THE SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
VOL. 1-NO. 262.
The Savannah Daily Herald
(MORNING AND HVKNINGj
u ruituauß> ■»
a. w. MAHON Jk. CO..
At 111 Bat Hrxxcr, Batariiar, Quoin)n.
Per 00py... v F ' w^
Per Hundred •» W.
Per Veer • ** u w *
Two Dollars per Square of Ten Lilies for first In
sertion • one Dollar for each subeeqnent one. Ad
«vrti*emeut» inmrled in the morning, will, if desired,
annear in the evening without extra charge.
In every style, neatly and promptly done.
The Jamaica Insurrection.
A Thousand or Two Rebels Hanged.
Washington, Nov. 18.—The Jamaica
Standard, says that over a thousand rebels
have been hanged. It is probable that be
fore the courts martial close fully two thous
and will sutler death for their attempt at the
extermination of Die whites on the Island.
The Fenian Excitement in Canada.
Tobonto, C. W., Nov. 17.—The excite
ment regarding a Fenian invasion has great
ly diminished during the last two days, and
a general feeling of security now prevails.
Mobile Cotton Market.
Mobile, Nov. 17. —The sales of cotton to
day reached 1,200 bales ; prices nominal. —
Sales of the week, 3,250 bales ; receipts es
the week, 12,518 bales ; exports of the week,
bales ; stock on band, 57,277 bales,
Gold is quoted at 48 to 50.
Treasury Notes to be Paid.
Washington, Nov. 18.—The five percent,
one and two years U. S. Treasury notes fall
ing due, the Ones after the Ist proximo, will
be paid by the Treasury Department at ma
Kaahville Cotton Market.
Nashville, Nov. 18.—The cotton market
is active today, prices ranging from 40 to 43
New York Market.
New York., Nov. 17.—Sales of cotton to
day 3,000 bales at 52 to 53 cents. Gold closed
Neutrality in tub Mbxican Affairs.—
Gen. McDowell, in command at California,
has issued, under instructions from the War
Department, the following important or
“It is made the duty of the officers com
manding the District of Arizona and South
ern California—while keeping in view the
recent orders allowing the exportation of
arms and munitions of war—to instruct com
manders on the southern frontiers, within
the Department, to take the necessary meas
ures to preserve the neutrality ol the United
Statets with respect to the parties en
gaged in the existing war in Mexico, and to
suiter uo arms or munitions of war to be sent
over the frontier to either belligerent. This
i9 not to prevent individuals from passing
with arms for their personal protection.”
Fire in Hamburg.— We learn that the
burning of Mr. Butler’s hum and oulbuild
diogs iu Hamburg, on Tuesday night, was
quite a serious affair. The fire occurred be
tween ten and clereu o'clock. The barn it
self cost over 05,000. Besides this there
was burned fifteen hundred bushels of corn,
other forage, several wagons, and seven
teen horses and mules—some of them very
valuable animals. Tbe buildings were gel
on fire. The incendiary, a negro boy named
Joe, has been caught and sent to Edgefield
for trial. There was no insurance on the
The Only Way Now. — This is indeed our
only way. Man to man we gained battles
once—our flag then grew purple many times
over in the smoke of triumphing fires—but
God so willed it that the bloom of our laurel
never ripened into fruit. For the musket,
the mine; for the rifle, the railroad ; for tbe
camion, the cotton field and—hard by it—tbe
cotton mill. These be thy gods, O! Israel,
ami fallen Judea shall yet arise. Away with
your maudlin politics, in which, do what you
will, we are but puppets in the end. If we
are piped to, we must dance—if sung to, seem
to be merry. It is the very sadness of our
sorrow that this should he so. but for every
hope of the future, qvery balm in the present,
every glory of the past, let the business ot
our lives henceforth be to work—to open
mines, rear up forges, pierce the heavens
with furnace chimneys and scatter the wild
birds with tbe bum of the mill. Forty cents
per pound we get for cotton—into three yards
ot cloth is that pound spun and then we pay
tribute one dollar and ten cents to the ship
n 'an, tbe mill and tbe broker. Why should
y e f*° * l ? Let us keep that triple profit and
in that field, as in all others where the victo
ties of I eace are won, we will win weaitb,
ami with wealth power, and witli power that
happy day when Provisional Governors shall
not sit m our capitals or Sovereign Conven
tions be telegramed into action.
out to do it there is but one only way—we
USt quit politics aud Work.— 'Augusta Const.
