREET, SAVANNAH, GA.
Harris' Buildings, 2d door west of A. Low A Co.’s.
Refers to Messrs. Hunter A Gammell, Crane, John
son A Graybill; Bell, Wylly A Christian; Bothwell A
Whitehead; Miller, Thomas A Co.; IL A. Cohen,
CHAS. L. COLBY & CO.,
Shipping Commission nod Forwnrdlng
SOIOS BLOCK, OOBHKB BAT AND ABKBOOEH —*■>
LIBERAL C AS H AD'VANCES
Made on Consignments o the flnnofCHAS. L. Colbt,
of Mew York, or to our frienaa in Boston.
Messrs. Dabney, Morgan A Co., New VprK.
Jarivs Slade, Esq., New York.
Hon. J Wiley Edmands, Boston.
Gardner Co.by, Esq., Boston. sep 15—tt
A. DUTENHOFER & CO.,
Bay Street, Savannah, Ga.
Prompt attention given to ttie purchase, sale and
shipment of cotton, lumber and countru pro-
duce generally. Consignments solicited,
on which liberal advances
will be made.
Brigham, Baldwin A Co., Savannah; Hiram Rob
erts, Savannah ; J. H. Zeilin A Co., Macon, Ga.,- Dr.
N. L Augier, InL Rev. CJol., Angnsta; James M. Ball,
Eaq , Atlanta, Ga.; Will in Chisholm, Atlanta, Ua.;
C. L Robinson, Jacksonville, Fla.; F. Dibble, Jack
sonville, Fla ; CoL W. L. Bailey, Jefferson conutv,
Fia.; D. H. Baldwin A Co., New York; Bearden A
Co., New York. Warren Mitchell, Esq., Louisville
A. S. Hartridge,
COMMISSION AND FORWARDING
92 BAY STREET,
190 BAY Street, Savannah, Ga.
I will make liberal advances on consignments of
cotton or other merchandise to my friends,
Messrs. Williams A Black, of New York.
J31-tf. a BRADLEY.
Scranton, Smith & Co.,
Grocers and Commission Hants,
W E wonid be bappy to see our former patrons
aud friends, also, the pnblic generally, at our
store at the head of the Bay, opposite Jefferaon-st.,
We would be happy to receive from Planters, Cot
ton or any other prouuce, aud sell on tlie moot fa
vorable terms, and fill their orders at the lowest
market prices, and return to them the sales prompt
ly- D. T. SCRANTON,
of the late firm of Scranton A Johnston.
WM. H. SMITH.
of the late firm of Rabun A Smith.
J. L. LARGE,
f5-2w of savannah, Ga.
BLAIB & BICKFORD,
LUMBER MANUFACTURERS, AND
DEALERS IN TIMBER AND LUM
BER OF EVERY DESCRIP
DOORS, SASH, AND B h I N D S .
' Mill and Lumber Yard on Canal, near Bryan street
Office 180 Bay street,
d2S-tf Savannah. Ga.
M1TCHEL & SMITHS,
Particular attention given to the sale, purchase
and shipment of cotton, cotton yarns,- sheeting,
shirting and general merchandise; also, to receiving
and forwarding goods.
Erwin A Hardee, Savannah
Claghorn A Cunningham, Savannah.
J. W. Lathrop, Savannah.
Aaron Wilbur, Savannah.
E. B. Long A Co., Angnsta.
Lloyd G Bowers, Columbus.
V. A. Gaskill, Atlanta.
William Bryce A Co., New York.
A. P. Tapley, Boston.
Grifflng A Tobey, Memphis.
S. G. Wood, Nashville.
Guterie A Co, Louisville, Kentucky.
H O M iC
CAPITAL, - - - 2,500,000.
M. A. COHEN, Secretary.
D. H. Baldwin,
Wm, H. Stake,
Jmo. It. WlLDKK,
Jmo. W. AsDuaoN,
Jmo. M. Coopkb.
For Insurance against Loss or Damage by
Fire, apply at the
OFFICE OF THE COMPANY,
89 BAY STREET, - SAVANNAH, GA.
OFFICE 115 BAY' STREET,
This Company continues to write Fire Risks ol all
classes, on Buildings and Merchandise at tbe cus
All Losses are fairly adjuated and promptly paid.
