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Savannah daily herald. (Savannah, Ga.) 1865-1866, November 22, 1865, Image 1

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THE SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD. VOL. 1-NO. 264. The Savannah Daily Herald (MORNING AND EVENING) IB PUBLISHED BY W. MASON & CO.. At 111 B*t Street, (Savannah, Gkouoia. terms: Five Cents. Per ftl(J Q(Ji Per Year advertising: tier Souare of Ten Lines for first in fSSSiSJ inserted in the morning, will, if deeired, evening without es.ra charge. JOB PIUNTING. In every style, neatly and promptly dona by telegraph TO THB Dai 1 y Herald. - " KKOJI WASHINGTON. Troops ordered to the Mexican Frontier. Washington, Nov. 20.—A1l the cavalry of the U. S. Regular Army, except the Fifth Regiment, have been ordered to Saa Antonio, Texas. BURNING OF A SHIP AT SEV ALL HANDS SAVED. Mobile, Nov. 21.—The steamship Mer couta arrived here yesterday bringing Capt. Atwood and a part of the crew of the ship Harry of the West, bound from New Orleans to Liverpool. The vessel was burned at sea on the 12tb lost., about one'hundred miles front South west Pass. She had as cargo 3,343 bales of cotton. The cause of the fire was unknown. The balance of the crew had been taken off by the British ship Ella. Latest European Markets. New Yobk, Nov. 20.—Latest—Liverpool Nov. S —The sales of cotton for the last three days have been 25,000 bales.- The market is (inner with An advance of 1-4 to 1-2 penny. Breadstuffs unsettled. Provisions firm, with an upward tendency. Naval Stores dull. Losdom, Nov. 9.—Consols 89, 80 for mo il y, U. S. Five-Twen'ies 63 1-2 to 64. Tim shipping Gazette says that oil springs have been discovered in England. THE REVOLT IN JAMAICA Full Arrount of the Origin and Progress of the Insurrection. TERRIBLE ATROCITIES COMMITTED BY THE INSURGENTS. Prompt Suppression of the Revolt, and Summary Punishment of the leaders. (Correspondence of the New York Times.] Kingston, Jamaica, Monday, Nov. 6. The first disturbance of the peace occur red on the 7th ot October last, in the Parish of St. Thomas in the East, when a prisoner was rescued from the district jail by a mob. This was followed by a series of violent acts, and the next day the Governor, at Spaui9h Town, was called upon by the authorities to send troops for their protection, as the move ment was likely to become a formidable re bellion. These fears were well grounded. It was well known that ever since the begin ning of last year a set of men have been at work sowing the seeds of disaffection among the peasantry, using their prejudices, and their fancied as well as their actual wrongs,to excite them against the authorities. Asso ciations were formed in St. Thomas in the Last, under the direction of a malcontent named Grant, a saddler by trsde, a man of Considerable tact and influence as a local politician. Among the principal leaders was tbe pa-iorof a negro chapel at Stony Gat, named Paul Bogle, at whose place of wor ship the association was accustomed to hold their treasonable meetings. From every one who became a member of this secret society, an oath of 6ecrecy was extorted, and a com pliance with the combination, under pain of immediate death. It is generally believed that misguided people have been •'swearing in” their own class all round the country for several mouths past, and secretly taking the life of every one upon whom they bad the slightest suspicion of being incon stant. Men were seut for to attend their meetings at the chapel at Stony Gut, and were then and there required to take the oath that had been prepared for them, or told that they would be killed It they did not do so at once. . According to the stories of prisoners taken tl ‘ e rebellion, it would appear that the 19th 01 _ October had been fixed upon by the con spirators for a general uprising of the blacks, ana the indiscriminate slaughter of the white n j lon ' Toe rescue of a prisoner, already i* tii to >. .fastened the outbreak, precipt r! I ,,hostilities before the leaders had com pleted their airangements for a simultaneous •sing. The circumstances of this reserve as , follows: At the Court of Petty Ses at Morant Bay, October 7, a man r * e deohegan wusotdered under „ oy the magistrates for creating a dis fß«anCu ln tlle court room. The ofii s were, however, set upon by Paul about a hundred of his toiloweis, ® , w 'tti sticks, and Geohegan was ... “P RCe< l beyond their reach. The police I'n, .7 , Bever ely beaten, and Were not strong ' gh to enforce the oidcrs of the court.