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Savannah daily herald. (Savannah, Ga.) 1865-1866, July 11, 1865, Image 1

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S A V AM Ml DAILY HERALD. V)L. 1-NO. 149. Tie Savannah Daily Herald (MORNING AND EVENINGj , m FUItjWHBD BY ' M. W. MAijiON & CO., h.T 111 Bay tinad, Savannah, Georgia. ylrms: Pd Copy j Five Cents. # Pis Hundred i 4# 50 - Pis Year #l«*K!. A I* V IJKTISI N G : Two Dollars per Squire of Ten Lines for first in sertion ; One Dollar fir each subsequent one. Ad vertJcments inserted ill the morning, will, if desired, appdir in the evening Without es.tra charge. JOB pjiUNTING, In f.tery style, neatly a|d promptly done. JS YOUR LIFE INJURED r This is an importan) question for every man and important also for ovary wife and mother as it affects their future welfare, j SEE TO IT AT *NCE. DO NOT DELAY. The “Knickerbocker Life Insurance" of New Yoik will insure you at tin usual rates in any sum from slini $lO 000. Tney also issue the favorite TEN YEAR NON-FORFEITURE Policies, and will ifter two years payment give a full jifiiil up Policy for Two Tenths the whole sum, and Tljee Years Three Tenths, and so on. Thus a Policy If SIO,OOO. Two Premiums paid uppn it will be entiled to a paid up Policy of $2,000. and live years tive-iiuilhs lor every additional year. For further iulornuUoo apply to A. *\ ILBUH, Agent. At the office of the Home Insurance Cos., ju‘27 Sit Bay st., Savaunah, Ga. THE NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INSU RANCE COMPANY, OF BOSTON. PURft L Y -MUTUAL. This is cue of the oldest and best Companies in America. Policies on Lives for any amount np to $15,000 are taken by them. The policies ofMhcsc Companies were not cancelled during the war mail heard from—a fact which shews their dealing ancUdeterminatiou to be just aud honor able in all cases. Apply to YORK FIRE AND INSURANCE AGENCY, . WaiREBfNTIWG TUB SECURITY INSURANCE COMPANY ; MANHATTAN INSURANCE COMPANY ; PHOENIX FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY ; Averaging a CASH C A PIT AL of over FOUR MILLIONS Risks taken tin all descriptions of Property on rea sonable terms by .A. A. LANE, Agt. . fcs 7 office iii Stoddard’s Range, Bay street, oppo site IlF.ii.vf.o office. i jut 5 lmo QO.LVMBIAN (MAEINEj INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW Y’OIiK. CASH CAPITAL $3,500,000.' I The undersigned are prepared to Insure under Cjjien policy from the above Company to the extent of SIOO,- Ou in property in any first class Steamer, and from 50,000 to $75,000 onauy first 1 class sailing vessel, on lie most i a viable New Yoi k terms. For further particulars apply to CHARLES R. COLBY & CO Jones Block, corner Bay aud Abcrcorn streets, jelS ts Savannah, Ga. ~jLASS ! GLASS ! ! D. S. SCIIA NC K & SON, (Formerly Sciiank & Downinq,) / Established 1557. Importers and Dealers RBNC'H WINDOW. COACH, CArv, and PICTURE GLASS. —ALSO, — Colored and ornamental glass, pOfUGII PLATE GLASS FOR FLOORS and SKYLIGHTS, From to VA inches thick. 01,11 DEI*OT, 16 AND 47 CHAMBERS STREET, If new York. EinlS-lino j IjITCHEL & SMITHS. [ GENERAL commission merchants. f Dealers in Sheeting, Shirting, Osnaburgs, Yarns, lope, Bagging, Manufactifeed and Smoking Tobacco, peT, Ac. [ Particular attention given to the’ Purchase, Sale and Shipment of COTTON. Ralston’s Granite Range; —Tmun Ranqe, MACON, GA . Uefekkncrs.—Erwin & Hardee, Claghorn & Cnn iinghain. Sa.\annah; 1,. G Bowers, S. M. Farrar, Cos unnms; E. B. long A Cos., L. B. Davis, Augusta; P i\ I‘easc. V. A. Gar, loll, Atlanta. ju'JS.lm 'i'JMlB HOSPITAL THAN SITU FT.” The paper above named is published at Hilton Head i. C., by M. J. McKenna, It is designedly the Publisher to make an Interest- Ug and Instructive I'.yper, not only for SICK AND WOUNDED SOLDIERS, mt,a WELCOME WEEKLY VISITOR to all residents t' Hilton Head It will contain Original LOCAL NEWS, a summary NORTHERN NEWS, and carefully Selected MIS ELLANEOUH ITEMS. *a3-tf SA.VANNAH, GA., TUESDAY, JULY 11, 1865. |)rg C&oofos anb (fltrtlmtg. WHOLESALE AND KMTAII. DEALERS IN SUTLERS’ AND NAVAL STORES, DRY GOODS, BOOLS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS, Gentlemen’s Fcenishing Goons, <&<•„ No. 5 Merchants’ Row, Hilton Head, S. C„ W . C. RIDDELL. fjulS-tf] u. J. MURDOCK. JjNRESH ARRIVAL~bF GOODS] SKEHAN <fc CONYNGHAM.. Os 17G Broughton Street, Receive by every steamer fresh consignments of Goods from New York, consisting of BOOTS and SHOES, Ladies’ BALMORALS, &c., Gentlemen’s Felt and Straw HATS, CLOTHING, GROCERIES, WINES, Dublin and London PORTER, Golden ALE, in Cases and Barrels; Also—A choice selection of GARDEN SEEDS, Which we offer at low prices to the Trade. jef» 'JD THE CITIZENS OF GEORGIA The termination