THE SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
VOL. I—NO. 233.
The savannah Daily Herald
CAOKNING AND EVENING^
16 reauaaisD by ,
«j. w. MAHON' dfc CO..
A* 111 Day stmmt, Savabmab. Asaoncu.
Pot Tew * '
Two Dollars per Square of Ten Lines for first in
s-rtion • One Dollar -or each Mibsequeni one. Ad
v rtiseinent- inserted in the morning, will. 11 desired,
loDwran the evening without O-xtru charge.
In every style, neatly and promptly done.
FROM NEW ORLEANS.
Opinion of a Government Agent
upon tiie Treedmen’s Bureau.
Conflict of Authority in New
The Provost marshal Proposes to Strike
a Fifth of the Registered
Voters from the Rolls.
BlfV. WEILB PROTESTS AOAINBT IT.
New Okleass v Oct. 14 —A special agent
of tlie Government, Mr. Palmerston, sent out i
here to inquire into the condition ot affairs,
left yesterday after a very short stay. It is
understood that the opinion he formed con
cerning the Freeduien’s Bureau, is that it is
an unnecessary burden upon thA Govern
The Provost Mhrshal has ordered an in
spection of the registered voters of the city,
with a view of striking from the rolls the
names of certain parties charged with cer
tain acts of disloyalty mentioned in the
President's proclamation, including those
who registered themselves as enemies to the
United States Government in 1862. This
would strike off the roils one-fifth of the
registered voters of the city.
Gov. Wells protests against this as an in
terference with established State laws. It
the Provost Marshal persists in this matter,
tHe Governor will make «n appeal to the
* From Mobile.
r flio Cotton Hda.i-25.etj
Mobile, Oct. 14.—Thtj sales of cotton for
the dry, and yesjenfay, were three hundred ■
aud lUVy bales. Middlings sold at fi'.ty ceip.s. j
Sales for the week, fifty-five hundred bales. :
The receipts of the week have been fifteen !
bundled bales ; exports, leu thousand three |
hundred and eighleeu bales ; stock ou hand,
fifty-iour thousand one hundred and ninety
New England Correspondence.
In which nnr Correspondent Casts the Political
Horoscope of New England— Criticises the
I Jjtinoniacxl Rfsceulators —Moralizes v/ton the
Price of But la —Gives the Bearings of a La-,
bor Reform Movement — Reoietcs the Material
Prosjieritg of yanheedom , and C. owls about
the Taxes. A/ter which he *ays some pleasant
things about the Eashions and the Theatres.
Boston - , Oct. 10.
To the Savannah Herald :
Since my last correspondence there has
been an ominous break in New England-
Connecticut, the last of the six Yankee sis- 4
ters to join the Republican tea-party, and
accept Wbat’s-his-Name tor a beau, or a beau
■ideal, coaxed so loDg to come away from the
snares and traps of this world, has suddenly
bolted on the question of negro suffrage, and
left her five sisters disconsolate over her fall.
What a fall was there, my countrymen! The
caste of color extending even to New Eng
land! Prejudices still surviving four years
of war with the sword of the Lord and of
Gideon Welles! The Nutmeg State going
back on the colored cocoauut of the Freed
men! What then is the effect of all
How can we hold this chalice to your lips,
•oppressive and prcjudieeu Southerner, it' it
turns our own stomach already ? I see but
one way to get out of it, and that is for Con
necticut to be declared out of the Union, by
the side of New Jersey, and for a Freedman’s
Bureau to be at once organized in that State
to look out tor the interests of the negro.—
Yet I learn that the untamed Africa* is n t
much worse off iu Connecticut than in Mas
sachusetts. He sues and issued—“and that’s
a blessing,” as Totny Weller said—he goes to
school if he pleases ; he preaches and is
preached to —Iris coppers are not dis-‘
tiffined by tho Deacon on collection Sunday ;
he, is married and given in marriage ; he can
peddle tin or he swindled by a tin pedlar Kke
his fellow Christian ; he can hold property or
go without,, in which latter case he pays no
taxes, and that’s “another blessin,” —he can,
in short, do almost anything; except to per
form the high privilege of voting. But tho
detection ol Connecticut is not the end of the
matter by a long chalk. Cjminecticut has not
forfeited her ligbfs by rebellion, and is not
to be eandikiuned; and logic «>r no logic, there
will lie a stern contest to handicap the Southern
Ctaies when they enter ibr the' next Derby.