S,f LB ®*} | TY on uis Travels—Georgia J.
1 lje Honorable Andrew High Horse
wson, of Georgia, has succeeded Mr.
I®“' j I?killips, Mr. Frederick Bruce I)oug
nrid Miss AnnnSylphidc Dickinson in his
ti,„ n T> ur,D £ fa Boston Lecture season. At
tn. Temple, on Sunday night last,
P ‘aif sized audieuce,” presided over by
Herald° r n<^rew > sa ‘d, so reports tbe
til ,u? V® was caused from a fa
.m u, . '? lllc governments of the Soulh
\oirp ni C .i m ,illiu S all tli® offices by the
nrc-iPi i t lc P°°Ple, and that secession was
for everywhere by every candidate
take off * ce - Me said that it was a mis
peonle pr ß . U i P^2 Be ,hat llle ma j ori, y of the
sion were in favor of seces
reniuin; 10 ' lr g' n ' a the delegates in favor of
out W |,n®. “A* 1 ? Union were 11 to 1 forgoing
11 mnt ' . 111 Union delegates had
vote J° nl^i Louisiana the popular
cession a ma i°rily of 1,000 against se
tain i„„. **•** never been able to ascer-
Mat. s 7 " rd inance was passed in these
inaii.i’ , " l ,!, b * r 7 °r cowardice were lnti
luatej Hichmond Tim-*.
F . renflt ‘ *tea*n*hip Ku-
Ibr seveJLi b i baa been at
<th coin? y *l reached New York on the
in i d l»charing a full cargo, look
within i °* •**••• an “ was reloaded, all
asain i,^®H borl • >t,,lod o( 70 hours, leaving
lOtli (h,.r P uoclua), y at noon on the
P»*»enge f I * U M wllU aljuut • ftl f cabin
The diary kept by Win while in prison
during the progress of the trial is published
in the New York papers of the 14th. It
contains little that is important or interest
ing, being chiefly rambling and disconnected
reflections upon the forlornness of his situs
tion. The following extracts, will perhaps
October 2, 1855.—Again a day*is passed.
lam tired and worn out; whichever way 1
turn my eyes everything looks gloomy and
dark. Can it be possible that, knowing what
Ido know, 1 shall fall a victim? But why
do 1 doubt? a Whal right have I to grumble,
as if it was a thing unheaid of in history
that men suffered the death of a felon as in
nocent of the crime alleged as I am ; and if
I dare to make a comparison between our
Savior and myself, did uot He also suffer
October 3, 1855. —What a mockery is this
trial! I feel at times as if I ought to speak
aloud and tell them, why do you wrong
yourselt and me too? Why not end the
game at once ? Take me and hang me, and
be done with it. A few days I asked to ar
range my defence; it was refused on the
ground that I had ample time. Ample time,
indeed! May the day be far distant for Gen.
Wallace when be may plead with grim death
for a day, and receive the answer, No!
October 6, 1855. —Another day passed. I
wish the trial was over. 1 wonder what un
heard of resolutions the Court will pass again
tomorrow. I did not feel it so keenly today
as I felt it other days, and I have to thank
God tor it in permit ling me to partake ol' the
Holy Communion this morning. I icel less
contempt for those who are sitting in judg
ment over me. If it is God's will to open
their eyes aud hearts, He alone has the
power to do it. lam certain that none of
the Court, nor the Judge Advocate, consid
ers and believes me guilty. They all know
that that tbe whole thing is a farce. Cruel
ties have been committed at Andersonville;
someone is to suffer for it; they have me;
therefore, I am tbe one, voi/a tout. Talk
about the Homan Catholic institution of In
quisiliou. What is tbe difference ? There
they forced an innocent man to coufess
crimes be never committed ; here they bring
witnesses against him who swear downright
lies, and when be tries to defeud himself lie
is curtailed as much as possible iu his privi
lege to do so. If auythiug, I prefer the first;
there, at least, it was plain that the object
was to punish a man ; here the object is the
same, only a thin veil down over it, so thin,
so airy, that all who wish to see can seu
MOVEMENT IN NEW YORK FOR THE
RELIEF OF THE DESOLATED SOUTH.