of a sanguinary contest, which for the past four years has present ed an impassable barrier to all social or commercial intetconrsc 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 Sonthern friends, and 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 should repeat the warning so often given to my friends,—to beware of all those spurious and de'eterious compounds which, under the specious and false lilies of Imported Wines, Brandies, Holland Gin, Liquors, <fce., have been equally destructive to the health of our citizohs and prejudicial to the interest of the legitimate Importer. Many years of my past life have been expended in an open and candid atteiqpt 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 piroiic generally; at the lrtwest possible market price, and in such quantities as might suit their convenience, a truly genuine imported arti cle. Twenty-five years’ business transactions with the largest and most respectable exporting houses in France and Great Britain have afforded me unshrpass cd facilities for our home market with Wines, Liquors, and Liquors 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 dam Schnapps.’ Tha 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 cu pidity of the home manufacturers and venders of a spurious article uuder the same name. I trust that I 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 vines, embracing vintages of many past years, bottled up before the" commencement of the war, which I can especially recommend to all connoisseurs of these rare luxuries. In conclusion, I would specially call the early atten tion of my Southern customers to the advantage to be derived by transmitting their orders without loss of time, or calling personally at the Depot, in order to insure the fulliilment of their favors from the present large and yvell selected assortment. UDOLPIIO WOLFE, in.:! lm 22 Beaver street, New York. jyjTACKY, HOGG & CO., GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 2 Stoddard's Block, opposite Cu3tom House, SAVANNAH, GA. Having opened a Hontjc at the above stand, in con nection witu our House in Philadelphia, we offer to the Trade— * 250 barrels ■ Bourbon and Rye Whiskey; Hams Bivakfasißacon and Shoulders. Bagged Beef, Lurd Broom , \V ashbourds, Limo in hogsheads, .tee, Consignments to our House m Philadelphia solici ted. MACKY, UUGG & Cos, No. 2 Stoddard’s Block, Savannah, Go. ju2o-lm 25 South W ater street. Philadelphia, The Proprietor of the SAVANNAH CITY FLOUR MILLS, Begs to announce to his numerous patrons that he has made a number of improvements in the machinery at tached to his establishment, and is now prepared to furnish his customers wipi a full supply of the best GRITS AND MEAL, and everything that can be expected from a FIRST-CLASS MILLING ESTABLISHMENT, He pledges himself to always sell his Goods and do his work • 25 Per cent less for the benefit of the citizens, than many df his com petitors. fie is prepared to grind Wheat and Corn at Uio customary % toll, and in addition will, as .above stated, always he prepared to furnish his friends with everything m the old style. , Jiis place of business is at the well-known stiot at the FOOT Ob' BROUGHTON STREET. julU-f,f ~ : “ The Regular Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of the Soutiiern Insurance and Trust Company will ue held at the office of-the Gompauy, m Savannah, on Wednesday, tilth July, ISOS, lor tne purpose of elect ing Directors for the ensuing year, anil for the tran saction ol such other business as may be brought be fore the meeting. H. BRIGHAM, President, Per J. C. MoNULTY, ju22 ts Assistant Secretary. Mtationern, gTATIONKHY . TO MERCHANTS AND SUTLERS. . We offer our large and varied Stock of STATION ERY at the lowest cash prices. Our stock in the above liue is the largest in the De partment, and all our goods are of the first quality, fresh and direct from Manufacturers. We solicit the attention of purchasers to our goods and prices. • SAVILLE & BEACH. Corner Bryan street and Market square, l imber Cut ter’s Bank, Savannah, Ga., and — MERCHANTS’ ROW, HILTON HEAD, S. C. jyl ts BOOKSELLERS £ND STATIONERS. MERCHANTS’ ROW HILTON HEAD, S; C., —ANI) CORNER BRYAN STREET ANI) MARKET bqUAKE, SAVANNAH, GA. may3o ts . > * glottis. gEA ISLAND HOTEL. OPEN TO THE PUBLIC, TUESDAY, JUNE ?oth, }sC’,. This new r Hotel, situated on the most desirable spot on the eastern bank of Hilton Head island, alibrds a fine view of the Pier, Bpy, Ocean, and surrounding Islands. The scenery is quite as pleasing and iiitei;- esting, in every respect, as the famous watering place of New’port, R. 1., aud is altogether as comfortable and healthful a place to spend the summer months.