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Savannah daily herald. (Savannah, Ga.) 1865-1866, November 23, 1865, Image 1

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IRE SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD. VOL. I—NO. 2«5. The Savannah Daily Herald (MOKNLNO AND EVENING) u roauSHH, »t e . \V. MASON & CO.. AT IXI Bat Btkatt, Savamhab. Gto bola. IIIHIS „ Five Cents. For i o[>y.. ■■•••• *3 so. Per Hundred 00. Per Year mmTiiiMi _ nniiara per Square of Ten Line* for first in ,me Hollar for each subsequent one. Ad inaerteci in the morning, will. If desired, ni the evening without extra charge. JOB PRINTING, in every style, neatly and promptly done. BY TELEGRAPH TO THB Daily Herald. UTER FR OM EUROPE. The Shenandoah delivered up to the Ameri can Consul. HER CAPTAIN AND CREW UNCONDI TIONALLY RELEASED. Halifax, N. S., Nov. 21.—The steamship Choice with Liverpool dates of the Uth, and Queenstown of the 12th, has arrived. The ex-Confederate cruiser Shenandoah has been delivered to the American Consul by the naval authorities. She is to be sent to New York. The Captain and crew of the Shenandoah have been unconditionally released. Livkrpool, Nov. 12.—The Cotton market opened dull to day, and closed firm. The market has advanced 1-4 penuy on Ameri can cottons during the week, closing dull for Egyptaiu, with a decline of 1-4 to 1-2 penny. London, Nov. ll.—Consols closed at 8* to ,89 1-4. U. S. Five-Twenties, 63 to 63 1-4. Mobile Cotton Market. Mobile, Nov. 22—'The sales of cotton to day have been 700 bales. Middlings, 60c. The market is firm. Relief for the Banka. The following resolution was introduced 'm the South Carolina House of Representa tives by Mr. W. E. Mikell, of Charleston : Resolved, That whereas many of the banks of this State are unable to meet their circu late ui, aud that under their charters the stockholders are liable to double the amount ol their stock, it be referred to the Commit tee of the Judiciary to inquire whether such liability may not be viewed iu '.lie light ol a penalty to check excess of circula'iou or reckless banking rather than a Contract with the note holders, and, if so, that the commit tbe be instructed to report by bill or other wise such relief as may be necessary iu con sideration of the extraordinary circumstances that have induced their liability to meet the uote9. It will be remembered that a somewhat similar measure for tbe relief of the Banks of this State was proposed in the late Stale Convention by Mr. Lloyd of this city. The object of Mr. Lloyd’s ordinance was no* to affect the liability of stockholders, as fixed by their charters and the laws of the Slate, but simply <o relieve the Banka from pains and penalties to which they had been ren dered liable by tbe action of tbe Legislature requiring them to receive Confederate cur rency, which was the cause of their present inability to redeem their issues with specie. This measure so manifestly just, was reported upon favorably by tbe committee of sixteen, but was rejected by the Convention, as we believe, not because a majority of that body was opposed to granting the relief asked, but because of a disposition on the part of a portion of the members to leave the matter to the Legislature. It was not regarded by them us a proper subject for tbe action of the Convention. While it Would be unjust by special legislation to relieve these corpora tions from consequtnces of the general ca lamity which tell on all alike, it is neverthe less due to justice that they should be freed from penalties, their liability to which result ed from the mandatory' aeliou of the State L gtslature and not from any imprudence or fault of their own. We feel confident that the subject will be favorably acted on by the L -gialiture. ilioHi.r Impoktamt from Mexico. A Washington despatch to tbe N. Y. World of oJov. 17in, says: Inteligence has been received here to-day, and beeu communicated to tbe proper au orities, relative to tbe situation in Mexico.