Meeting in Cooper institute.
A large and enthusiastic meeting, under
the auspices of the Union Commission, took
place on the evening of the 13th, at the
Cooper Institute, for the purpose of giviug
an impetus to the work of relieving the
Southerner who had suffered flora the war.
Addresses were delivered by Gov. Parsons
of Alabama, Henry Ward Beecher, Gens.
Meade and Fisk, the Kev- Dr. Parsons, and
GOV. CARSONS ADDRESS.
Gov. Parsons of Alabama was introduced
to the audience amid great applause. He
said that he had come lroiu u desolutaled
country, the appearance of which could only
give an idea ol what war was iu reality.
During last March aud April the Rebellion
suddenly collapsed; at that time Gen. Wilson
moved diagonally acrosß Alabama, through
one of tbe most lerlile regions of the .Sou Lb.
Selma was carried by storm, all tbe houses
sacked aud the people robbed. .For one
week Wilson s force occupied tbe town, aud
day alter day the buildings were given to
the torch by the lawless soldiers. On the
line of tbe march you were scarcely out of
sight of some indication of desolation and
death. The speaker witnessed it himself.
6o description could equal tbe reality.
r beu tbe Federal troops departed, their
way was lighted by conflagration; and
this was always tbe result of tbe war. Up to
that time Alabama had experienced com
paratively little ol war’s desolation.
Out of her population, about 35,000 died
in battle, aud thousands more were now
come back crippled and broken. There
never was in tbe Southern States any need
ot provision for the blacks ; hut the neces
sities of the white race were extreme. Tbe
corn was ready to he reaped, hut tbe pres
ence of the Federal toops inspired tbe blacks
to seek their lreedotn, the crops were al
most ruined ; so that the Slate is left with
about oue-tifib of a crop of corn and small
grain, little cotton haviug been planted.—
Now, if tbe same ratio of deprivation exists
among tbe blacks as among tbe whites,
there will be 250,000 people destitute in the
Spring. Tbe State must provide for them,
or someone else. When the Staie was
turned over to Gov. Parsons, there was hut
little other than Confederate money in the
treasury, and that was worthless. These
faots were stronger than any argument tbe
speaker could otter. The Government had
provided a Freedmen’s Bureau, which, in
Alabama, was under the control of Gen.
Swain. The people were convinced that the
Bureau would be the means of subsist9nco
tor the blacks until the State could recuper
are. It is not, however, tbe means to meet
Ibis heavy demand upon the resources
Material means are wanted. They who are
in want of bread, when it Is furnished to
them,are well prepared to receive other coun
sels in connection with the whole country.
How much can now be done, which will
in turn become fruit, and cause to produco
other effects in future years. The speaker
spoke of the Freedman’s Bureau, which he
considered would work marvels in relieving
the people of Alabama; hut their means,
though great, were not sufficient to supply
all the demands upon their resources. Let
tbe Northern people lend tbeir entire aid
both for the whites and blacks. It is iu this
way that the Union will be restored in tbe
heart, which no bayonet cau pin together so
effectually. It will he tbe foundation lor a
perpetual union and harmony between the
two sections. You must seek out the widow
aud provide for her and lief fatherless chil
dren. Such charily is never forgotten. It is
by snch means, indeed, that we shall hear
one universal song ol gratitude go up Irorn
both givers and receivers. The speaker
thanked tbe audience for their attention, and
would assure bis brethren of the South of
tbe good feeling existing toward them iu tbe
North. Be kind aud charitable, and we will
have such a Union that, in event of a foreign
war, the world wifi see the Southern soldiers
proceeding shoulder to sbonlder with their
Nortnern brethren to tbe battlefield. If the
South fail to do their part, then call them
cowards, but not till then. (Great applause-)
Tub Vacancy in tub Scracuß Bkncu or
Usobou.— Relerting to the fact that
the election of Judge Jenkins to the gover
norship will create a vacancy on the su
preme bench, the Milledgeville Recorder
saya« We have beard three names men
tioned in connection with the bench : Judge
llirant Warner, Judge H. V. Johnson and
Judge I. L. Harris. Should either of the
two tlrat named gentlemen, desire the po
silion, Judge Harris will not lie a cauilUUu,
hut should both decline Judge II will
presented by his friends for the fms.iiou, ami
if elected will flll the place with honor and
credit lo blmaeil.
SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1865.
Vote mt Atlanta.
The election passed off quietly in this city
and tbe following is tbe result:
Maddox : 230
Dalton, Nov. 15th.—Election quiet to-day.
Jeukins, 275. Congress ; Wofford, 25G;
Hambleton, 5 ; Cole, 5. Senate, Johnson,
272. Representative, Glenn, 235 ; Guillen,
218. The county is entitled to one mem
Marietta gone for Wofford largely. So he
runs ibove us.
Tbe news clearly indicates Wofford’s elec
Vutc or Morgan County.
Chas. J. Jenkins 274
James D. Matthews 135
John Milledge 124
Garnet Andrews 20
FOR STATE SENATE.
J. A. Billups 174
D. E. Butler 125
W. Woods 158
S. J. Walker 85
Jesse W. Jackson 59
Vote ut Washington, W’ilkc* County.
Charles J. Jenkins 145
Andrews 1 102
FOR STATE SENATE.
Official Vote ofchathmn County.
The following are the official returns of
the election held in this county on Wednes
dey last, Nov. 15th, 1855.
FOR GOVERNOR. *
Charles J. Jenkins .994
Joseph E. Brown 8
FOR MEMBER OF CONURESS.
John Milledge 809
James D. Matthews 179
Garnet Andrews 13
Wm. Gibson* 871
J. A. Stapleton 1 96
Claiborne Snead* 860
George T. Barnes 719
L. D. Lallerstedt... 389
Vote or Wynn County.
Brunswick, Ga., Nov. 16, 1865.
Xu the Editor Savannah Zkii/y Herald:
Below you will find the.result of the elec
tion held in Glynn Couuty yesterday.
B. C. F.
C. J. Jenkins 64
Joseph E. Brown 10
. For Conokess.
Solomon Cohen 56
C. W. Style 3 15
N. Patterson 44
J. M. Tison, (not a candidate) 21
U. Dart, Sr 60
Wm. Williams 13
Collision at Sea.— Tbe British bark Fille
do l’Air, which arrived at Charleston on Fri
day from Cardiff, had a most hnTorlunate oc
currence take place on her passage to that
port. On the night of the 14th of October
she came into collision'witb the Danish bark
Scandia, from the Eastludies, for Falmouth,
the forward rigging of the Scandia crossing
the after part of the Fille de l’Air. At this
moment Captain Thomas, of the latter ves
sel, who was standing aft, was forced over
board by the collision, together with one of
his seamen, and was never afterwards heard
Taoors for Defencf. against Fenians.—A
despatch from Toronto dated the 13th says:
It has been decided to place a force of vol
unteers on active service to check Fenian
raids. Two batlalious have received orders
to hold themselves In readiness for instant
duty. The guards at the volunteer armoties
have been doubled in consequence of infor
mation received of the designs and projects
of the Fenians.
One regiment of regulars, the tiOtb, Las
been sent from Montreal to Western Canada.
Genera:. Grant's Kkai, Name.— The Mil
waukee News says that a prominent and re
liable citizen oi Wisconsin was told by Gen.
Sherman, when on his recent visit to Mil
waukee, “that Gen. Grant’s real name is
Hiram S. Grant, and not Ulysses 3. Grant,
as he is usually designated." Gen. Sherman
states that the name by which Geo. Grant
goes was acquired by the blunder of the
member of Congress who recommended Gen.
Grant for the Military Academy when he
handed in the name of young Grant to the
Secretary of War.