— * °. r ‘wo atterward, Bogle and Geolie- L “ ill j ln appeared in the court room, and fnrii !!■., to browbeat the magistrates, who 5,.„‘ Wltl !. ordcPe<l tbeir arrest. A force of si in U i* >o ICe . mu " aud three constublcs were Stmiu <2 l"** 1 ® llle ca Pture. On reaching ~1, negro settlement where Bo ram l ' l "}{ >cl Bt «nds, they exhibited tbeir war with ~ °b ,|c .an<l told him he must go along blew .“■'l!,'' 11 n,tead ol complying, Bogle three r i* ,c L', wb'Ch was anrwercd from tiu ni. it iour , d,rec tiou», aud in afewjmo nioli ,lol bcchicn were surrouuded by a neam-y 7* or , tlir '' 0 hundred yelling, frantic i )r , ! !,,,, ’ )y wbom three of them wi re taken held in??. ttn , d t ,ul ,D Iwofl. The negroes iMii.ll i l i l>ldlM)D<,ri ‘ untll they gave a sort of iuuai ll **7 WL ‘ ru Überaled. No pur imii was inUletud. t i Hll ,,!*“*, !“. u n ** l t)*y* the exolu raeut u» increase. I,urge A inl,,. r ‘" r ?"* ru ‘" contluußd to finch there. auJi ulw 0 ru,u * nd *unp*»wdsr was hauiled until i,?,?.*, o*** 0 *** Umm % uud u * this they drank innniiu'„ , ‘| l **' M !‘ r<!l ‘ m * •WVJT fcullug of hU oi ,ds„?i 1< n* ,rild .* wt 'il’ the II til, a lorue iIII , i !!ii yo buiidrud rebel*, armed will* oi l'!iui 4 ii i * ud c üba, under l omiuaud ami r.V, » lurlous attai k on the ii,i.. i "‘ jw'Wlngi at Morattl May. A '*• hastily gal linn and in In Jnh 'be plan#, were luriuieuiMiif, aflat fir* • ,uii V“ r * w l® 4 *. to anek *bult*r 111 llle uiuJ. bouae, where they l.em. «.|..| lh*w« **•* •fimnx ih« rebuilt fWJtMs them selves unable to dislodge the military, the insurgents began to plunder the private houses, and attacked every citizen who ven tured to show himself in tbe streets. I can not do better than to copy here the graphic account ot this affair given by the Rector of Morant Bay, who at the time of the attack was in the court-bou9e consulting with tbe Vestry as to the best means of delence. Business was proceeded with as usual until about 4 o'clock, when the meeting was dis turbed. Mr. Bowen mentioned that as he came down from Colie, he had met parties of twenty or thirty men, who stated that they were recruit iug. I then told the Baron that there were 300 armed men assembled at the Baptist Chapel on the Blue Mountain road, where Buie officiated, and that they had dispersed for recruits, because they had heard that the Bath Volunteers had been seut for. Tbe Baron did not seem to think that there was any danger to be apprehend ed, but I urged him to get over the business as quickly a, possible. Shortly after this we heard '.he sound of a fife, and then a drum, and I rose up and said, now Baron, they are coiniug ! Several magistrates then rose and the Baron closed the books of tbe vestry ; and so concluded the meeting of the vestry. By this time the rebels had entered the square, where the volunteers had formed a Hue. They numbered some 500 or 600 peo ple, armed with guus, spikes, swords, cut lasses, sticks and stones. On their way to 'the Court-house, they released 9ome fifty one prisoners from the Morant Bay District prison, took the police station, and seized Use arms that were there, and armed them selves with stones from the prison yard, which prisoners had been engaged in break ing there. They steadily advanced on the volunteers, a man (whom I was not near enough to recogniz -,) being in front, danc ing some African wur-dance, and flourish ing a stick. The Barun, by advice, then read the Riot Act; but while that was going on the mob began to pepper the volunteers with stones and bottles and brick-bats. It was not umil then that the order was given to fire, as tbe Baron exercised the most ex traordinary forbearance toward the tumult. The volunteers fired ; numbers of the mob were wouuded and carried off by the rebels, while only