— It has a fine hard smooth BMcti, sevewi ecu miles long affording a more charming drive than the celebrated Beach at Nataaut, Mass., and as fine sea bathing as at that place or Cape May. The House has over seventy large, airy rooms, and verandahs on three sides of all the stories ; the furni ture is entirely new, aud the tables will be furnished with the best that can be procured lie re and in the Northern markets. Every effort will be made tfl ren der the Hotel ail thattho most fastidious can desvre. Billiard Rooms and feea Bathing houses will soon be in readiness for guests. g ju23 ts JJOTEL FOR SALE, THE SAXTON HOUSE, • —AT— BEAUFORT, S.* £., Formerly the property of Di. Johnson, is foi- sale.— Apply to p C. W. DENNIS & CO., No. 4 Merchants’ Row, ju29_ ts Hilton Head. S. C. pORT ROYAL HOUSE, , jams* HEAD, S. C. RIDDELL & RUGG. Proprietors. E. S. F.IDDELL, M. F. RCQO. jllSYf _ _ p U L A SK. I II O U S5 V E , SAVANNAH, GA. BARTELS & RIDDELL, Proprietors. J. O. HABTF.t.B. Ac. B. RIDDELL. ju3-'f J£IRLIN & KIENZLE, WHOLESALE AND RETAEL DEALERS , IN ALES, WINES AND LAGER BIER. O U R II OUSE, 105 BAY STREET, ju2t ts ILIT AR Y CI- O f KING. FURNISHING GOODS, HATS AND CAPS, * BOOTS AND SHOES, &c„ AT, — H,A.TOP II A M ’ S , NO. IBS CONGRESS STREET. This Store is well stocked with a superior quality of goods, which will be sold remarkably cheap,'as the P.oprietor wishes to make room for* anew assort ment, jyl-tf ORTH RIVER AGUICULTKAL, WORKS. GRIFFING, BI {OTHER & CQ„ Proprietors, 5S As 1> 00 CoUBTI.ANI) STREET. NEW Y O R J K , Manufacturers ( 4' Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, Cot ton Sweeps, Cosm 1 Mills, Cotton Gins, <fcc. Every implement wanted by the Planter, Also, dealers in Field mid Garden Seeds. Also, Agents tor Bruce’s Concentrated Manure, Bone, «toc. Send for circular. _ ju2o 3m JOHN Mc.MA.HON. ~" COMMISSION AND PRODUCE MERCHANT. Strict attention given to all Consignments. Corner Broughton ani> Jefferson'Strkeus. ju3o lm J fT~ DAVIS. GROCER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT, No. 283 BtioA» Street. AUOUSTA, GA. Consignments solicited. Will give personal atten tion to busmens entrusted to him. REFERS .in Crane & Graybill, Savannah, Claghom & Cunningham, Savannah. S. Palmer .S sou, Mr. A. Wilbur, Pres. Home lusurasice Company, Savannah. . at. Mr, W. Cumming, Cashier Bunk St a. to of Ga. Mitchell <fc Smith, Macon. John B. Habersham & Cos. Macon, Wright & Alexander, Augusta. , E. B. Long & Cos., C, V. Walker O Cos , julC-lm c. feather. !m. and. • * OFFICE, NO. lS*f MERCII/ tNTS’ ROW, * IIILTOJJ HEAD, S, C. ju29 2m Important to the Feoplc of Georgia. ADDRESS OF EX-EOV. BROWN. The Duty of the Citixeus. THE TATE OF WAR MUST BE ACCEPTED. « Gov. Brovn will Immediately Emancipate Ills Slaves. Commendation of Prcs’t Johnson. All Citizens Should Qualify Them selves as Voters. - * Every Intelligent Ulan must See that Slavery is now ended. Those Who Remain in the Country should Support the Government. To the People of Georgia.—l feel profoundly impressed with a sense ot the obligation which I am under to you for the manifestations of yJmr kindness and con lideuce wljjch 1 have so often received. At four different elections you have honored me with your suffrages for the highest position Within your gift, and 1 have to the best ol' my ability represented you in the executive oi tice lor nearly eight yeais. While my duties have been of the most laborious and trying character, I feel the consciousness that 1 have labored with an honest purpose Jo promote your best interests. That I have committed errors is not denied; that they have been in tentional, yoHir conduct has shown you do not believe. During the period of uiv administration, the country has passed through a most try ing ordeal. The great questions at issue be tween the North and the South, having fail ed to find a peaCelul solution in the forum ot reason, have been submitted for decision to the arbitrament of arms, aud the judgment has been against us in the highest tribunal known among nations.. The contest has been long and bloody. Each party has learned to respect the manhood and the chivalrv ot the other. But the South has been overcome by the superior numbers and boundless resour ces of the North. We have no further pow er of successful resistance, aud no other al ternative but to accept the result. The government of the United States hav ing refused to recognize or tolerate the State governments which have existed uuder the (Jonfederate constitution during the struggle, and ordered the arrest of the Governors of these States, I was arrested and imprisoned after I had surrendered the Georgia State troops and militia, and had givqu my parole upon the same terms ! allowed to Gen. Lee and Gen. Johnston, and had received from the Major General, to whom the parole was given, the usual pledge of the faith of the United States, that 1 was not to be molested so long as I observed the parole, and obeyed the laws in force prior to Ist January, 18G1. Upon the fact being brought before the Pres ident of the United States, he ordered that I be' released upon my parole, and permitted to return home. l am embraced in ofte of the exceptions in flie President’s Amnesty Proclamation. I have received no pardon, nor have I taken any oath, nor arm 1 permitted to resume the exercis6 of executive (unctions. 