— Agent Simon bas arrived here, whose word eau be vouened for. He says that ou hi 9 "ay from Lebasco to New York, within the past tw o weeks, be met an agent of Maxi . I* au , who stated that affairs were nearly ‘u extremes for the Imperialists, that every reported victory of the Imperialists brought "dth it uo subtaotial results, and that, on ac count of tlie inability to draw from rural uistnc.* supplies and other necessaries, the "'ar against the Liberalists was curried on at a great expense. He lurtuer adds that be had been dis iifluw Maximilian to France, to ask for i oo,oo«,uoo and 40,000- troops, and that iu ,i,o tVtßt ot Nupoleon’s tailing to furnish men ituc * ln °uey, the evacuation of Mex- UIUSI certainly follow- Maximilian wa» ying a visit to Yucatan, aud bad removed ni.o P 1 re<JuAl e ß' c cts to that point as a safe tfovl 10 .^ 1 Buil lto m, in case the City of w ,* lmß to bo abandoned. The Emperor Ki,r, out .Japping a good deal of specie to iu o'u' tuc aeliou ot this Govcruvcnt, it M txim’y"' 11 k astuu events on the part of MuTlNir IN A CoLOBKO RIiOIMENT.—TIIC “Uuliassto Union of the 8d iust ., says : on Saturday last a mutiny 1., ‘ lhe M regiment U. 8. colored Unu* i!,« Vi oue<l 81 Jacksonville. It appear* lhc me„ . . ?* nt Lionel ordered oue of by tne tbuwbx a* a ki< nt.ic.ii «*J l fo , r * UUI,, dwobedlunce or truua eut.i,. lh « troop* rallied and lake 1,..1? , 1U ra *° nisdu a aucond ruali to •■u lbe.l ‘v*.? ,h « beuieuant colonel tired Hie Hu.f!'. ’ ‘ ,llu y“ wore then tired on tlieiu i ken. oolouel waa abut through Ilia 1 and ►,! v. r, " ru l, ie diaiurbaoee waa quull iiave no or wounded Wa IWu fu| -W psttlcuiars of tin ultalr, Moenji^d,lr'i! ub#cr,b " ,b# M«xin*l» Ins#, Smo, *“ r u v»arnwaai will ugrts toe#- 1.1, j •y**»*i»j # aa It baa done on pttrloua Juana *b» "prumUtis t« pay " ol *• d g to probial, iJ::; —Tb# Overland Mall Mniita >••1, gumriimani fttas.iatu a iMuou “ '*** *boia poatal raoalpia ait ' Wli y liiuda beadb it tailing, and INTERNATIONAL COMPLICATIONS, j The apparent complexity of the interna tional relations of the United States is at present exciting much speculation among quidnuncs and speculators. The demand on the English government for indemnity for property destroyed at sea by the Confeder ate cruisers with the Mexican imbroglio, will test the diplomatic skill of Mr. Seward. The danger of a rupture with France is most im minent. A war with England would be un popular even with the class which has suf fered most from the depredations of the Con federate vessels of war. The mercantile and shipping interests of the North depre cate hostilities with Great Britain, a power having so decided a maritime ascendancy. With France the conflict would not be maritime—it would be mainly on land. We would become the ally of the Juarez gov ernment—the upholder of Republican insti tutions against Monarchy in the new The Monroe doctrine ia apparently one of increasing popularity. Those party leaders who most widely disagree on questions of domestic policy—are united in the policy of preventing Royalty from being established in Mexico. Not only civilians but military chieftaus—not only Montgomery Blair and Sumner, but Grant and Sherman are prepar ed to draw their swords against the planting of the Imperial dominion in the land of the Aztecs. A war to prevent the establishment of Monarchy in Mexico would unite a large majority of the American people. But between the mere