THE • SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
VOL. I—NO. 2.57.
The Savannah Daily Herald
fMOKNING AND EVKNINOj
U published Ht
H. w. MAHON Jk. CO..
AT 111 Bat Stbxct, Savamnau. Ueoimia.
t i I m «:
r , , l4Mf • Five rents.
Pit i-opy»• • to
Per Hundred i§Ji
Per Year..., • w *
iOVEST IB I no:
'! ••() DoUar* per Square of Tun Lines for flirt in-
Jti.m: One Dollar for each eubscquent one. Ad
Crliwment* inserted in the morning, will. If desired,
. I!ir j,i the evening without extra charge.
In every style, neatly and promptly done. f
Dai 1 y Herald.
South Carolina Legislature.
Constitutional Amenflnient Abolishing-
Columbia, November 13.
The amendment to the Constitution of the
United Stales abolishing slavery passed both
bouses of Ibe Legislature to-day with little
opposition, after which the Legislature ad
journed till the 25th inst.
Decline of Cotton in New York.
New Yobk, Nov. IS —Cotton has a de
clining tendency and is two ceuts lower.
The sales to-day reached 851 bales.
Gold is quoted 47 1-8.
gen. kilpatick appointed minis
TER TO CHILI
Washington, Nov. 13— Gen. Kilpatrick
bus beeu appointed United States Minister to
I'IIE NORTH CAROI.IN'A KI.KCTION.
Raleigh, Nov. 12.—'Turd'er, a member of
the Confederate Congress has been elected
to Congress from tbe Raleigh District.—
Clark, who caunot take the oath, has been
j elected from the Newbern District, over Leh
man, who can take it. Tbe other districts
are not beard from.
I Prov. Gov. Holden has received a tele
| gram from Secretary Seward directing him
in exercise tbe luuctious of Provisional Gov
ernor untd otherwise ordered.
tiater froua Europe.
I Spain About to Abolish Slavery.
I THE FRENCH ARMY TO BE W ITH
DRAWN FROM MEXICO.
I New York, Nov. 13.—The steamship City
I of Washington, from Liverpool on the Ist
I inst. and Queenstown 2d, has arrived.
It is stated that Spain intends to take en
-1 ergetie measures to suppress the slave trade.
l’he Palis correspondent of the Loudon
I Times says it is generally reported in Paris
I that the Freuch army is to be gradually
I withdrawn from Mexico, aud that by Sep-
I tember of next year the whole will have re-
I turned to France.
Liverpool, Nov. 1, A M.—Cotton declin
ed to-day lei., closing with an upward teu
lency. Sales for the iast three days 1(1000
mlos. Breadstuff's firm. Wheat a trifle high
er. Provisions steady. Produce quiet. The
Liverpool markets were closed on \\%dnes
lay. Consols for money 88 3 4to 89. U. S.
ive twenties G3 to 64.
Very Latest Markets.
■ Liverpool, Nov. 2.—Sales of cotton for
■ he last two days 12,000 hales,with a decline
If id., the market closing with an upward
I sndeucy ior American cotton. Sales to
I peculators aud exporters 5,000 bales- There
I 1 apparent decline of 2d. in cotton, viz:
Id- on Monday aud id. on Tuesday.
jj The Cholera iu (Neiv York,
excitement concerning the cholera in
York has nearly died away. No new
had appeared upon the infected sleaiu-
Bft'l’ Atalanta. The Board of Health has re-
to make a thorough medical examina
tion of the disease upon the steamship. The
passengers are to be received ou
the old receiving ship North Carolina,
JBhich is to be sent from tbe Brooklyn Navy
rrd to tbe Lower Quarantine for that pur-
A meeting ot tire principal physicians
IB 1 " l>een held to devise proper measures to
taken in tbe event of the cholera making
appearance in the city. It was proposed
Ijß raise a fuud ot fifty thousand dollars to
hospitals in every ward for the re
sumption of the sick and to make other neces
fß'y arrangements to prevent the spread ot
disease. The steamship Europe has been
from detention at the Lower Quar-
and allowed to come to the city.