Stub a political fever as the party iu power j
have got is not to be thrown away until ]
souieti. iug cracks l<esides Connecticut, it that j
is a weak spot. So much lor Connecticut. '
Meauwbite we have had something right i
here in Massachusetts, within the shadow of
Bunker HiK Monument, visible from the
dome ot the State House, which is full as
ominous to the radical wiug of the party, you
must know that there have always been two
wings of the Republican party ip Massa
chusetts which have sometimes made a good
deal of a flutter. Os the radical wiDg Sum
ner is tho prophet, and Gov. Andrew lias
been the terrestrial Tycoon. Garrison baa
fumi-hed the logic and Phillips the Pbillipics!
Hanks was lnbg the leader ot the other wipg,
and between the two there was an im; assabiia
gulf, just as there is yon know, w here lucre is
a Banks Club and an Andrew Club, and the
duty of every member of each is to prepare
something caustic about the other lor each
weekly session, the radical faction triumphed
in the election of Andrew as Governor,
and the war riveted him to liis seat for
live years. This year the nomination was
given to Bullock, an original conservative,
but as there was no oautest, his claim to the
succession having been acknowledged by all
bauds lpr three or tour years, there was no
count. But now there has been a contest —
iu the sixth Congressional Districb-Banks
springs upon the statre in the nick of time,
like the hero in a melo-drkffla, and cAUing
his trusty blades about him, sweeps all be* j
fore him, aid carries 08 the pushing public
io his strong aims. The sixth is Bank's old.
district in Congress. Mr. pouch succeeded
him when he became Governor. Mr. Gouch
resigned and left a vacancy, which the radi
cal wing intended to fill with Mr. Griffin or
Mr. Stone. The contest was laid out nicely,
when Gen. Banks suddenly appeared upon
the scene—spoke in Lawrence nod Charles
town, and, notwithstanding the previous
management, carried all beture him at the
convention. Gcu. Banks, who told his au
dience In Lawrence that he “came home
older, wiser, purer and poorer than when he
went away,” told the Charlestown audience
that lie “believed in President Johnson,”
which will probably secure him the whole
vote of the District, as Banks always was a
popular favorite here, even among the Demo
crats from whom he diverged, now near a
score of years ago. Well, that will do for
politics? Well that Is all my budget.
We had a fine harvest (his year, East and
West, but the demoniacal speculators have
created such a panic in the markets, that we
actually more for “eggs, butter, cheese
and bread ” than when gold was at 285.
There is a talk ot anti-butter leagues, but
that is only one item in manv. High prices
prevail in all kinds, of merchandize, and if
money, such as it is, were less plenty, there
would lie suffering among the poor. 'As it is,
everybody seems to be provided for as well
The workingmen are active throughout
New England upqy a Labor Reform Move
ment, for the reobetion ot a day’s work to
eight hours. They argue that work is over
done, that production is excessive, aud they
are ready to do away with this evil by short
ening the day two hours.
The material prosperity of New England
was never greater than at the present time,
but we are obliged to pay for it in the tre
meudous taxes which are now taken out of
us. What did we used to do with our money 1
And When shall we do with it as we please
The theatres are crowded with fashionable
audiences. The Keens, who have been at
the Boston ten days, are succeeded this week
by Maggie Mitchell; Madame Celeste is at
the Howard; the Museum is well patronized,
dofog comedies with the regular company ;
the Theatre Coinique—a new institution pre
sents a varied bill of light entertainments,
the Bateman Concerts aie now progressing,
and for negro Minstrel troupes, we have
Morris Brothers, Pell and Trowbridge, Buck
leys, and Cotton and Murphy's.
The fail fashions have been assumed, and
our streets are gay with the young, the fair
and the thoughtless. Drive away dull care ;
tor all but pleasure they do not care one
AN EARTHQUAKE IN CALIFORNIA.
Two severe shocks felt within half a
minute—Coll ste rnat io*i of the People.
At 12 3-4 m. on Sunday, the
Bth inst., San Francisco, and other portions
of California, two shocks of an
earthquake during the space of half a minute,
which arc said to have been more severe
than auy ever before known. Walls were
thrown down, a number of persons injured,
but, fortunately, none killed. The congre
gations of the various churches were dismiss
ed, and many were trampled on in the baste
to reach the open air. The scenes in the city
and the damage inflicted are detailed in des
patches from Sau Francisco of the Bth and
9th insts. :
Services were over in most of the churches.
The large congregation of the Unitarian
Church was being dismissed when the shock
commenced. Ladies shrieked ; all pushed
(til the doors faster than they could be ac
commodated with exit. Similar scenes took
place at St. Mary’s Cathedral, and at some
other churches and Sunday schools. The
lush was so from the Catholic church
ou Vallejo street, tlrat the large doms to the*
.main entrance were carried away, and sev
eral persons were injured by being trampled
! Tiie»walls of many buildings were cracked
'in many places; aud it surprises every ope
I that the targe stately edifices like the Occi-
I dental and Cosmopolitan Hotels, aud other
! buildings ot' that class, were not generally
more seriously injured. More or less plas
tering fell from perhaps half the ceilings of
the city. The cornices jnd tire walls fell
from many buildings.