Declaration of a principle, like that of the Monroe doctrine, and its practical assertion there is a wide difference. When the Declaration was first made it was not done for a party purpose It was made in the presence of an impending danger. The Holy Alliance menaced the extension of the principles ot arbitrary gov ernment to the western world after the sub jugation of Europe. The cabiocts of Eng land aud the Uuited States arrested by the Declaration the spread of absolute govern ment. Since that time the Monroe doctrine has not been a controlling element in American politics. It has preserved its vitality as a party cry merely. The politicians within and without the walls of Congress—the party leaders in congreasional debate aud ou the stump, have been ever ready to use a phrase that so well chimed in with the peculiar views of a large division of the American people. The Monroe doctrine became a party outcry, occasionally falling into disquietude, but ready to be brought forth for party pur poses whenever the views of politicians could be promoted by its use. We therefore attach no weight to the declaration of those who menace war against the Imperial government of Mexico in speeches made at political ga therings. There is no serious intention to expel Maximilian from the throne of Mexico by war against him or his reputed protector Louis Napoleon. In fact it ia all sham. A game at which the party leaders play for party ends. The present aspect of affairs presents no similarity to that exhibited when the Holy Alliance made the Declaration one of policy, if not necessity. Would England remain so entirely passive as not even to address a remonstrance against a policy and purpose to establish institutions dangerous to general security iu the new world ? Would she blindly permit a power-so formidable as France to extend its dominion over regions of unexampled fertility and opening np sources of wealth and power that would give her ascendency iu the new hemisphere, dhl she Dot perceive that France had no ambitious designs, and that her interference was essen tial to the restoration of social order aud good government in Mexico ? Nearly the whole of Spanish America has been in a state of chronic anarchy for half a century. The prey of ambitious chieftains, sue was the opprobrium of civilization. The opportuni ty is presented for substituting order for an archy; shall it not be embraced, in deference to an abstract principle wbich cannot be re alized ? The interposition of France will conduce to the development of Mexican resources in the benefit of which all parts of the world (the United States included) will participate. Intervention is to be deprecated in the af fairs of independent States ; but Ibis is not a case that conies wiibin the principle. The parlies in Mexico that have been engaged in civil conflicts, showed no prospect of recon ciling their differences. Is so large a divi sion of the earth, so rich in material re sources, to be desolated by contending fac tions, to be kept from the uses of commerce and civilization in perpetuity, in compliance with the rule of non-intervention that was intended for the interests of commerce, and not tor the struggles of ambitiou. But, as we have before remarked, these are the most forcible of financial reasons for the United Slates not eogagiug in hostilities at present. They have to carry the burden of a large debt, and their people have to sustain the pressure of taxation to meet the obligations created by the war, to an unpre cedented extent. Mob Law in Ohio add Elskwhkkr.