The Savannah Daily Herald.
SATX'RDAY, JI'XE 84, 1805.
FKO.fl OI K EVENING EDITION
ADMIRAL DAHLGREN’S farewell
No one conversant with the history of the
South Atlantic Blockading squadron for the
past two years disputes the right of its offl
cers and men to claim a high reputation for
activity, bravery aud efficiency; but Ad
miral Dahlgreu, commanding the Squadron,
has received much censure from high au
thorities for ids method of conducting va
rious operations. According to him much
praise as an ordnance officer aud Navy Tard
Commander, aud personally as a courteous
gentleman, these critics have disputed his
ability to successfully handle a fleet.
The Admiral having been relieved trom
command, publishes a farewell order, which
we priut elsewhere. Appended thereto, but
too long for our columns, is an order which
reviews the operations of the Squadron for
the past two years, and contains a defence
of the Admiral s conduct He says :
“Tiie prominent purpose in vicvv when I
assumed charge in July I*o3, was to attack
the detcnoes of Charleston by a combined
operation of the iaud and naval forces. Ti.e
effort bed been previously made by each of
the services singly, and though gallantly
maintained, had not succeeded; it was hoped
that by a united effort something more might
Aud the resuit justified the expectation so
long as the effort was united ; but when the
Commanding General of the Department did
not deem it advisable to go further, it follow
ed as a consequence that the naval lorce was
not of itself sufficient for the task. Nor was
even a trial possible that did not involve full
committal to a struggle, which, if successful,
could not fail to'be disastrous; this view was
sustained by a Council of War. During ail
these operations the officers and men of the
Iron Clads, Gunboats, and Mortar Boats
fipre their part, and contributed equally with
the army to the capture of Morris island,
though it is now asserted in a published ac
count of this transaction, thnt the approach
es by land could have been pushed forward
without the co-operating fire of the Gunboats.
You will be able to form a fitting opinion of
such au assertion, made public so long after
the eveut. The facts on record show that
the Commanding General would uot move ou
Morris Island without the aid of the squad
ron ; that his landing was covered by a heavy
flanking fire on the rebel position from the
monitors, while the boat howitzers delivered
an effective lire at short range iu front; that
all his operations which succeeded were
aided by tue squadron, and failed when they
were not so aided; that he trequently called
for the fire of the squadron to relieve his
works from the instant disaster which the
rebel fire threatened; and that the squadron
gave its most vigorous aid to the last effort
that expelled the rebels from the Island."
Commenting on this order the Charleston
“The plan of operations agreed upon by
the War and Naval Departments at Washing
ton, at the time it was proposed to fit out tue
Charleston expedition, gives us to understand
that the main duty of the fleet was not to
co-operate with the land forces in attacking
the defences of Charleston; but, after certain
defences bad been attacked and reduced by
the army, to force a passage up the harbor
uud attack the city itself The army and
navy each had a separate task assigned it.
file army, under the command of Major
General Gillmore, gained possession of Forts
Wagner and Gregg on Morris Island, aud
then turned their attention to destroying the
offensive power of Fort Sumter. All this
was accomplished in accordance with the
original programme, and not only ourselves,
but the people of the Norib, looked to the
navy to push forward and continue the work
which had been so auspiciously commenced.
But Admiral Dahlgren did not see fit to haz
ard the attempt to pass Sumter with his
Monitors, and so proceed up the channel to
the city, although parties well familiar with
the situation assured him that by so doiu"'
he would not fail to meet with success.. °
‘‘lt there was not a united effort, Admiral
Dalilgren has no one to censure but himselt.
Gen. Giiimore was always ready to co ope
rate with his forces in any movement tend
ing to the progress of the siege ; and more
than that, he at one time actually otfered to
take the responsibility of making an assult
on Sumter off the shoulders of the navy,
and place the work in the hands of the in
“The offer was not accepted by Admiral
Dalilgren, neither did he evince a determi
nation to assault the fort until long after the
time had elapsed when success might have
been hoped lor.