The entire front of a four story brick build
ing just erected on Third street‘fell outward,
covering about half of that wide street with
fragments. One independently constructed
ehiui uey of the Lick House fell aud crushed
through the roof of the dining room, coming
1 down upon the tables and dishes to the as
! tonisbment of the boarders, who were taking
i luucb. Three of the servants were injured.
; Two Chinamen were badly injured by the
i falling of a fire wall on Jackson street. The
! City Hall bell commenced ringing on ac
count of the vibration of the tower. The
interior walls of the building were much
i broken up.
! Fissure*, two or three inches wide, were
, opened in the ground in the lower part of
i the city, where it is made lapd; and some ot
this grouud was elevated many inches above
its former level.
I Brief accounts from Sacramento, Stockton
j and San Jose represent the shock as the se
j verest ever felt in those cities. It was not
j felt at Marysville, nor at Placerville; but the
I town ot Santa Cruz wa» shocked with great
1 severity; some brick buildings suffering
I much uamage, and two being destroyed.
The damage by the earthquake yesterday
will amount to considerable in the aggregate,
many houses needing walls, new plastering,
and repairing broken windows.. The City
Hall is damaged in the lront wail iu the OX
tent that a portion must be rebuilt, at a cost
of several thmlsand dollars. The old Mer
chants’ Exchange building, opposite the Cus
tom House, will piobably require rebuilding.
No really substantial ami well-constructed
building was seriously damaged. Santa
Cruz felt tbe shock mole severely than any
other town in the JJtate. Several brick
.houses were so badly damaged that partial
reconstruction will be necessary. A d* B "
patch Horn there suys there was a general
tumble-down of chimneys, aud those left
! standing are turned partially around. The
! motion was apparently from' east to west.
1 The ground along the river opened iu fissures
! and spouted water like Geysers. The peo
! pie arc unable to use some of the wells,
i which are either dry or filled with sand.
] A chimney at the Powder Mills vva*
1 tbrov’u down and other injury was done to
1 the works. A portion of the walls of the
new holer was thrown down, but the foun
dation is stlH firm. The smash in the drug
and other stoics was great.
Some very narrow escapes from falling
chimneys are reported.
The tide rose very high at the time of the
shock, and fed very low immediately after
ward. Ten or eleven distinct shocks were
felt since the first shock up to 5 o’clock this
morning, as well as a number of slighter
It 1* estimated that the losses will amount
to SIO,OOO, aud may exceed that sum.
EtOQUBST IWEST BT A WkSTBBN ORATOB.wr
“Where is Europe, compared with America?
Nowhur! Where is England? .Nowhar!
They call Englaud the mistress of the sea;
but wbat makes tbe sea? The Mississippi
river makes it. And all we’ve got to do Is
to turn the Mississippi into tbe Mammoth
Cave, and the English navy will be floun
dering in the muu."
SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1885.
President Johnson’s Speech to the Colored
The crowded state $1 our columns yester
day prevented our publishing this important
speech of the President’s entire. We give
to-day tbe closing, and most important por
tion of it, wherein he endeavors to enlighten
to the negroes as to the position they are
occupy in the country. The President says;
“You will soon be mustered out of the ranks.