The Financial Mission to Europe.—Mr.
an eminent New Y'ork broker,
lias beeu on a confidential mission to
|fljpjrope and had an interview with the Pres-
and Secretary of the Treasury, in ref
|Beuce to his mission, reports as follows :
H Mr. Lanier everywhere found the best of
Being prevailing in financial circles with
B . ° tb « Un'ted particularly on
Me continent, and great confidence in our
Mb he ateumu;* At Irankfort onUhe-Maiu
B, ‘i wJ *» lp '.*Ktb a large meeting of
B v ISV.l S V." I r ' r , HCU « "•■prewulativea Dorn
W u y every ieudmg house in Germany.—
* complete and utter overthrow of'the re
"r! ®»tter of equal surprise and
JK'aiulation, anil theNiemonstration made
the power and wealili of the North was
siii.j. ct 0l universal admlralion. But tbe
B?' «•»»« ended, the expectation was eou
! v ' M're**«l by the European holder*
oul “eurltlea that we would immediately
Memmeiice and return toward* special pay
■" 11 ,howevergradnat the prosit** in sued
■treellou might he Hueli a step, R wa*
wa* ahaoiutely necessary to the
(■". ml. nance of confidence hi our nucurilie*,
Him in the itoliey o| the goveruinent The
t B-eilng agaitist uny further Inrrta**, and In
IHivot o| a sli udy l outrauUolt of the cuireti
"mver.aliy eapreuw and a* a sole eon
B*luMued 1,l, ' U ° Ur Ww, “ ‘oUld he
Closing Address of the Presi
dent, Hon. Herschel V.
[Prom the Mi.coll Telegraph, loth.)
On Wednesday the Bth instant, the last
day of l he session of the Georgia Convention
at Millcdgeviile, after a unanimous vote of
thanks to the preaiding officer had lieen
passed by the body, and before pronouncing
the adjournment ot the Convention, Hon.
Herschel V. Johnson, rose amid profound
emotion, visible in countenances of all pres
ent, aud with the fountains of his ow n great
heart swtlliug up to his eyes, aud with fre
quent interruption from an inability to con
trol his feelings, delivered the following ad
Gentlemen of the Convention : The hour des
ignated iu the resolution which you have
adopted, for the adjourument of ttiis body,
has now arrived. The labors which we have
beeD convened to perform have beeu com
pleted; and we are now about to separate
and return to our respective homes.
Y'ou have, iu tbe kindness and indulgence
of your hearts, tendered to me your uuani
ntouc thanks lor the manner in which 1 have
discharged the duties devolved upon me as
your presiding officer. • It is grateful to my
feelings, gentlemen, to have received this
evidence of your approbation. When I as
sumed the duties assigned me, I promised
you that I would do tbe very best 1 could. I
have redeemed that pledge witli fidelity. My
shortcomings are before you, aud for these I
ask your indulgence. If I have erred it has
beeu unintentional, and I know I have erred,
and for these errors, I ask and crave your
pardon. If, in the discharge of my duties, I
have been so unfortunate as to appear unjust
or barsb, or have inflicted tbe slightest
wound upon the feelines of a siugle member
of this b< dy, now, in this parting hour and
in this presence, I humbly make the amende
We have had before us grave and respon
sible trusts. We have been acting not for
ourselves, but for those who are to come
after us. Many of us will scarcely live to
see tbe fruits of our labors. Some here are
in the prime and vigor of life—they will live
to know whether we have acted wisely or
unwisely. Others of us are already upon the
Verge ol that other land whither all are tend
ing, and iu wlitt-h all will render an aecouut
for tbe tnauuer in which they have perform
ed their duties; and our cnildren will live to
know whether their fathers have been wise
in eariug for their interests, and in placing
our civil and political institutions upon such
a basis as to reuder them permanent and be
We have performed the labors assigned us
under very unusual circumstances, aud in
the midst of an extraordinary and perilous
crisis. Wo have passed through a bloody
struggle with those with whom we had been
previously associated as fellow citizens, as
members of tbe same great republic, as de
scendants ot the same glorious ancestry,
speaking the same language, worshipping
the same God, and believing iu the same
revelation. How sad tire event, that a
bloody strife should have existed among a
people so situated, and looking back to the
same scenes ot pride and glory which illu
minated our past history ! How gadder still,
to think, that at the end of such a contest,
our country —I mean that portion of it which
we call the South—is prostrated, all its en
terprises crippled, its pursuits disorganized,
its labor destroyed, its agriculture Tendered
inefficient aud unproductive, alt our perman
ent investments iu the way of stocks and
bonds rendered valueless—iu a word, coming
out of such a struggle with the conviction
which we must realize, iu reference to our
selves, that we are indeed a poor people,
thrown at a single leap from the highest
liuncle of prosperity down to the most abjict
aud humiliating circumstances of poverty
and political impotent)'!