“As to the part the mortar boats took in the
capture of Morris Island, we will state from
personal observation that had the mortar
boats been sunk to the bottom of the sea we
would have lost less Union lives. Many a
gallant Union spldier who was in the ad
vanced approaches lighting with heroic will
against the rebel forces in his front was made
to bite the dust, not by means of the ene
my s bullet or shell, but the fragments of
lms'iles thrown from the mortar boats.
“We cannot but deplore the number of lives
that have been sacrificed and the immense
amount of war material wasted, simply he
cause Admiral Dalilgren would not give an
order for his lleet to advance into the inner
harbor of Charleston. We are told that Gen
eral Elliott, who was attached to the rebel
army, has made a written statement to the
effect that any time within the mouth of
September, ISB3, the Monitors might have
passed up the channel with perfect impuni
ty- True, torpedoes had been sunk in the
narbor, but they had become non-effective
truiu being long submerged in the water, and
many of them were tilled with sand instead
“Admiral Dalilgren claims that “the block
ade was perfectly close until a few very last
steamers of trifling draft were built in Eug
laml, expressly for the purpose of evading ft.
But even they could not pass with entire im
puiiity, for the scout boats and picket boats
cruised close to the enemy's batteries and
seldom failed to open fire on the intruding
steamers, frequently driving them back or
forcing them on shore. In one instance they
I lioarded the Fiorie as spou as she touched the
reef, before there was time to back off, and
captured nearly the entire crew.”
The Courier insists that
“ The people of Charleston know very well
that steamers were advertised for months to
make regular trips to and from Nassau, and
that, ns a general thing, they succeeded iu
making safe voyages;”
aud closes its article by calling attention to
the fact that all through the order the name
of Gen. Gillmore is not once mentioned,
which it regards as rather remarkable, es
pecially when it is taken into consideration
that General Gillmore did nearly all the
work of reducing the defences of Charleston
For Chartkr. — Iu the advertisement head
ed "For Charleston," in our morning edition,
“Charleston” was a misprint for “Charter,”
and we give the advertisement correctly in
this evening's edition. It announced that
the schooner Witch Queen is for charter, by
Richardson & Barnard. .
General Grant.— This hero seems to be
quite as popular among the civilians as ever
he was among the soldiers. His progress to
ward Chicago from the time he left his arm
ies at Washington at the time of the cele
brated review,was through a seemingly nev
er-to-be-ended crowd of admirers. At Ash
tabula, Ohio, a little girl, six or seven
years old, was carried over the heads of
the assemblage, and presented, the General
an elegant bouquet, with this speech : “I
want to thank General Grant for ending the
war aud letting Uncle Tom come home"”—
Whereupon the General caught her in his
arms and kissed her. At Cleveland, the
citizens fairly captured him, and made him
partake of a splendid banquet before they
would let him go. But they could not get
a speech out of him. After supper, the
modest hero offered himself to the hundreds
of fair sextons, who were to bury him with
flowers. First came a lass of Mr. A. Stone,
Jr., who placed about the chieftain's neck a
beautiful and costly wreath of flowers. He
took her hand kindly, and, as the crowd ap
plauded, kissed her. Then followed a host
of ladies, nil bearing flowers. Wreath on
wreath encircled Ids ueck until bis head was
obscured and his arms full of bouquets.—
Still they come, and lie was obliged to lay
the fragrant olferiugs upon the table. Cheer
on cheer, aud burst after burst of laughter,
broke from the crowd, as the hero, never
daunted or hesitating ou the field, blushed
and looked about him iu Ignorance what to
do with all the floral gifts. The General
shook each of the fair ladies by the hand,
extendiug his left hand, as his right was
badly swollen from its crushing duties in
New York. Nor did lie make invidious
distinctions. A colored woman approached
him. He took her hand kindly, and lent
his ear as she said, “God bless you, Gen
The New Army.— The Washington cor
respondent of the Philadelphia Inquirer makes
the following statements, which may or may
not be true;
“It is probable the regular army, or per
manent military establishment of the country,
will be organized ou the following basis:
General officers—one general, five lieutenant
generals, fifty major-generals, aud seventy
live brigadier-generals The regular army
proper to be composed ot nineteen regiments
of infantry, six regiments of cavalry, and
five regiments ot artillery, all filled up to the
maximum number; besides these, fifty thou
sand colored troops will be retained with
the.regiments tilled up to the maximum num
“Hancock’s Corp 9 will be increased to a
full corps of three divisions and three briga
des cacti, about thirty thousand men. The
Veteran Reserve Corps, twenty-five regi
ments filled up to the maximum number. .
