THE SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
VOL. I—NO. 226.
The savannah Daily Herald
(MORNING AND EVENING)
18 PriiLlSHEl- B 7
H# XV. MAHON A CO.,
at 111 i*AY Stbkft, Savannah. Georg**,
i.« a '"'2™-
Dollars per Square of Ten Lines for first in
. One Dollar lor each subsequent one. Ad
,r>ei ; iciit« inserted in the morning, will, If desired,
in u'm the evening without extra charge.
JOB PBINTIN G,
ill even' Style, neatly and promptly done.
I'Hl FENIAN MOVEMENT.
Numerous Additional Arrests
in England and Ireland.
The Fenians Undismayed and
Still at Work.
The London Times ‘Whistling, to
Keek its Courage TJp.
Britisli Gunboats latching for an Amer
ican Arins-lafteu Vessel,
&c., &c., &c.
By the arrival of tho steamship Persia at
\etv York we are in possession of Liverpool
dales to the 241 h ult.
TUt* Fenian Excitetiient«*Furth€r Arrests
of Suspected Persons.
Further arrests continued, not only in
Ireland, but also in England. Another sol
dier had been arrested in the garrison at
Cork—a drum-major in the second regiment;
nd the Cork Examiner says further arrests
were expected to be made among the troops
(mattered in that city. On the other haud,
another p .per says that notwithstanding the
arrests already made, there seems to be but
little warrant for the story that tire troops
are tainted with Fenianism, and there is rea
son to believe that the troops as a body are
perfectly loyal and quite ready to aid in the
repression of any rebellious outbreak.
On the 21st some detectives from Dublin
arrested two men in Manchester —one a
bookkeeper and the other a railroad porter.
Anns and ammunition were found in their
possession as well as criminatory papers.
They were conveyed to Dublin. Efforts
were being made to secure several other
active Fenians in Manchester.
At Sheffield a travelling agent of the
I’eniaus was also arrested by Irish detectives <
sind sent to Dublin. Documents were found
upon him clearly connecting him with the
Police officers trom Dublin were on the
alert at several other places in England.
Tlie Work of ttic Organization Still
Fenian organizations in Liverpool and
Glasgow were said to be still at work, not
withstanding what has taken place. The
members ol the society iu Liverpool were
circulating reports of an armament on a
large scale from America, and it was stated
that a large number of American military
officers had arrived in England, some of
whom had made their appearance iu Liver
The Dublin Evening Mail of the 21st says
“We are in a positiou to state that no ex
amination of the cases against the prisoners
will be proceeded with on Saturday (the
23d.) The evidence, both verbal aud docu
mentary. is ot such an extensive and
voluminous character, that it has been found
impossible to so order it that it may at that
time be brought before a legal tribunal. No
additional arrests of consequence have been
The London Times editorially ridicules
the movement as absurd, but siill sufficient
to justity the steps taken to suppress it. The
article says : It is something to be assured
of the riditulouS character and utterly in
significant proportions of this latest move
ment, It is something abo to have it clear
ly shown that the American government re
jects all such participation in proceedings of
this kind as Irishmen have tondly expected
from it, and perhaps the exposuro of this
lolly in all its incidents may bring Ireland a
good step nearer that prosperity from which
political agitation ha3 so long debarred
The Dublin Dispatch of the evening of the
22U says : A gunboat continues to cruise off
Cork, looking out for a vessel reported to
have cleared ironi an American port with
arms. All quiet throughout Ireland.
The Army and Navy Gazette says the re
ports ot the troops iu'lreland being infected
with Fenianism are calculated to lead to a
ygry erroneous and unjust impression. It is
'probable soldiers have listened to the ad
vances of tho rowdies, -but an investigation
will probably show thatthese flirtations have
been brought about more with a view to pre
sents of drinks and money than a betrayal
of their positiou.
The same paper says all the troops in Ire
land ore stationed on sound military princi
ples in relation to such an occasion as a gen
eral rising. The present military force in
Ireland amounts to 20,000 men, and there
’are 10,000 armed police.
Critical State of Affairs in Cork.
[From the Cork Constitution, Sept. 21.]
The arrests continue in this city, aud,
doubtless, Iroin the information of which the
authorities are possessed, before they stop
every person in the localily piominentlv con
nected with the movement will be taken into
custody. Notwithstanding the quiet way in
which the proceedings are taken, each Fe
nian being apprehended without any noise or
commotion, the fact quickly gets currency,
and at each arrest the excitement of the peo
ple is increased. Yesterday the subject was
uppermost in every person’s mind the pre
vailing desire was io get news about the body,
whose ramifications are now seen tube much
more extensive than was previously thought,
and each successive day’s arrests only con
firm the fact.