— Hon. C. L. Vallandigham viaited Eaton, Ohio, a ow days ago, to transact some business, and tbe people of Eaton, being very much op posed to Mr. Vallandigham personally, and the idea of bis making a speech (of which he bad no intention,) in their midst, so exas perated a lot of young meu of tbe place, that : At early candle light they visited the place where he was stopping, and made a loud call for bis appearance. Mr. Vallandigham made a hasty exit from tbe house, and pursued his retreat in the direction of the depot, followed by an angry and excited crowd of boys and young men, one of whom struck him a aevere blow, sud knocked him to the grouud, while he was getting on the train. All this brutality is ciirouicled in the Re publican papers witb not one word of con demnation. Tub Collbctob or tub Port or Nkw York. Tuo Express says this office ran Mr. King crazy, mainly because it is so full of rascali ties, that the very sight of them bewildered biui: “He sought (aays tbe Journal of Com merce) to uduiinlaler liiu office with honeety, aud in a manner acreptatde to the govern ment and to tbe public, lie was pressed to extremity by greedy politicians, anxious for spoils. There were many ways In which Its could increase bis emoluments and benefit tbese leeches, Uul bs resisted manfully tbolr urgent desires in oppress merchants, aud pursue the pluiidvrtiig course which htt predecessors had uot scrupled to A CosvsbsKaru Ham Cash* a—A Wash liiMtnu rorrssixHiduul says i EAmougii Iks properly captured by the sdsral lorueiiuet Udine (be ulose off the rs •libisi was s draft In Inimbig u. tbe übu s AU.ed Jss iy, IUM, tbtSi pounds smiling, diswu by the rebel g.,y,m Bent im Uw bouse ot ilruwH, >lilpl«y i l 'u mmlwu A abort tuns ago ibis draii was seul In New York bar uebMtlou To day lbs Mseistory ui ibe Tiessoir issslrWsgf SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1865. THE NATION. "The Democratic CoUaptt" is the title of the first article in the number for the current week. The matter and style of this article ia that of a low party vehicle. It imparts the meanest motives to the leaders of the Democracy, and with a coarseness that we thought bad been banished from political discussion. We are surprised that the con ductors of a respectable literary periodical, should have so little regard to the courtesies of society aa to admit such a sentence as tbo following into their Journal. “We may rely upon it that wherever we can see a body ol men rallying around an abuse with a fair chance of defending it successfully, Mr. George T. Curtis and Mr. Horatio Seymour and their associates will be found in the midst of them, with their hands under their coat tails, showing that ts touch it would break up the frame work of society. That the Democratic party was not simply the pro-slavery party, but the party of rascality and corruption, has iu fact, been thoroughly proved by the strenuous opposition it has always offered in this city to the work of municipal reform." Wc make no allusion to grammar and logic of this sentence, but the cboicenesa of its diction will compare with anything within the range of party scurrility. Asa contrast to this vulgar vituperation, we are pleased to allude to the contents ot the Literary department. The criticism is worthy of that oi the best European periodi cal*. The literary gossip gives piquancy to this number, while its foreigu correspon dence enlivens its pages. There is evidently great diversity of talent and mental accomp lishment engaged on the work, with ample stores of learning. Governor Brownlow, of Tennessee, in a late letter, says the entire State of Tennessee abounds with thieves and robbers who would murder a mau for bis watch or a five dollar bill. He has no faith in the rebel pro fessions of loyalty, thinks the war ended at least two years too soon for the good of the country, and