three or lour dead bodies were all that were left upon the ground when the rebels had retreated. When the first volley had beeu fired, we all retreated within the court house, where wc barricaded ourselves for the time. We weie here assailed by hun dreds of stones and brick-bats that came showering from the wiudows. Tbe volun teers theu picked off from tbe windows men who appeared at intervals to shower in vol leys ot stones, and in this way they managed for a time to keep the rebels at a distance. Finding their men picked oft by the volun teers from the windows of the court-house, and fearing to approach by the front, tuey retreated from the square to plunder a stole for ammunition. At this juncture, a tew of the volunteers who had been secreted below, made their way to the top door for aumissior, and ftuding tbe square cleared, I was, as by inspiration, instiuetively induced to leave, commuting myself to the care of an over rating Providence. I left the court-house alone, and proceeded quietly and without any interruption down stairs and down the bill, until I got about half way to the road. "Here I was inter rupted by four or five people who made a rush to attack me I immediately folded my arms, and, looking them full in the face, saiu, “ How dare you strike an old man like me— a minister of the Gospel! "who has labored among you for so long a time—who has always been your friend—and done every thing for you?’ They seemed surprised at this unexpected address and p us and fora moment. One man, bolder than the rest, made a rush at me; he made a blow at me with his stick, which I warded off with my stick, and a second blow kuocked off my hat. A man and a woman then spraug upon me, crying, “You shall not strike him; uo, you shall not strike him,” and covered me so completely in their embrace that no blows could reach me which did not first fall upon them. I was then lifted into the buggy standing at the foot of tbe hill, and was driven off in great haste to the rectory. My son Arthur was following me, and was just getting into the buggy with me, when he was beaten and left for dead upon the ground. Millie Frazer, hearing that he had been killed, went in search of the body; finding that he was still breathing, begged the man who was standing over him not to strike him again ; but even this entreaty was disregarded, for he gave another heavy blow across the face, which drove my son’s eye from its socket, and left him ! He was now dead, and this faithful woman pulled some bushes and covered bis face, to conceal tbe horrible disfigurement and to keep away the flies. After dusk, Millie Frazer, Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Darby assisted in bringing the body to the Mission-hoase at Highbury, where I and my family had taken refuge. Oa the morning of the outbreak, some of the rebels told my coachman that they would have my bead cut off before night; but the poor fellow, with an amount of forethought hardly to be expected, said: “No! no! you must not do that; massa owe me lot of money, and if you kiU him I’ll not get a quattie; you must not do that.” “Oh! well,” replied the rebels, “if that’s so we won’t touch him.” This boy knew what was logic for the negroes, aad although I did not owe him a shilling, I have no doubt but that in terposition of his did me a service. On the Wednesday evening, while we were at the Wesleyan Mission House, two men walked in at the Rectory gate, where they were met by an old woman who was standing at tbe gate. She asked them what they were going to do; to which they re plied: “To burn the house, to be sure.” “No, you don't,” she replied, stopping the way. “Dis do Parson house; you shan’t do it; if it were not for de Parson, ’we would hab been beggar to-day.” I cannot, in a single lelter, trace tbe iu surreciion through tbe different towus and : settlements ot the island. A perfect reign ofterrpi prevailed everywhere. The most dreadlui rumors were everywhere prevalent. The work of pluuder and murder went on for days, almost without hindrance, for there was no concert of action among the whites, nnd it was impossible for tbe inhabitants of one village to communicate with those