THE SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
VOL. 1-NO. 235.
The Savannah Daily Herald
(MORNING AND EVENING^
IB PUBLISHED BY
M. w. MASON A CO.,
At 111 Bay Street, Savannah. Georgia.
Per Copy.... *■>'« Cenw.
Per Hundred $3 60 -
a r > v E R T i b i no:
Two Dollars per Square of Ten Line 9 for firet In
sertion ; One Dollar lor each subsequent one. Ad
vertisement® inserted in the morning, will, if desired,
appear in the evening without extra charge.
In every style, neatly and promptly done.
SOUTH CAROLINA DELEGATION,
THE PRESIDENT’S VIEWS ON
THE PARDONING POWER.
An Appeal for the Pardon of Jeff. Davis.
The main facts of the interview between
the President and the South Carolina dele
gation, who presented a petition for the par
don of Jeff. Davis, A. H. Stephens, Geo. A.
Trenbolin, and Gov. Magrath, have been
telegraphed to the Herald, but the details
of that interview will be read with great
The following is the full account of the in
terview of the South Carolinians with the
Washington, Oct. 13.
Judge Wardiaw, Alfred Huger, and Col
onel Dawins, of South Carolina, this after
noon bad an interview by appointment with
President Johnson. They were accompa
nied by \V. H. Trescott, Esq., who is litre
on business as elective agent of that State. —
The President, alter the customary prelimi
naries of reception, invited them to _ be seat
ed, when at once the conversation com
menced by Judge Wardiaw informing bim
that they were a delegation from the State
Convention of South Carolina, sent hither to
present certain memorials of that body.—
These memorials had been very carefully
considered in the Convention, anil he believ
ed they told exactly the truth. The Presi
dent inquired the object of the memorials.
Judge Wardiaw inlormed him that one of
them was in behalf of Jefferson Davis, A.
H. Stephens, George A. Trenholro, andGov
ernor Magrath. He said they had under
stood that by the late interference of the
President, Messrs. Stephens and Trenholm
bad already been released from close confine
ment and permit e l to return to their home 9.
He would ask for Governor Magrath either
a pardon or that he might be released on his
parole. They could assure the President
no harm would result from such au act of
The President replied that all could not be
pardoned at once. The business must be
proceeded with gradually, and an effort
made to execute the law. A discrimination
was nt cessary as we went along. It was a
too c >mmon expression, by way of argu
ment in regard to clemency, that such a one
had been pardoned, and that he was just as
bad as another who had not been pardoned.
Judge Wardiaw replied that the delega
tion presented no such argument as that.
The President said sometimes the pecu
liar locality had much to do with pardons.
Like many other things in human affaire, we
cannot have a fixed rule. Much depends
on discretion and circumstances. It we know
ourselves, we want to do what is best and
just, and to show a proper degree of hu
manity on the part of the government.
Jude Wardiaw remarked that they had
not come hither to express their own hopes
and desires, but as delegates lrom the South
Carolina Convention to present the memo
rials of that body in a formal manner.
The President—We will, gentlemen, ex-
tend all the facilities and courtesies which
the questions require. We would prefer io
pardon twenty men than to refuse one.
Judge Wardlow relied that they did not
design to say uuything with reference to
Governor Magrath, further than that they r
believe much good would result by the ex
ercise of the executive clemency toward
Colonel Dawkins said—ls we can get
Governor Magrath paroled, it would be a
great relief to him at the present time.
Julge Ward a v th inked the President for
having relcastd Messrs. Stephens and Treu
The President—We have that far, then,
anticipated your memorial.
Mr. Huger said Mr. Trenholm was one of
their mosl useful men, and there was no
doubt he would exert all his power with a
view to enure harmony between the state
and the government.
The President replied that he understood
that was so; adding, if treason was commit
ted, there ought to be some test Io determine,
the power of the government to punish the
crime. He was free to say that it was not a
mere contest between political parties, or a
question as to ile facto governments. Look
ing at the government as we do—the laws
violated, and an. attempt made at the life of
the nation—there aiiou'd be a vindication of
the government and the Constitution, even if
the pardoning power were exercised thereaf
ter. It treason has been committed, it ought
to be determined by the highest tribunal, and
the fact declared, even if clemency should
come afterward. There was no malice or
prejudice in carrying out that duty.
Judge Wardlaw remarked they were well
aware of that.