“The Medical Staff will be increased to
one hundred full surgeons, wtyh a cones
ponding number of assissant surgeons.
“The infantry and cavalry regiments of the 1
regular army comprise three battalions of
eight hundred men each.
"Under the proposed arrangement the to
tal strengtn of the army will be nearly as fol
lows: Regular infantry, 4. r ».G00; regular
cavalry, 14,400 ; regular artillery, 12,000;
colored troops, '>0,000; Hancock’s corps,
30,000; Veteran Reserve Corps, 2f>,000 ; total,
The New Army Telegraph.— ln the Cri
mean war the French and English did many
tilings which demonstrated how largely sci
ence had become a very important part of
war. The laying down of a railroad from
Balaklava to the harbor was considered a
grand achievement, aud the fact ot Marshal
Caurobert telegraphing from Constantinople
to Paris for orders was looked upon as the
■ne. plus ultra of science. The last four years,
however, have shown that, with our usual
go-aheadiiiveness, we have outstripped all
the world in our contrivances, and so far as
war can be divested of its hoiror by science
and the art, we have done so. Railroads
have been laid through forests till then im
passable, and the telegraph has followed, as
a matter of course. Frank Leslie’s Ihmira
ted paper of June 24th, gives a sketch of
General Giimore’s engineers putting up the
telegraph wires on Morris Island beach. The
wire, the poles, and everything requisite to
form a perfect telegraph are carried on the
wagon, aud as the poles are fixed the wire is
paid out, anil the thing is complete.
—Gen. Giant is busily engaged, in civilian
dress, at bis headquarters in Washington. A
groat deal of business relating to rebel pris
oners is necessarily brought before the Gene
ral just now.
—Tiie Boston Bootblacks at a recent meet
ing, resolved to reduce prices to suit the
times, and now “shine em-up" for five in
stead of ten cents, as heretotore charged
—By the general order lately promulgated,
all majors and brigadier generals with ••noth
ing to do,” were, on Thursday, reduced to
their abnormal condition as private individu
als, and so continue hereafter.
—Eight thousand five hundred bales of
Southern cotton reached British porta during
the week, ending June Ist, or equal to over
12 hales per day. The bulk of this cotton
came from Matamoras.
Admiral Dalilgreu’s Farewell Address.
order no. 04.
( Thin! years series. )
Flag Steamer “Philadelphia,"!
Charebtan Harror, S. C., June 10, ’65. >
It is but due, before leaving, that I should
signify in General Orders iny appreciation of
the officers of the Staff, whose ready assis
tance has so often contributed to lighten rar
First is Fleet Captain Joseph M. Bradford.
Perhaps no one but a Commander-in-Chief
can rightly understand the many aud never
ceasing cares imposed by the proper dis
charge of the duties of this office, especially
in war, and in a command so large as this,
has been ; to say nothing of the abnegation
of all opportunity of personal distinction
which such a position demands. I shall
never think but in great pleasure and satis
faction of the excellent service which this
gentleman has rendered, and the never-fail
ing energy and ability with which he has
discharged his many onerous duties.
The Fleet Eugiueer Danby has been for
the last two years in charge of the Mechani
cal Steam Department at Bay Point, where
his industry and thorough knowledge of bis
business has alone enabled me to keep in
active operation so many steamers; the first
time, perhaps, that this power has been sub
mitted to such a test.
Fleet Surgeon Johnson, Fleet Paymaster
Watmough, and Judge Advocate Cowley,
have always cheerfully contributed their
services in their respective branches.
The junior nr.embers of the Staff, Lieuten
ant Commanding Matthews, Lieutenant O'-
Kane, Acting Master Avery and Ensign Dich
man, have always been active and zealous ;
sometimes in service not strictly belonging
to that of a Staff, such as service with the
Fleet Brigade, &c. The Flag Ship has been
commanded satisfactorily by Volunteer
Fleet Pilot and Lieutenant Ilaffards has
also deserved good mention for faithful ser
vice at all times. He has generally piloted
the Flag Ship in action with the rebels.
