the Savannah Daily Herald.
BY S. W. MASON & CO.
MANI'KL W. M AHON Kdllor,
W. T. THOMFMIN Auori.li Mllor,
>A\ ANN AM, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 18«.
Mtain Comma.ic.lli>. with Karopr,
The Coarleston Courier noticing the arri
val at New Orleans of the pioneer vessel of
anew line of propellers between that city
and L\ver)>ool, urges the establishment of a
line of steamers between Charleston and
England. The editor thinks that steamers
arriving at that jiort direct from Liverpool
would be of vast benefit in the way of revi
ving trade and rebuilding the city. That
such would be the effect, no one can doubt.
It is equally certain that Savannah would re
ceive similar benefit from the successful
prosecution of a similar enterprise. It may
be deemed premature to agitate the estab
lishment of steam communication between
this port and Europe. There is, at present,
very little capital here available for that pur
pose, and until oui merchants have recover
ed from the prostration incident to the war,
it can hardly be expected that they will be
disposed to embark in an enterprise involv
ing so large an expenditure of money. This
is all very true.aud if we looked to local capi
tal alone,to accomplish an object so desirable,
would be discouraged from the attempt at we
this time. But the experience of the past
has proven to us that the enterprise and cap
ital necessary for the establishment of Euro
pean steam lines must come from some other
quarter. Previous to the war the subject
was frequently agitated, but without success
The capital and enterprise was not here.—
To secure the consummation of such an en
terprise aid must come from abroad —from
European or Northern capitalists. We must
demonstrate to the merchants of Liverpool
that the scheme of direct intercourse by
steam with our port is not only practicable
but would be profitable and advantageous in
many respects, and we shall soon have all
the aid required. Savannah, with her fine
harbor and extensive lines of railroads pen
etrating the interior in every direction, is a
more eligible point for such an enterprise
than Charleston. It is not probable that
more than one line of European Bteamers
from South Atlantic ports, would be attemp
ed, or if attempted, sustained, for some
years to come, at least. A lifcie from Charles
ton would, therefore, discourage the estab
lishment of a line from Savannah, and vice
versa; so that the first in the field will se
cure the prize. In this view of the subject,
it is important that steps should be taken at
an early day to bring the matter properly to
the attention of Liverpool shippers and cap
italists. Will not our meichants move in the
matter, and through their personal acquaint
ance and correspondence . point out the ad
vantages which would result from the estab
lishment of steam communication with our
Gov. Wise and his Property. A Wash
ington dispatch says Judge Underwood ha 9
condemned Gov. Wise's personal property
for confiscation. His real estate was found
to be so heavily incumbered as not to be
worth the formality.
Anderson viLLE.r-James Duncan andCapt.
Richard B. Winder, now confined in the Old
Capitol Prison charged with cruel treatment
toward prisoners at Anderson Ville, will soon
bubroagblW tiial, aud H is uilikislood rs
court is beiog organized for that purpose.
No Mork Confederate Leaders to be
Pardoned. —A Washington special dispatch
dated 14th inst. states that the President told
an ex-Coufederate General on the day before
that it is not his present intention to patdon
any more civil or military leaders of the re*
METHODIST ANNUAL CONFERENCE.
The Methodist Annual Conference of the
State of Georgia, met in the City Hall in Ma
con on Wednesday, 15th inst, Bishop Pierce
in the Chair. The meeting was opened with
prayer by Rev. Lovic Pierce, I). D. Rev. J.
B. Smith was appointed Secretary, aud G.
N. MacDounell. Assist. Secretary. On the
call of the roll seventy-two members answer
ed to their names.
The following committees were appointed
On Public Worship, —Presiding Elder and
On Memoirs. —A. N. Wynn, William A.
On Periodicals. —Wm. J. Parks, J. E. Evans,
W. U. Creenley, W. Knox, L. It. (Redding.
On Bishop's Claim. —Jno. P. Duncan. L.
On Bible Cause. —G. J. Pearse, E. H. My
ers, W. H. Potter.
On State of the Church. — E. H. Myers, J.
Parks, Joseph S. Key, Jno. W. Glenn, J. E.
Rev H. Myers, D. D., offered, the follow
ing, which was agreed to :
Resolved, That tnis Conference request the
Missionary Board rto take specially under
consideration the present religious condition
of the colored people within the bounds of
the Coulereuce, and, if possible, devise some
plan by wh.ch their religious wants may be
provided for, and that the Board, report di
rectly to this Conference on the subject.
The Conference then adjourned till Thurs
day morning, 9 o’clock.
The Macon Telegraph speaking of the
Conference says the attendance is small,
there not being halt the members of the Geor
gia Conference present. Delays by railroad
and highway transportation have prevented
many from arriving. The body presents a
fine and intelligent appearance, though many
of the gentlemen evince the rough usage
they have undergone during the past hard
Thk Ci lkk ok thk Hocst 0 * Repbeskn
tattves. The Washington Republican of
the 13th says:
We' have recently had the pleasure of
meeting the Hon. Edward McPherson, Clerk
of the House of Representatives, and con
versing with him on the subject of the rights
of persons claiming seats in tue House ol re
presentatives from the rebellious States. He
does not hesitate for one momeut to assert
that the path of his duty is clear; that he
not ouly has not the right nor the desire to
enroll persons claiming seats from the late
rebellious States, but that a law of Congress
exists positively prohibiting him from enter
ing such names. Mr. McPherson assisted in
making the law referred to, and thinks that
n is as just in its application to hirn in his re
lations with tue uext House as it was to Mr.