These are circumstances, gentlemen, un
der which we have been discharging the du
ties assigned to us by our constituents. I
refer to them, not for the purpose of Reviv
ing in the breast of any one bitter remem
brances ot tbe past, nor yet, for the pur
pose of producing iu your hearts, cir in the
minds of my countrymen anywhere, ah un
manly whining and simpering over our situ
ation, wffiile 1 feel it was the neeess&ry re
sult of superiority of numbers and resources.
But, thank God ! our manhood remains!
I submit these facts for another purpose,
It is to remind ourselves that, whilst we
have thus been crippled in our resources,
paralyzed in our energies, shrouded iu mourn
ing aud sorrow, it is the duty of each of us,
with courageous manhood, to look the fu
ture in the face, aud to hope on and hope
ever. Something is left. A kind Providence
has cast our lot in the miilst of a land un
parallcd in the richuess of its soil and re
sources, and unsurpassed iu the material
elements necessary for a great, prosperous,
powerful and happy Slate. 3b fur as the de
velopment of resources is concerned, Geor
gia is yet in her infancy. Inexhaustible
mineral wealth sleeps in the bosom of tier
gigantic mountains ; and with the applica
tion of enterprise and of energy', these rich
materials will be exhumed, aud under the
skill of science and of art, aud of industry
and energy, they will be compelled to con
tribute to the elevation of our people, to
their enhancement iu prosperity, aud to their
growth iu power.
It is true our labor system has been en
tirely deranged, disorganized, almost de
stroyed ; and we are now to enter upon the
experiment, whether or not, the means of lar
bor which are left to us,the class of people to
which we are to look iu the future as our la
boring class, can be organized into efficient
and trustworthy laborers. That may be
done, or I hope it may be done if left to
ourselves. If I could have the ear of tire
entire people of the United States, and if I
might be permitted, bumble though I he, to
utter an Mlmonition, hot by way of threat,
but for the purpose of animating them to
the pursuit of a policy which would be wise,
and salutary, and fraternal, and best .for the
country, I would implore them that, so far
a, providing for this branch of our popula
tion is concerned, nnd their organization
into a class of efficient and trustworthy la
borer*, the Federal gov’t should just simply
let us alone. \Ve understand the character
of that class of people, their capacities, thejr
instincts, and the causes which control their
conduct. If we cuuuol succeed in making
them trustworthy und efficient as laborers,
I think it is not saying too much, when wo
nflirm that the Federal government need not
attempt it. I trust they will not, aud that
we will have the poor privilege of being let
alone, in the tulure, iu reference to this class I
of our people.
So far as we ore concerned, and so far as
tbe relationship* we Hustuin to them are con
cerned. we have dutie* to perform. lam a
Georgian, aud apeak to Georgians, an hon
orable, conscientious, high iniuded people,
who are prepared lo discharge their dulica,
und ready to read them horn surrounding
circum*utrice*. 1 beg to suggest, and 1 would
that I, could be heard by every citizen of inv
beloved Mate, that of all thing* upon thl*
autijrct, It I* mott unwise, aud uujih.l, aud
unkind, fur the lorun r owner* o| i,laves lo |
ou llvate toward* in, m a for Hug of di.liku or I
uukludoi««. Their vmaui ipaitou ha* uot
bean In ought about by their net i aud hr r«l
--e,‘erica to the tenues through which Wb have !
been passing, it |« ouu of m* most remark- !