adjures the republican majori ty not to admit to Congress indiscriminately the representatives from the lately rebellious States. Those States, he maintains, will not elect loyal men to Congress, nor can loyal men be elected Governors of them. He be lieves that the political leaders there have not abaudoued their idea ot a separate con federacy, and that they are Dow reorganiz ing to make another effort at rebellion. We do not donbt that Parson Brownlow would prefer that the present condition of the South should be perpetual. He would ratber be Governor of Tennessee as she is, than return to what he was in Tennessee when Tennessee was herself. Thf. Direct Tax of 1861—By act of Aug. 6, 1861, a direct tax was imposed on the several States and Territories, divided among them pro rata, according to population. The amonuts received by the Treasury by war rant up to Sept. 30, 1865, stand as follows : New York. $400,000 ; Ohio, $1,146,896 24; Maryland, $371,299 83 ; Connecticut, $261,- 981 99; Pennsylvania, $350,000; Minnesota, $47,030 17; Indiana, $68,701 60; Illinois, $974,508 63 ; California, $247,445 t* ; Ver mont, $179,407 80; Tennessee, $170,000; South Carolina, $234,766 17 ; New Hamp shire, $185,645 67 ; Virginia, $171,420 27; Florida, $43 509 81 ; Arkansas, $38,162 32 ; Louisiana, $88,203 72 ; Nevada, $4,592 33 ; Washington Territory, $4,143 06 ; total, $4,- 987,768 63. This tax is being collected in the late re bellious States as readily as possible More bas been pajd in than the above shows, but not yet covered by warrant. Thb Abandoned Land. —W. H. Trescolt, having been seut to Washington by Gov. Perry, as State Agent of South Caroliua, to settle the difficulty about abandoned proper erty which bas beeu confiscated, has made a report to Gov. Perry, which the latter has transmitted to the legislature. Mr. Trescott says : ‘‘The abandoned lauds,” not includ ed in Gen. Shermau’s order, will be recover ed upon application to the Commissioner of the Bureau in the Shite, upon proof of par don, either special or general, under the amnesty proclamation; and the lands in cluded in that prder wiil be restoiei by ap plication to the officer a-sigped to that special duty, Tne orders to carry this de cision into effect will be forwarded to your Excellency as soon as I receive the official copies." The cajb of Mr. John Overton.—A Washington letter says—The President has fully approved the action of Gen. Fi9k, Com missions of Freedmen for the District of Tennessee, in refusing to deliver up the pro perty of John Overton, the noted rich Ten nessee rebel. It seems that the pardon was made out and signed, Uie signing being done by a sac simile stamp through mistake, the President not intending to issue the pardon. The President has telegraphed Gov. Brown low to hold on to the document, aud Mr. Overton's property will remain in the cus tody of the Freedmen's Bureau. 1 DA COIL-8 Manilla Bale Rope I UU 500 bags abut 100 Vices SO Anvils SO Smith's Bellows 400 kegs Nalls 50 tons Plow Steel ItO tons Swedes and Refined Iron 1 ton Cast Steel, asserted 150 dozen Axes Sono pair Trace Chains 3 casks Sheet Zinc IS Cotton Tracks U Corn Sbcllers ISO dor Shovels and Spades, assorted brands ‘ 50 kegs Horse Shoes 60 kegs Mule Shoes 200 dozen Curry Combs 26 dozeu Horse Uiushes. For sale by n22-2w« WEED & CORNWELL. NOTICE. Heidt & Ludlow, HAVE MOVED TO Ulblion's Itiingn, Dm. lit fuiigrtM and 71 M Julleii llrrtU, ll« 0 UI LAlll). ilf. riHßlNarnws bird, lu port sad tor sets by aft . WM il HUH* SW I OSTMT Um*l» sag bar tnsSU iodbblai. LIME, LANI'INU TO-DAY HioM M’lrtAMbllll* i'll AMK, gbr s*W hn». sb shut, by formerly a lieutenant on board the rebel privateer Alabama, bad captured an imperial transport on the North Rio Grande, taken her into Brownsville and turned her over to the United States authorities, who placed a guard on board of her. New Orleans, Nov. 16.