Since last report four persons have been
arrested —two soldiers, one a drum major j
and the other a sergeant, and the third and
fourth civilians. The drum major is named
Farrell, and belongs to the First battaliou of
the Second regiment; the sergeant is named
Butler, of the Ninety-ninth. Both were ap
prehended lor having Fenian documents
about them nnd were committed tu the mili
tary cells. The civilians are John Hawkes
and John Carmody, Hawkes is a man em
ployed at Mr. Jonathan Russell’s establish
ment, Prince's street. He was taken yester
day by Head Constable Geale and Constable
Carson and committed to prison. Carmody,
who is a 6later and plasterer, was arrested in
the evening by Head Constable O Neill. He
met him casually in South Main street and
took him to the Bridewell. A great crowd
followed, but no opposition was ottered.
FENIANISM IN THE AiMT.
With regard to the military arrests it may
be stated tnut an error occurred in mention
ing yesterday that an acting sergeant major
of the Secoud legiment, a sergeant musket
ry instructor, nnd a company Bergeant had
been taken, charged with tieasouable prac
tices. The acting sergeant major is an old
and respected nou-commissioned officer in
the Queen’s regiment and quite free from
any imputation ot disloyalty ; the sergeant
musketry instructor is at Yonghal fulfilling
his duties, and lias not been in Cork lor
some time ; and as regards the company
sergeant the statement was equally incor
rect ; but it i6 no wonder that such state
ments should gain publicity, because, though
it is known that arrests were made in the
barracks, it is uttetly impossible to get in
formation, owing to the reticence of the mil
itary authorities, the result of which is that
inaccurate statements are circulated and in
too many cases implicitly believed. There
is no doubt, however, that Drum Major Far
rell, of tlie Second regiment, and Sergeant
Butler, of the Ninely-ninlh. have becu ar
rested for Fenianism, and there is no doubt
either that other men in the garrison, though
not under arrest, are very sharply watched ;
so" their complicity in the Fenian move
ment is more than a suspicion. There is a
large number of Englishmen and some
Scotchmen in the barracks, and a good deal
of bitterness exists among them that any'
maL of their corps should be connected with
WHAT WAS FOCNI> OX M’CAFFEBIV.
From the person of the American Captain
M’Cafferty were taken a waist belt with two
six-barrelled revolvers, a rifle, and four
works upon drill. One was Brigadier Gen.
Silas Casey's infantry Tactics, three volumes;
another Lieutenant Colonel Philip St. George
Cook's work on military movements, with
Illustrations by Lieutenant Colonel George
Patten, lale United States Army ; the third
the “A. B C.” of Skirmishing and Move
ments forlnlantry, by Wm. Malton, late Sec
ond Royal Middlesex Rifles ; and the fourth
a School Manuel, by Stephen Pinckney, Col
onel Ninety-filth New York National Guard.
Each book is well got up, and appears to
contain every information necessary for the
management of troops.
Panic at Queenstown—Searching a Mag-
Although everything is quiet at Queen
stown, a great amount of timidity exists re
garding the Fenian movement, and several
English people staying there have within the
last few days left the place, so fearful were
they of a rising by the body. For the past
week one ot the gunboats in the harbor, with
a number ol mariueson board,proceeded daily
to sea, returning eacli evening, in conse
quence of information received that some
time since a vessel cleared out of an Ameri
can port with arms for this country, and on
Tuesday evening her Majesty’s steam tender.
Advice left this harbor, with Mr. Ryan, R.
M., and a party of between thirty and forty
constabulary on board. She returned in a
few hours, but left again yesterday and re
mained at sea until about seven o’clock in
the evening, when she entered the bar Dor, and
afterwards came to an anchor opposite Haul
bowline. Mr. Ryan and the constabulary
then left her. What her special mission was
is not known : but iumor has it. that it was to
intercept the vessel expected from America.
While she was at sea yesterday a party of
twenty of the constabulary, under the com
mand of Mr. Carr, S. 1., Dublin, left this city
for the residence of Mr. Luke Joseph Shea",
J. P., the Rennies, for the purpose of search
ing it. When-they made their appearauce
there they stated their object. Mr. Shea de
manded to see their warrant, which was at
once shown by the officer in charge of the
men. They then searched the house tho
roughly, but nothing criminatory was found
ih it, and they returned to Cork.