übhi event* lu all history, that so. h a utopia,
With such UtiupiuUvu hr iusuUndinat/on ««.l >
lutunactlou at ival puntiauliy pruanuiod to
SAVANNAH. GEORGIA, TUESDAY', NOVEMBER 14. 1865.
them during all the period of the revolution,
and most especially during the latter portion
of it, should have been so quiet, so circurn
tpect, so well behaved, ao subordinate. All
over our State, women and children have
been lelt alone iu their houses of abode,
without one siugle, solitary male protector—
the husbands, tbe sons and the brothers far
away upon the tented field—and yet our
women and children, thus unprotected, have
been unmolested by the colored population,
ami permitted to enjoy safety and security,
aud as much ot the comforts of home, as
was compatible with the coudiliou of the
I say, therefore, that the emancipation of
the negroes amongst us is not the work of
their own doing. They behaved themselves
well during the war,aud the shackles of slave
ry being knocked off, it is not strange that we
should see listlessness, lUleness, thritllessness
exhibited by them, and iu some eases even
iiisubordiuation aud a spirit ot mutiny—not
more, however, than, uuder Hie circumstan
ces, reasonable men might have expected.
I speak this for a two fold purpose; first,
to pay a just tribuleto that unloitunaie c:ass
ot our people, and second, to remind our
te’ves of the spirit which ought to animate
us in our conduct towards them, and in main
taining the relationship which must neces
sarily exist between us in the future. Onr
conduct should be kind, humane, salutary,
magnanimous, just. Tbe result of this will
be the production of a feeling of mutual
confidence between tbe two races.
The black race must feel that the white
man is not hi 9 enemy—that he is just and
magnanimous and that on the other hand
will lieget conduct on the part of the Afri
can race, so far as they are now capable of
being operated upon by such influences, a
feeling of trust and confidence and kindness,
and a willingness to respond to tbe duties
obligatory upon them, and thus enable both
to move along harmoniously iu the prosecu
tiou of enterprises, aud perhaps successfully
iu tbe promotion ot mutual interests.
Now, if we cultivate this feeling, (and
any other feeling would uot comfort with
our duties towards them,) and this feeling
shall be embodied in a wise and well ad
justed code of laws for tbe government of
both classes, because laws that shall be en
acted in reference to one class, cannot ap
propriately be suited to tbe other class on ac
count ot their color and luud imental diffei
ence of race. I say if we shall adopt such a
code of laws that shall give embodiment to
these feelings ot justice,kiudness and humau-
Sty, which 1 think it is our duly to cultivate to
wards them, we may indulge a hope that we
may organize them into a class of trust
worthy laborers. Wc cannot succeed in do
ing this unless our course with reference to
that class of people shall be regulated by
these high considerations of conduct. We
may succeed, if vve are so animated—not only
at home, upon our plantations, but in our
legislative Rails. It we do not the experi
ment will only prove to be a failure ; and I
fear it will he a failure But let us make
the experiment in good faith, and in propor
tion as we succeed we shall be remunerated
for the effort, aud iu proportion
as wc shall fail let us inaugurate such a
policy as will bring into our midst a sturdy,
energetic class of laborers from other coun
tries, so that our country shall uot
be a howling and desolate waste,; o that
our farms may be repaired, our fences
rebuilt, anti our homesteads made comfort
able, all owr our Suite we shall witness
evidences ol prosperity and thrift.
Gentlemen, these remarks have been sug
gested by the occasion, without any inten
tion of making a set speech, but simply as
tbe utterance of my mind, prompted by lire
ciiciunstnuces t?f the moment.
1 will not detain you longer. The resolu
tion which provides for the adjournment of
this convention this day, reserves a duty up
on your presiding officer, w ithin six months
hereafter, if it should become necessary, to
rail you ‘ogether again. That resolution
also contains a provision, that if from the
resignation, disability, or death, your presid
ing officer should not be able to perform
this duty, it will devolve upon the chief exe
cutive of the State. If not removed by death !
I confess to you,, gentlemen, when that
clause wgs read iu the resolution, a thrill
weut through my frame. Is it possible that
in the opinion of more than three hundred
intelligent, • experienced men ol Georgia,
there is such a conviction of the probabilities
of the death ot a healthy man within six
mouths, that it should be provided for by a
soletun act of tire convention? So it is, gen
tlemen. It was W'ell put in. Two of our
body have passed away. We shall never all
meet again. Whether I shall be culled
hence, or you, it is not at ail probable that
we shall meet again. Gentlemen, in view
of tb t thing, and in view of our surround
ings, in view of the chastising scenes through
which we haye passer) ; in yiew of the sor
rows which haug around the hearthstones of
almost every family within the borders of
our beloved State, iu view of the hallowed
memories of those that sleep unkaown upon
the battle-field, let us go home, and culti
vate among our fellow citizens feelings of
kindness, eschewing everything like discord,
heart burnings, aud bitter strife.