Emerson Etheridge uud his action in the last
Vl We have tbd ussurunco from Mr.
Mol tenon liinuM'lf, ttierefon*, thnt lie will
not enter upon the roll of the House, and
call the names of, the representatives of the
late rebellious Slates, hut will leave them to
prt Mint their Cioduutluls to the House of Ru
presenialives, Uie proper tribunal to receive
mid puss upon matters of spelt grave itn
potiitncf, especially m a areal crisis like the
pi (Man l.
IP ¥ ■■
AMTATION IS COMMERCIAL C 111 -
Mueh uncasim-M has hecn manifested lately
in commercial circles in bia country, Caused
by tbc publication of tbe correspondence
lietween Mr. Seward and Lord Russell,
touching tbe spoliations committed on Anicr
ican commerce by tbe Alabama and other
Confederate vessels during the progress of
the late war. Commercial men and capital
ists throughout the country are exhibiting,
in a variety of ways, the most intense oppo
sition to a war with Great Britain, or with
any other power, Jat present, and object
even to the diplomatic discussion of ques
tions calculated to produce unlriendly feel
ing between this country and foreigu pow
ers. Late northern exchanges allude to a
petition addressed to the Secretary of State,
requesling our government to accept the
precedents established by Great Britain in
relation to belligerent rights and the duties
■of neutrals, and to waive our claims for in
demnity, which is now in circulation in New
York and Philadelphia for signatures, and
will doubtless go the rounds of all our sea
ports. The petition sets forth with force
and clearness the advantages to ourselves
aud the justice to Great Britain, when the
latter nia}’ be at war aud we at peace, as lar
more valuable to us than any sum of money
we may expect to receive in compensation
for the depredations upon American com
They say, where Englaud built one Alabama
or blockade-innncr, the American people
can build a hundred, provided her prece
dents are allowed to remain ; that while she
lias by destruction and alarm driven about
one-tenth of the commerce of the United
States from the oceaD, we can, at the next
opportunity, following in her footsteps, ut
terly drive the British mercliant-llag from
the ocean, except when convoyed by a steam
The petitioners go on to say “that the Bri
tons have made the most of their opportu
nity.; their machine shops aud ship yards
have enjoyed a prosperity never before
equalled. Their ship owners and merchants
have fattened upon our distresses- They
can well afford to pay out of their profit the
petty losses mhlcli are claimed and still
have millions of wealth wruug from us re
Our Harvest will scon come, but we shall
belter their instruction an hundred fold, un
til not a vestage of British merchant naviga
tion will remain upon the ocean in rivalry
We pray you, therefore, to retain the ves
tige she has given us making no further de
mands iu compensation for our claims, but
rather to use your iuflueuce with our gov
ernment to obtain payment from them for
the losses thus iucurred by our citizens, and
to retain in lull force tbe precedent set by
Great Britain as infinitely more valuable tliau
But the petitioners would do well to bear
in mind that while Great Britain retains
tier present power on the ocean she
will make and unmake precedents to suit
To sustain (lie views of the petitioners the
United States must he strong enough upon
the oceau to maintain auy position they may
assvme. Great Britain cares nothiug for
precedents, except they are in her favor,
aud her statesmen will laugh to scorn such
threats to fit out privateersmen to prey upon
her commerce, if she has the power to crush
them. Her naval officers would hang our
privateers iu defiance of all precedents.
She recognizes nothing but power— her
great national, force.
THE CONDITION OP POLAND.
The Russian Purpose to Denationalize
It—Cruelties litflieted on the People.
The news which arrives from the Polish
Provinces are of the usual melancholy char
acter. The Russian Government does not
make any attempt to ponceal its efforts to
denationalize Poland, aud the highest offi
cials openly declare to the Poles that they
must either leave Polish soil, or purchase
the privilege of staying by renouncing their
country. The departures of exiles for Siberia
are still Irequent; Catholic churches are be
ing destroyed all over the country, and
bribes are offered to the poorer classes to go
over to the Russian religion. A fine of
about j£2 is Imposed by the authorities for
the baptism of a Roman Catholic child,
while if the parents allow it to be christen
ed by a Pope, the fine is not only ye
remitted, Imt a present exceeding it in value
is handed ever to the parents. Fines , are
also imposed tor speaking Polish, or having
a Polish book in ones possession. General
Bczak, tire Governor of Kijow, said, on as
suming his functions, that "a Pole who ie
mains under his rule for three years will
Uave reason to congratulate himself on his
perseverance,” and he eertaiuly has done bis
best to make the life of a Pole in his prov
ince intolerable. One of his first acts was
the summary dismissal of a large number of
Polish officials, who were throwu upon
the w«r!d without any means of
living, at a moment’s notice. The same
measure was carried out shortly after in
many parts of Russia, with the full consent
of tlie Emperor who has been pursuaded that
extermination is the only remedy for the
revolutionary designs of the Poles. The
number of persons sent to Siberia, the
mines, or the interior o; Russia, during the
past two years, is calculated at 300,000. many
of whom have since died in exile. Iu Rus
sia they have met with enemies on every
side ; the officials and the press accused
them of the most horrible crimes, and the
people were only too ready to believe the
charge, and treat them accordingly. Even
the Emperor himself, when at Novgorod,
openly accused to Poles of incendiarism, and
the accusation coming from such a quarter
was a course received with implicit credit by
Tnere are few losses which the Poles have
felt so much as the destruction or removal to
St. Petersburg of their historical monuments.