IMPORTANT TREASURY CIRI'UB
Proposal* for Funding Certificates of
Indebtedness, Compound Interest and
Secretary McCulloch has issued the fol
lowing circular :
Treasury Department, >
Washington, D. C., Sept. 29, 1865. j’
By virtue of the authority contained in
the first section of an act of Congress en
jitlcd *’An Act to provide ways and means
to support the Government,’’ approved
March 3, 1865, which provides, among other
things, that any Treasury notes, or other
obligations bearing interest, issued under
any act of Congress, may, at the discretion
ol 'ihe Secretary of the Treasury, aud with
the consent of the holder, be converted into
any description of bonds authorized by said
act, notice is hereby given to the holders of
certificates of indebtedness which mature
before the first day of January next, of com
pound interest notes, and of one and two
years Treasury notes, of the readiness
of this Department to give in ex
change for them, to the extent of fifty mil
lions of dollars, six per cent, five-twenty
year bonds at three per cent premium ; that
is to say, one hundred dollars for bonds for
each one hundred and three dollars in cer
tificates and notes ; provided the conver
sion is made prior to the first day of No
The bonds issued in exchanje for such cer
tificates and notes will bear an interest of
six per cent per annum, payable semi-annu
ally in coin, upon the first days of May and
November, and will be redeemable at the
pleasure of the government after five years,
and payable in twenty ysars from the Ist
day of November, 1865.
The coupon and registered bonds issued
under this proposal will be of the denomina
tions of one bundled, five hundred and one
thousand dollars. Registered bonds of five
thousand and ten thousand dollars will be
issued if desired.
Holders of certifieatei, compound interest
or Treasury notes, who desire to make such
conversions, will daiver them to the
Treasurer, the Assistait Treasurers or the
designated depositaries of the l nited Sta tes,
or to any national depositary bank which
may consent to transact ■ the business with
out charge. , . .
Interest will he allowed »u certificates of
indebtedness and one and wo years Ireasu
ry notes matured or matuing prior to the
Ist of November, 1865, up o the date of ma
turity. and when maturinj; after the Ist of
November interest will be allowed ot that
day. , , .
Upon the compound iiterest. notes the
interest w ill be computed to November 1,
1865, upon the amount if principal and
interest compounded on he back of said
notes, from i lie period nst prior to that)
principal and imeresiof such Treasu
ry notes and obligations wtl be considered
together as an offer for conversion ; but
when, after deducting the principal of the
bonds and three per cent pimium, there rc
| mains a fractional part of he hundred dol
| iars, this fractional part wiibe paid to the
I JC ’ifie lt0 Secrefary reserves to himself the
I right of withdrawing this proposal at any
time prior to said first day of November,
provided fifty millions of dohrs shall, prior
to that date, be offered id conversion as
af< Cßcu?ars of inatructiondwill be trans
mitted to the various office) authorized to
receive certificates and to which at
tention is invited. 1
Secretary olhe Treasury.
From Washington.— Waslngton, October
3.— The State Department I day received |
voluminous despatches frorfour consuls in
Turkey, showing that the chlera is rapidly j
f The*President sent over tday to the State
Department two hundred [felon warrants,
which he nad previously sited. The per
sons pardoned were mostljSeorgians, and
of no prominence.
Twelve hundred freedmemave been sent
North within a few days.
SAVANNAH. GEORGIA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 9. 1865.
New York Markets.
ADVANCE IN COTTON.
aOIS ADVANCED TO 146 3-4
Flour Wheat and Corn Ad
[Special Despatch to the Savannah Herald.]
New York, Oct. 6, 1865.
The New York Herald of this evening
quotes cotton as advanced two cents per
pound, with sales ot 8,500 bales at fifty-one
(51) a fifty-two (52) cents.
Gold was selling at one forty-six and three
quarters (1 46 34.)
Flour advanced thirty cents per bbl.
Wheat had advanced- one cent and corn !
BRIQ. BIN. HUMPHREYS OF fiI&SjSSiPPi PAR
Washinoton, Oct. 6, 1865. j
Ex Confederate Brig. Gen. B. G. Hum- i
pbreys has been pardoned by the President. j
DESTRUCTIVE FIRES IN MOBILE.
Five Thousand Eight Hundred Bales of
LOSS UPWARDS 0E A MILLION OF DOLLARS.
Mobile, Oct. 6, 1865.
The Planters’ Warehouse in this city con
taining four thousand hales of Cotton was
consumed by fire last night involving a loss
of eight hundred thousand dollars, mostly
covered by insurance.