We have beep diyided in other litr.e upon
party issues. Great principles have divided
us, and in tbe conduct of our political con
tests we have been intolerant, vituperative,
unforgiving, uncharitable. That we may
avoid such feelings hereafter, let us return
home, as if from attending the luneral of our
i mother. Our old mother, thank God! is
! not dead, but she has been reduced to ex
| tremity. We have been called together to
| nurse around her bedside, aud to endeavor,
iif possible, to reanimate‘and reinvigorate her
| wasted body and now almost paralyzed
; limbs, aud lo drive back iuto ber heart the
I vital blood, and bid it throb until tbe vital
1 current shall stream through its accustomed
j courses, aud even until sbe shall bloom again
lin health. (Sensation and applause.) .
We have met here as friends; the expe
rience ot the past bids us that we continue
to be friends. When we return borne let U 9
distribute the sentiment among all classes
of our neighbors of charity and love. Let
us admonish them to love their country,
and to obey the constitutions and laws of the
In view of that certain, sad event which
must sooner err later conte to us all, gentle
men, he circumspect, and lei us walk
thoughtfully upon the shoie of that vast
ocean which we must sail so soon.
God bless you gentlemen ! God bless our
beloved State : and may prosperity and hap
piness be tire boon which the kind Provi
dence shall confer upon us, throughout all
Y T ou are now adjourned tine die, unless It
shall became necessarry to call you to
gether again. [lmmense applause.]
Mr. Thomas of Coweta : I move that the
address of the President, to which we have
just, listened, he spread upon the journal of
The Becretaiy, Mr. Waddel, put the mo
tion which was unanimously currier), and
the Georgia Stale Convention adjourned.
Til* Ai.aihma r>KriiituATioi«A.—A petition
to Secretary Seward ii elruulatlng lu Boston.
Hint ban Already received the denatures of
some of the largest ship owner* of tbit city,
pray hiR bun not to prat* our claims on the
Ilrttlali government for the depredation* of
tbc Auelo rebel pirate*. Thu petition it ate*
that wbau Fjigluud become* involved ui u ttr,
which earmot be far distant, tbu pusllloui
her government baa taken In regard to tka
tilting out of ruM pirate*. If *1 lowed to
Aiaud as * pree»d#nt, will glvo ua tuttb ait
advantage that w« nan, by furuUblng prir*
leer* for Iter aivuraanr, Infllot ou her com
no n • luinayc a hundred time* greater than
that *b* btw allowed to U» la'Jtaied ultra.
AN IMPORTANT CONTENTION.
Incidents are constantly transpiring ic the
Southern States indicating that the develop
ment of our ag-icultural interests is, in the
opiniou ol the people, of the utmost impor
tance. The questions relating to the dispo
sal ot the freeraeD all bear upou this as a
means. The colored tnau will be a help or
a hindrance, it may be, in the economical
affairs of the Boutb. according to the treat
ment he receives. A convention of the plan
ters of Alabama is to be held in Montgomery
on the 15th inslant, to devise measures for
promoting the prospects of agriculture there.
Iu view of this convention an address has
been issued, whiclr gives some of the sound
est advice we have yet seen offered on this
subject. The address is not to the black
men hut to the citizens of the State, aud not
to the poor citizens but to tbe owners of
lands and the employer of laborers. After
noting tbe chauged relations of tbe races aud
remarking on the necessity of falling iu with
the new order of things, it says :
You must furnish employment and wages
to the black man, and teach him the art of
earning an independent livelihood. * * *
Nor can you, fellow-citizens, hold yourselves
guiltless, if you remain inert You own the
lands and the capital, and can give employ
ment to the laborer. You owe it to society,
to yourselves—yea, to the ignorant black
mao, to make every exertion and every rea
sonable sacrifice to save your beautiful and
fertile country from desolation, and its in
habitants from want and starvation. Your
once cherished homes must Dot be aban
doned iu despair, nor confided to adventurers
who are strangers to your civilization, to
yr>ur delightful rimate and its varied pro
ductions. Judge not the freedmau too se
verely. Remember that he is as a babe, and
needs nurture and cultivation. It. in the
madness of his joy he oversteps the bounds
of propriety or be not reasonably provident,
make a second, a third—nay, many efforts
to lead him into the paths of usefulness.—
Remeanbor that every one w’ho is preserved
lo tbe noble work of production coutributes
to the mass of collective wealth and
diminishes the army of tbe consumers and
dependents, if not of paupers.