of another, the roads being everywhere held and guarded by tbe insurgents. But on tbe 12th, tbe troops sent for by the Baron ar rived from Spanish Town at Morant Bay. Immediate measures were taken to put down tbe insurgents. From Morant Bay the troops were march ed toward the interior, where tbe rebel forces were assembled. Os course they bad no regular organization, nothing that could be called un army; but throughout the parish they had established camps, where they gathered stores of provisions plundered from the whites. Their war-cry was death to the white man, aud the atrocities they practiced upon the defenceless citizens were beyond all description. The presence of the'm these mirages, and seemed to quell the spir it of lb* rebels. The first Insurgent* taken prisoners were tried and Imniciilaiely hung. 1 hear summary measures had ilia effect to induce great uumlmra to throw away their arum aud am render themselves, at (he same Mum asking for protection against tha mill «ry and their own Blends. Moat ol llmui went at once handed ovi r to the magistrates. Wherever Ihs IKeipe man lied the rebel. ills' parsed at MM. and artestlog and punishing rather than lighting, Immnmmm Mie duly ol ilm mUmrf. It was well known Irntn the first that Mm Btastst spirit of Utn llUgfUl ll ll 11 1 a whits SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22. 1865. man named George Gordon, who, for the sake of revenging a private wrong, bad for months been fomenting a spirit of discon tent among the peasants. This man, finding himself in danger of arrest, gave himself up to the military authorities, lie was imme diately placed in eloee confinement, tu which his only solace was singing psalms and pray ing. On the 20th he waS taken to Morant Bay, and on the following day he was put on tiial. He looked pale and emaciated, but was not wanting in coolness and delibera tion. He took notes during bis trial. The court was dissolved at 530 o'clock, and separated williout passing sentence. On his removal from the court the prisoner was taken to the police station, where he remain ed until justice claimed him as her own.— The following day being Sunday, he passed the entire Sabbath reading from the Bible.— Late in the day preceding bis execution, I saw him pale and thin, and as if dreaming, although awake. A fixed, earnest, settled stare was on his countenance : a stare evi dently bespeaking mental torture, and a heart torn with remorse the most acute. his last moments. He was marched under a strong guard of the Sixth lioyal Regiment to the place of i execution. With a firm step he mounted 1 the ladder placed beneath the centre arch of j the burnt court-house, the rope hanging ! from the same, and stood on the barrel pre pared as a trap-board. Standing thereon, lie gazed beneath him on the loyal hearts as sembled, as well as the prisoners paraded to witness the doom lie so justly merited, and on eighteen of his brothers in crime, who were hanging below. On his arms anil legs being held to he pinioned, he handed his spectacles to a sailor of the Wolvorine. The Provost-Marshal then uttered the words “sentenced to be hanged the order was given, “pull away.” and the traitor was launched into eternity. He struggled fully fifteen minutes. A PLOT TO BURN KISOSTON. Among the treasonable documents recent ly captured by tbe authorities, in their search since the outbreak in St. Thomas in the East, is a plan of Kingston, said to have been prepared under the direction of Geu. Larno the, the Haytien refugee. The plan presents the point at which the city was to be fired—the points to which it was expected the authorities would repair— tbe points at which the massacre was to commence from, and tbe points at which posts were to be stationed, so as to cut off the flight of those who escaped to the roads leading out of the city. The conspirators were to await the arrival of the troops at the scene of conflagration, and then on a given signal were to seize the camp, the barracks, the arsenal and the batteries ; there was to have followed a geneial massacre in every si reel from both ends, every house being entered and searched. THE PLAN FOR A GENERAL