Henry Brigham, John M. Cooper,
J L Y lllalonga, Jas. G. Mills,
Jolm Cunningham, John R. Johnson,
Aaron Wllbnr, Geo. L. Cope,
T M Norwood, Wm. H. Tison,
George Patten, Edward Lovell,
J W Lathrop,
Asher Ayres, Macon
H. BRIGHAM, President.
J. C, McNULTY, Secretary.
Savanffhh, Jan. 7th, 1886. f7-lm
W. E. Jackson, Angusta
FIRE AND MARINE
THE NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE
East Cash Return yen oon
Losses Paid ,
Total Surplus Divided l’247*000
Amount Insured 24’849 48l
All Classes of Life Policies Issued.
J. M. G...A 1 teS™- Pro “ d »>-
„ A. WILBUR,
General Agent Georgia and Florida.
COLUMBIA FIRE INSURANCE COMPA
NY, OF NEW YORK.
Cash Capital $500,000
TIMOTHY G. CHURCHILL, Prest.
Joii^t D. Arthur, Secretary.
Frederic B. Elliott, Supt. of Agencies
' General Agent South.
FULTON FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NEW YORK.
Cash Capital $200,000
WM. A C0B3, President
Jas. M. Rankin, Secreturv.
General Agent South.
EXCELSIOR FIRE INSURANCE COM
PANY, OF NEW “YORK.
Capital and Surplus $260,000
_ MARCUS F. DODGE, President.
savl. M. Crapt, Secretary.
Genersl\ Agent South.
PUTNAM FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF HARTFORD, CONN
Cash Capital $500,000
SAML. WOODRUFF, President.
Daniel Buck, Secretary.
General Agent South.
SPRINGFIELD FIRE AND MARINE IN
SURANCE COMPANY, SPIUNG-
, FIELD. MASS,
vasu tjapuar.:..„ , . ..
EDMUND FREEMAN, President,
Wm. Co.nnar, Jr., Secretary.
General Agent South.
WASHINGTON FIRE INSURANCE COM
PANY, OF BALTIMORE, MD.
Ca P ltal $500,000
_ _ „ T H0 9- Y CAWBY, President.
F. J. McGINNIS, Secretary.
General Agent South
SOUTHERN MUTUAL LIFE INSU
(Jtatablished in 1849.)
v w v u Ho “- w - F - DkSAUSSPRK, Praa.
jr. W. MoMastib, Actuary.
Thie Company haa paid for losses to the W idows
an i! Orphans of the S-omh near $400,000.
the lnstuera 81 * *° W rejulariy returned to
J. B. REAP. M. D. Medical Examiner.
National Marine and Fire
OF NEW ORLEANS
The undersigned ';egs leave to inform the insuring
pnblic that be has a* legally appointed Agent for
i«?*S ve nan f®2,Ct mpanv. and is ready tc take Ma-
ic, and Fire ; udcaai •_ > ateg
• Office over Hunter 4 Gammelul?L^ 8e “ t ;.
Fire and Marine
MERCHANTS’ INSURANCE COMPANY,
Cash Capital *200,0041
PHCENIX INSURANCE COMPANY,
Cash Capital 8600,000
BALTIC FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
New Y ork City.
Caab Capital 8200,000
GREAT WESTERN INSURANCE COM
PANY OF NEW YORK
Risks taken in Gold or Currency.
SUN MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NEW YORK.
METROPOLITAN INSURANCE fipKP'Y'
OT NEW YoRK.
MORKI? U<PE INSURANCE COM PANY'
' NEW YORK
COMME .... / :■ • < 1 .MPA
Oi' iiEYV YOIijfv
Riaks taken on mrur ;>. , of i ;
tioa In the above-name- :up ,u me err,-
favorable terms, by -apple . , . si. -
undersiguted, Na. 11 -
rc-1® H. BRIGHAM, Agent.
SiX ‘bales sea island bagging,
rCTTDTCR, ANDERSON A JANNSY,
-tf Hi Sto V.a. ‘it
Ocean, Eiver and Piiy Risks taken In the aH° ve Ate* 1 AA COILS Flax Rope; a superior article to Green
:laas Companies, at lotest rates. ; ■* W leal or any other brand.
In store and for sale by
re CHAS. L. COLBY Jr CO.
CHAtLES L. COLBY *
Orner Bay aud AbercoJ-n sta