The President, resuming, said there may
be some uukind feeling on'thissu ject, but It
did not exist to any great extent.
Judge Wardlaw said, although not in
structed by the convention, he was induced
to ask whether Mrs. Jefferson Davis, who
was now confined to Georgia, could not cross
into South Caroliua.to see her friends.
The President replied that be bad received
letters from Mrs. Davis; but they were not
very commendable. The tone of one of them,
however, was considerably improved, bqt
the others were not of the character becom-
ing one asking leniency.
Judge WardUw interposed by saying she
was a woman of strong feeling.
The President—Yes, I suppose she is a
woman of strong feeling and temper ; but
there is no intention to persecute her. There
is as much magnanimity and independence
and nobleness of spirit in. submitting as in
tr> iug to put the government at defiance.—
True magnanimity takes things as they are ;
and when taken in the proper way, I discon
nect them fiom humiliation. Manifestations
of temper and defiance do no good.
Mr. Huger remarked that they had a deep
consciousness of the truth of all the Presi
The President, resuming, observed that the
character of an individual may characterize a
nation, which is nothing but an aggregate
of individuals ; and when a proper spirit is
manifested all can act harmoniously. The man
who goes to the stake is almost dignified by
this bearing ; it Ills him above humiliation.
In theae cases, gentlemen, we will do the
best we can. While there is sympathy there
<• a public judgment which mast be met. —
But I assure you, gentlemen, no disposition
exists for peisecution, or thirst for blood.
Judge Wardiaw remarked that Ihe tone
of the newspapers was moic favorable and
different.from what it wab He then asked
lithe President had seen a copy of the
amended constitution ol South Carolina. Os
course he hud seen they accepted emanci
pation. He felt perfectly satisfied that the
person and property of the negro will be
protected, and spoke of the great difficulties
of regulating labor, aud of restraining va
The President thought many of the evils
would disappear if they inaugurated the right
system. Pass laws protecting the colored
man in his person and property, and he can
collect his debts. He kuew bow it was in
tbe South. The question when first pre
sented of putting a colored man in the wit
neis-stand made them shrug their shoulders.
But the colored man's testimony was to be
taken for what ii was worth by those who
examine him and the jury who hear it. Af
ter all there was not as much danger as was
supposed. Those coming out of slavery
cannot do without work. ~ They cannot lie
down in dissipation ; they must work. They
ought to understand that liberty means sim
ply the right to work »nd enjoy the products
of labor, and that the laws protect them.
That being done, and when we come to the
period to feel that men must work or starve,
the country will be prepared to receive a
system applicable to both white and black
—prepared to receive a system necessary to
the case. A short time back you could not
enforce the vagrant law on the black, but
could on the white man. But get the pub
lic mind right, and you can treat both alike.
Let U3 get the general principles, and the de
tails and collaterals will follow'.
A conversation of some length ensued be
tween the President, and Judge Wardiaw,
and Mr. Trescott, as to the legislation of the
State necessary in reference to the condition
of treedmen, and to the scope and conse
quences of the circular No. 15, and general
orders No. 145, from the Adjutant-General’s
Department, relative to abandoned lauds in
South Carolina and other Southern States.
The examination of these subjects, it is un
derstood, is to he continued ai another inter
The President said : We must be practical,
and come up to surrounding circumstances.
Judge Wardiaw, Colonel Dawkins and Mr.
Huger all expressed to the President their
conviction that the state had accepted in
good faith the results of the issue which bad
been made; that the people felt that the
President had stood between them and .a
harsh use of the power of the government ;
that they felt entire confidence in his purpo
ses and actions, and hoped in return to enti
tle themselves to his confidence as so their
feelings and actions.
The President replied that he w’as glad to
hear it; that whenever such mutual confi
dence existed, there would, he thought, be
au open road to the restoration of good feel
ing aud a prosperous condition, aud that if
he knew himself, and he thought he did, he
would recommend nothing but what would
advance their interests, So far from pander
ing or looking to future elevation, he must
lie believed when be said lie had not an eye
single to such preferment. If, he continued,
I could be instrumental in restoring the gov
ernment to its former relations, and see the
people once more united and happy, I should
feel that I had more than filled the measure
of my ambition. If I could feel that I had
contributed to this in any degree, my heart
would be more than gratified, aud my ambi
Judge Wardiaw—Every than in South Car
o ina would respond to that.