Nor must I omit my thanks to Mr. Secre
tary Peterson, Mr. Cooper, and other mem
bers of the clerical department of the Staff.
Upon the Depot at Port Royal and its de
pendencies, the store ships, workshops at
Station Creek, and store houses at Bay Point,
the vessels of the Squadron have relied for
their repairs, supplies, and communication ;
a great responsibility, the successful conduct
of which is entirely due to the intelligence
aud experience of Commander Reynolds,
during the whole term of ray command; and
I shall always feel much iudebted to this of
ficer sot the zeal and fine ability with which
he has aided me. Under his direction, and
at the head of these respective branches, I
must not omit Acting Chief Engineer Young
and the Master Carpenter Davies.
I have been also much iudebted to Captain
Charles O. Boutellc of the Coast Survey, for
the valuable information received from him,
and frequently for the personal attention
which he has given to the movements of ves
sels in difficult channels.
John A. Dahi.qrkn,
Rear Admiral, Commanding South Atlau
tic Blockading Squadron.
The Suffrage Question.
The N. Y. Herald recently said of the Suf
We would give the suffrage at once to four
classes of Southern negroes. First and em
phatically, to every negro who has borne
arms in the cause of the United States ; sec
ond, to every negro who owns real estate ;
third, to every negro who can read and write;
and, fourth, to every negro who has belong
ed to any religious organization or church
for five years betore the war. These points
would cover every one that ought to vote,
and they would ensure in every negro voter
a spirit of mauliood as well as discipline ;
some practical shrewdness, intellectual de
velopment, and moral consciousness and
culture. It is well worth the consideration
of the President whether something like this
should not be included in the scheme of re
Hon. Wm. B. Lawrence, of Rhode Island,
has long been conspicuous as one of the most
conservative of the conservatives. He has
been a Democrat of the straightest school-,
aud has opposed Abolitionism in all its forms
and at all points. He has been the Demo
cratic candidate for Governor, and is distin
guished as a publicist and especially as a wri
ter on International Law. A recent letter on
the suffrage question, addressed to Charles
Sumner, will show where he stands on this
new and important question. The following
is an extract:
“The sole question is, whether four mil
lions of people who possess the same freedom
from persoual restraint and the same liberty
of doing what they please as the other inhabi
tants of the country, and who compose, in
certain localities a population equal if not
greater, than that of the party to whom the
political power is attributed, shall be an in
tegral portion of the body politic,—or wheth
er for all purposes of government including
those of self-protection, they shall remain
practically alien. It is only by sharing in the
right of electing their rulers that those
aveuues to knowledge, by which their moral
and intellectual standard is to be
be elevated, can be secured It is the only
way by which they can be protected from
that exclusion, even from mechanical pur
suits, which so long embarrassed the eman
cipated slaves of the North. Without the
franchise, it may be doubted whether the
partial enranehisement is not a positive in
jury instead of a benefit, as they may be en
tirely at the mercy of a hostile legislature.
Objectionable as were in many respects the
ancient relations between masters and ser
vants, under ordinary circumstances the lat
rei had in the former, as against third par
ties, a protection, which can uow only be
supplied by the power of the individual to
protect himself, as a competent member of
The Removal of the Tax on Cotton.
As there appears to he a wide difference of
opinion, even among well informed men in
all quarters, as to the precise effect of the
executive proclamation of the 13th inst, on
the cotton trade, it is thought proper to state
that all restrictions on trade in that article,
eust ol the Mississippi, are removed, and the
only tax it is now required to pay i9 that of
two cents per pound, imposed by the internal
revenue law 9 —iV. Y. Himes.
ON BOARD CITY TORT AU PRINCE.
ICO bbls. CEMENT,
60 tons EASTERNS AY,
Jc2l OADEN * UNCKISS.
"po THE CITIZENS OP GEORGIA
The termination of a sanguinary contest, which for
the past four years has presented an impassable barrier
to all social or commercial lnte> course between the
two great sections of our country, having at length
happily cleared away all obstacles to a removal of
those relations which formerly bound us together in a
fraternal union, I take the earliest opportunity afford
ed me by this auspicious event, to greet my Southern
friends, aud to solicit from them a renewal of that ex.
tensive business connection which for a quarter of a
century has been uninterrupted save by the great pub
lic calamity to which I have adverted.