Each invasion of the Russian troops was
marked by a systematic mutilation of na
tional memorials and the removal of valuable
libraries and archives from the country. Os
these the most importaut was the Zalnski
Library, which consisted of 300,000 volumes
and a magnificent collection of manuscripts,
and which now forms the richest portion of
the Imperial Library at St. Petersburg. It
was taken to Russia by the Cossacks, who
roughly (lacked the books in wooden cases,
and cut the tolios in order to make them fit.
A large number of the books and manuscripts
wete stolen while on their way to St. Peters
burg. and afterwards sold in Poland, where
they may yet be seen with the library stamp
on them. The archaeological museum at
M’ilim has now also been rifled by the au
thorities of Us most valuable treasure*.
Several noble families of Poland have be
come converts from Roman Catholicism to
the established Church of Greece, while
many other Poles have lately embraced Mo
bonimedanlsm, and entered the Turkish
army in the cavalry brigade commanded bv
..ailyk I ash a, a Polish officer, whose real
name is Michael C’zajkowski, anil who, to
gether with id* wilp, occupies a high uncial
position in Constantinople.
A New York paper says: Oar cellar po
pulation numbers 90,000; the people who
occupy tenement house* count up uot far
from fioo,Mu, A great majority ofth,. format
are corrupt in moral*, finite In person and
careless In habit; ol the latter at least 200 -
(nsi are dirtier than pigs aud less doourotis
thau ordinarily trained monkey*, j
" NEW AfTfKlTll.lCAfltNtr
ST. ANDREW'S HALL.
TUO IIOIRjT li\~FtHl\D.
Wednesday, Thursday & FridafEy’nings
November 43d, and 'l4th, W 65,
First appearance In Savannah, since their return from
a four years' tour of Great Britain, of the di*-
aud world-renowned aiiists,
Mr. and Mrs.
Also, first appearance of the accomplished Young
MISS CARLOTTA SHAW,
From the Nobilities Concerts, London; pronounced
the i est of iiviug Lady Pianists.
This grand combination of Musical and Dramatic
talent appear highly popul ir.
HOVEL, COMICAL A MUSICAL INTERTAIHMEHT.
Two Hours in Fun-Land,
Lately presented in New York. Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington and Augusta with a auccess on
paralleled iu the
World of Amusement.
Attracting large aud brilliant assemblages of the elite
oi M>ciety, who testified their appreciation of the
Wonderful Rendition of Eccentric Char
Exhibited by the above artiste, in outbursts of hearty
laughter and applause.
‘•1 un-land" is replete with brilliant Muse*, Sarc-wra,
Wit and Song, portraying, with singular fidelity. Life’s
Comic Features, Hits at the Times, Rules on the Ko
mantic, Dashes at the Dilletanti, etc.
Tickets, sl. For sale at the Music Store of J. C.
Sehreiuei, and at the Hotels. n2O
TO THE SHIPPERS OF GOODS BY THE
STEAMER SAVANNAH ON THE 4th
DAY r OF NOVEMBER, 1865.
ALL persona who shipped Goods by the Steamer Sa
vannah, on the above named day, are requested
to call immediately at tile store of F. M. Myrell, Esq ,
Harris’ Building*. Bay street, and identify such goods
as have been saved from the wreck of the steamer.
J. W. WOLCOTT,
IQ CASKS, best quality, now landing, aud ;for sale
PATERSON & TUCKER,
Opposite Mariner’s Church,
n‘2t:-3 Way street.
JOHN A. STALEY,
Juistice of the Peace,
NOTARY PUBLIC., &c.
ANNOUNCES to his old friends and the Citiaens of
Savannah that he has returned to the city, and
nbc found, for the present, at the Court House, at
je Fleming's old office. MWS3-n2O
APPLES. CORN AND OATS.
BBLS Choice Apples
200 Q bushels Maryland White Corn
10: o bushels Maryland Oats.
In store and for sab- by
CRANE, JOHNSON & GRAYBILL.
If you fint
Nice Business Suit
lIEIDT & LUDLOW,
BOOTS, SHOES AND HATS.
rpHK subscriber having formed a Co-partnership
1 with Mr. J. C. Ludlow, under tbe firm name of
Heidt St Ludlow, respectfully calls the attention or
Iris friends aud the public generally to their large stock
«it Clothing, Furnishing Hoods, Boots, Shoes and
Hlats, which they are now opening, aud will sell at.
Wholesale aud Retail, at II St. J alien and 152 l on
gras struets. Gibbon's Range.
ooto-3m E- HEIDT.
H eidt & Ludlow,
RAVE MOVED TO
Gi Il>l>o n’ » Raii B e •
Hos. 15* emigres* and 71 81. Jeltan Streets.
n2O-10 ' -
$30,0 00,0 00 LOANII
• V . OF TRE »
REPUBLIC OF MEXICO !
Tvrentv-vear Coupon Bonds in Sums of #SO»
y #IOO, #SOO and #I,OOO.
INTEREST SEVEN PER CENT., PAY
ABLEIN THE CITY OF NEW YORK.
Principal and Interest Payable
$10,000,000 to lie Sold at Sixty Cents
on ttie Dollar,
In l). S Currency, thus yielding an Interest of
TWELVE PER CENT. IN GOLD, or SEVENTEEN
PERCENT. IN CURRENCY, at the present rate of
premium on gold.