Air. Huger—l am sure there is, on their
part, no puuic faith. They deserve your confi
dence, and I am sure they will earn it.
The President expressed himself gratified
with what had been said by these gentlemen.
Mr. Dawkius remarked that all South Car
olina reposed confidence in the President,
and that the memorials presented by the
chairman of the delegation represented the
true seutimeuts of the people of that State,
both in regard to those whom they wished
pardoned and the feeling and position of
IMPORTANT ORDER FROM THE
Tlie Forts South of Fortress Monroe to be
Garrisoned by Colored Troops.
General Grant has taken up his residence
for the winter in Washington. About the
first thing he did was to issue the following
order, lor the garrisoning of the sea-coast
'foitifications. The forts on the sea-coast South
of Portress Monroe, are to be garrisoned by
colored troops, probably on account of their
being acclimated :
Wak Department, Adj. Gen.’s Office,)
Washington, Oct. 9, 1865. I
Generai, Orders, No. 144.
* * * * +
6. All volunteer cavalry east of the Missis
sippi River, will be forthwith mustered out
6. Ati sea-coast forts south of Fortress Mon
roe, Virginia, except Forts Taylor and Jef
ferson, Florida, will be garrisoned by colored
troops, the requsile number of regiments
having been selected for this purpose by the
Department Commanders. All other colored
troops will bo musiered out of service as fast
as they can be dispensed with. Department
Commanders will report to the Adjutant-
Geueral by telegraph, the number of col
ored troops required but not already in their
commands, or the surplus number not re
quired to carryout this order, that particu
lar instructions may be given accordingly
for the transfer or muster out ot regiments.
By command of
Lieut. Gen. Grant.
E. D. Townsend, Assistant Adjutent-Gen
The Sacramento River Disaster. Thirteen
Killed, Forty or Fifty Wounded—Anoth
A dispatch from San Francisco, Oct. 13,
The Steamer Yosemits, bursted her boiler i
as Rio vesta, on her downward trip from Sac
ramento last night. The upper works for
ward were completely wrecked. Thirteen
persons are known to be killed, forty or fif
fty wounded, and others are missing.
Among the killed are J. H. Myers, J. M.
Pallen, Wm. 11. Stephenson, Mr. Major and I
Mr. Washburn, actors or attachees of Ma
guir’s Theatre, Dreker of the Central Pacific
Railroad ; Southerland, of the British North
American Bank; G. W. Seaton, State Sena
tor, from Amador county , Charles Lewis
Smith and Win. Rogers.
Another earthquake in Santa Clara Valley,
last night, is described as being quite as se
vere as the one of Sunday. It was slightly
felt here. MM
Virginia Congressional Election. — A de
spalch to the New York Times gives the fol
lowing names of the members of Congress
elect from Virginia:
First District, W. H. B. Curtis ; Second
District, L E. Chandler; Third Dis
trict, B. J. Barbour; Fourth District, Robt-
Rideway ; Fifth District, John Minor Botts ;
Sixth District, A. H. H. Stuart ; Seventh
District, Robert Y. Conrad ; Eighth District
D. H. Hodge.
Mcbder of a Clergy a an. —Rev. Robert
Castleman, a well known member of the
Protestant Episcopal Church, was brutally
murdered near GastOD, N. C., on Wednes
day nigbt last, while on bis return alone
from a viuit. Theperpetrators have not yet
been identified. The -deceased was widely
known aad much beloved in Virginia-
SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, -THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1865.
Great Fire in Charleston.
THEtOITUEII ESTABLISHMENT AND
three otueu gtiLDcves to
FALLING IN OF THE WALLS AND
FEARFUL LOSS OF LIFE.
-- * ♦
EIGHT BOWES RECOVERED FROM THF. RCIXS.
THE FIRE STILL BURNING
[Special Dispatch to the Savannah Jleiui.d.l
Charleston, Oct. 18.—The Courier es
tablishment aud three other buildings ad
j i-ing, on Hayne street, near the Charleston
Hotel, were totally destroyed by fire this
morning. The loss will be very heavy. A
portion of the walls fell in about thirty min
utes ago, killing and woundiug a large num
ber of persons. Among those badly hurt is
Capt. Huffman, Chief of Police.
How many are buried under the tuius has
not yet been ascertained, and probably can
not be. About eight bodies have been re*
covered from the ruins this far.
1 The fire is still burning.
I The report is that Capt. Hoffman has siuce
The wiud is very high, but it is believed
that the firemen will succeed in keeping the
flames ie check.