It is scarcely necessary, on the threshold of a busi
ness re-union, I shonld repeat the warning so often
given to my friends,—to beware of all those spurious
and deleterious compounds which, under the specious
and false titles of Imported Wines, Brandies, Holland
Gin, Liquors, &c., have been equally destructive to
the health of our citizens and prejudicial to the interest
of the legitimate Importer.
Many years of my past life have been expended in
a* open and candid attempt to expose these wholesale
frauds; no time nor expense has been spared to ac
complish this salutary purpose, and to place before
my friends and the public generally: at the lowest
possible market price, and in such quantities as might
suit their convenience, a truly genuine imported arti
Twenty-five years' business transactions with the
largest and most respectable exporting houses in
Prance and Great Britain have afforded me unsurpass
ed facilities for supplying our home market with
Wines, Liquors, and Liquers of the best and most ap
proved brands in Europe, in addition to my own dis
tillery in Holland for the manufacture of the “Schie
The latter, so long tested and approved by the med
ical Faculties of the United States, West Indies and
South America as an invaluable Therapeutic, a whole
some, pleasant, and perfectly safe beverage in all cli
mates and during all seasons, quickly excited the cn
pidity of the home manufacturers and venders of a
spurious article under the same name.
I trust that T have, after much toil and expense, sur
rounded all my Importations with safeguards and di
rections which with ordinary circumspection will In
sure their delivery, as I receive them from Europe to
all my customers.
I would, however, recommend in all cases where it
is possible, that orders be sent direct to my Depot, 22
Beaver street, New York, or that purchases be made
of my accredited agents. #-
In addition to a large stock of Wines, Brandies, &c.,
in wood, I have a considerable supply of old tried for -
eign w ines, embracing vintages of many past years,
bottled up before the commencement of tho war,
which I can especially recommend to all connoisseurs
of these rare luxuries.
In conclusion, I would specially cali the early atten
tion of my Southern customers to the advantage to be
derived by transmitting their orders without loss of
time, or calling personalty at the Depot, in order to
insure the tulfillmentof their favors from the present
large and well selected assortment.
. ja23 lm 22 Beaver street, New York.
(ft 1 GOLD AND SILVER dh t
WATCHES. ® I.
Sets Silver Ware, Diamond Sets and Rings, English
Silver Cruet Stands, Butter Coolers, Dinner and Tea
service. Pianos, sewing Machines, Vest Chains, Brace
lets, Lockets, Gold Pencils, Sets of Jewelry, <&c., <&c.,
WORTH ONE MILLION DOLLARS,
TO us SOLD AT ON* DOLLAR SACS, WITH OCT REGARD TO
AND NOT TO BE PAID FOR UNTIL YOU KNOW
WHAT YOU ARE TO RECEIVE.
Or BICU AND VALUABLE ARTICLES AT ONE DOLL ATI EACH.
100 Fine Gold Chronometer Watches, each S2OO
100 Fine Gold English Lever Watches *.... 150
200 Ladies’ Gold Ename.'ed Bijou Watches iso
600 Solid Silver Hunting Lever Wutches. .$ 40 to 80
200 Silver Dinner Sets UO to 150
150 Silver Tea Sets too to 100
3,000 English Silver Cruet Stands 20 to 30
3,000 Silver Fruit Urns 15 to 30
2,000 Silver Butter Coolers 20 to 30
1,000 Silver lee Pitchers 50 to 75
S,IKK) Silver Goblets, Gold Lined 15 to 20
10,000 Gold Pens, Silver Pencil Cases . Bto 12
6,000 dozen Silver Tea Spoons 16 to 20
5,000 dozen Silver Dessert Spoons 20 to 30
6,000 Large Size Magic-Spring Lockets 10 to 20
150 First-Class Sewing Machines 4uto E-0
AU the above lists of goods will be sold for one dol
lar each. Certificates of all the various articles, stating
what each one can have, are first put into envelopes,
sealed up, and mixed; and, when ordered, are taken
out without regard to choice, and sent by mail," thus
(firing all a fair chance. On receipt of the Certificate
you will see what you can have, and then It Is at your
option to send one dollar Rnd take the arttcle or not.