—A firm of wealthy Matamoras merchants, who lelt there tbe 7th instant, say they have no fears of the place being captured; that it is well fortified, tbe troops armed, in good spirits, and well supplied. KAILKOAUS. Central Railroad **** y H . SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, \ Savannah, Ga., Nov. IS, 1866./ ON and after Wednesday, 22d Inst., a dally train will leave for Augusta at 8.80 a. m„ connecting with a line of Hacks running between Station 6, Central Railroad, and Waynesboro on the Augusta aud Savannah Railroad. Paaeengcra by this line will arrive In Augusta the next morning after leaving Savannah in time to connect with the Georgia Railroad train for Atlanta. Reiurutug arrive in savannah at 8.46 p. m. Freight to go by Passenger Train must be prepaid and delivered hall boor before departure of train. By order of GEO. W, ADAMS, u2O General Superintendent. Central Rai I road SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE, > Savannah, Nov. 18th, 1366. / This Company Is now, in conncctiuu with U. J. Dickerson h Co.’s Wagons, prepared to and forward to Augusta. Macon, Atlanta Ac., daily from twenty to thirty tbousn and pounds of Freignt, and go through in from three to five days. Ship Freight aud other expanses must be paid by Shippers. Railroad freight can be paid hers or at des tination. Freight on perishable goods must be prepaid. Rates to Augusts, until further notice, will be per foot 60 cents, per 100 lbs. $2.50 GEO W. ADAMS, n2O General Superintendent. I’HDFESSION AL LAUDS. Henry Williams, Attorney gut Law, OFFICE NO. 113 BAY STREET, (Over the Herald Reading Room,) octi4-tf SAVANNAH, Qa. JOHN KING, Banker and broker, columbus, Georgia, buys and sells Gold and Mlver, Uuciirrcnt Mon ty and Exchange Stocks and Bonds bought and sold on commission. Collections at thf* nnd other points attended to, and proceeds remitted promptly. nlO-Sw* Geo. R. Black. Rukcs E. Lester. BLACK & LESTER, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, SAVANNAH, GA. Office at old stand of Norwood, Wilson k Lester; corner of Bay and Barnard streets. octl4-tf TUOS CORWIN, WM. 11. OWEN, THUS. WILSON, OF OHIO. LATK OOL. Q.M.D. Or IOWA. CORWIN, OWEN & WILSON, (Late Johnston, Corwin A Finnell,) ATTORNEYS AMD COUNSELLORS AT LAW, And Solicitors of Claims, OFFICE, 222 F STREET, ml TREASURY BUILD ING, IN REAR OF WILLARD’S HOTEL, W A-iS HINO-TON, D.C. Will practice in the Supreme Court of the United Stales, tbe Coart of Claims, and the Courts ot the District of Columbia. Particular attention given to Claims and Depart ment business. Officers Accounts adjusted. au3o 3m DR. T. J. CHARLTON HAS RESUMED THE PRACTICE OF Medicine and Surgery. Residence and Office corner Whitaker and Pciry streets. lm*-nlfl JOHN B.GUIEO i SDN, STEAMBOAT AGENTS, Augusta, Grii. HAVING a long experience In the Agency of Steamboat Companies for utany years, we will give our peranal attention to any consigned to our care. Augusta, Nov. 6—tm C. 5. BUNDY, G- onoral Agent AND ATTORNEY FOR CLAIMS, No. 247 F STaarr, Betwxxn 13th and 14th Sraxm, (Near Pay Department,) XJ\7~ aahlxLgtoii, D. C. ju3o tl WANTED, OWNERS FOR TWENTY (20) BALES Upland Cotton. Picked np in the Savannah River, by Howard', Flat*. If not Identified In five f6) days will be sold at the recommendation of a Board of Survey, for account of all concerned. CUNNINGHAM. PURSE A CO. 1121-6 J. C. KOCH, No 30 Bcekman Ht reel. Corner of Wtlllsm, NEW YORK, Manufacturer of Stationery, Photographic Albums, Music Paper, Polios, Books, Ac. ntl-tm Ham, Hotter and Cheese. Q9PHUOR nt 00 criiln p*r !h. kj Choice Butter* Ml fro amu per lit. Thu Im'Ml i »i 96 cant* per lb. Al r«UII Cull ou M J i JOY IK, Utl V No, 110 Biyail blrrel. Great Bargain. A NM at amt tuiidiwJlaM Oat tags linalHaf, alih liriik oath-him- -Itaik-d, will ua aohl II auutH fig Iniuwoliuwly. -liuaied in ItolivrWvUla, vs Kuinils •lie I I'rhie, |l,uou. Apply tv g M WINKLMt, At lleuiy Wayne , htaWas ML If Waal IbufM tiled. FOR SALE. I # WfollsH bKIUV AND II Ait Mb'S Matte I tab II hay I »#«!