It is tor you to establish the grelt fact that
you are fit and qualified to be iree. Hence,
treedom is not a mere idea, but is something
that exists in fact. Freedom is not simply the
privilege to live in idleness ; liberty docs not
mean simply to resort to the low saloons aud
other places of disreputable character. Free
dom and liberty do nut mean that tbe people
ought to live iu licentiousness, but liberty
means simply to be industrious, to be virtu
ous, to be upright iu all our dealings and re
lations with men ; aud to those now before
me, members of the First Regiment of Col
ored Volunteers from the District of Colum
bia and the capital of tbe United States, I
have to say that a great deal depends upon
yourselves. You must give evidence that
you are competent for \lie rights that the
Government has guaranteed to you. Hence
forth each aud all of you must be measured
according to your merit. If one man is more
meritorious than the other, they cannot be
equals: aud be is the most exalted that is
tbe most meritorious without regard to
color. And the idea of having a law passed in
tbe morning that will make a white man a
black man before night, and a black man a
white man before day, is absurd. That is not
tbe standard. It is your own conduct; it is
your own merit; it is the development ot
your own talents and ot your own intellect
uality and moral qualities. Let this then be
your course : Adopt a system of morality ;
abstain from all licentiousness. And let me
say one thing here, lor I am going to talk
plain. I have lived In a Southern Stale all
my life, and know what has too often been
the case. There is one thing yon should es
teem higher anti more supreme than almost
all others; and that is tbe solem contract
with all the penalties in tbe association of
married life. Men and women should abstain
rom those qualities and habits that too fre
quently follow a war. Inculcate among your
children and among your associations, not
withstanding you are just back from the army
of the United States, that virtue, that merit,
that intelligence are the standards to be ob
served, and those which you are determined
to maintain during your future lives. This
is the way to make white men black and
black men white. [Cheers, j He that is
most meritorious and virtuous, and intel
lectual aud well-informed, must stand high
est, without regatd to color. It is the very
bases upon which Heaven rests Itself. Each
individual takes bis degree in the sublimer
aud more exalted regions in proportion to bis
merits and bis virtue. Then I shall
say to you on this occasion in re
turning 10 your homes and ffresides, after
feeling con.-cious aud proud of having
aithfoliy dischatged your duty, return •
ing Witu the determination that you wilt
perform your duty in the future as you have
in the past, abstain from all those bickerings,
and jealousies, and revengeful feelings which
too otien spring up between different races
There is u great problem before ns, and I
may as well allude to it here in this connec
tion, and that is whether this race can be in
corporated and mixed with the people ot the
United States, to be made a harmonious and
permanent ingredient in the population.
This is a problem not yet settled, but we are
1 in the right line to do so. Slavery raised its
head against the Government, and the Gov
ernment raised its strong arm and struck it
to tbe ground. So that part of the problem
1 is settled ; tbe institution of slavery is pyer-
Ibrown. But another part remains to be
1 solved, and that is: Can four millions of peo
ple,raised as they have been with all tbepreju
dices ot the whites, can they take their piaceß
iu the community, and be made to work har
moniously and congruously iu our system ?
This is a problem to be considered. Are the
digestive powers of the American Govern
ment sufficient to receive this element in a
new shape, and digest it, and make It work
healthfully upon the system that has incor
porated it? This is the question to be de
termined. Let us make the experiment, and
make it in good faith. It that cannot be
done, tfiere is another problem before us. If
we have to become a separate and distinct
people (although I trust that the system can
be made to work harmoniously, and that the
great problem will be settled without going
any further) ; if it should be so that the two
races cannot agree and live in peace and
prosperity, and the laws of Providence re
quire that they should be separated; in that
event, looking to the lar-distaut tutnre, and
trusting that it may never come; if it should
come, Providence, that works mysteriously,
but unerringly and certainly, will point out
the way and tbe mode and manner by
which these people are to be separated, and
they are to be taken to tbeir lands of in
heritance and promise—for such a one Is be
fore them- Hence we are making the ex
periment. Hence, let me impress upon you
the importance of controling your passions,
developing your intellect and of applying
your physical powers to tbe industrial inter
ests of tbe country; and that is the true pro
cess by which this questidn can be settled.
Be patient, persevering and forbearing, and
you wjll help to solve the problem. Make
for yourselves a reputation iu this cause, as
you have won for yourselves a reputation iu
the cause in which you have been engaged.
In speaking to the members of this regiment,
I want them to understand that, so far as I
am concerned, Ido not assume or pretend
that I am stronger than the laws, of course,
of nature, or that I am wiser than Providence
itself. It is our duty to try and discover
what those great law* are which are at the
foundation of all things ; and, having dis
covered what they are. conform our actions
and our conduct to them aud to tbe will of
God, who ruleth all things. He bolds the
destiuMof nations in tbe palm of His hand,
and He will solve the question and rescue
these people from the difficulties that have
so long surrounded tffpm. Then let us be
patient, industrious, and persevering. Let us
develop any intellectual and moral worth. I
trust what I have said may he understood
aud appreciated. Go to your homes and
lead peaceful, prosperous and happy lives, in
peace with all pen. Give utterance to no
word that would cause' dissension?, but do
that which will be creditable to yourselves
and to your country. To the officers who
have led and so nobly commanded yon in
the field, I also return ray thanks for the
compliment you have couforred upon me.
The troops then returned to Campbell
Hospital, where they partook of the abun
ant hospitalities ot their colored fcllow-citir
The Augusta Canal. —Tbe monthly report
of tbe engineer of tbe Augusta Canal Com
pany, bag been made. Tbe ainonnt of pro
duce which passed down the Canal during
the month of September IBCS, was as fol
From Georgia. —2o9 bales of cotton, 10
sacks of flour, 200 pounds of lard, 80 sacks
ot corn, 18 bushels of peas, 1 ban el of syrup,
and 1,400 pounds of bacon.