SINGLE CERTIFICATES, 25 CENTS EACH.
One Certificate may obtain you a Gold Watch, Ser
vice of Sliver Plate, or any other valuable article.
THERE WILL BE NO BLANKS.
PACKAGES OF CERTIFICATES
Wih be sold to Clubs, Schools, Agents, Ac., at the
One Certificate, sent to any address by mail.... $0 25
6 Certificates 1 00
11 Certificates 2 00
130 Certificates (with premium) 6 00
05 Certificates (with premium; to 00
100 Certificates (with premium) 16 00
Perfect satisfaction guaranteed in all cases. Goods
not pleasing the taste or fancy of our customers will
be exchanged free of cost
Agents and others will be allowed 10 cents on each
certificate ordered by them, providing uot less than
five are ordered at a time. Agents will collect 25 cts.
for each certificate and remit 15 cents each to us.
Address ail orders to
- S. C. RICKARDS A CO.,
102 Nussau st., New Y'ork.
AGENTS WANTED. Ju«3-lw
W Y ~ GRAIN, FLOUR,
WHITE PINE LUMBER, SPRUCE SHINGLES
Foa Sale by
RICHARDSON & BARNARD,
Bay street, opposite Mariners’ Church,
,in23-tf Savauuuh, Ga.
lIEADQ’KS POST OP SAVANNAH,
_ „ . fcAYAN.MAH. Ga„ June aid, 18C5,
GenEBAI. OItCERS, \
No. 48. /
A Provost Court for the Post of Savannah i* hereby
established. It will be open forthetiialof causes each
day (except Snndaysj, from nine o’clock a. m, until
two o’clock p. in. It will have jurisdiction in all
cases oi misdemeanors and violation bv Chilians of
ftl, d Poet Orders or 7 emulations
which are committed within ihe limits of thi. Post.—
The .Judge may imprison convicted parties for periods
not to exceed six months and inflict flues net to ex
ce.„ , ® hundred dollars. All monies so collected
will be tinned over to the Post Treasurer. The
Judge may • a Iso, appoint such olhrers and establish
such rules for his Court as he may deem necessary,
subject to the approval of the General Commanding.
L Lieut, finnson C, Gibson, lUDth N. Y. Vols., Is
hereby detached from tils regiment, and announced as
Provost Judge for the Post of Savannah.
He will be obeyed and respected accordingly.
By command of
Brevet Brig. Gen- S. 1. WOCDFORD.
Epwean G. Bum, A A. G. Ju2S
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
At the Old Stand of
JOHN M. COOPER & CO
J»»t Received the Largest and Best Selected Stock of
- BOOKS “
In the Southern States; consisting of Primers SDellers
KaadersjOeographie*. Arithmetics, Gramm"lX e k’
nTha’ iw ch ’ au r mrtD and b l’“ nish Text Books, and all
Schools* 00^3 J3ed iB C ° Uee '' 3 ’ «md Common
81ates, Pens, Pencils, Ink, Foolscap, Letter and Note
Paper, Envelopes, flunk Books, Ac. I also have ou hand
a Urge assortment of New and popular Novels byfo„
best authors Dickens. Reynolds, Mrs Holmes, Mrs.tf o “l
AC ' /m ! keep constantly on hand a large stock of el!
egant Photographic Albums and Card Photographs. Z
well as a constant supply of the latest Northern NewstT
Krs aud Periodicals, N. Y Daily and Weekly Newsnaueds'
arpers Magazine, Uodey’s Lady’s Book. At In a-
Monthly, Demorest’s Fashion-, Ac, Ac. ’ U,lc
Everything will be sold at tho very lowest figures „„s
special terms are ofleredon School Books to Teachers and
in* be South **** 8611 ** lefwt M cbea P a» any other house
TERMS STRICTLY CASH.
Call and examiue the Stock at the old stand of
John M Cooper A Cos..
Cor. Whitaker aud St. Julian streets,
Bookseller and Stationer.