After this appointment to West Point, tlie
embryo Lieutencnt General endeavored to
secure a correction oi the error, but the offi
cers of the Academy declined to do so for
want of authority, and referred the matter
to the War Department, where for some
reason it was ucglected. The modest student
of military tactics dually flanked the difficul
ty by assuming the name which accident and
the official record assigned him. His mother,
however, uuver forgot to call him Hiram,
and Ulysses never fails to respond to the call.
Whatever of truth there may be in this state
ment, we cannot say.
How Citizenship may bf. Lost.— The Sec
retary of the Interior hue decided Unit a (ar
son bora in the Uoited Suites, and who re
move# to a foreign country uud takes the
oath ot allegiance to the Government there
of, and HubeequeuUy returns to the United
Htatee, must, on allying make application
for a patent, and be regarded a* a subject of
thq Government to which he removeif, until
he compile* with the naturalization law* at
the United Htatca The decision was ooca
sinned by the application lor a patent by an
individual horn in the Hiate ol Maine who
removed to Nova th otie and swore sllcgisucn
to the ami w ho. «t the eipirsilou of
wu years, returned to the United outre
IPiota Uie Ans tttla’OonstltuUoiiaUtt 16th]
Lore aud Keeper!
The other evening while attending a the
atrical performance in this city, some allu
sion was made by an actor to "Thr hUy,"
and instantaneously a thunderous cheer went
up from the Federal soldiers present. Not
the wild Highland yell of our old Confeder
ates, hut the measuted English cheer, of the
North, it brought to our mind many memo
ries of tlie past and, suggested some few
thoughts on tbe present. When last heard,
saiil swill recollection, this cheer of men in
blue came up from the plateaus ot Manassas
and in the trout ofYorktnwn trenches, from
all along McClelan’s rattling line, and out
of Cbickabotniny’s bloody tangles. Yes,
and then loo—was quickly added—tbe
farce battle yell of the South rose to meet
it, for in those days it was first the scream
of tbe eagle and then tbe stroke of bis flash
ing beak. Tbe Bonnie Blue Flag bad its
friends then aud not seldom, when this
cheer was beard, did its stars shine with the
With the thought came such a tide of lond
remembraue - that, in its own despite, we
forced our mind |away. There is hut one
flag (now, said solemn Duty, aud yoe
are sworn to support it- These men lovr
that flag—they have fought for it— they cheel
it—and they are right, tor you know thau
you loved your gallant banner ere Appoto
raax pulled it down, Looking at the matter
in this light every bitterness evoked by that
shout exultant passed away, it is natural
—is it not—that the North should love the
Flag, and sufficient —is it uot—that the South
should respect aud support il? With this
understanding, the flutter of its folds will
awake no rancor among us—the sound of its
cheering stir np no hitter blood. Sentimeut
is a weak thing for nations* to rely on, hut
principle cau weld tighter thau steel. Af
fect iouate devotion we have not—look to
some other generation lor that —hut trust us
for the uttermost farthing of our sworn duty
—for respect in peace aud maintenance in
I‘itUFESSIONAL ( AHUM.
Attorney at Law,
OGFICE NO. 113 BAY STKKKT,
(Over the Herald Reading Room,)
oetU-tf SAVANNAH, Ga.
Banker and broker, columbus, geokuia,
buys and Bella Gold and Mirer, Uncurrent Mon
ey and Exchange
Stock* aud Bond* h< .tight and Bold on commission
Collection* at tills aud other points attend* and to, aud
proceeds remitted promptly. n!0-3w*
Gbo. R Black. Kurd* E. Lebtkb.
BLACK & LESTER,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT
Office at old stand of Norwood, Wilson k Lester,
corner of Bay and Barnard streets. octlt-tf
THOS CORWIN, WM. H. OWEN, THUS. WILSON,
or onto. lath 001. q.M.u. or IOWA.
CORWIN, OWEN & WILSON,
fixate Johnston, Corwin & Finnell,)
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
And Solicitors of Claims,
OFFIGK, 2*3 P STKKKT, niah TKKANUKY BUILD
iNO, IN REAR OF WILLARD’S HOTEL
\V AJH HINGTON, I) . C .
Will practice in the Supreme Court of the United
States, the Court of Claims, aud the Courts ot the
District of Columbia.
Particular attention given to Claims and Depart
ment business. Officers Accounts adjusted.