FROM NEW YORK.
HALF A MILLION DOLLARS WORTH
OF COTTON BURNT UP.
SALK OP GOYEItXMEXT COTTON.
I New York. Oct., 17.—The fire last night
destroyed a warehouse filled with cotton. —
The loss is probably half a million.
; Eight thousand bales of Savannah and Sea
Island cotton belonging to Government were
I sold at auction to-day at gold rates, as fol
lows : Aliddliug lair, 44 3-4; strict middling,
43 34 ; strict low middling, 39 l " ; ordina
ry, 32 12 to 35 1-2.
Gold closed at 140.
i T,..-, .
THE GRAND FIREMEN S PARADE AT
Philadelphia, Oct. 10.—The grand parade
!of the firemen to-day, was one of the most
imposing pageants ever presented in the
country. One hundred and fourteen compa
nies, including thirty companies from other
cities were comprised in the procession. It
; is estimated that fully ten thousand people,
who had come from far and near to witness
; the display, were gathered along the route of
Resolutions of thanks to the President foi
Suspending Martial Law.
Cincinnati, Oct. 17.—A large meeting of
the citizens of Kentucky was held yesterday.
Speeches were made by Gou. Houston and
others. Resolutions were adopted, thanking
I President Johnson for the removal of martial
| law from the State of Kentucky, endorsing
: the reconstruction policy of the President,
and pledging unqualified support to the gov
From New Orleansa
New Orleans, Oct. 17. —Governor Wells
lias accepted the nomination of the conven
tion of the Conservative Part}’ of the State.
It is stated that ex Gov. Allen has made ap
plication for pardon.
The Texas papers unanimously disapprove
of negro suffrage.
The Times' correspondent says that the
State is fast attaining its former prosperity.
ALEX. H. STEPHENS ENTERTAINED
AT THE REVERE HOUSE.
Boston, Oct. 17. —The Post says that Alex
ander H. Stephens was entertained at a pri
vate dinner at the Revere House yesterday,
by G S. Fairchild, of Chelsea.
Mr. Stephens expressed his purpose to
support the policy of the President for
reconstruction, to the full extent of his
bility ana influence.
OFFICE ACT G SUB ASS T COM R., J
Bureau Refugees, F. and A. Lands, 1
District of Savannah, Ga., f
Savannah, Ga., Oct., 1865. J
No. 1. )
In compliance with Par. 3, of Circular
No. 2,from Office Acting Assistant Commis
sioner for the State of Georgia,
All persons in this District desiring to em
ploy Freedmen, are respectfully requested
to make known the fact at this office, to •
gether with their address, or name ot agent
nearest of access, and a full statement ot the
number,and the kind of employment, ami the
It will be borne in mind that in many in
stances the Freedmen have families for
which to provide. Persons warning laborers
and having the means of furnishing shelter,
Ac., for families and willing to do it, are
particularly requested to state the fact. In
furnishing laborers preference will be given
to the parties offering the most liberal com
HENRY L STONE,
Capt. 103d U. S. C. Infantry,
Act. Sub. Ass t Connn'r,
District of Savannah.
Sub Dist. of Ogeechke, >■
Savannah, Ga., Oct. 9tb, 1865.)
To facilitate the collection of the tax
enumerated in paragraph 6, Special Orders
No«3-’, dated Headquarters, Sub-District of
Ogeeebee, it is hereby ordered :
That officers of banks, insurance, express
and other stock companies, manufactuies,
merchants, professional men, and all others
who receive a salary or employ labor for
which compensation is paid, amounting to or
exceeding eighty-three and one-third dollars
per month, will render to Captain Wm. T.
Easton, Tax Receive!, 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 receivea or paidr
By command of
BVt. Brig. Gen. DAVIS.
- Signed: W. H. Folk, Ist Lieut, and
A. A. A. G. octlO-15
SUITABLE lor Parlor Orate*. Landing aud for sale
in lois to suit purchasers; by
Oct 12-2 w CLAOHORN A CUNNINGHAM.
BOOKS for Subscription lo the Capital Stock of
the National Expree* Company n-w open at
tau office ol the undersigned.
One of the Commissioner*
octlT 2w for the State ot Gfeor^ia.