From South Carolina. —so 7 bales of cotton,
123 sacks of corn, 600 pounds ofbacou, 5
barrels oi syrup, 19 barrels and 1? sacks of
flour, 75 sacks of peas, and 1 barrel dt lard.
An equestrian statue, in memory of tbe
late Col. Robert G. SUatv, of the Fifty-fourth
Massachusetts Regiment, is talked of at
Headquarters Sun- District op Ogeecueb j
Savannah. Ga., Oct. 18, 1865. |
No. 23. ;
On aDd after this date articles in the Public
Market of this city will be sold at the following
prices. Pcrsqns violat'ng this order, will be
reported to this office and summarily dealt
By command of
Bvt. Major Gen. J. M. BRANNAN.
W»i. H. Folk, Ist Lieut, and A. A. A G.
Freqh Beef, Ist cut, per !b. 20
Freslr Beet, 2d cut, per lb IS
Country Dried Beef t 5
Country Cured Beef. , 15
Jerked Beef. 10 to 15
Veal, per lb 20
Mutton, per lb 20
Liver, per lb 15
Fresh Fork, per lb 25
Bass, per lb 16
Drum per lb IS
Fresh Water Trout 15
Salt “ “ • IS
dheephead per lb 15
Mullet, large size, per bunch 30
Mullet, small size, per bunch. 1 ...... 25
Brim, per bunch of five............. 25
Perch, per bunch of five 40
Suckers.. : ‘...i 25
Whiting per bunch 40
Codfish, per lb 10
Shrimp, per quart. ' 10
Crabs, each 6
Sturgeon, per lb > 5
Sausages, Fresb pork 40
Bacon, per lb., from , 20 to 25
Butter, per lb 40 to 50
Clams per bushel.... 2 00
Cabbages, each, trom. 10 to 30
Turnips, per bunch 10
Tomatoes per quart •. 20
Okra, per quart 10
Sweet Potatoes, per bushel 2 (X)
Irish Potatoes, per bushel 1 50
Green Corn, each..., 2
Apples per bushel 3 00
Honey, per lb r 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
Siver Beans per quart 25
Oysters per quart 30
/act 13 5 -■
j CIRCULAR, j
War Dep't, Bureau of Refcoees, 1
Fkkkdmen and Abandoned Lands, V
Washington, Oct. 4, 18C5. )
State laws with regard to apprenticeship
will be recognized by this bureau, provided
they make no distinction ot color; or, in
case they do so, the said laws applying to
white children will be extended to the color
ed. Officers of this bureau are regarded as
guardians of orphans and minors of freed
rnen within their respective districts. The
principle to be adhered to with regard to
paupers is that each county, parish, town
ship or city sliall-care for and provide for
its own poor Vagrant law s made for free
people and now in force on the statute books
of the States embraced in the operations of
this bureau, will be recognized and extended
to the freedmen. Assistant commissioners
will draw up, specific instructions applicable
to their respective States; in accordance with
the loregoing principles.
O. O. Howard,^
Maj. Gen. and Commissioner.
oet. 12 5t
Sub Dist. of Ooekchkk, p
Savannah, Qa., Oet. Stb, 18(15.
To facilitate tbe collection of the tax
enumerated in paragraph C, Special Orders
No. 32, dated Headquarters, Sub-District of
Ogeechee, it is hereby ordered :
That officers of banks, insurance, express
and other stock companies, manufactures,
merchants, professional men, and alt others
who receive a salary or employ labor for
which compensation is puid, amounting to or
exceeding eighty-three and one-third dollars
per month, will render to Captain Win. T.
Easton, Tay Receivet, city of Savannah, Ga.,
prior to the 20th instant, a certified report
for the months of September and October,
1865, stating name, occupation and amount
of compensation received or paid.
By command of
Bvt. Prig. Qen. PA\ r lri.
Signed: W. ft. Polk, Ist Eieqt, and
A..A. A. G. octlO-la
ENOCH MORGAN'S SON'S
No. 211 Washington-St.,
gppta NRWYORK. Sm
TRY ONE ROUND.
wa * ™ w*m\w m fmi
That, received a medal and honorable mention from
the Royal Commissioners, the competlon of all prom
inent manufacturers of “Corn Btarch" and “Prepared
corn Floor" of this and other countries notwithstand
IVI AXZBN A,
The food and luxury of the age, wlthont a single
fault. One trial will convince the most skeptical
Makes Puddings, Cakes, Costards, Blanc Mange, Ac.,
without isinglass, with lew or no eggs, at a cost as
tonishing the most economical. A slight addition to
ordinary W neat Flour greatly Improves Bread »nd
Cake It i» also excellent for thickening sweet sances,
gravies for llsh and meats, soups. Ac. For Ice Cream
nothing can compare with it A little boiled in milk
will produce rich cream for coffee, chocolate, tea, Ac.