“DR. T. J. CHARLTON
HAS RESUMED THE PRACTICE OF
Medicine and Surgery.
Residence and Office corner Whitaker and Perry
JOHN B.GUIEO& SON,
HAVING a long experience in the Agency of
Steamboat Companies for many years, wcwlll
give our persnal attention to any consigned to onr
care. Augusta, Nov. 6—lm
C. S. BUNDY,
Genor al Agent
ATTORNEY FOR CLAIMS,
No. 247 P Struct, Betwkkn 13th and 14th Strcrtb,
(Near Pay Department,j
HOUSE TO LET.”
ON Perry atreot second door from Barnard street,
earn. Apply at this office. eodlw-nl4
JUST received, invoice Scotch and Macaboy Snuff,
and for sale hy
M J. SOLOMONS A CO.,
nl7-tf .tones' Buildings, Buy street.^
JUST received, five bids Choice White Onion Seta.
Will be sold low, to dose rouNignroeut, by
M. J. SOLOMONS rs 00.,
nl7-tf J »nes* buildings. Hay street.
JUST received, 2 cages Bullish Bleached Shirting.
Will bu sold low, to clone consignment, by
M. J. SOLOMONS A CO.,
nl t-ls Jonea'Jßlock, Bay gtrcet._
FIFTY doaen Cotton Cards, W item ore A. No 10, in
store and for sale by
M. J. SOLOMONS A CO..
n!7 Junes’ buildings, Bay gs,
T*ark Mill, L»ark Mill.
Grist and Meal.
MR. J N MUI.LER respectfully announces to the
clttmens of Havsnnah Ihst hi. very large anil ex
t. uajve Mill is again In operation He is now prsp.r
ed Uj furui-li the heat Uriel and Bolted Meal in the
city, ee low as the lowest, ae his Mill is known pi bu
the best in the city, and respectfully informs his
f> toads *l*l nil In waul of Uriel, Meat and Cracked.
(Jura tngive him a call and they will be aaHaded. CVrn
t'ronnd »u toll or sn banged for Uii.t, Meat, Ac., with
out any delay. Depot for aale of Urlat amt Mrat'dl Ms
stuve,Hl. Julian anil Mryau alreeta Market Hqaars.
L'orn slid Dale also for aale. Keening a gi*«l aup
ply always on baud, >rUera will he filled Immediately
mil* J N. mi i.l.Kit
RAVANNAR, Nov lath. I«M
I luring m» aheauw* Iroiu tk« cftjf nr HUt* Mr U 11.
Butler la my duly aulh liked again
1 all C W IMOMBNUN,
DRY GOODS HOUSE.
JUST RECEIVED PER STEAMSHIPS ARIADNE AND LEO,
BY C. ORFF,
. AT TBK
Southern Palace Dry Goods House
A NEW AND ELEGANT LOT OF DRESS TRIMMINGS,
CLOAK ORNAMENTS, BY THE SET,
SILK BALL BUTTONS,
VELVET BALL BUTTONS,
BUPEKB LYONS VELVET,
A LARGE LOT OF ELEGANT CLOAKS,
A FINE LOT OF MELANGES, BLACK AND WHITE CHECKS,
GENT’S SCARFS, MAGNIFICENT STYLES
NEW FRENCH MERINOS,
A FULL STOCK OF CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES.
All just opened, with au immense stock of FANCY AND COLORED SILKS and' other
POB, PLANTATION USB— DARK AND LIGHT KERSEYS, GEORGIA
PLAINS, GEORGIA JEANS, OSNABURGS AND BROWN.
Ilomeapani by the Yard, Piece or Bale.
C3- AGENT FOR BRADLEY 3 ELLIPTIC HOOP SKIRT.
Southern Dry Goods House
111 & 113 CONGRESS ST.,
nll-tf Opposite the Pulaakl Houie.
LATHROP & CO.,
Corner Congress ami Whitaker
WILL open to-day, and are prepared to exhibit their
Stock of ilooda, bought cxprcosly for the South
ern Trade, consisting in part of—
Ladies' Dress Goods and Trimmings
Sliawls, Uibbon* and Buttons
Cloaks, Sacques, Mantlilus, Ac
French Merino and Opera Flannel
French and English Cambrics
Black Bombasine, Cashmere and Crapes.