THE firm know. as Peabody, ITS Brough
ton street, h tilts day dissolved by mutual con
sent. W. L- Peabody w!!l-coi,ltnm- lhe Wholesale
Boot and Shoe Bu-ine's at the above place, and is au
thorized to settle all claims and coliect all debta on ac
count of business turn sue ions at Savannah.
* J. M AMES.
octlT 0 WM. L. PEABODY
ENOCH MORGANS SON'S
No. 211 •H’ashiiigton-St.,
sepia YORK. ,'lm
TRY ONE POUND.
wAB mmmr m foob
Thut received a medal and honorable mention from
the Royal Commissioners, the com pet ion of all prom
inent nianufactun rs of -*OOlll Starch” and -‘Prepared
t orn Flour 1 ’ of this and other countries UotwithHtHnd
The food and luxury of the age, without a single
fault. One trial will convince tne most skeptical.—
Maki-s Puddings, Cakes, Custards, Blanc Mange, Ac.,
without isinglass, with few or no eggs, at a cost as
tonishing the most economical. A slight addition to
ordinary Wheat Flour greatly improves Br.ad and
Cake It is also excellent for thickening sweet sauces,
gravies for fish aud meats, soups, Ac. For Ice Cream
nothing can compare with it A little boiled in milk
will produce rich cream tor ooflec, chocolate, tea, Ac.
Put up In one pound packaj. es. under the trade
mark Maizena, with directions for use.
A most tielieions article of food for children and in
valids of all agep.
For sale by Grocers and Druggists everywhere.
Wholesale Depot, lfil. Fulton Street.
nu2s-3m General Agent.
PUSEY, JONES & CO.,
MANUFACTURE Iron Steamboats. Steam Engines,
Boilers, Machinery lor Saw Mills, Ac. Having
had long experience in busincas and being provld* and
with very extensive facilities lor doing work of this
class, are prepared to execute orders with despatch,
LINVILLE & GLEASON.
MERRITT, WALCOTT & CO.,
64 Conrtlandt Street, New York.
MANUFACTURERS OF ALL KINDS OF
BOLTS, NUTS AND WASHERS
Bridge, Car, Skip or Band Book,
SETT SCREWS, COACH OR LAG SCREWS.
Hot and Cold Pressed Nuts,
ROUND AND SQUARE WASHERS,
Tumbucitles, Bolt Kndu, Taps
and Dies, See.
ALSO DEALERS IN
LOCOMOTIVES, CARS, RAILS, CHAIRS,
SPIKES,TIRES, AXLES; CAR TRIM
MINGS of every description, and
every alticle used in constructing
or operating Railroads.
COAL OIL. TALLOW, WASTE FELTING, HEMP.
AND RUBBER PACKING: LAMPS, PAINTS.
VARNISH, Ao.; ENGINEERS’ TOOLS,
of every description; CHIPPING
AND RIVETING HAMMERS.
W IRE, INSULATORS. BATTERIES, IN
STRUMENTS, ACIDS, SULPHATE
. COPPER, &c.
Abo Manufacturers of the
BEST OAK TANNED BELTING.
MACHINERY, LATHS, PLANERS,
DRILLS, PUNCHES AND SHEARS,
STEAM ENGINES, STATION
ARY AND PORTABLE
Notice to Lninberinen.
cpHE undersigned arc prepared to receive Consign -
J. mentis of Lumber, 01 any quantity or quality. Tor
sale in thin market or lor shipment North,
Cash advance, made when required. Our facilities
for procuring an liable vessels lor shipment* are un
AOF.NT9 IN RAViNNAH
VAN HORN, HOLYOKE A HURRAY.
Agents In New York, Messrs. Holyoke A Murray. 47
South Btreet. ts oetl#
Brown’s Standard Scales.
USED by the United States and Foreign Govern
ments for more than
Adapted to any branch of business for foreign or
borne markets. Warranted accurate and durable.
Saks rooms No. 3 Barclay-st, near Broadway.
»ep!B ly K. BROWN. Manufacturer.
SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE, >
0„, . „ Savannah, Os, October 2, 1565. f
N end after Monday, 2nd ln.t, * daily train (Sun
days exeeptedj will leave lor Augusta at 5 a.
m., connecting with a tine of Hacks running between
Station 4Central Railroad, and Waynesboro on the
Augusta and Savannah Railroad.
Passengers hy this hue will arrive in Augusta the
next morning after leaving Savannah in time to get
breaklast and connect with the Georgia Railroad
tram for Atlanta.