RISING. From all that can be gathered, it appears that the outbreak at Morant Bay was prema ture. It was to have commenced on Christ mas eve, and was to have been general throughout the island. In support of this, it is strange that a verification of this informa tion should have been elicited from a prison er in the General PenitenGarv. A man named Antoi y. who was one of the five prisoners brougut from ‘‘Mouckla..d-, and sentenced to seven years in the General Peniten tiary, being overheard using seditious language, was sent to camp with a prisoner belonging to this city, and named Elbert Bayley, who carried on the seditious conversation with Anthony. A part of the conversation of Anthony was to the follow ing effect: “We black people never make ; anything go straight. We break out too soon ; we were to have come to town some time about races or Christmas.” Such was the comprehensive plan which had been matured for anew revolution and anew massacre of the whites. But it is in structive to note that the plot originated in the resentment of a white man, who was not only a respected citizen, but a prominent member of the Assembly. Had tljer.e been no such tampering with their loyalty, the black population ot' the island would proba bly have remained contented and quiet. They are, for the most part, a loyal, indus trious, simple-hearted race, who only require just treatment, wise and moderate control, and proper encouragement, to make them a most useful class of citizens. Once roused by the arts of designing men, and the old halt-extinguished fires of barbarism once more enkindled into full flame in their hearts, they become savages, demons ; but even then are they not as much sinned against as sinning ? The island is now comparatively tranquil again; but we cannot but feel that we are sleeping upon a volcano, which at any mo ment may break forth, and overwhelm us with fearful ruin. FROM HILTON HEAD. Gen. Gillmore relieved by Gen. Sickles— Negro Soldiers Shot—The Cosmopoli tan. Hilton lli. ad, S. C., Nov. 21, 1865. Maj Gen. Daniel E. Sickles arrived here several days since, and assumed com mand of the Deinartmeut, re!iev iug Maj. Gen. Q. A. Gillmore, who has left for the north, via Charleston- Gen. S. has made some important changes in the ad ministration of affairs, which meet with com mendation. Two negro soldiers, convicted of rape, were shot here yesterday. All the troops were out, and the display was an imposing one, with a marked effect on the command. The hospital steamer Cosmopolitan has been turned over by Medical Director Dal rymple to tbe Quartermaster's Department. Hundreds of wounded who have groan ed upon her decks, while being trans ported to General Hospitals from the various battle-fields of tbe <Ad Dept, of tbe South—James Island, Pocataligo, Morris Island, Olustee, Honey Hill, Deveaux Neck, &c., will be interested iu tbe disposition of her. New* from the Rio Grande. New Orleans, Nov- 16, 1885. We have highly interesting news from Mexico. The Brownville Mexican Republican of tbe 7th inst. announces tbe capture of Mon terey by tbe liberal lorces under Gen. Porrs. Tne Republican also says that no liberal reinforcements have arrived from Browns ville. A inerohant who had arrived at Browns ville says that a largo French force was landing at Bagdad. An extra ol tlm Republican says that Gen erals Petidro aud Mendel had arrived and joined General Cordo before Malamoros with eighteen hundred Liberal*, and that pre viously they bad surroumlitu ami utterly tie* trnyed an Imperial gmrUrniol one hundred men, Including a number of French troop* Tne l.llteruls claim that MitUmoza* Is completely at Mwlrpnrcy, and that they ouu take It whenever they please. Tint Mataiiiorau Hsnc’hefii says that Urn lite rals havs oth red n> giVa lour hours. In which to plunder AUum.irnt, to all the Uni led Hi ate* troops at Brownsville who will join Iheiii In taking Mis oily, Tits Msuehuro warns the United Hiatus omufsiulsr s' Itrownsvills to kaep a suffihfisni lons* then to prevent his troops Joining Urn lllwrsll fur Mist purpose DajdsinlMniiait. ul ill*tisl Iwilßt, formerly a lieutenant on board the rebel privateer Alabama, had captured an iuiDerial transport on the North Rio Grande, taken her into Brownsville and turned her over to the United Slates authorities, who placed a guard on board of her. New Orleans, Nov. 16.