Jaconet and Nainsook Muelln
Bishop and Victoria Lawns
Plaid Jaconets and Brilliants
India Twills and Swiss Muslin.
French Wrought Musliu Beta
French Wrought Cambric Seta
Real Lace Sets
Black Lace Veils
H. S. Lawn and Cambric Handkerchiefs.
Hosiery AND Gloves
Ladies’ English White Cotton Hose
Ladies' English Brown Cotton Horn
Misses' and Boys' Cotton Hose
Kid, Silk, Lisle and Woolen Gloves.
Linen Table Damasks
Doyles, Napkins and Towels
Liu iu Diaper, Crash and Towels
Bleached 10-4 Cotton Sheetings
Bod BUukets, Irish Linen, Ac.
Black Cloths and Cassitneree
Fancy t'assiraeree and VesliUga
Satinets, Tweeds, Ac
Brown English Cotton Half Hose
Mixed Merino Half Hose
Fancy Ties, Paper Collars, Ac.
Wc will make weekly additions to our Stock, and
trust In a short time to fully meet the wants of our
LATHROP & CO.
octS* jJJ !■ 0
VISITI Nil the < Ha. we would be pleased to show
our Htock, which we propoee to sell at fair price*.
"CM lui LATH KOI’ A UO.
STEELE A BIIKBAiNK, "
II M.nksst, How, Hilton Head, ■«, Cos
Ml I.IT Alt V AND NAVAI. ( MJTIIINU,
WiirMk <*x*e, Fern y Uufia Jauani, and plated
Wara.Nw.a.l. -m- i' •■* t&nZSCtttoJlnCa!.
FMR Ulaaaau 6*uutia*i Ulov** 6&V At., Aa. |
To Ladiea and Country
A LARGE STOCK OF
Dry O outlet, Fancy Goods,
Ac., &c„ Ac.,
Remarkably Cheap for Cash,
CAN BK FOUND AT *
il.- Resoher est? Co**.,
13 BARNARD SfltlUtT, cur. eoHunipa lane.
Comprising a general Assortment of Foreign snd
Domestic Qaods, Ciftaks, Shawls, Ac.
N. B—By strict attention to business, courteous
and honorable dealing with our customers, we trust
to merit and receive a liberal share of patrouage.
A Urge line ot White Goods anil Linens now open.
EBSTEIN & ECKMAN
No. 151 Congress St. SaiaoiaO 6a.
THE OLD ESTABLISHED AND WELL KNOWN
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
AND DEALERS IN
FRENCH, GERMAN, ENGLISH AND
DOMESTIC GOODS. •
HAVING Just received and opened a very large
and select stock of Fancy Dress Good*, House
keeping and Domestic Goods, Blankets, Cloak* and
Shawls, Also Hats, Hoots and Shoe*.
And all articles usually found in a first c as*
Dry Goods House, we would most respectfully invite
our former friends and customers; also Merchants
end Planters visiting the city, to call and examine oar
stock before parchaslng elsewhere.
B 1 NOTHIN & ECKMAN,
novfi-lf HI Congress Street, Savannah, Ga.
Blankets i Flannels.
CLOTHS AND CABBIMEKSB
BLEACHED AND BROWN SHIRTINGS
DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS
FRENCH MEBINOES AND ALAPACAS.
Received and for sale cheap.hy “
octSS 174 Broughton street.
174 Broughton Htrcot. 174
CLOAKS AND SHAWLS, the neweet styles,
LADIES’ DRESS GOODS,
WORSTED SHAWLS AND HOODB,
COUNTERPANES, HOSIERY, Ac.
Just received and for sale at the lowest prices by
octtß H. HAYM.
M EW Style Black Cloth Cloaks
IN Water Proof Cloaks
M and 1* 4 Fancy Wool Hlmwl*
*4 and I*4 suck Thibet Shawls
Rich Mohair and Poplins
Black and Colored Mynaa (Both
*4 and U-4 TabU Damask
10 4, 11-4 and 1« 4 blanket*
Heavy Grsv BlaukHa
LadtiM' and Gents’ Msriuo Vset>
|Umh Mafia 4 /
• Huai ary, Ac,
jtmT HSOHiriD AMD FOR HALE CHEAP BY
DmWIT* M MOUG4N.