Fi-elght to go by Passenger Train mnst be prepaid
and delivered at the Depot the night before
Ry order of
„ GEO. W ADAMh,
ee P s General Superintendent.
SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE, »
Savanuah, Oct, 10th, ISCS.}
This Company la now, in connection with H. J.
Dickerson A Co.-s ll agons. prepared to receive and
forward to Augusta. Macon, Atlanta Ac., dally from
twenty to thirty thonsn and pounds of Frelgut, and go
through in from three to six days. B
Ship Freight and other expense, must be paid by
Sldppei a Railroad freight can he paid here nr.at de£
Freight on perishable goods must be prepaid
„ GEO. w! ADAMS,
ocm General Superintendent.
TRY ONE POUND.
Ball Street, Comer ol Bay Laoe.
BACK OF THE POST OFFICE.
Ju.d Received at the above Depot a further supply of
MAJOR JONES- COURTSHIP, Price 100
ANNIE, OR CONTENTMENT, Price 50 Cts.
Leslies’ Ladles Magazine. Eclectic Magazine.
Mad, Pemorests' Mirror of Fashions, Price 40 Cts.
THE ROGUES AND ROGUERIES OF NEW YORK,
Price 35 cents.
HARPER’S MONTHLY, GODEY’S LADY'S BOOK*
ATLANTIC MONTHLY, Ac., for OCTOBER.
The usual assortment of
Northern Dailies and Weeklies
Received by Every Steamer,
THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS
Can hr had nt
News Depot and Cheap Periodi
BULL STREET, BACK OF IIIE POST OFFICE.
New and Cheap Publications,
Artemas Ward; his Travels, $1.50,
The Lost Will* S6O cents.
Gu* Howard, 75 cents.
Vemei ’» Pride, $1.50.
The Curse of Clllton, $1,50.
Sword and Gown, 30 cents
Great Expectation* 75 cent*.
The Channings, sl.
The Castle's Heir, $1.60.
Guy Livingstone, $1.60.
Major Jones’ Courtship, ?]
Major Jones* Chronicles of Pine ville, sl.
Polly Peabloesom ’a Wedding, sl.
And other Novels, at
ESTILL’S NEWSPAPER and PERIODICAL STORE,
octT- Bnll street, back ot Post Office.
SEA ISLAND HOTEL
HILTON HEAD, S. C.,
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC.
BUCKLY & BANCROFT, Proprietors.
Edward L. Jones, Agent. ts octlO
Monument Square; Baltimore, Maryland
THIS FIRST CLASS IIOTEEhfis been newly fur-
Dished throughout, and Is now ready for tbe re
ceptlon of guests.
octC-lm KIRKLAND 4 CO.
Port Royal House,
HILTON HEAD, S. C.
RIDDELL A RUOO, Proprietors
E. 8. MT>I>ELI. M F RUPP
Wairen’s Celebrated Needles and Fish
ANDREW CLERK <te CO.,
4C MAIDEN LANE. NEW YORK.
SOLE AGENTS AND IMPORTERS.
OUR former customers will and a reduction In gold
prices of the Needles, while the quality in always
kept up to the highest standard known to English
A. V. A Cos., respectfully solicit a renewal of the
mercantile relations so long and favorably esteemed
by their bouse. au2s-3m
GEO. C. FREEMAN.
Illustrated Price Lists
HERRING'S FIRE PROOF SAFES.
Orders for all sizes received by
octC-lS BELL, WYLtY A CHRISTIAN.
HPHE UDderslgned with to Inform the public that
1 they have commenced business in
SHIP, STEAMBOAT AND GENERAL BLACK
HORSE SHOEING done with neatness and despatch.
Shop at the head of Bay street, Rattetaby’S Building;
octl4-3»wlm K. CHAPMAN/
Woodford & Ritch,
ATT O R N E Y H
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
No, ill Broadway, Trinity Bnilding,
NEW YORK CITY.
THE nndcr9lgned having resnmed the practice of
the Law, Is prepared to take charge nt cases be
[ore the eevcrsl Courts in New York and at Wash
eepßO-SAWIm STEWARTL. WOODFORD.
Attorney At Zmw,
OEFICE NO. 113 BAY STREET,
(Over the Herald Reading Room.)
00111,1 SAVANNAH, Ga.
Q*o. R. Bi.aok. . Hums B. Limn.