THE FIRST YEAR'S INTEREST ALRF.ADY PRO
The Most Desirable Investment
IMMENSE TRACTS OF MINING AND AGRI
CULTURAL LANDS: SIXTY PERCENT, of PORT
DUES. IMPORTS, and TAXES, In th* States or TAM
AUWPAM siul SAN LUIS POTOS1; and the PLIGHT
El) FAITH ol Ihe sshl States slid Ibe GENERAL
GOVERNMENT are ALL PLEDGED for the redemp
tion ol these Hoods uud paymeutofiutereet.
Th« Security is Ample.
S3O In U. S. Curr’y will buy a T per cl. Gold Boud of *6O
- •• “ SIOO
*3OO •• •• V •• “ S6OO
SOOO '«• " * •• uooo
■at avssv iow* or tsrosLiota uiwmrinM out at
One Lionel. *,
I'lrculsi*forward's! slid sober rtpl tons received by
JOHN W OOUI.IEH * CO , 40(1
j. gl. Ttrrr, “ •
Financial Jtgenr of Uw RsmiWir oi M.xtoo.^
| aalnuirmlloss situ received hr ii*o*s sad Haak
on K*a«t»r ikruagk»ul Uw inli-dbi <»»*.
c * .■eg——w- ii w ■
CHRISTMAS NUMBER ~
Godey’s Lady’s Book,
FOUR CHRISTMAS STORIES. A VERY
SUPERIOR NUMBER EXTRA EM
BELLISHMENTS, AND EXTRA
“Tlie Christmas Tree," a line engraving.
Title-page, consisting of five tableaux, equal to five
Double Extension Fasliiou-plate, colored, contains
A Winter Scene, a specimen of the art of printing in
Out in the Cold, a most seasonable engraving.
A Kobe Dress; Tbe Mozart Warp; The Polonaise
Paletot; The Richelieu .sack; The Raphael Paletot ;
The Pauline Jacket, front and back view; Crochet
Paletot, front aud back view,
Ten Embroidery patterns ; Infant’s Crochet Bib,
with sleeves; Cloak Trimmings, the newest designs;
A Skate Bag, two illustrations of it; Luderwleeveb Iu
Crochet; Ornamental Corks for Bottles; Gentleman’s
Shirt Front; Bonnets, Headdress. Sloeves, Borders
in Turkish Embroidery, aud various others which we
have not space to enumerate.
Mai ion liarlaiid. Miss Mary W. Jaiivrin, Miss 8.
Annie Frost, and other?, contribute to this number.
This is the title of the new novel by Marion Garland,
which will ta commenced in the January number.
Alone, this is worth the whole year’s subscription
Miss Leslie’s story of Mrs Washington Potts will
also be published iu this number.
See oor receipt department for everything that can be
wuiited for the festive gatherings of the season, and our
"Arm Chair’’ will furnish amusement lor the winter
Wc have no hesitation in asserting that this number
of the Lady's Book cannot be equalled iu Euiope or
Godey’s Lady’s Boot for 1866:
(From which there is no deviation.)
The following are the terms of the Lady's Book for
One copy, one year $3 00
Two copies, one year 5 50
Three copies, one year 7 60
Four copies, one year 10 00
Five copies, one year, and an extra copy to the
person getting up the clab, making six copies...l4 00
Eight copies, one year, and an extra copy to the
person getting up the club, making nine copics.2l 00
Eleven copies, oue year, and an extra copy to the
persou getting up the club, making twelve
copies 2T 50
taruodey’s Lady’s Book and Arthur's Home Maga
zine will l>e sent, each oue year, on receipt of $4 6U.
Address L. A. GO DRY,
N. E. Corner Sixth and Chestnut streets,
J C SCHREINER & SONS,
Opposite Pulaski House,
u‘2o-1 Savannah, Ga.
Sale of Government Steam
Chief Quabtekmasteb’s Office Deft. 9. C. l
Hilton Ueau, 9. C., November 13,1884. }
Will be sold’at public Auction, at this place, on
MONDAY, December 11,1865, under the direction of
Captain \V. F-. Morlord, A. q. M., the following Gov
ernment vessels, viz :
NELLY BAKER, side wheel steamer ; 293 tons ;
wooden hull ; length on deck 153 foot ; beam 25
feet 8 inches; over all 45 feet; depth of hold 8 feet 0
inches ; draft 5 feet iu inches ; lias one beam en
gine ; diameter of cylinder 32 inches ; stroke of pis
turn 10 feet; has one single return due boiler.
lias saloon accommodations, lull promenade
decks, and Is well found in chains, anchors, Ac.
NEPTUNE, side wheel steamer; 382 tons; wooden
hull; length on deck 141 feet; beam 28 feet ft inches ;
Over all 45 feet 2 inches ; depth of hold 10 feet 10
inches ; dealt 7 feet; has one bourn engine; diameter
of winder 42 inches ; stroke of piston S feet; has oue
single return due boiler.
'('his steamer lias lull promenade deck, fore and
aft, and is a good freight or eatttle carrier.
ONEOTA, double-end side-wheei ferry boat;
wooden bull; 345 tons ; length on duck 147 feet ;
beam 25 feet; over all Bft feet 6 inches ; depth of
hold 11 feet; draft 7 feet ; has one beam engine ; di
ameter ofeylander 38 inches ; stroke of piston 9
feet; has one double return due boiler.