This morning McGue & Smith’s Ware
house containing eighteen hundred bales of
cotton was also destroyed by fire.
The above fires were iuscendiary.
Episcopal Church Convention in Phila
Philadelphia, Oct. 7th.
In the Episcopal Convention to-day two
deputies from Tennessee presented them
selves, but owing to the absence of the Sec
retary of that Diocese, they were unable to
produce proper certificates. A resolution
was, however, passed directing that the
names of the Tennessee delegates be placed
on the roll of the Convention.
New York Markets.
Advance in gold.
New York, Oct. 7, 1860.
Gold to-day ran up to one forty-nine (149,)
but subsequently tell down to one forty-six
and three-quarters (146 3-4.)
Flour advanced 25 cents per bbl.
Gen. Grant aud Staff in Washington.
Washington, Oct. 7.
Lieut. Gen. Grant with his personal Staff
arrived here this morning from an extensive
tour through the Northern and Western
MESSAGE OF GO VEHSOK BROVVJV
He Urge* Ten Years Disfranchisement for
the Rebels and no Merry for the
A despatch from Nashville, dated Oct. 3,
Governor Browfilow delivered his annual
message to the General Assembly to-day. He
congratulates the Assembly on witnessing
the termination of the rebellion and the sig
nal triumph of our arms. In regard to new
subjects of legislation the wishes ot the hon
est and loyal people of the State should be
consulted, for they are always right. He
recommends amendments and’ additions to
the tranchise law ; but says, “I am by no
means an advocate of its repeal, nor do the
loyal people of the State wish any sweeping
change.” The restoration of civil law has
worked well, and prosperity is promised in
every section. Guilty rebels should be
treated with severity in proportion to their
offences, the mass of them with not less than
ten years’disfianchisement, and the leaders
with neither mercy nor forbearance. Immi
gration should be fostered and encour
aged, and a commissioner stationed at the
East to secure a numerous foreign immigra
tion of skilled labor. He says :—“I am con
vinced that the white and colored people
cannot live together politically or socially as
equals.” He advocates the setting apart of
some portion of the national territory best
adapted for the purpose for a nation of freed
raen. The testimony of negroes is recom
mended to be taken in the .courts on the
same basis as that of white persons. Pres
ident Johnson’s reconstruction policy i9 en
dorsed as the sole hope of the country.
New and Formidable Fleet of War Ves
sels. —The termination of the rebellion
found our government in the preparation of
a large fleet of new and imptoved naval ves
sels to meet any exigency—whether by ior
eign interference in our" national affairs or
otherwise—that might arise. Among them
were seventeen first class sloops-of-war,
which will combine great speed and more
than the usual invulnerability of wooden
vessels. The building of so formidable a
fleet of this class of vessels in preference to
iron clads was forced upon the Navy De
partment, based upon the opinions of skilled
naval and nautical men, who unanimously
declared that the former class (won-clads)
could not he made serviceable for cruisers.
The fleet above described and named below
are ail contracted for, several are launched
and the remainder aie on the stocks. Those
that have been launched thus far are remark
able for their fine lines and clean models,
and they bear every characteristic of fast
sailers. The following is the list of the new
8 or;; screw sloops
20 gun screw sloops. |
Illinois 2, 200
A Railroad Reoci ation against Colored
Persons. —On the 22d ult., Mr. George E.
Greene, a respectable colored man, public
caterer at New Brighton, Staten Island, took
passage in the cars of the Shore Line Rail
road at Greenwich, Conn., lor New York,
and wbile on his way was three times refused
a glass of water by the water-bov who pass
ed through the train. Appealing to the con
ductor, he was iniormed that it was a rule
of the railroad company that no water should
be furnished to colored persons, and that
there was “ no use in talking about it."
Important Manifesto from the Emperor.
The Emperor of Austria, on the 21st ult.,
issued an important manifesto to his people.
In it his Majesty upholds, above all the fun
damental ideas which found expression in
the Diploma of October 20, 18C0, as hence
forth (lie leading principle of the imperial
The manifesto solemuly guarantees and ir
revocably establishes the right of llie people
of the empire to participate through their
representatives in legislation and in the con
duct of the finances.
The manifesto refers to the unequivocal
contents ot article 6 ot the fundamental law
on the representation of the empire pro
claimed in the imperial patent ot the 26iu of
February, 1861, and renews the whole body
of fundamental laws previously issued, re
vived and recently promulgated, and de
clares them to be the constitution of the
The manifesto recognizes the readiness
with which, in reply to the appeal of the
Emperor, a great part of the monarchy sent
representatives to the capital for the purpose
of solving certain highly important questions.