BLACK & LESTER,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT
Office at old stand of Norwood, Wilson & Lester,
corner of Bay and Barnard streets. octU-tf
THOS CORWIN, WM H. OWEN, THOS. WILSON.
ur OHIO. I.ATS OOL. g.u.u. or IOWA.
CORWIN, OWEN A WILSON,
(Late Johnston, Corwin A Finnell.)
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
And Solicitors of Claims,
OFFICE, 222 F STREET, micas TREASURE BUILD
INO, IN REAR OF WILLARD'S HOTEL
WASHINGTON, D. O .
Will practice In the Supreme Court of the United
°* Claim,, and the Courts ot the
District of Columbia.
Particular attention given to Claims and Depart
ment bu.liiess. Officers Accounts adtubted
C. S. BUNDY,
ATTORNEY FOR CLAIMS,
No. 247 F STsxrr, Brrw axa 13th ami. lira STHZin.
(Near Pay Department,!
WasDixmtoii, D. O.
DRY GOODS AND CLOTHING.
BOOTS, S OES AND HATS.
THE subscriber having formed a Co-partnership
with Mr. J. C. Ludlow, under the Arm name ot
itetdt A Ludlow, respectfully calls the attention of
his friends and the public generally to t heir large stock
of Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Boots. Shoes amt
Hats, which they are now opening, and wilt sell at
Wholesale and Retail, at the old stand of Hchlt, jan
uon 4 Cos., No, 101 Bryan and 08 St. Julian street, up
octo 3m E. HE IDT.
STEELE & BURBANK,
11 Merchant. Row, Hilton Heart, No. Cn
CIALL the attention of Wholeeale and Retail par
/ chatter* to their superior stock of
MILITARY AMD NAVAL CLOTHING,
Watchee, Clock*, Fancy Good., Jewelry, and Hated
Ware,Bworde, Sashes, Belt*. Embtolderies,Bool*,Gan*
Field Glaaae*. Gauntlet* Glove*, Ac , etc.. Ac.
For the Ladies.
IpLKGANT BATS of the most fashionable stylet
J Just received and for salt by
8. M. GOLDING,
octl '* . No. 163 Congress street.
" THE undersigned promisee to core
In all Its worst forma without the use of medicine—
Please send for my Circular, enclosing 10 cento for
postage. Address j. u. BUSSELL,
ocuo-3m Boston, Mass.
R. H. ALLEN & Cos.,
ISO Ac 10l WATER ST.,
AND MACHINERY Os AU KIMOS,
Small Tool* far the Farm and Carden, such a$ Spader,
Shovels, Hoes, Forks, Rakes. Ac., and for Grass
Hooks, Scythes. Scylk-Siones, and Agricul
tural Hardware in general.
We offer, also, a large assortment of oar own msnu
fat cute of Hay Cutters, Coffee and Grain Mile, Sugar
Mills (or Grocers' use. Store Trucks of various pat
terns. Road Scrapers, Wheelbarrows. Ac.
Fertillizers of all kinds, such ss Coe’s Superphos
phate ol Lime, pure Ground Bone, Peruvian Guano,
Every valuable American and Foreign variety of
Vegetable, Flower and Grass Seed and Field Grain that
has proved worthy of cultivation, grown and selected
expressly tor our trade.
Sales made In bulk, per pound or bushel, or In small
packets, for retailing, by the hundred or thousand.
Corner Bull and Congress Streets, under
IMPORTER and Wholesale Dealer In Havana Be
gnra. Leaf and Smoking Tobacco. Also, all kinds
of Virginia Chewing and Smoking Tobacco. Mer
schatun. Brier Root, and all other kinds of Fsncv
“P®*- sep3o-3m '
ALL persons Indebted to the late urn of E. Heldt A
Cos., and Heldt, Jaudon A Cos., will please call
and settle the same at the old stand, np-stalrs
O® l4 - 3 ™ W. A. JAUDON.
Fox* sale by
N. A. HAhPEE <k CO.
Os best quality Sox6<t per lineal yard.
**** • POWLE A CO,
itt» 4m No. *0 Broadway, N. Y.
PRICE, 5 CENTS
OF THE CITY OF NEW YOBK.
St» s £,,? a ? ital ; • * - ***ooo.ooo oo
. , #1.804,188 40
tal Tuabilitien, *ll a 50.