Tills steamer has recently been repaired, and is in
excellent order and well round in anchors, chains,
CROTON, side-wheel steamer ; 361 tons; wooden
hull; length on deck I*7 feet; beam 28 feet; over all
43feet 9 inches.: deptnof hold 8 feet; draftO feet;
lias one square engine ; diameter of cylinder 37 in
ches; stroke of piston 10 feet; lias one double return
This steamer lias been thoroughly repaired, has
saloon and state room accommodations, is well
supplied with anchors, chains, iCc., and Is very fast.
GOLDEN GATE, side wheel steamer ; 195 tons :
wooden hull; lengtli on deck 148 feet; beam 21 leet;
over all 35 feet lo inches ; depth of hold 6 l'ect 4 In
dies; draft 5 feet 5 inces ;has one beam engine ;
diameter of cylinder 34 inches ; stroke ol piston 8
feet; has one horizontal tublar boiler.
This steauieris ia line order; lias saloon accommo
dations. and is well found iu anchors, chains, <iv.
NANTASKET, side wheel steamers; 299 tons ;
wooden hull; lengtli on deck 156 l'eet; beam 25 feet
3 inches ; over all 42 feet; depth of hold 8 feet 3 in
dies; draft 5 feet 6 Inches; lias one beam engine;
diameter of cylinder 34 inches; stroke of pistqn 8
feet; lias one single return fine boiler, and is well
found in anchors, chains, Ac.
MACON, propeller, with two screws, 322 tons;
wooden lull!; length on deck 158 feet; beam 25 feet;
depth of hold 8 feet S inches; draft 7 feet; lias two
direct horizontal engines (condensing;) diameter of
cylinder 24 inches; stroke of piston 26 inches; lias
two single return Hue boilers.
RELIEF, screw tug; 63 tons ; wooden hull; lengtli
on deck 07 feet; beam 17 feet; ileptli of bold 7 feet;
draft 5 feet 10 Inches; lias one high-piessure engine;
diameter of cylinder 20 inches ; stroke ol piston 20
Inches ; has oue single return tine boiler, and is well
found in anchors, chains, Ac.
. RESCUE, screw tug; 203 tons; wooden hull;
lengtli on deck 108 feel; beam 20 feet 8 inches; depth
of hold 12 feet; draft 11 feet 4 inches; has two low
pressure engines; diameterof cylinder 26 inches; has
one single retupi line boiler.
This vessel is a powerlul tug; is in good condition,
and well found in anchors, chains, Ac.
GENERAL HUNTER, side-wheel steamer of 400
tons; wooden hull; length on deck 193 feet 6 inches;
beam 2S feet 6 Inches; over all 50 feet 8 inches; depth
ot hold 9 feet 4 niches; draft forward 5 feet, aft 6 feet
6 Inches; lias one beam engine; diameterof cylinder
40 inches; stroke of piston 10 leet.
This steamer was Guilt in New York, and com
pleted in 1883; is u vessel of beautiful model aud high
rate of speed,with hull, engine and holler as goodjas
Terms, cash in government funds.
C. W. THOMAS,
n2O-td Bvt. Lt. Col. and Chief (j. M.
DO YOU WANT HEAVY CROPS ?
IF you do ; manure your lands thoroughly, and you
will be compensated.
We offer for sale on the mos( advantageous terms.
that has ever been Introduced into our country.
It is pecularly suited to our climate and production,
and an investment ii it will be the best paying of
any that can Ire made.
For sale in any quantities rrom a single barrel to
one thousand tons.
F. W. SIMS A Cos.
no\l7-lw Over Erwin A Hardee’s.
FOR SALE IN LOTS TO SUIT (PURCHASERS,
Fordyce, Anderson A Janney,
ull 13 Stoddard's Run go, up statra.
To the Electors of Chatham County.
Gknti.embn : Having been requested by
numerous friends to allow my name to bs
used for the office of Sheriff' of Chatham
county, I have the honor to announce myself
as a candidate for that position, and respect -
lully solicit your suffrage.
nIT-tf CHARLES J. WHITE.I.
BATOHSLOR’S HAUL STB !
Tbo Original and Best in the World I The ouly tine
and phrfect Hair Dye. Harmless, Reliable and Instan
taneous. Produce* immediate.y a splendid Blank or
natural brown, without Injuring the hair or akin.
Remedies the 111 effects of bad dyes. Sold by all Dreg
gists. The genuine is elgnod William A. Balehalor.
REGENERATING EXTRACT OF MII.LBFI.BUKR.
For RueUirtng aud lleauUfying the Ualr
unU-ly CHARLES BATCHELOR, Maw Yoa*.
ENOCH MORGAN'S SON'S
Bio. 211 Wiwliliigtoii-St.,
M»W NEW JfOKK tm
S h v n ii ii u Ii Tlieulr e % .
MONDAY EVENING. NOV. *».
Re-engagement for Six Nights moreof
Mr. an<l Mra. W. H. Crisp.
Tb. romantic Drama of
Massaronia, the Brigand Mr. W. H. Crisp
Marie Ossie, his wile Mrs. W. H. Crisp
During the drama
hhtstlake's Wwld-famed Pictures,
BRIGAND CHIEF’ REPOSING.
BRIGAND’S WIFE WATCHING A BATTLE
BRIGANDS IN AMBUSH,
THE DYING BRIGAND.