It also points out that the constant wish of
the Emperor, viz-, the formation of a dura
ble and constitutional charter of rights for
the empire, wh’Ch would receive strength
and importance from the free participation
of all the subjects ol the empire, Las,up to the
present time, remained unfulfilled, aud can
not be realized so loDg as the first condition
of bringing all its component part 9 into clear
and unmistakable harmouv remains unful
The manifesto goes on to state that, in or
der to redeem his word, and not to sacrifice
the seuse to the letter, the Emperor has de
termined, first, to enter upon the way lead
ing to au understanding with tho legal repre
sentatives of his people in the eastern por
tions of the monarchy, and to lay for accept
ance before the Hungarian and Croatian
Diets the October Diploma and Fundamental
Law promulgated by the February patent
concerning the representation of the em
As, however, it is legally impossible to
make one and the same constitution the sub
ject of negotiation in one part of the empire
while it is simultaneously treated in another
part as a fundamental law generally binding,
the Emperor finds himselt compelled to sus
pend the validity of the constitution and the
actual representation, witli the express de
claration and reserve that the result of the
deliberations of the Diet in each eastern
kingdom, in case they should comprehend a
modification of the existing laws compatible
with the unity of the empire and its position
as a great Power, shall be laid for ultimate
approval by the Emperor before the legal re
presentatives of the other kingdoms and
provinces, to receive and worthily estimate
their expression of opinion.
The Emperor regrets, the manifesto ob
serves, that this imperatively required step
also brings with it a suspension in the con
stitutional working of ihe Lesser Reichsrath,
and fiually declares that, so long as the rep
resentatives of the empire shall not be assem
bled, it will be the task of the government to
forward all measures that cannot be post
poned, and among these especially such as
are required by the financial and commer
cial interests of the empire.
The Imperial manifesto concludes as fol
lows:—'‘The course leading to an under
standing, while taking into consideration le
gitimate rights, is now open if—as I expect,
with full assurance—a sacrificing and con
ciliatory spirit and ripe inside guide the views
of my faithful peoples, to whom this Impe
rial word is addressed in thorough confi
The Neve Friendenbhtt states that a note
has been despatched to the Austrian repre
sentatives abroad, defending the policy
pursued by Austria in the question of the
The statement of the correspondent of an
English journal respecting negotiations for
the cession of Veuetia to Italy i9 denied in
official circles in Vienna. There were re
ports of anew Austrian loan to be contracted
through Messrs. Rothschild and some Eng
Thackera}', speaking about fame, would
frequently tell the following anecdote : When
at dinner, in St. Louis, one day, he heard one
waiter say to another, “Do you know who
that is?” “No,” was the answer. “That
is the celebrated Mr. Thackeray.” “ What’s
he done?” “Blessed if I know,” was the
HEADQ’RS SUB-DIS. OF OGEECHEE, >
Savannah, Ga., Oct., 7th 1865. )
No. 34. j
AU dealeri in Guu Powder, Shot, &c., will,
before selling the same, be required to pro
cure from these Head Quarters a License.
By Command of
Bt. Brig. Gen. E. P. DAVIS.
Wm. H. Folk, Ist Lieut. & A. A- A. G.
Headquarters Sur-District of Ogf.eciieb
Savannah, Ga., Sept. 20, 1805,
No. 22. >
On aud after this date articles in the Public
Market of this city will be sold at the following
prices. Persons violating this order, will be
reported to tills office and summarily dealt
By command of
Bvt. Major Gen. J. M. BRANNAN.
Wm. H. Folk, Ist Lieut, and A. A. A. G.
Fresh Beef, Ist cut, per lb 20
Fresh Beef, 2d cut, per lb 15
Country Dried Beef. 15
Country Cured Beef. 15
Jerked Beef. 10 to 15
Veal, per lb 20
Mutton, per lb 20
Liver, per lb if,
Fresh Pork, per lb 25
Bass, per lb 15
Drum per lb 15
Fresh Water Trout 15
Salt “ “ 15
Mullet, large size, per bunch 40
Mullet, smuli size, per bunch. 25
Brim, per bunch of five 25
Perch, per bunch of five 40
Codfish, per lb . lo
Shrimp, per quart, 13
Crabs, each 7
Sturgeon, per lb 5
Sausages, Ficsh pork 40
Bacon, per lb., from 20 to 25
Butter, per lb 40 to 50
Clams per bushel 2 00
Cabbages, each, tr0m......r. 10 to 30
Turnips, per bunch............. 10
Tomatoes per quart 20
Okra, per quart 10
Sweet Potatoes, per bushel a 00
Irish Potatoes, per bushel 1 50
Green Com, each 2
Water Melons, from 15 to 50
Apples per bushel 3 00
Peaches per bushel 3 00
Honey, per lb 15
Ducks, per pair 2 00
Half G rown Fowls 75
Spring Chickens, per pair 50
Spring Chickens, 2d size..! 40
Eggs, per dozen 50
Turkeys, per lb . 18
Geese, per lb 18
Fowl, grown, per lb 18
Rice Birds, per doz 50
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, >
Savannah. Ga.. October 2, ISCS.f
I and after Monday, 2nd but , a dally train faun
' ' days excepted) will leave for Anguata at sa.