Pul up in one pound packages, under the trade
mark Maixena, wjpi direction* for U»e.
A most delicious article of food for children and In
valids of all ages.
For sale by Grocers and Druggists everywhere.
Wholesale Depot, 160 Fulton Street.
au2s-3m General Agent.
For sale by
N. A. HARDEE A CO.
sap S-tr TT -
Brown’s Standard Scales.
USED by the United States and Foreign Hovem
ment* for more than
Adapted to ary branch of business for foreign or
home markets. Warranted accurate and durable.
Snlee rooms No. 3 Bbrciay-st, near Broadway,
septa ly K. BROWN. Manufacturer.
Ft Mr. William Trenholm will call or sand ids ad
draaa to the Herald Office, he will hear of some
thing to bis advantage. Any information concerning
him will be gratefully received. Address
octS ts B. K. SL
btJPERINTSNDENT’S OFFICE, >
Savannah, Ua , October v. 15C5 >
ON *nd nfter Monday, 2nd Inst, a d.nilj train (mud-*
dayi* except edj will leave tor Augorta at » a.
m.. connecting with a lineokHacka running between
Station 4 ‘j Central Railroad/ami Waynesboro on the
Aug data and Savannah Railroad.
Pnaaeagera by this line will arrivt* in Aa*u«ta the
next morning after leaving Savauuah in time to get
breakfast aud connect with the Georgia Railroad
train for Atlantic
Freight to go by Passenger Train must be prepaid
and delivered at the Depot the night before.
By order of
GEO. W ADAMS.
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE. 1
Savannah, Oct, 10th, 1806. /
nits Company is now. In connection with H. J.
Dickerson Jt Co.’s Wagons, prepared to receive anil
forward to Augusta. Mncou, Atlanta Ac., dally from
twenty to thirty thousn .and pounds of Freignt, and go
through in from three to aix days.
Ship Freight ami other expenses must be paid by
Shippers. Railroad freigbl can bs putil here or,at (les-
Frelght on perishable goods inn,! be prepaid.
GKO W. ADAMS,
octlt General Superintendent.
Bull Street. Corner of Bay Lane.
, BACK OF THE POST OFFICE.
Just Received at tbe above Depot a further supply of
MAJOR JONES' COURTSHIP, Price 1 (K>
ANNIE, OR CONTENTMENT, Price Ms Cts.
Leslies’ Luilies Magazine. Eclectic Magazine.
Mail, Demorests’ Mirror of Fashion*.. Price 40 Ct*.
THE ROGUES AND ROGUERIES OF NEW YORK,
Price 36 ceuta. r"*
HARPER'S MONTHLY, GOOEY'S LADY'S BOOK'
ATLANTIC MONTHLY, Ac., for OCTOBER.
The naual ««»ortmcnl 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 IHE POST OFFICE.
Dev anfl cicap PnMicatins.
Artemas Ward: bis Travels, #1.60,
The Lost Will • S6O dents.
Gils Howard, cents.
Verner's Pride, $1.50.
The Curae of Olflton, SI.BO.
Sword and Gown, 30 cents.
Great Expectations, 76 cents.
The Chaunmgs. sl.
The Castle's Heir, $1.60.
Guy Livingstone. 91.60.
Major Jones' courtship, sl.
Major Jones’ Chronicles of PineviUe, $).
Polly Peablossom's Wedding, sl.
And other Novels, af
ESTILL'S NEWSPAPER and PERIODICAL STORE,
octT- Bull street, back 01 Post Office.
HILTON HEAD, S. €.,
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC.
BUOKLY A BANCROFT, Proprietor*.
Edward L. Jones, Agent. ts octlO
Monument Square; Baltimore. Maryland.
THW FIRST CLASS HOTEL has been newly fur
nished throughout, nnd is now ready for the re
ception of guests.
octs-lm KIRKLAND A CO.
Port Royal House,
HILTON HEAD, 8. C.
RIDDELL A Ks fl Ct, PeohaiiTOas
a >. unman. a. r. mnw
TRY a HE POUND.
Warren’s Celebrated Needles and Fish
ANDREW CI.KRK & GO.,
4S MAIDEN LANE. NEW TORE,
SOLE AUEKDS AN© IMPORTERS.
OUR former customers will find a reduction In gold
pricea of the Needles, while the quality is always
kept up to the highest standard known to English
A. V. A Cos., respectfully solicit a renewal of the
mercantile relations mi long and favorably esteemed
by their house. au2S-3m
MII ledge vllle.