—A firm of wealthy Matamoras merchants, who left there tbe 7th instant, say they have no fears of the place beiug captured; that it is well fortified, the troops armed, in good spirits, and well supplied. IUILKOAUS. Central Railroad ... Ini/ SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE, \ Savannah, Ga., Nov. 19, 1865./ ON anil after Wednesday, 22d inat., a daily train will leave for Augusta at 8.30 a. m., connecting with a line of Hacks running between Station 6, Central Railroad, and Waynesboro on the Augusta and Savannah Railroad. Passengers by this line will arrive in Angnsta the next morning after leaving Savannah in time to connect with the Georgia Railroad train for Atlanta. Ret urning arrive in savannah at 3.46 p. m. Freight to go by Passenger Train must be prepaid and delivered halt hour before departure of train. By order of GEO. W, ADAMS, n2O General Superintendent. Central Railroad,ia/: l ii me SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE, ) Savannah, Nov. 18th, 1566. > This Company is now, in connection with H. J. Dickerson & Co.’s Wagons, prepared to receive and forward to Augusta, Macon, Atlanta Ac., daily from twenty to thirty tkousa and pounds of Freight, and go throngh in from three to five days. Ship Freight and other expenses must be paid by Shippers Railroad freight can be paid here or at des tination. Freight on perishable goods must be prepaid. Rates to August.!, until further notice, will bo per foot 60 cents, per 100 lbs. $2.50 GEO. W. ADAM 9, n2O General Superintendent. PROFESSIONAL tAROH, Henry Williams, Attorney at Law, OFFICE ISO. 113 BAY STREET, (Over the Herald Reading Room,) oct!4 ts SAVANNAH. On. JOHN KING, Banker and broker, columbus, Georgia, buys and sells Gold and fciiver, Uncurrent Mon ey and Exchange Stocks iind Bonds bought and sold on commission. Collections at this and other points attended to, and proceeds remitted promptly. n!0-3w* Geo. R. Black. Rufus E. Lester. BLACK & LESTER, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, SAVANNAH, GA. Office at old stand of Norwood, Wilson A Lester, corner of Bay and Barnard streets. octl4-tf TOOS CORWIN, WM. H. OWEN, THOS.WILSON, OF OHIO. LATE OOL. Q.M.D. OF IOWA. CORWIN, OWEN & WILSON, (Late Johnston, Corwin & Finnell,) ATTORNEYS AND— COUNSELLORS AT LAW, And Solicitors of Claims, OFFICE, 222 F STREET, near TREASURY BUILD ING, IN REAR OF WILLARD'S HOTEL, W A. : S HINGTON, D.C. Will practice In the Supreme Court of the United States, the Court of Claims, and the Courts ot the District of Columbia. Particular attention given to Claims and Depart ment business. Officers Accounts adjusted. an3o 3m ~DR. T. J. CHARLTON HAS RESUMED THE PRACTICE OF Medicine and Surgery. Residence and Office corner Whitaker and Peny streets. Im*-nl6 JOHN B.6UIED & 89N, STEAMBOAT AGENTS, Augusta, On. HAVIKG a lent; experience in the Agency ot Steamboat Companies for many years, we will give our persual attention to any consigned to our care. Augusta, Nov. 6—lm C. S. BUNDY, Grouer al Agent AND ATTORNEY FOR CLAIMS, No. 247 F Strkst, Between 13th and 14tu Streets, (Near Pay Department,) Washington, B. O. iu3» ts ALE, ALE. IBBT.S1 BBT.S Hammer's Champagne Ale, for sale. One 1" of ihe best articles ever offered in this market V. VV, SIMS A CO., n2l-2 Over Erwin A Hardee’s. WANTED, OWNERS FOR TWENTY C2O) BALES Upland Cotton. Picked np in the Savannah River, by Howard's Flat*. If not identified in five ft) days will be sold at the recommendation of a Board of Survey, for account of all concerned. CUNNINGHAM, PERSE & CO. n2l-5 STOLEN, 111 ROM the premises of the subscriber Three (3) I Mules, two mouse colored and one dark buy Male, medium size. A liberal reward will be paid for llietr recovery. GKO. O. M AHOV, 1131 2 203 Bey street, Savannah, Ua. j. C. KOCH, No. an Ill'cU IIIUII Mtreet, Corner of William, NEW YORK, 'Manufacturer ol Uutlonarr. Photographic Alliums, Musk; I'sper, folios, llooks, *< 112 Mm * FOR SALE. fVOHNR. 