m . connecting with a line of Hacks running between
Station 4 ‘j Central Railroad, and Waynesboro on the
Augusta aud Savannah Railroad.
Passengers by this itae will arrive in Austria the
next morning aftei leaving Savannah in time to get
hreaktast and connect with the Georgia Railroad
train for Atlanta.
Freight to go by Passenger Train must he prepaid
and delivered at the Depot the night before
By order of
GEO. W ADAMS.
fie P- General Superintendent.
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE. \
_ ... , . Savannah, Ga , August ‘J4, 1805 f
I reieht for Augusta and Intermediate Stations be
low 4H Central Railroad, and between Waynesboro
and Augusta, Augusta and Savannah Railroad will be
received on aud after Saturday, the 2Gth Inst.
All way lreipht to be prepaid.
By order of
GEO. W. ADAMS,
„ G. W. SCaTTJKRGOOD,
Bill Street, Corner of Bay Lane.
BACK OF THE POST OFFICE.
Just Received at the above Depot a further supply of
MAJOR JONES' COURTSHIP, Price 100
ANNIE, OR CONTENTMENT, Price 60 Cts.
Leslies' Ladies Magazine. Eclectic Magazine.
Mad, Demorests' Mirror of rashlons, Price 40 Cts.
THE ROGUES AND ROGUERIES OF NEW YORK,
Price 35 cents.
HARPER'S MONTHLY, GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK'
ATLANTIC MONTHLY', tc., for OCTOBER.
The usual assortment of
Northern Dailies and Weeklies
Received by Every Steamer,
THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS
Can be had at
News Depot and Cheap Periodi*
BULL STREET, BACK OF THE POST OFFICE.
BOOKS & STATIONERY,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
SAVILLE & LEACH,
Bcp4-tf cor. Bryan street and Market Square
Saville & Leach,
p 4 ls cor. Bryan street and Market Square.
Monument square! Baltimore, Maryland.
THISFIRSTCLAS3 lIOTKL has been newly fur
nlshed throughout, and is now ready for the re
ception of guests.
oct6-lm KIRKLAND * CO.
Port Royal House,
HILTON HEAD, S C.
DELL * RUG H, Pbotrietobb
E. B. RIDDELL. w. F. RUP&
SIGHT DRAFTS ON NEW YORK.
For sale by
sepl6 BRIGHAM. BALDWIN*CO.
Manning: & DeForest,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
No. 19 Wall Street, New York,
Gold, Silver, Foreign Exchange
and Government Securities.
GIVE special attention to the pnrehaso and sale o
Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Geor
gia Alabama, New Orlpana and Tennessee Bank
notes Southern States Bonds and Coupons, Railroad
Bonds and Coupons.
Interest allowed on deposits. Jyls-3ra
In sums to suit purchasers, by
se p9° ts K. F. METCALFE * CO.
THOS. YV. BROOKS
FURNITURE AND CENERAL
234 Dock Street, Philadelphia. Pa.
N* B.—Ail ORDERS sent by Mail promptly at
tended to. jy3l-ti
ITCH ! ITCH ! ITCH !
SCRATCH! SCRATCH!! SCRATCH!!!
Will CURE THE ITCH IN FORTY-EIGHT HOURS.
Also cures Salt Rheum, Ulcers, Chilblains, and all
Eruptions of the Skin. Price 60 conts For sale by
all Druggists- By sending 60 cents to Weeks A Potter.
Sole Agents 170 Washington street. Boston, Mass., it
will be forwarded by mail, free of postage, to any
part of the United States. sept2l3m
WE offer for salo,on reasonable terms,three quarter
IT Lot No. 14 Berrien Ward, Corner Tattual and
Berrien streets, with Improvements thereon, consist
ingofa Store and two two-story wooden dwellings,
with out-bunding, at nearly new and in good repair
The store It an excellentstand lor a Retail business ’
For further partkulßs apply to
. lj. guilmartin * CO.*
Mp!9-tf No. 1.8 Bay street.