1 was in the executive office prior to the commencement of the war, and by the Constitution of the# Slate then in existence, ft is declared that I shall hold till a successor is chosen and qual ified. 1 have twit it my duty to announce these facts to you, and as 1 can be of no fur ther service to my State, by attempting to hold the office of Governor, I hereby resign it into the bands fti the' people who have so long and so generously conferred it. upon me- VYhile taking my leave of you amWeliring to private life, i trust that it may not be con sidered inappropriate for me to add a few re marks upon what 1 consider the true inter ests and the duties oi the people of Georgia in the present hour. I have lately passed through several ot the .Northern States and have been in some of their largest cities; I have read their newspapers closely, have had interviews with public officials high in and have taken pains to ascertain both the policy of the government? and the popular sentiment ol the country,.on the sub ject of emancipation of the slaves of the South; and I beg to assure you there is no division of opinion upon the subject of imme diate abolition, it is decreed alike by the Government and the people. They have the power and they are determined to exer cise it, and to overcome all obstacles which we may attempt to throw in the way. In deed, they treat it as an accomplished fact, under the Proclamations of the late Presi dent issued as war measures necessary to the life ol the government. As matters now staudjto fight against it is to contend against manifest destinyj Besides, slavery has been so disturbed, and the slaves so demoralized during the war,;that it js a matter of great. doubt whether they could ever be kept in a state ol prqpelr subordination, and the insti tution made profitable in future. Under these circumstances the question arii-ts, what shall we do i Nothing that we cun do will prevent the result, and it is my opinion that any effort on our part to thwart the government on this great question, will ouly add to oar miseries and our misfortunes. The statesman, like the businessman, should take a practical view of questions as they arise, and do for those dependent upon him the best that can he done, under all the cir cumstances by which they are at the time surrounded- Applying this rule to our preseut condition, and mnemijeimg that revolution and war of ten sweep away long established usages, de molisb theories and change institutions, it is, in . myjudgmeut, the best that we accept the fate imposed upon us by the fortunes ot i war, and that we give up slavery at once, by PRICE. 5 CENTS the action of the convention, which it is sup posed will assemble under the cal! of the pro visional Governor appointed to re-organize_ the State government; that we organize a system of labor as speedily as possible, which will be alike just to the late master and slave; that we return to the Union in good faith and do all in our power, as good citizens, to relieve the distressed, repair the damages which have resulted from the contest, aud restore permanent peace and prosperity to the whole country uuder the old flag, to which all must again look for protection from the Atlantic to the Pacific. As I will give no advice to others which I r will not practice myself, I shall immediately do all which the constitution umUaws of my State will permit to emancipate my own slaves, and shall treat them as free, and give —■ them part of the crop, or such tijher wages as may be agreed upon for their future labor. During my sojourn there, I found among the people of the North, much less bitter ness than I had anticipated towards the peo ple ot the South. If we act prudently, and do nothing to cause uhneeessary agitation, or to provoke angry, unprofitable discussions, 1 think there arc strong reasons to hope that a sentiment ot justice and liberality will pre vail, so soen as vve have given up slavery, and the passions engendered by the unfortu nate and wicked’ assassination of* the late President have had time to subside. In making up their judgment upon cool reflection, it should be remembered by just men iu the North, that