The Comedy of
Faint Heart Never Won Fair Lady
Rny Gomez Mr. W. H. Crisp
Duchess Mrs. W. H. Crtep
THE N. Y. NEWS.
Miss Cabbie 0. Lester, a daughter of
Mississippi is authorized to visit the South,
soliciting subscriptions for the New York
News. She kindly asks the patronage of all
our citizens. Please send your names or
call at the Pulaski House from 10 A. M. to
3 P. M., when Mi9s Letter will he most hap
py to receieve you.
Mr. Editor ; Please announce the under
uamed gentlemen as Candidates for tbe
offices of Mayor and Aldermen at the next
Municipal election. Wc have not consulted
them, but presume they will serve if elected.
They are not office seekers, and probably
have no frieuds to reward or enemies to
FOR MAY OR.
MILTON J. BUCKNER.
A. P. WETTER.
A. N MILLER.
E. E HERTZ.
JOHN 0. FERRILL.
,WM. H. TiSON. S-nov4
A STORE, on Bay street, or portion of a large store
divided off, wilh au office overhead. Address
“Merchant,” Herald office. n!8-tf
Administratrix notice.—ah persons having
claims against the estate of Charles A. L. Lamar,
late deceased, will present the same, properly attested,
within the time prescribed by law, and those indebted
to said estate will make immediate payment to
CAROLINE A. LAMAR,
nlB lttwti.v Administratrix.
undersigned have this day associated them
* selves togetheHor Ihe purpose of transacting the
Wholesale and Retail Dry Goods Business, at the old
stand of Thos. McKenna, 142 Broughton street.
Forraorly with Gray A Turley.
novlS-8 I’. H. O’BRIEN.
Singer Sewing Machines.
Principal Office for the State of Georgia,
116 BROM.IITOY STREET,
H. D. HAWLEY, General Agent.
A large assortment for sale at New York prices.
Sewing Machines of all kinds repaired at short
Stitching neatly done. p *l
flne custom made
PDONELAN. Merchant Tailor, has just received a
• large invoice of New and Elegant Styles of
FRENCH CLOTHS and OASSIMERES, selected with
care in the New York Market, in accordance with the
lalesr fashions of the day. Young gentlemen desiring
a Nobby Suit, made up from Stylish Goods, cannot be
bettor suited in Savannah. My. Donelan has facility
for getting np Garments in the best, style, uneqaw.d
by any other eMtablishment in the city, having secured
the bent workmen, and enlarged his store, in order t hat
his work may bo done entirely under his own super
vision. PETER DONELAN,
Merchant Tailor. Bull street,
n!3 ’ Next door to the Post Office.
ASSESSOR’S OFFICE U. S. INT. REVENUE, i
Ist District of Georgia, i)3 Bay street, l
Savannah, Nov. 17th, 1865. 1
TDI attention of all persons interested is directed to
A "An Act to Provide Internal Revenue," Ac.
Section 71. And be it further enacted, That no per
son, firm, company or corporation snail be engaged in,
prosecute, orjeany on any trade, business, or profes
sion," Ac, "until he or they shall have obtained a
licence therefor." Ac.
The subscriber is now prepared to receive applica
tions lor Licences, and will continue to do so Tor ten
days from date.
CHAS. H. HOPKINS,
A. T. CUNNINGHAM. D. O. PUB6E. B. J. LABOOMUC.
CUNNINGHAM, PURSE & CO
Factors, forwarding and commission
MERCHANTS, No. 4 Stoddard’s Lower Stores,
Bay stieet, Savannah. Ga.
References—Robt Habersham A Sons, Hunter &
Gammell, Octavos Cohen, Brigham, Baldwin A Cos.,
Erwin & Hardee, Clagborn A Cunningham.
OFFICE OF PROVOST MARSHAL, 1
District of Savannah, V
Savannah, Ga., Oct. 31st, 1565. )
ritHE notice issued from the office of the Provost
A Marshal, Sub-District of ogeeehec, dated Savan
nah, Aug. Uth, 1865, ordering all Drinking or Bil
liard Saloons, Ac., where liquor are sold to he closed
at 10 o’clock, P. M-, is hereby revoked.
By command of
Bvt. Maj. Gen. 3. M. BRANNAN.
(Signed) CLARKE H. KKMICK,
Capt. and Provost Marshal. novl
The I.one Expected Cashs,
Have at last arrived, and will be opened
ON MONDAY NEXT,
novts-tf PLANTERS’ HOTEL.
THE nndertlgund have formed a Cos. part era-ship
under the name aud style o( Scranton, Smith A
Cos., for me trensacilon of a Wholesale Grocery snd
CouniiMiiou bueliiessln ltd* city, at the head of Hey
street, opposite Jeffersou.
D. T SCRANTON,
Formerly Hcrautou A Johnsloik
WM. 11. NMITH,
Formerly Itabun A Niulth.
J. L LAUGH
Ntvaimah, Nos. 14th, IIU. 1m ul6
N < »l i< •« *.
(IONNIONICKK ur Jtrn. W W Kilim M. from H«w
J York, Mill miMitil u» lito ol tl*elr
ftiptuig ||»« tej »I MMteßgi will r*m MU
O L I>
THE PUNTERS’ HOTEL
Comer Barnard and Bryan Streets,
WILL BE OPENED
On Monday Next,
The 20th Instant.