PRO FESSIONAI. CARDS.
Woodford k Ritdi.
A. T T O n IS E Y 8
OOUN'SELLORS AT LAW,
No. ill Broadway, Trinity Building,
NEW YORK CITY.
THE undersigned having resumed the practice of
tIK Law, is prepsred to take charge of cases be
fore the several Courts in New York and at Wash
»cpSO-B<ftWlm STEWART L. WOODFORD.
THOS CORWIN, WM. H. OWEN. THOS. WILSON,
OF OHIO. I .ATS OOL. q.Jtf.D. Or IOWA.
CORWIN, OWEN & WILSON,
fLate Johnston, Corwin * Finnell.)
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
And Solicitors of Claims,
OFFICE, 222 F BTREET, nfau TREASURY BUILD
-INO, IN REAR OF WILLARD'S HOTEL,
Will practice In the Supreme Court of the United
State*, the Court of Claims, and the Courts ol the
District of Columbia.
Particular attention given to Claima and Depart
ment business. Officers Accounts adjusted.
C. S. BUNDY,
Gr ouoral A gout
ATTORNEY FOR CLAIMS,
No. 247 F Strict, Bctwxkn 13m and 14to Streets,
(Near Pay Department;
wnsililiigton, D. O.
Corner Bull and Congreas Street*, under
IMPORTER and Wholesale Dealer In Havana Se
cant. leaf and Srnok'ug Tobacco, Also, all kinds
of Virginia Chewing and Smoking Tobacco. Mcr
sehaum. Brier Root, and all other kinds ot Fancy
pl Pe«- sep3o-3m
lately existing under the name of
Macky, Hogg & Cos.,
HAVING been dissolved by the death of Alexander
Hopp. the subscribers beg to annoauco that
they will contlnne the
Shipping and General Commission Business
I M SAVANNAH,
AT No. 203 AND 208 BAY ST.,
under the name of
Macky, Beattie & Cos.
sept2l.lm ROBERT If. BEATTIE.
try one pound.
That received a medal and honorable mention from
the Royal Commissioners, theeoinpetion of alt prom
inent manufacturers of “Corn Starch" and “Prepared
Corn Flour" of this aud other countries notwithstand
The food and luxury of the age, without a single
fault. One trial will convince the inoat skeptical—
Makes Puddings Cakes, Custards, Blanc Mange, Ac.,
without Isinglass, with few or no eggs, at a costas
ton shing the most economical. A slight addition to
ordinary V, heat Flour greatly improves Bread nnd
Cake It is also excellent for thickening nweet nance*,
gravies for fish and ments, soups, Ac. For Ice Cream
nothing can compare with it. A little boiled in milk
will produce rich cream for coffee, chocolate, tea, Ac
Put up in one pound packages, under the trade
mark Maieena, with directions for use.
A most delicious article of food for children and in
valids of ail Hgep.
For sale by Grocers and Druggists everywhere
Wholesale Depot, 168 Fulton Street.
au2B-3m General Agent.
“TTBO&VBO WOLF B,”
Beaver Street, New York.
Offers for sale of hie own importations, in bond and
duty paid, the largest stockof Wines Liquors, Ac., ot
any other house in this country, comprising in part of
Otard, Hennesy, Pinet Caatillon, Martel Godard
Brandy, Rochelle Brandies in half, quarter, and eighth
casks: also Otard and Rouyer, Laferrelere nnd Fils
Brandy, in cases of one dozen each
Udolpho Wolfe'# Behiedam in pipes. Schiedam
Aromatic Schnapps, In bond and duty yaid, in cases of
one dozen qnirtaand two doaen pints.
■'Whiskey anil Hum."
Scotch and Irish Whiskey, in hbds. and cases of one
dozen each. Bourbon Whiskey in barrels and eases ol
one dozen each.
“Jamaica" and “St. Croix Sum" in hhds. and
cases of one dozen each.
Madeira, Sherry and Port Wines.
More lhan twenty different grades, In halves, qnar
tersand eighth casks, also incases of one dozen
“Hook, Champagne, Moselle and Clare,
From Peter Arnold Mnmm in Cologne, proprietor ol
doannisbnrgestate; J. H. D. Becker * Fils; Esthe
nancer, Beneckc t Cos., Bordeaux Barton A Guestin
Bordeaux, and from other well known houses in Ger
many and France.