PRICE, 5 CENTS
— **. . -
Pliffinix Insurance Comp y,
. OF HARTFORD, CONN.
9* pital ** Dsoo.Ooo
A “ s ‘* t 8 01.000,000
Firs risks taken in the above Company on Bn tidings
and Merchandize of every description at (air rates.
OOTS4m H. BRIGHAM, Agent.
FIRE AND MARINE
SECURITY INBURACE COMPANY.
Capital and Surplus 01,600,000
PHG3NIX INSURANCE CO.
Capital and Surplus 01,500 000
INTERNATIONAL INSURANCE CO.
Capital and Surplus ......01,200,000
MANHATTAN INSURANCE CX>
Capital and Surplus 0900,000
NfSii'olJwi‘r tbe *S° TU highlyresponsible Com
panies on buildings snd merchandise of all deecrip
fbdls! Apply to?*** 1 raK * with the
“*- 3m No. 1* Stoddard’s Range, Bay'strset.
Hollable JE* ontAxo x~ xi
National Marine and Fire
OF NEW ORLEANS.
kwF **i -a
CA PITA L, $5(10,000
,Jo£yjm? 1 *?* 4 !*** le * Te 10ln *“ nn «>• Insuring
he 2>djj bee" legally appointed Ageut for
the nbove naujid Company, and la ready to taks Ma
rlne, Kiver nod Fire luaki at customary rates.
Office over Hunter A UammelM4 Bay^fcoet.
»' n “tr° cUTU ® Coh ““> Hunter A Gammell,
Krwin A Hardee. . Om oct'iS
KIN A NC I AI..
SIGHT DRAFTS ON NEW YORK.
sopH BRIGHAM, BALDWIN A CO.
In snms to suit purchasers, by
_ K. F* MET CAI FB J CO.
'T'HK undondgned are prepared to make every kind
A t“ f •■an'Drape Gardening ■ to put In order Artl-
H ,°rks and everything pertaining to Or-
Garden*, and to do all kinds of Trimming,
Orders may bd left at the Herald office. .
. W. A. O. ELMAR A Cos.,
novll-lm Landscape Gardeners.
CHAS. L. COLBT * 00.,
ill 4-1 w Corner Ahorcorn and Bay street*.
IPGR-P«mn OF UNB,
Per Wheat and other Grata Cropa, Cat
tom, Corn, Tobacco, Grass, Vege
tables, Crops, Aa.
Composed of Calcined Bone*, Sulphuric Add Dried
Blood, Soda, Potash, Sulphate Ammonia, bud other
Does not exhaust the Und like Peruvian Guano
and other stimulating manarea, but phrmanentlv tm-
R roves It. The effects of one oppHcation are visible
ir more than ten yean. To ordinary soils a vearlv
application of *OO lW per acre will maintain its fer
tility for any length of tune. w ,el
Jt Is packed In barrels of about about ISO lbs each
Pamphlets containing certificates from those who
have used this fertUUer, and tali directtoLs tor IU mi
lSlSS3ssfisr“ CrOP *’ “ nt> * WbT "IdrendS’g
Price reduced to *OO per ton, (2,000 Ibaj
I-or sale by
- . * Glassware.
»raCftgysSagg» all P* rteof the country
which includes packages containing complete assort
ments, pat up expressly for “ Country Trsde,"
Goods re- pecked to suit purchasers.
w* Broughton Bt., lid door from Ball St.
o« 10 ts E. D. SMYTH.
Os bast lineal yard.
laU to Bn TO boedwty. NL^Y.
Corner Mull und Cuugroaa Btraata, ■ aider
IMPORTER *B4 Wtoiaaau Dntm to Havana A.
* far* Uaf and haudrtagTolMKro, Aim, ,p
of V.rgtslaCnawlag and Bmel'ito Tnto<„ Mer.
whMiu, Brier Root, *U kSToT Fwk*