The Proprietor takes pleasure in announcing to his
friends and the public that he has spared neither
labor nor expense in refitting Ids
And to make it the most elegant aud tasteful in the
Southern States, and is now ready to furuUh
-A_t all Hoars,
.A.t tlie Shortest TsT otiee
Prepared in the most approved style, by an experi'
euced and efficient Cook.
Os the Season will be kept constantly on hand, and the
Supplied with the most choice of
WINES AND LIQUORS.
RHINE WINES of the most Favorite Brands are cf
A liberal patronage is respectfully solicited by
CEO. H. ARLEDCE,
72 BAY STREET,
GROCER AND SHIP CHANDLER,
Coimnissionand PY>rwarriing Mer
I WOULD respectfully aolicit a liberal share of pa
tronage from my friends and acquaintances, guar
anty to entire satisfaction and sell at the lowest
Orders from the counliy will receive immediate and
Notice to Mariners.
HILTON HEAD BEACON LIGHTS, S. E.
CHANNEL INTO PORT ROYAL, S. C.
A RANGE Beacon Light has been substituted for the
Fourth Order Lens light, formerly shown at the
Front Beacon on Hilton Head Island, lighting the
South East Channel into Port Royal. These Beacons
will now show with equal orilliaiuy, aud the Back
Beacon Light will appear over the Front Light when
they are in range.
F B. ELLISON, Capt.,
nIS-fi Light House Inspector.
OFFICE OF LIGHTHOUSE INSPECTOR )
Sixth District, Charleston. S. C., !
November 13th, 1866. )
ALL persona connected with the Lighthouse Estab
lishment of the United States iu the Sixth District,
or having business with the same, are notified that 1
have this day been relieved by Capt. F. B. Ellison, U.
S. N., Lighthouse Inspector of the Sixth District.
CHAS O. BOUTELLK,
Assistant U. S. Coast Survey,
Late Lighthouse Inspector Sixth District.
Tile attention of Lighthouse Keepers, and nil other*
connected with the Sixth Lighthouse District, is called
to the above notce, and all reports will be made in
futnre to me, at my offica at the Custom House, in this
city. FRANCIS B. ELLISON,
Lighthouse Inspector Sixth District.'
Tobacco and Osnabnrgs.
r.(| BOXES Tobacco and 10 bales Osnabnrgs, instore
and for sale by
nlB-3 BOTHWELL A WHITEHEAD.
20 CASES BOOTS AND SHOES.
Which I offer on liberal terms.
G, 11. Arledifr-,
nIS-lw V* Bay street. _
TAKES the liberty or Informing tbo public generally
that he has |net opened, and will always keep on
hand u full supply of
- Frosh Family Croceries,
of all descriptions and of th* best quality, which he
offers for sue at reasoushle rales. Corner Junes and
Barnard strsapr, at Ehrlich’* old stand nU-lm
MOW LANDINff AND FOR SALE.
rliyi Bnsee, Vi V»hd raddle* Tobacco, which wo
.in are now offering si prion* lower than II can
be bought form Northern .in..
MIUJCU, THOMAS * IX),
•II ts Mu, «M Bay alreeet.
Fo r Liverpool.
THE find tlefifi Brliish birk THOMAS WIIITNKY
J. 0. Hetty, master, beiug of small caparUy. will lrsv*>
UNDERWRITER'S SALE. ~
By York.'Wllllnma, Mein
THIS DAY. at In o'clock, in front .*f store, for a<
count of Underwriters and all concerned,
10 hhds IWon Shoulders
•16 hhds Bacon bide*.
On Jones* wharf, immediately alter the above sale
2 hhds Bacon Shoulders
9 hhds Repacked Bacon
8 hhds Bacon Hides
19 casks Bacon Shoulders
2 casks Hams
38 taxes Cheese
10 boxes Cheese.
After the above sale, will lie sold, at corner of Bay and
• 38 hhds Bacon Sides and Shoulders,
Damaged on board of steamer Fannie on her uas«c,e
from Baltimore to this port, and sold under inspect,,,
of Port Wardens. n/o
BY BLUNT & WEYUK.
THIS DAY, 20th instant, at 111 o’clock, a m in fmnr
of store, will be sold,
10 pieces Gingham
3o pieces Prints
2o pieces blenched Shirting
26 pieces Grey Twilled Flannel
18 dozen Wind Shirts
IS dozen Knitted STirts aud Drawers
30 dozen Wool HaJf Hose
jo boxes Chewing Tobacco
20 boxes Family Soap
2 boxes latest style Silk Bonnets.
1 fine Draft Horse
1 M. F. bureau
1 M. F. Centro Table
1 M. F. Stand
Several Cooking ami Parlor Stovea
Anil a general assortment of Kitchen anil
Household Furniture. u3u
AT PRIVATE SALE!
By Bell, Wylly & Christian.
Small Lots of Land.
There having been so many applications for Small
Tracts of Laud for location, the owner of the above
Land, feeling a disposition to meet this demand, has
placed in the market, for. a few days, Lots of Vive
Acres, or more, part cleared, on the Augusta Road, op
posite to the three mile stone, also on the White Blurt
Road, opposite to the two mile stone. tf-nlo
By Bell. Wylly & Christian.
AT PRIVATE SALE.