As the spring is rapidly approaching and
arrangements should now be making for
pitching tbe new crop, would it not be
well for tiro planters of Georgia to bold a
similar Convention for the great purposo of
adopting some great policy acceptable to
both laces, with reterence to the perplexing
question of reliable labor. A Convention of
the planters could do no harm and might do
A Floridian Arrested. —We see it an
nounced in an Exchange that Major Gee, of
Quitioy, Fla., has been arrested, conveyed to
Wasbington city, aud, by order of the Secre
tary nf War, committed to the Old Capital.
The cunse of his arrest Is not stated
The Major is by profession a physician, and
a gentle mau of tbe highest respectability.
He served with distinction as an officer iu
the Confederate Army.
The Clerk oe the House and the South
ern Members. —A Wasbington dispatch of
the 7th inst. says: CX
The Clerk of the House, Mr. McPherson,
will not call the names of any members from
tbe Southern States: but motions will be of
fered immediately after roll call giving seats
to Col. Stokes and other representatives of
known loyalty, who can take the oath, and
whose States have repudiated the rebel war
debt, as well as adopted the Constitutional
Caleb Cushing.— I Tbe Boston Daily Ad
vertiser, to correct the many stories afloat in
regard to the reasons for the Hon. Caleb
Cushing’s visit to England, says he goes ns
counsel for the Government, in connection
with the claims arising out of the war. and
other matters of a similar nature.
Outrageous Claim. —lt is stated that the
occupant of the house on Tenth street, in
Washington, where President Lincoln
breathed his last, has made a claim for dam
ages done to his house and furniture on the
night of the assassination. Relic hunters
have made offers for llie furniture of the
room, and the owner might realize enough
thereby to buy auother and better house.
The Russian Telegraph Expedition.—A
month’s later news has been received from
Col. Bulkley. A letter from him dated Oct.
9, says all is favorable, and the laud parties
for both continents are on shore with sup
. ffa-garms in mss-s*
o. nAhyrV.fl* ■ XJM f vw .
SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE, \
Savannah, Oa., October 27, 18C5.J
ON and after Monday, 80th in«t, a daily
train will leave for Augusta at 7.15 a.
m.. connecting with a line of Hack*) running between
Station 5 Central Railroad, and Waynesboro on the
An gust a and liailroid.
Pa>*f*eiigerß by this line will arrive in Augusta the
next morning after leaving .Savannah in time to
connect with the Georgia Railroad train for Atlanta.
Returning arrive in Savannah at 4.45 p. m.
Freight to go by Faeeenger Train moot be prepaid
ana delivered at the Depot the night before
By order of
GEO. W ADAtob,
SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE, \
Savannah, Oct, 10tb, 1566. J
This Company is now, in connection with 11. J.
Dkkvrton A Co.’s Wagons, prepared to receive aud
forward to Augusta, Macon, Atlanta Ac., daily from,
twenty to thirty thousand pounds of Freight, aud go
through in from three to six days.
*hip Freight and other expenses must be paid by
Shippers Railroad freight can be paid litre or 4 ut des
Freight on perishable goods must be prepaid.
GEO. W. ADAMS,
octlt General Hqp»rintondent.
HEAVY GREY BLANKETS.
At US por Pair.
for Ml* hr
am* D*WITT 4 MORGAN
•*.' ,* ■ /jff «•
K N 141*1 N H HAILS,
til la*t lusiiGr, M*»s par llaMijrv*.
Pw *blw by
HOW Ml * no,
I*l* «a IrN Mrotdwf, N. V,
SOUTHERN PALACE >
DRY GOODS HOUSE.
JUST RECEIVED PER STEAMSHIPS ARIADNE AND LEO,
BY C. ORFF,
Southern Palace Dry Goods House
A NEW AND ELEGANT LOT OF DRESS TRIMMINGS,
CLOAK ORNAMENTS, BY THE SET,
SILK BALL BUTTONS,
VELVET BALL BUTTONS,
SUPERB LYONS VELVET,
A LARGE LOT OF ELEGANT CLOAKS,
A FINE LOT OF MELANGES, BLACK AND WHITE CHECKS,
GENT’S SCARFS, MAGNIFICENT STYLE 9
NEW FRENCH MERINOS,
A FULL STOCK OF CLOTHS AND CAS9IMERE9.