«e . r c ”" 1
Illustrated Price Lists
HERRING'S FIRE PROOF SAFES.
Orders for all site* received by
<Kt6ls BELL. WYLLY A CHRISTIAN.
fT»BE undersigned wish to Inform the public that
X they have commenced business in
SHIP. STEAMBOAT AND GENERAL BUCK
HOESE-SHOEING done with neatness and despatch
Shop atthe head of Bay street.Batt, ret, v m r niklin,-
octl44awlm H. CHAPMAN
Woodford k Ritch.
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
Ho, ill Broadway. Trinity Building.
NEW YOKK CITY
THE underaigned haying resqmed the practice of
the Law, f» prepared trt take charge or oases be
fore the several Courts in New York and at Wash
a, pao-SAWIm STEWART L. WOODFORD.
attorney at Zjßttr, v.
OEFICE WO. 113 BAY STREET,
fOver the Herald Kcadtag Room,) , .
Gto R. Bi.aok. RcrtrS B. Lrarrs-
BLACK & LESTER,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT
MV AS Bf AH ,' G A .
Office at old stand of Nonfood, Wilson A Lcviter,
comer of Bay and Bamanl street*. octi4-tf
THOS CORWIN, WM. H. OWEN. -THOf*. WILSON,
OF OHIO. % LATE COL. Q.M.D OF IOWA.
CORWIN, OWEN & WILSON,
(Late Johhston, Corwin A FhmelL)
.A. T TO R IST K Y 8
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
And Solioitors of Claims,
OFFICE. 222 F*STREET, kka« TREASURY WILD
ING, IN REAR OF WILLARD’S HOTEL, *
"W ABHIN GTON, T> . C ,
Will practice in the Supreme Court ot the United
Stale*, ihc Court of Claim., and the (.'Oorts 01 the
Dl at rictwf Columbia.
I‘artlenlar ntteution given to Claim* and Depart
ment bn.lneia. Officers Account* adjusted.
C. S. BUNDY,
General A sent
ATTORNEY FOR CLAIMS,
No. 247 F Stur, Bnwna 18™ *ni> 14ru Streets,
(Near Pay Department,)
DRY GOODS AMD CLOTHING.
BOOTS, SHOES AND HATS.
THk subscriber having formed a Co-partnership
with Mr. J. C. Ltnllow, under the lirm name of
Heidt & Ludlow, respectfnlly calls the attention of
his friend" and the public gcnerallytn their large stock
or Clothing, FurnUhlug,Goods, Boot*. Shoes and
llata, which they are now openlug, and will sell in
Wholesalo and Retail, at the did Wand orHeldt, Jan
don t Cos., No. Ml Bryan and S3 St. Julian street, uu
oottWm e. 11 li nr.
Oft CASES OF PRINTS, the best stylss. ,Tn»t re
reived and will b ' lobbed low by
A. T. GRAY,
At the Store of Mrs. Pease, under Screven House, Bull
street, corner Congress street lane. c»n-l«i
STEELE A BURBANK,
11 Merchants How, Hilton limit, So. On
CAIi the attention of Wholesale and Retail put
chasers to their superior stock ot
MILITARY ANP ISAY'AL CLOTHING,
Watches, Clocks, Fancy Goods, Jewelry, and plated
WMV’Sworda, Sashes, Beits. Kmbroiderk*,Bools,Cape
Field Glasses. Gauntlet* Gloves, Ac., Jtc„ Be.
THE nnder signed promises to cure
in all Its worn form* without the use of medicine
Please send for my circular, enclosing 10 cent* for
postage Address J. m, RUSSELL,
ocun-3m - Boston, Mass.
R. H. ALLEN & Cos.,
iso & iol WATEB ST.,
UiR ill LTlißl T IMPLEMENTS.
AID MAIHIHERT OF AU KINDS, -
Small Tools for the Farm ant Garten, truth as Spades,
Bhotels. Boss, Forts, Fakes. Ac., and/or Grass
Books, Scythes, South-Stones, a,id Jniicul
turat Hardware in general.
W# offer, aha, a large assortment of our own msnu
&*»» “J. H »V Cutter*. Coffey and Grain MRla. Sugar
Mills tor Grocers' use, Store Trucks of various wit
terns- Road Scrape™, Wheelbarrows, #e. P
Pertlllirera of all kinds, such as Coe'i Supernhos
pbateoi Urns, pore Ground Bone. Phrovian Guano,
Every valuable American end Poreign vnrtrtv of
Vegetable, Flower and Grass Seed and Field Grain that
has proved worthy of eulttraikm, grown and selected
expreflsiy lor our trade.