N. B.—All orders for Miscellaneous Books, Music, or
any article connected with the trade, filled at tho
The friends and patrons of the undersigned, and of
the firm of John M. Cooper A Cos., are rcspecttully so
licited to continue their patronage at the old establish
ment to Mr. Fakrelly. The undersigned may lie
found at his desk as usual, for the purpose of closing
up old business affairs and rendering such assistance
os he cau to Mr. F.
A general Wholesale business will be established by
>J. M. C. * Cos., whenever practicable, upon the upper
floors of the establishment.
JeS Imo JOHN M. COOPER.
THE SOLDIER OR THE CITIZEN.
THE MONTHLY NOVELLETTE,
contains a Novelette complete, together with from
three to eight short stories, with Illustrations. Terms:
$2 per year. Single copies, 25 cents. '
THE AMERICAN UNION.
A FIRESIDE JOURNAL. NO CONTINUED STORIES.
Thrilling Stories, Racy Sketches, Stirring Adventures
and Choice Home Reading. $3 n year. Four copies,
THE FLAG OF OUR UNION.
Devoted to Tales, Sketches, Adventures Poems,
News, Novellettes, Ac. $4 per year.
THE DOLLAR MONTHLY MAGAZINE.
The cheapest magazine in the world. $1.60 a year.
Seven copies, $9. Nearly one hundred pages of reading
matter aud lUustratlons. Postage only 12 cents per
TEN CENT NOVELLETTES.
123 pages in each book; one-third larger than any
other Dime Novel.
All of the above publications will be forwarded regu
larly by mail, on receipt of price, by
ELLIOTT, THOMES A TALBOT,
63 Congress street,
Samples can be seen, or copies purchased, by ap
THE SAVANNAH HERALD STORE,
lit DAT STREET,
gAVILLE A LEACH,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS.
Hi D TON HEAD, 9. C. ,
CORNER DRY AN STREET AND .MARKET SQUARE,
may3o ts 1 . 1 1
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No 17 Broadway, New York.
Liberal advances on Shipments to above Consign
ment, made by
HUNTER A GAMMELL,
Agents Pioneer Line Steamships.
84 Bay Street, Savannah.
Reference In New Y'ork—
Messrs, Srosforis Tji.eston A Cos.
QIIARLES L. COLBY A CO.
SHIPPING, COMMISSION AND FORWARDING
JONES CLOCK, CORNER HAY AND AUERCOBN STREETS,
LIBERAL CASH .ADVANCES
Made on Consignments to the firm of Ciias. L. Coluv,
of New York, or to our friends in Boston.
MAUDE & WRIGHT, Agents at Augusta, Ga.
Messrs. Dabney, Morgan & Cos., New York.
Jarivs Slade, Esq., New York.
Hon. J. Wiley* Kdmands, Boston.
Gardner Colby, Esq., Boston. JelS—tf
Q.ADEN <sTI NCELES. "
GENERAL PRODUCE AND COMMISSION MER
CHANTS, AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS. *O,,
CORNER OF HAY AND BARNARD STREETS,
Highest market rates paid for Cotton, W 001. Hides
&c., and liberal cash advances made on shipments to
onr New York house, . jo3-lm
Y IKGINIA TOBACCO AGENCY I '
GEORGE R. CRUMP •& CO ,
203#Buoad Stbset, Auocsta, Ga,
Have on hand a large and well selected stock of
Manufactured and Smoaing Tobacco.
Samples sent by Express when desired. 3m ju'2o
qIIaRCOALT - CHARCOAL!
Tickets for Charcoal will be sold at the Office of the
Gas Company until Ist of July next for
ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS EACH.
W. F. HOLLAND,
Jn23 3 Accountant.
Baker* & confectioner* establish
ment AT BEAUFORT.
We respectfully call the attention of the public to
onr Bakery & Confectionery Establishment hi Sam.
A. Cooley’s Building at Beaufort, at which we are
prepared promptly to fill any orders which may be for
warded to ns. Special attention is paid to the man
ufacture of Ornamental Pieces, Fancy Confection* ry,
and Elegant pastry, for holiday ors estival tables,
Feb. 3-ts McMANUS A MURRAY.