All just opened, with an immense stock of FANCY AND COLORED SILKS and other
TOR PLANTATION OSB— DARK AND LIGHT KERSEYS, GEORGIA
PLAINS, GEORGIA JEANS, OSNABURGS AND BROWN.
Ilomeapuai by tbe Yard, Piece or Bale.
<ar AGENT FOR BRADLEY'S ELLIPTIC HOOP SKIRT.
Southern Palace Dry G-oods House
111 & 113 CONGRESS ST.,
nll-tf Opposite the Pulaski House#
LATHBOP & CO.,
C- 1 —*
Corner Coitgrea* and Will taker
VITILL open to-day, and are prepared to exhibit their
▼ * Stock of Goode, bought exproßsly for the South
ern Trade, consisting in part of—
Ladies’ Dress Goods and Trimmings
Shawls, Ribbon** and Buttoas
Cloaks, Sacqaes, Mantillas, ftc
French Merino and Opera Flannel
Fiench and English Cambrics
Black Bombazine, Cashmere and Crapes
Jaconet and Nainsook Muslin
Bishop and Victoria Lawns
Plaid Jaconet* aud Brilliant*
IndiaTwilU and Swiss Muslin.
French Wrought Muslin Sets
French Wrought Cambric Sets
Roiil Lace Sets
Black Lace Veils
H. S. Lawn and Cambric Handkerchiefs.
Hosiery AND Gloves
Ladies’ English White Cotton Hose
Ladies' English Brown Cotton Hose
Misses' and Boys’ Cotton Hose
Kid, Silk, Lisle and Woolen Glove*.
Linen Table Damasks *
Dories, Napkins and Towels
Linen Diaper, Crash and Towels
Bleached 10-4 Cotton Sheetings
Bed Blankets. Irish Linen, Ac.
Black Cloths and Cassimeres
Fain.) Cassimeres and Vestings
Satinets, Tweeds, Ac
Merino Shli Is
Brown English Cotton Ball Bose
Mixed Merino Half Hose
Fancy Ties, Paper Collars, *t>.
We will make weekly additions to onr Stock, and
trust lua short time to fully meet tho wants ol our
LATHROP & CO.
VISITINU lbs 'll#, ** would hs pis seed te show
our Block, which We proposs M> mill at lair pries*.
OCIM liu LATMKOP A Cl)
BTKKLK& 111 KHANK,
II Hiwksats Maw, liUtaes Msa*. *s. Is
CIAI.I. thu Stir 111 101 l nr Wli basis and Mulall nor
) .liusra lo lh«U supsrtut Mock id
MII.ITAM V AMU NAVAL, IXO*llll NO.
> _ rungnm. i
Wan has. iNuffca. Pan i Goods, Jswalry and Plata*
Xo ILadie.s and Country
A LARGE STOCK OF
Dry Goods, Fancy Goorlw,
Ac., &c.., &n.,
Kemsrkahly for Ce-h,
CAN BE FOUND AT
A- Rcsohcr cfc Co’s.,
13 BARNARD STREET, COR. CONGRESS LANE.
Comprising a general Assortment ol foreign and
Domestic Guous, Croaks, Shawls, Ac.
N. B.—By strict attention to basinets, courteous
and honorable dealing with our customers, we trust
to merit and receive a liberal share of patronage.
A large line ot White Goods and Linens now open.
EINSTEIN t mm,
No. 151 Congress St. Savannah 6a.
THE OLD ESTABLISHED AND WELL KNOWN
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
AND DEALERS IN
FRENCH, GERMAN, ENGLISH AND
HAVING Just received and opened a very large
and select stock of Fancy Dress Goode, House-
Keeping and Domestic Goods, Blankets Cloaks and
Shawls, Also Hats, Boots and Shoes.
And at) article# usually found lu a first <■ ass
Dry Goods Honse. we would moat respectfully Invite
our former friende and cnatomcre; *jso Merchants
and Planters visiting the city, to call and examine onr
stock before purchasing elsewhere.