111 Mi V ANII IIAMIRfN None. IMb XX buy 1 ,“*•• id*, elylieli driver, sound mid gentle nuMgt, kwsiog* ItigMi w semi. % *»*i smelled hi l»M elide, mill u». dalcul 2 Muelha Narin es, one IMta, Nhlndia * I 'o's |l uni wild al inirsin *dn wifi lie fail upal SUeOuw V»r luittn i |.arln ulare • ut 47*i TI'NIaOW, iiaraM— fintffr-“ lyimi -1 SOUTHERN PALACE DRY GOODS HOUSE. JUST RECEIVED PER STEAMSHIPS ARIADNE AND LEO, BY C. ORFF, AT TUB Southern Palace Dry Goods House A NEW AND ELEGANT LOT OF DRESS TRIMMINGS, DRESS ORNAMENTS, CLOAK ORNAMENTS, BY THE SET, BUGLE TRIMMINGS, PARIS TRIMMINGS, JET BUTTONS, SILK BALL BUTTONS, " VELVET BALL BUTTONS, SUPERB LYONS VELVET, A LARGE LOT OF ELEGANT CLOAKS, BROCHE POPLINS, ROUBAIX, A FINE LOT OF MELANGES, BLACK AND WHITE CHECKS, GENT’S SCARFS, MAGNIFICENT STYLES GENTS MAUDS, NEW FRENCH MERINOS, NEW DELAINES, A FULL STOCK OF CLOTHS AND CABSIMERES. All just opened, with an immense stock of FANCY AND COLORED SILKS and other DRESS GOODS. FOB. PLANTATION USB— DARK AND LIGHT KERSEYS, GEORGIA PLAINS, GEORGIA JEANS, OSNABURG3 AND BROWN. Homespun* by tbs Yard, Piece or Bale. ifg- AGENT FOR BRADLEY’S ELLIPTIC HOOP SKIRT. Southern Palace Dry Groods House 111 & 113 CONGRESS ST., nil -ts opposite tbe Pulaski House. DRY GOODS. DRY GOODS. LATHROP & CO., Corner Congress and Whitaker Streets, YY7ILL open to-day, and arc prepared to exhibit their TV Stock of Goods, bought expressly for the South ern Trade, consisting in part of— Ladies' Dress Goods and Trimmings Shawls, Ribbons and Buttons Cloaks, Sacqnes Mantillas, Ac French Merino and Opera Flannel French and English Cambrics Block Bombazine, Cashmere and Crapea, White Goods. Jaconet and Nainsook Muslin Bishop and Victoria Lawns Plaid Jaconets and Brilliants India Twills and Swiss Muslin. Embroideries. French Wrongbt Muslin Seta French Wrought Cambric Sets Real Lace Sets Ehibroidered Handkerchiefs Black Lace Veils • ** H. S. Lawn and Cambric Handkerchiefs. Hosiery AND Gloves Ladies’ English White Cotton Hose LadiiW English Brown Cotton Hose Misses’ and Boys' Cotton Hose Kid, Silk, Lisle and Woolen Gloves. HOUSEKEEPING GOODS. Linen Table Damasks Doyles* Napkins and Towels Linen Diaper* Crash and Towels Counterpanes Bleached 10-4 Cotton Sheetings Bed Blankets, Irish Linen* Ac. GENTLEMEN’S WEIR. Black Clothe and Caeeimeree Fancy Cassimeres and VesUnga Satiuela, Twoeds, 4c Merino Shirte Brown Euglieb Cotton Half Hoee Mixed Merinu Halt Hone Fancy Ties, Paper Collars, Ac. Wc will make weekly addiUons to onr Stock, and traet In a abort time to fully meet the wauta ol our friends. LATHROP & CO. oet2» __ lm Tu Merchants, VISITING the rug, «« would't» ptMtaml la *ow our stock, which we pnrpoee to aril at fair nrlces net 2ft lm LATH MOP a (XI. STEELE &liIJItUANK, II fiai.kaaM Maw, llllian llsarl, Ba. C» CAU. Ihe aUr'ellna .rs Wk Umal* Uft Haul) per rhaaata to Uieli aupertur stock u| MII.ITAM V ANM NAVAL I LdVTHINti, • W> p nnwiuHiNG (tooML Wan ha*, i 'knife, Vaaey Uuefta. Jawafry. urd Plated jk .laiWwiuftk Welle. DRY GOODS. HICHLY IMPORTANT To Ladies and Country Merchants. A LARGE STOCK OF Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, &c., &c., &c.. Remarkably Cheap for Cash, CAN BE FOUND AT A. Readier «*» Co's., 13 BARNARt) STREET, c6r. CONGRESS L\NE, Comprising a general Assortment of Foreign and Domestic Gauds, Cloaks, Shawls, Ac. N. B.—By strict attention to bnsiness, courteous and hoaorable dealing with our customers, we trust to merit end receive s liberal share of patronage. A large line ot Whits Goods and Linens now open. octl9 EINSTEIN & ECKIAN, Ho. 151 Comm st. -Savanoali Ha. THE OLD ESTABLISHED AND WELL KNOWN WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRY GOODS HOUSE, AND DEALERS IN FRENCH, GERMAN, ENGLISH AND DOMESTIC GOODS. HAVING Jnst received and opened a very large and select stodUff Fancy Dress Goods, Honse- Keeping and Domestic Goods, Blankets, Cloaks and Shawls, > Also Bats, Boots and Shoes. And all tgMu usually found in a first c as* Dry Goods HotKPwe would most respectfully invite our former friends and customers; also Merchants and Planters visiting the city, to call and examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere. EINSTEIN A ECKMAN, novt-tf 111 Congress Street, Savannah, Ga. Blankets I Flannels. CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES BLEACHED AND BROWN SHIRTINGS DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS FRENCH MERINOBSAND ALAPACAB. Received and for sale cheap by ” H. HAVE, oct23 174 Broughton street. H. HAYM, 174 Broughton Street. 