F°Wtlk| : Mlrine K n22. pre S ,re ' 1
Jo any domestic or fore^?Mit fo* u?. r
on the gross amoant’of’p^mtum^'m 11 ?! 5 P* 0 Mk
parties Insuring with ne Pr m nm * wlll *»* allowed to
~-_jr 1 octl4-Iw
c H « H u o^,*dSSeSrc p 2 p ?^, to -•“>
and Fire Risk* in this
A ret Close New York Compeniee fcno " lD * »»mrd
AT THE LOWEST RATES.
mawn * iNstiRANcE
M Avrw riBK a «d'‘ y'imm: 9s ' m ‘ m
OMMERCE FIRE INSURANCE COMP Y.. Soqooti
Oil Nfiw York. Boston; Philadelphia,
Baltimore & Angnsta,
Bought aud Mold.
I ! * ede - So “ thc ™ Stocks and Bank
Notes. Loans on short tjme negotiated.
FOHDYCE, ANDERSON t JANNEY
octl4 ' i;w Wo. 10 Stoddard 1 * Range
SIGHT DRAFTS ON NEW YORK.
For Rate by
yp» Brigham. Baldwin a oo
In snma to snlt purchasers, by
_*ep2S-tf E. F. METCALFE A CO.
ASSESSOR'S OFFICE, 1
tni im. Snatkb luTiraNiL RxvaurE L
„ , . savannah, Oct.
mdafluttety, Aer ccATp^Z,
paym< nt* are to bo made in United st.™ t
THEaubsclber. formerly of Savannah, and resident
A at Blackahear, Pierce countv Ga An
ttc A Gulf Railroad, will gtve Wa
vlded attention to the sale and porcbaA of T.-a
“nUpona <° «>e said railroad, on
solicits the patronage of all needing an sweat there
* * Experience ia the land, lumber sod timber bu*t.
ne*» of twenty years fn Georgia and South Carolina.
*“P le qualification. g e
Yo* hy the Great
Refers to any old reaJdent in SavaniulL™ o*’ 0 *’
Family Dye Colors.
Patented October 13, uo,
Black for Silk Light Green
French Blue Maroou
Claret Brown Orange
. Dark Brown • pink
Light Brown Purple
Snuff Brown Royal Purple
Dark Drab Sate
Light Drab Solferino
Fawn Drab Vlolst
Light Fawn Drab Yellow.
For Dyeing 811 k, Woolen and Mixed Goods Shawl*.
Scarfo, Dresses, Ribbons, Gloves, Bonnau ■
Hats, Feathers,« htldrcn's Clothing ’
and all kinds of Wearing Apparel
A SAVING OF 80 PER CENT JEh
can be produced from the same dye tSeDroSaa I.
St «cr^T.ge* l,llrtl a«»un.
£tl<M;m b 7 dn,EKi3t * aB<J
* I Beaver Street, Now York.
Offers for sale of his own importations, In bond and
duty paid, the largest Block of Wines, Liquors, Ac., of
sny other house tu this country, comprising In psrt of
Otard, Henuesy, Plnet Castillon, Martel, Godard
Brandy, Rochelle Brandies in kali; quarter.end eighth
casks» slip Otard aad Booyer, laferrelere and File
Brandy, in raws of one doeen each.
Udolpho Wolfe’s Schiedam to pipes. nobi**.™
Aromatic Schnapps, to bond and duty paid, to cases of
one doeen quarto and two doseo pinto.
“Wklakey and Bum.”
Scotch and Irish Whiskey, to hints and cases of one
dosen each. Bourbon Whiskey to barrels and cnee* pf
one doeen each.
"Jamaica" and "St. Croix Rum” to hhda. aad
cases of one doeen each.
Madeira, Sherry and Fort Wines.
More than twenty different grades to halves qnarr
ter* and eighth casks, also to rases of one doeen
••Hock, Champagne, Moselle and Clatret
From Peter Arnold Mu mm to Ootogne, proprietor of
Joanniabnrg estate; J. H. D. Becker A PUi; Ret bo
nancer, Benecke A Go., Bordeaux Barton * Guest to.
Bordeaux, and from other well known bowses ia'chr.
many and France.
Otis, Cobduxs, SaoDtro, BiTTSis Mtsroan, Ourvaa,
Bbandt, Paxsavm, do.
Twenty live years’ business transaction* with the
Southern State*, with some of the largest end most
respectable deiu err,should be sufficient guarantee that
every article offered by the advertiser for tale is pore