Ou-a, Coudialb, Saanrnia, Bittzrs, MusTsri), Orr-ie,
Brandt, Preserves, *O.
Twenty-five years’ business transactions with the
Southern States, with some of the largest and most
respectable dealers,should bo sufficient guarantee that
every article offered by the advertiser for sale Is pare
Samples can be seen, and catalogue of prices 01.
tamed, by nddi easing the above augS-Sm
Illustrated Price Lists
HERRING’S FIRE PROOF SAFES.
Ordors for all sizes received by
ocM-16 BELL WYLLY * CHRISTIAN.
ALL persons indebted to the late firm of E. Heidt A
Cos., and Ileldt, Jaudon A Cos., will ulea«e call I
and settle the same at the old stand, up-stalr* j
’ E. HEIDT, j
octe-am w. a. jaudon. '
PRICE, 5 CENTS
i Notkoriied fapltal~slo,4©o,o©o.
C H >| nj'.w ’, Lß7 V 0 «P«K*r«d to UL-«
AT THE LOWEST RATES.
M ance comp E anv ,n^d -$^
OMMERCB FI RE INSURANCE COMP Y . "OfwT ■
STANDARD FIRE INSURANCE COMP'Y.. 200 000
Office in Jonc«’ Block, cor Bay and
SS”» w,. „„„
IS YOUR LIFE IXSURED~?
niiccts their future welfare. motacr, aa it
SEE TO IT AT ONCE. DO NOT DELAY
The "Kmrkt-rb. i ker Lite Insnr .•• ot
*ffi msurejrou at the usual rare. , r r , ,
$lO not). They else issue tie f V—JraatvSip
NON-FORFKITUi E Po idea and
payment give a ful p,ud up , dhy ftp JwtSto
whole smn, and Three Years Three Teuti iSd
on Tm, a Pohcyo; SIO,OOO. Two PratmumTpai
n|ion it will bn entith u to a paid up Policy of £l,oo'
and five years five tenth# for every additional y«a
l'i>r limber inlotinatiop apply to J
A. WILBUR, Agent,
At the office of the Home Insurance Cc
- Savannah. G&
THE XEW LMrLAXD MUTUAL LIFT
o f Boston.
of the oldest and best Companies in
taken b“them iVe,for “ W “T” 1 np t 0 Ws,ooo«re
able" in aUcaw'af *° boC< *'
Ju - 7 A. WILBUR, Agent.
ASM iLT. HOUSE, pleasantly located, nnd in good
over :'f| pa ' r ’ wante ’ 1 for a firet rate tenant. Rent not
Address H.. Herald office. sep29
Horse & Buggy. Wanted.
* HORSE, BUGGY and HARNESS wanted.
-n, Cl, . htr '-n-arateivor t grther. A Horse that
will r inter under saddle and t rot tc carriage pr U rred
Apply at the Savanna n Hxbalu Counting Ho< m.
cheap qne. licensed. Addicoa SHaW & CLARK. Bld
deford, Maine. sepl4-d4w3m
FCH? CASH, all the Rags, Old Bagging, and Wast
Paper In the dfv.
eeptlS , f ~
MONTH I Agents wanted wanted for
Z" lN*€ntirely nev article* , just out. Add rows O T
OAREY, City Building, Biddeiord, Maine. ' '
JOB PMTOG OFFJfE,
No, IXI Bay Street,
TRY ONE POUND.
We respectfully call the attention of the public to
the facilities which we have for doing all ktndsof
THE BEST PRESSES
For doing all kinds of work, and we keep them in
good repair. We employ only
FIRBT CLASS PRINTERS
OF LONG EXPERIENCE AND TRIED ABILITY.
Now Printing Material*
From the Beat Northern Foundries, to which we ar?
roustanriy making additions
We are prepared to execute orders for
r TRCULARS, •
BILLS OF FARE,
BUSINESS CARDS, TICKETS.
I F.TTER HEADS,
Or aty other kind of PRINTING—in art rm«
Fine Assortment of Inks
PRINTING IN COLORS.
ORDERS BY MIL OB EXPRESS
Will receive prompt and earefhl attention and the
wort will be forwarded r
FREE OF CHARGE FOR TRANSPORTATION.
We endeavor to do all oar work well, and to give
complete satisfaction to our customeza.
Are as low as the present high cost of Mode, mate
rial labor and living will admit ot, end are below the
Increased rates which rule In other linee of bnelneH,
S. W. MASON A CO.,
11l Bay Street, Savannah. Georgia