174 CLOAKS AND SHAWLS, tbe neweet styles, LADIES’ DRESS GOODS, WORSTED BIIAWLS AND HOODS, COUNTERPANES, HOSIERY, he. Just received and for aale at the loweet priora by oetSS H. HAYM. NEW GOODS NEW Style Black Cloth dosha Wutri I'r.sif Cloaks M and !• 4 Fan. y Wool Shawls M and Id ft Black TIiIIkK Shawl, Ki. Ii Mohair end I'lmllua lhark end EmpraanCloth , 4 and 2 4 Table Daiuask I" ft. IM aad la 4 uiaukau llanvy Urn HlanMa UdMa* ams Uaata' Mvrlno Vest* UMSfiutS Hosiery, A< iVWT MenVJU) AND FOR SAUtCUKAP MI DnWITT St MOJttd AN. PRICE. 5 CENTS INSURANCES. Fire Insurance THE Phcenix Insurance Comp’y, OF HARTFORD, CONN. s „ #1,000,000 Fire risks taken in the above Company on Buildings and Merchandize of every description at folr rate* nov3lm H. BRIGHAM, Agent. NEW YORK FIRE AND MARINE Insurance Agency. r #r- SECURIfYINSURAOE COMPANY. Capital and 5urp1u5.......,,* *SI,WO,OOO PHCENIX INSURANCE CO* Capital and Surplus $1,500 000 INTERNATIONAL INSURANCE CO. Capital apd Surplus... .% $1,200,000 MANHATTAN INSURANCE CO Capital and Surplus \ $900,000 B^jjfaj^^raaesawgsaag: riZ Apply pi rate * corre »POUdlng with the n#-8m No. 12 Steddard'* Range, fiSy'at’rset. Reliable Boutberu Inmuranoo. ♦ THE National Marine and Fire INSURANCE COMPANY, OF NEW ORLEANS. CAPITAL, •860,000 „„X be undersigned begs leave to Inform the Insuring P“ bllO that b « hasi been legally appointed Agent l3r namedcompany, and la ready to take Ms nnsg River and Fire Rielm at customary rates. _ . O. a MYERd, Agent, Office over Hunter A Gammed, 84 Bay stick. Coh “' Hunter A GammeU, SsTwin at uardee. 6moct29 financial. EXCHANGE. SIGHT DRAFTS ON NEW YORK. For sale by BRIGHAM, BALDWIN A 00, Sight Exchange ON NEW YORK, In sums to suit purchasers) by E; F. MKT CAI FB A CO. LANDSCAPE GARDENING AND HORTICULTURE. HPH* undersigned are prepared to make every kind A or Landscape Gardening; to pat In order Arti ficial Water Works and everything pertaining to Or namental Gardens, and to do all kinds of Trimming. Ac.* Ac. „ Orders may be left at the Herald office. novll-im Landscape Gardeners. NOTICE. PICKED UP, floating In the Savannah River, on tha 7th dev of April. 1864, a Flat Boat, 42 feet 4 Inches ln length, 13 feet beam, 4 feet 6 inches deem and not painted. Negroes on Dearly every plantation on tha Savannah river claim the above Flat. Notice la here by glverff to the legal owner to come forward, prove property, pay expenses or said Flatarill be sold. For farther particutare apply to tha watchman al Fir P- W. SEARS. Pl 4-10 NAPES’ KITBOGEHIZED SGFER-PBOSPME OF HIE, For Wheat and other Grain Crap*. Cot ton, corn, Tobacco, Gras*, Vege table*, Crop*, 2ke. Composed of Calcined Bone*, Sulphuric Add Dried Blood, Soda, Potash, Sulphate Ammonia, And 'other Ammonia-producing materials, Does not exhaust the land tike Peruvian Quire and other stimulating manure*, bat permanently Im proves It. The effect* of one oppUcatton are vhlble for more than ten year*. To ordinary soils a yearly application of too lb*, per acre will f u fcr . tUlty for any length or dme. •&!* about 260 lb*, each.'S s!sasjS“‘ oOT ''”“‘“ •» «>«-*« Price reduced to S6O per ton, (2,000 lbs.) For sale by CUNNINGHAM Sc PURSE, Agent*, mn ~ Bm . Sf savannah, Ga. Crockery, China, Glassware. TOBBSRS and Dealer* from all part* of the country O are invited to examine my "WTioleeale Stock, which Include* package* containing complete assort, menu, put up expuasly for “ Country Trade,’’ Goods re-packed to suit purchasers. Quecnsware House, 100 Broughton St., Ud doer Wore Ball St oc 10 ts K P BMTTH. 3500 TONS ~ o» ENGLISH RAILS, . per llasalytrd. I»l» _«m __ No. HLWreadwav. ffiy. , R. MOLINA, ( araer Mall sad ( angrvs* Streats, **4ir hnvis Manse, IMfORTEK and Whole**!* Dealer In R*vua •*■ . oh {#•( •rnffßukln*Tuhateo, Aire *ll klud* . (* ChewlMß aad Miuklag 1 utowro Mm. "ThiT 1 - 1 Ay* oi Fan V