45 acres of fine Garden Land, within the limits of the
city. The improvement* consists of a flisl cl a** cottage
dwelling, gothic style, containing six huge looms, wuh
marble mautcl piece, dining room, kitchen, library room
furnished with idieU ea anil glnssdooig. (Unbuilding*
consists of iann house, containing seven rooms, barn,
carriage house and -tallies. Purcba er can have Ihe re
fusal of corn, fodder, hay, horses, mules, buggies aud
2430 acres el heavily timbered land, situated twenty
(20) miles from the city, between the Ogeechee and
Omoochee ltoads. An excellent location for a mill, or
an A. No. 1 turpentine plantation. 100 acres of the
above cleared. Improvements oonsists of two Bmall
dwelling houses with stables, cribs, Ac. tf-nlB
By Bell, Wylly A Christian.
Oil WEDNESDAY. 22d inst., at 11 o’clock, in front of
store, will be sold,
Lots N09.1,2, 3 and 4, fronting on Jones and Wilson
streets, opposite tlie Central Railroad Depot. The im
provements consists of stx tenement houses.
Sold by order of the Superior Court for the benefit of
the heirs of the late JohnS. Montmr.llin, deceased.
Tet ins cash, purchasers to pay for titles. 4-nlB
VALUABLE PROPERTY AT AUCTION
York, Williams, Mrlnlire & Cos.
Will sell at auction, in front of Store on FRIDAY,
That valuable lot aud improvements known as lot
No. 3 Franklin Ward. The improvements are a large
brick "Warehouse, now used as a stable.
Lot No. l and \i of lot No. 2, Warren Ward, situated
at the South-Fast corner of Lincoln and bay streets.
The above property is on the Buy, and ever a rare
chance for improvement.
For further particulars, enquire at the Counting
AT PRIVATE SALE.
York, Willia.niH 9 Melutiro
Hhds Bacon Sides
Hhds Bacon Shouldero
Bbls Pig Shoulders
Bbls Pig Hams
Cases Bologna Sausages
Cases Beef Tongues
Half bbls Mess Beef
Half bbls and bbl- C ’ackers, all kiuds
Bbls Corn Meal
Boxes Pyle’s OK and other Soap
Bags Black Pepper
100 M. Segai s, various brands
An invoice of assorted Tin Ware
Boxes Ground Coffee
Sacks Oats, white. 6-nIC
VALUABLE CITY PROPERTY
FOR SALE BY
BRYAN. HARTRIDGE & CO
GENERAL BROKERS, AC.
1. First class brick dwelling and ont-bnildings
fronting south on Forsyth Parks.
2. Fine brick residence and out-buildings from mg
west on Chatham Square (just north of Gordon
3. Fine wooden dwelling and out-builings having
two full lota fronting north on Orleans Square, being
of southwest comer of I’erry and Barnard streets.
4. Unfinished first class brick dwelling fronting
north on Chippewa Square, one door west from Bull
street on Perry street.
6. Commodious brick resideuce and large out
buildings on York street, three doors west from liar
Hard—could be used for business purposes.
6. Block of three brick tenements, ttiree stories on
basement on Drayton between State street and
Broughton street Lane.
7. brick dwelling and stable corner of West Broad
amt McDonougli streets, opposite Central Railroad
8. Comfortable brick Dwelling with stable and
modern conveniences, Gordon block one door west
of Whitaker street.
9. Comfortable brick dwelling with all modern con
veniences, gas, water, Ac., Gordon block ; possession
to. Neat brick dwelling two story on basement
fronting north on Jones street one door west of Aber-
11. Comfortable and airy brick dwelling two story
on baaement fronting north ouJoues3treet, between
Abercorn and Lincoln streets.
42. Very valuable lot with three story brtek ini
provements and cellar ou Broughton street near Jci-
dwelling on Gordon street fronting north
on Monterey Square, two story on basement
15. Southeast corner Gordon and Whitaker streets
'"lit Southwest comer Gordon and Lincoln streets,
17. Trust lot east side Monterey Square.
18. Several blocks between Bryan, Fahm and
Joachim streets, suitable for manufactories of all
kinds and ranges of cottages.
19. Several lots south and southwest of the jail eu
d< 20 U 8everal acres on White Bluff Road just beyond
COUNTRY PROPERTY FOR BALE.
A fine vegetable farm of 150 acres, 75 acres cleared
for cultivation, lying between the White Hluff and
Middle-ground Ronds, 4k, miles from the city. « ■
composed of tdgli aud low land anil lias great varie
ty of soil; lias been richly manured aud Is in every
way milted to the culture of vegetables for northern
markets ; has fine orchard, aud beds of asparagus
and strawberries In excellent order.
Newton plantation, (1 miles from Savannah, on
Ogeerhee Road, containing 1,34fi acres of land, -too
acres rice land under good hank and ditches,*** acres
upland dry culture low lands, suitable for raising
cotton and provisions; lialnuce 840 acres, well wood
ed wtill oak, hickory mill pine, within two miles o
Ogecclice Canal or within dra.vlnff distance of toe
550 acres land adapted to the culture of
cotton, cane ami rlceT Situated five mile* from the
city on the Auffusla Hoad. The place is •»«'"£
th* best in this section. 325 sews cleared, balame
well wooded with oak anil pine Urnl*r
Coltou plantation, knowu as < tiippewah, c' >
tatiithff 700 seres, 7 mill’s from the oily ou ' *rnr u
Vlso a iiuiuber of fin* plaiiUMoe* n“' , uull ’'‘
laud 111 Houtltwesierii anil southern, Georgia.
Architecture aud Enj[ineeriu£.
unui * BJtUYN, Architect* sod Enffb^;’
••****""■ M. f, MIULW' _