Hales made In bnfk. per ponnd or buehel, or in email
packets, for retailing, by the hundred orthoueand.
The New Yorh
Warehouse and Security Company.
No. *6 Fine Street, New York,
With a Cash Capital of
ONE MILLION DOLLARS,
will receive consignments of
and accept time ortalght drafts for two-thirds market
value, at .hipping pop, when accompanied by bill of
lading. Competent persons will receive the property
Thnlwtttution is owned and managed by active
* da *i l 10 th « “Pltal Invested,
ESBS&&SBBSKSr* fn ,Uo di9poMl
pn®S«k ofXTrc?^* tio, “ 1 B “ kof ** Re
! _, „ TR*O|WM CRAOT, Prm't.
1 F. J. Oodt*,
PRICE. 5 CENTS
0F THE CITT OF HE? TOHK.
Surplus Jan. I.X9QS, a04,198
#3,80-4., 19S 4-0
Total Liabilities, 019 SO.
to a n yd^; r OT?oroht k n P®
IH S DEAN HE,
rtHARUEb i. COLBY A cO. are prepared to to-o
drat class New York Companies m* ransKi
AT THE LOWEST RATES 1
COLUMBIAN MARINE INSURANCE
COMPANY Mf AI
MORRIS riRE AND INLANP INSUK
ANCE COMPANY *,000,009
OMMERCB FlKs INS JIUNCE COMP-'y. , 200,000
STANDARD I* IRE INBORANC* COMP’Y 206,000
Ottyju .foge.' mock, cor. B iy and Abercorn sta.
ucU h h” * r ljtafUlU “ad street*
_ I?INANCIALrT S * !SS!^:=ir
On New Yuri Bostoo, FMadelplua.
Baltimore & Anpsta,
Uouftlit and flkxld.
Als<v specie. Southern Bonds, Stocks end Bank
Note*. Loans on short time negotiated.
FORDYCE. ANDERSON A JANNEY.
ocU4-2w No. 10 Stoddard’s Range
SIGHT DRAFTS ON NEW YORK.
For sale by
. “PM BRIGHAM, BALDWIN A CO.
Manning & DeForest,
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
lf«i. 10 Wall ft tree f, New York,
Hold, Sillier, Foreign Exchange
and Gorernnent Securities.
G 1 S£r°
gin Alabama. New Orleans and Trtnnnmnr TUni-
S”n n pons teSßOmb “ dConpoM ’
Interest allowed on deposit*. JUIS-Sa
Ip enme to enit purchasers, by
_sopr*-tf K. F. METCALFE A Ckk
aafig-totN *«td rail road fßu °co mnfieiJon!*. 1 ?*
HOlielta the patronage of SB needing an sgSitthmT 4
net ofT r l™“ 1,1 °i e , * ud ' ta*ber andtobSbu'yi
ness of fwetty years in Georgia and SonthrJl,S!if2
guarantees ample nullification He
OT-n.ed in Savsn'nahV NtHeS™
York by the Great Southern lend jsgWc!*n Brs£T
Refers to any old resfflent In Savannafo^
eep*» 3m ,
PUBEY, JONES ft CO.,
Z£' p * tKd to c e “ , “'" &h3£ P J2!‘ w
Corner Ball and congress Street*, sender
of Virginia Chew n* aud
«h»um. Brier Root, and all
»•! Beaver Street, Hew. Vnak.
O/Tem for sale of tiis own importations In i»n,i
Brandy, Rachel), Brandies m
casks: alwOtard and Laferreu-
Brandy, in cases of one ™
L'dolpho Wolfe'S Schiedam hi eV-, Schredarv
one down quarts and two dosen plum
“WMtaltoy and RoO."
Scotch and Irish Whiskey, tn hfcds. and- a! m.
one dozen Botirton Whiskey luhai^f,
Madeira, Sherry and Port K tuzt,
each e^hth ****•• 4,80 In cases of one dozen
“Hock, Champagne, Moselle ami Claret
From Peter Arnold Murnm la Golcbbs, proprietor of
Joanmsbnrg estate; J. H.ft Becker A Hlsj Eecto
naneer, Benecte A Go., Bordeaux Barton A Gnesiin,
Bordeaui, and from other well known homes tn «er*
many and France.
One, Oqriuat.s, Seaman, Birvns, Mustard. Omens*
ftusnr. Fnanra Aa.
Twenty-Bye years' business trsosacOaa* wttt the
Southern States, with some’of the largest tad' mnv
respectable dealer?,should be auffietent guarantee that
every article offered by the advertiser for sale i> '
t M. A. JAITHJN,