EINSTEIN & ECKMAN,
novS-tf ICI Congress Street, Savannah, Ga.
Blankets I Flannels.
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES
BLEACHED AND BROWN SHIRTINGS
DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS
FRENCH MERINOB9 AND ALAPACAS. .
Received and for sale chean he **~*
<*ti!3 174 Broughton street.
174 Broughton Street. 174
CLOAKS AND SHAWLS, the newest styles,
LADIES' DRESS GOODS,
WORSTED SHAWLS AND HOODS,
COUNTERPANES, HOSIERY, Ac.
Just received and forsalost the lowest prices by
«*» M. HAYM.
BOOTH, SHOES ND HAT S.
rpMK suldWrthar hast*# lonnad a f’<> psroisrsliip
I<»M * Lo , »U, ioi Pi|«4 mia tn ii, Julian •MIMN, up
ok'OOiai H. IIF.IUT,
PRICE. 5 CENTS
Pliffiiiix Insurance Comp y, 9
OF HARTFORD, CONN.
-*• ?• V* *500.000
tin taken In the above Company on Buildings
of vwr T description at fklr rates.
,OT3 lß> H. BRIGHAM, Agent.
FIRE AND MARINE
SECURITY INSURACE COMPANY.
Capital and Surplus..— 11,600,000
PIKENIX INSURANCE CO.
Capital aud Surplus ...1. fi soo 000
INTERNATIONAL INSURANCE CO.
Capital and Surplus.. JL .:Y..:Y/. : ..*Vt1,*00,000
MANHATTAN INSURANCE CO
Capital and Surplus 9900,000
Risks taken in the above highly reaDonaible Clam
panics on building* and merchaudlge of all descrlo
as usitoT* ra *“
u»Bm No. IS Bay^treet.
National Marine and Fire
OF NEW ORLEANS.
..nT 1 , 1 ;?. leave tothform the Insuring
K?. k* l At he f?/ l V >eeD legally appointed Agent for
. ° named Company, and is ready to tiliu Ma
rine, River aud Fire Riaks at customary rates.
O. C. MYERti, Agent,
Office at OctavusCohen, 84 Bay street
rr. 1 ? » Br r"u^*' oltaTn6 (;oh » n > Huuter A Gammell,
Era m A Hardee. om oct*S
.. ; MOTELS.
Port Royal House,
HILTON HEAD, S. C.
RIDDELL ft RUOfJ, PiopihtOki
X. 8. RIDDELL. jf j BUOO
SEA ISLAND HOTEL
HILTON HEAD, S. C.,
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC.
BtTCKLY A BANCROFT, Proprietor*.
Enw«itu L. Jones, Agent. W octlO
SIGHT DRAFTS ON NEW YORK.
For sale by
■•Pl* BRIGHAM. BALDWIN * CO.
In same to salt purchasers, by
A\ r holesale
Boots and Shoes !
Fellner and Poliak,
197 Broughton Street, Savannah, Om.,
ARE PDabled, thrntrgh their permanent Sonie In
Boston, to tarnish Jobbers aud Dealers In this
city &* well as iboae Id the country, with more ad
vantntree aud conveniences in the Boot and Shoe
Trade, than any honae In aa!d line,
ADAMS’ EXPRESS GOIP'Y
Great Eastern, Western & Sonlhern
'T'HE Adams' Express Company are now prepared
d ' » ud *"
t ‘ lo 2w B. P. TU NISON, Agent
T‘ IIK undepugntd are prepared to make ererj kind
iVJ.. iHlocMpe Uaideuliitf ; toputla orderArti
ll'ial Water Works and everything pertaining to Or
namental Gardens, and to do all Kinds of Trimming,
Ordeia may he ten at the Herald ontce.
IV. A. D. KLMAK 4.C0.,
novll-lm Landscape Osrdeners.
CONNIUNKES pi r JOS W WBEUTKK, flww Mew
toil, will Miund Hi the reeepUou «| their gewl*,
laiidliis I Ills day si K>< ban*" wh*»vs# ail
C. S. BUNDY,
r» e n o r m 1 Af*4f
ATfORNW rOR CLAIMS,
No HI * Urns#*, Meta sad Us* iw I tea baaaw*.
mm Pay Otfmmm,)
I*M U H