they are sitting as judges in their own cause, that their adver saries’ side of the question has ceased to be represented or heard, and that if they would restore unity, harmony aud permaheut-pros perity to the whole country, they must, while flushed with victory, exercise magnanimity to thjpr fallen foes, whose heroism they are obliged to respect. Otherwise though held in the Union by force, they could not expect 'he people of the South aud their postyUy to meet them iu future as friends and em brace as fellow citizens. I trust their good practical sense will teach them this, and that moderation and wise counsels may In future prevail on both sides. Foreign nations have looked with astonish ment upon the immense strength put forth by the two sections during the war. and they cannot fail the invincibility and power of -fernment, which unites in harmoniou. BOflcert the whole strength of the two gigantic-belligerents; while they would retPaily appreciate the diminished strength of this great power, if roots of bit terness are constantly springing up and bearing the frtiits of- discord and sectional hate. When slavery lias been abolished, I be lieve the present chief magistrate of the United States,.who, having sprung from the mass of the people, and by his industry* en ergy and ability having passed through al most every grade ot office from the lowest to the highest, may justly be styled a represen tative man, will cast his immense power and infliibnce into the|scale of equal lights mnd popular government, and will leave the States, when re-organized, the undisturbed manage ment ol their own affairs, including the ques tions of suffrage, police, the regulation of labor, <fcc., &c. I, therefore, recommend the , people ot Georgia to give his administration a cordial support. I also commeud every citizen, who is al lowed to do so, and who expects to remain in the country, to take the oath and qualify himself to vote, and to participate in the fu ture government of till State. Suppose the mass of our best citizens refuse to take the oath and qualify themselves as voters, under the rules prescribed tiy the President, what will be the result ? The lew who do qualify themselves, whatever may be their character, will elect delegates ot their own number to represent their respective counties in the convention which is to shape the constitution of the State for the future government of all. fcthink all should take the oath and ob serve it in good faith, and do all they can to elect their wisest and best men as representa tives, that all the different interests of the State may be protected as far as possible, 'and her honor and credit maintained against unwise and niijus#legislntion. Many con- 1 scientious men object to taking the oifth be cause they believe tl»e proclamation aud acts of Congress during the war, on the subject of slavery, are unconstitutional, aud they are not willing to swear to*abide by and support them. It must be remembered that the late proclamation of President Johnson tenders pardon to all who are not excepted,* if they take the bath. The pardon, then, is conditional, and while the President does not interfere with any oue’s opinions on the constitutional ljuestion, he requires as a condition to the clemency, that he who receives the pardon and is nliow ed to retain the balance of his property, shall give up his slaves. The proctamationjof President Lincoln declared the slaves to he free. To abide by and. support it is simply to treat them as free. Every intelligent man in Georgia who has taken pains to investi gate the question, must see that slavery is uow at an end. The oath simply requires that each so treat it. The other portion of Urn* oath is not objectional. Every man should be willing to support the coqstilutiou of a government if he intends to live under it, and to act the part of a good citizen. If he does not, lie should seek a home anil protection elsewhere. I will ouly add, iu conclusion, that I shall carry with me into my retirement a lively appreciation of the generous confidence which you have so long reposed iu me, and my constant prayer to God will be for your prosperity anil happiness. I am, very respectfully, Your fellow citizen And obedient servant, Joseph E. Bkow.v. Milledgeville, June 2f, 1865, - —Less than one-fourth the men required during the war will now be employed at the Philadelphia uavy yard, there being little work now going on there. The New r Iron sides has been stripped of all her stores, her ammunition and furniture^ preparatory to undergoing repair. Her sides bear evidence of the force and weight of some of the shot which struck her in the attack on Fort Fish er, there being many deep indentations in the iron plating.