• »nl, »>|ileh Sliver ...UH and »• Mils' nagsri Unerase M-. f w•«..«, <L t-.t, »ni»F iin I lad s') l . uUly aeawahugl( UMaiiut llarnet- "Os fly b«nt ,*U • -iMMH SOUTHERN PALACE DRY GOODS HOUSE. JUST RECEIVED PER STEAMSHIPS ARIADNE AND LEO, BY C. ORFF, AT THB 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 ANp WUITE CHECKS, GENT'S SCARFS, MAGNIFICENT STYLES GENT’S MAUDS, NEW FRENCH MERINOS, NEW DELAINES, A FULL STOCK OF CLOTHS AND CASSIMERBS. All just opened, with an immense stock of FANCY AND COLORED SILKS and other DRESS GOODS. FOR FLASTTATZOir USB—DARK AND LIGHT KERSEYS, GEORGIA PLAINS, GEORGIA JEANS, OSNABURGS AND BROWN. Homespun* by tbo Yard, Piece nr Bale. er AGENT FOR BRADLEY’S ELLIPTIC HOOP SKIRT. Southern Palace Dry Q-oods House 111 & 113 CONGRESS ST., nll.tf Oppoelte tbe Pulaski House. DRY GOODS. DRY GOODS. LATHROP & GO., Corner Congress and Whitaker Streets, TXTILL open to-day, and are 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, Sacques, Mantillas, Ac French Merino and Opera Flannel Fiench and English Cambrics Black Bombasine, Cashmere and Crape*. White Goods. Jaconet and Nainsook Muslin Bishop and Victoria Lawns Plaid Jaconets and Brilliants India Twills and Swiss Muslin. Embroideries. French Wrought Muslin Sets French Wrought Cambric Sets Real Lace Sets Embroidered Handkerchiefs Black Lace Veils H. S. Lawn and Cambric Handkerchiefs. Hosiery AND Gloves j Ladies’ English White Cotton Hose Ladies’ 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 aud Towels Counterpanes Bleached 10-4 Cotton Sheetings Bed Blankets, Irish Linen, Ac. GENTLEMEN’S WEIR. Black Cloths and Caaslmsres Fancy Casshneres aud Vestings Sallusts, Tweeds, Sc Merino Shuts Brown English Cotton Half Hose Mixed Meriuo Hall Hum Fancy Ties, Paper Collars, Ac. We will make weekly additions to oar mock, and truss in a short lime to folly meet the wants ol our Meads. LATHROP & CO. . • «.»- To Merchants, \/|NIT|NO Iks rita, w* would fct alsaasd to .how u ««t'" *'uiilioFs'Su HTKIiLK A HUUUANK, II Msrsbswts Haw, IHIUm llssS, $•, Is c*'A^sisr«« k *v“ HIM ! «M» III! MV4I# l MPVMMH, DRY GOO^S. HIGHLY IMPORTANT Xo Ladies and Country jVLercliants. A LARGE STOCK OF ! Dry Goods, Funcy Goods, Ac., Ac., Ac., Remarkably Cheap for Cash, CAN BE FOUND AT A- Hemoher cb Co’s., 13 BARNARD STREET, COR. CONGRESS LANE, Comprising a general Asaortment of Foreign and Domestic Geode, Cioaks, Shawls, Ac. N. A—By strict attention to business, courteous and hoiorabla dealing with our customers, we trust to merit and receive s liberal share of patronage. A large Hue ot White Goods and Linens now open, octl# EINSTEIN A ECKMAN, No. 151 Contras St. Sarniai Da. THE OLD ESTABLISHED AND WELL KNOWN WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRY GOODS HOUSE, AND DEALERS IN FRENCH, GERMAN, ENGLISH AND DOMESTIC GOODS. TTAVIN9 Jnet received and opened a very large AA and select stock of Fancy Dress Goods Honse- Keeplng and Domestic Goode, Blankets, Cloaks and Shawls, Also Hats, Boots and Fhoes. And all articles nsnsllv found In a first c as* Dry Goods House, we would most respectfully Invite our former friends and customers; also Merchants and Planters visiting the rit.v, to call and examine onr stock before purchasing elsewhere. EINSTKINA ECKMAN, nov«-tf 161 Congress Street, Savannah, Ga Blankets i Flannels. CLOTHS AND CABSIHERKS BLEACHED AND BROWN SHIRTINGS DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS FRENCH MERINOES AND ALAPACAS. Received and tat aale cheap by “ H HAYM, oet2< 174 Broughton street. H. HAYM, 174 Broughton Street. 174 CLOAK* AND SHAWLS, tbs newest styles, LADIES' DRESS GOODS, WORSTED HIIAWLH AND HOOD* COl' NTKHP AN EH, HOSIERY, Ac. Jsst received slid for ealsat the lowest prise* by —* H. HAYM. FINE CUSTOM MADE CLOTHING. 1 KAlflif** WAV' TtHMMf MlMiMMim f WIM MU suß lUmmU. • W HAMfti 18 ■>¥>k■» !$*»»“• ”* M .»<# lii#4 4*»#4fMs 4 Wf Ami wllii/ L tin us m*mw ilimt * PRICE, 5 CENTS INSURANCE. Fire Insurance THE Phteiiix Insurance Comp’y, OF HARTFORD, CONN. Capital $300,000 A^Bata $1,000,000 Fire risks taken In the above Company on BnOffinga and Merchandize of every description at fair retas. novS-1 m H. BRIGHAM, Agent. NEW YORK FIRE AND MARINE Insurance Agency. SECURITY INSURAOE COMPANY. Capital tnd Surplus $1,600,000 PHOENIX INSURANCE CO. Capital and Surplus ..$1,800,000 INTERNATIONAL INSURANCE 00. Capitol and Surplus $1,800,000 MANHATTAN INSURANCE CO Capital aud Surplus .....SBOO,OOO Uw *s®" “?My responsible Com. ? g *.*“ d mer cW‘t« . f all descrip. rhS: Apply to U raM * eorr «P o «> l ‘“e the n9-tm No. 12 Stoddard’. Range, Bey^treet. Xtallahle Soutlxox'n XXXWU.X-M.XlO*. THB National Marine and Fire INSURANCE COMPANY, OF NEW ORLEANS. 5 —A—. —.—— CAPITAL, $060,000 . „lr e ■ n «l«™tened begs leave to Inform the Insuring be legally appointed Agent for the Hoove named Coin pan v, and ie ready to taka Ma rine, Rhrer and Fire Risks at oustomary rates. n _ „ O. C. MTEHN, Agent. Office over Hunter ft Gammell, 84 Bey street Rrwln e *H e .^ CUTU ' COh * a ’ FINANCIAL. EXCHANGE. SIGHT DRAFTS ON NEW YORK. For aale by BRIGHAM, BALDWIN 800, Sight Exchange ON NTEW YORK, Ia sums to suit purchasers, by . B- F. MKT CMFB A TO. LANDSCAPE GARDENING ' AMD HORTICULTURE* fT<HE undersigned are prepared to make every kind nameutal Gardena, and to do all Unde of Trimming, Orders may be left st the Herald ofllce. W. A. D. KLMAR A no. uovll.HP Landscape Gardeners. NOTICE. in length, 13 feet beam, 3 feet 6 inches deep, and not Eluted. Negroes on nearly ever* plantation on tbs rennah river claim the above Flat. Notice is her*, by given to the legal owner to coate forward, prove property, pay expenses or said Flat will be sold. For x h d r Mr Ucal * rt#pply to ib * pi4-io • MAPES’ MTROGEJfIZED SIPER-PMSPHATE OF LIME, For Wheat and other Grain Groms, Cot ton, Corn, Tobacco, Gross. Veue— tobies. Crops, Ac. Composed of Calcined Boas*, Sulphuric . .-at Dried Ammonia-producing materials, Does not exhaust t» land u*e Peruvian a nano and other automating manures, tint permanently im proves tt. The afflicts of one opplication are visible for more than ten years. To ordinary aolta a vearlr application of 200 fca. per acre will m.im.i.. fa Es. tUlty for any length ot time. U to packed liiban-eto of about shoot Iso lbs. each. Pamphlets containing certificates from those who have used thtofe'tlliser, and full directions tor IU np -Bie“ ndiKf“ tm9, ’' aab * lUd * •“"*25 i>rk Fer e Sale e ‘bv t ° Mr t °“’ (2>oo ° CUNNINGHAM A PURSE, Agents, nlo ' Brn fiavannah, Ga. _ Crockery, China, Glassware. JOBBERS and Dealers from all parte of tfte country G are invited to examine my Wholesale Stock, which Includes packages containing complete assort. ■IMIS, pet up expressly for ••Coeutry Trade," Good* iw-poiked to suit purchasers Queensware llounc, 109 sr*a|ktea St., M Hear now Uatl •* Ot- lo U & D. HMYTH. ~ ~~36d0 TONS Bf KNCILISII HAILS, IUSSII9N. '»•»._ !sl ns u TOSiMjy R. MOLINA, Lwpfflair H«|| u«4 l ow*res* Msoets, *«s*«