THE SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
VOL. 1-NO. 275.
The Savannah Daily Herald
fMORNING AMD EVENING/
a, w. MAHON A CO.,
At 111 Bat Sipur, Sataanab. Owhu.
Per Year <«.
Two Dollars per Square or Ten Lines for first ln
•Articu • one Dollar for each subsequent one. Ad
„rtisenients inserted in the morning, will, if desired,
ttooear in the evening without extra charge.
In every style, neatly and promptly done.
FltOM NORTH CAROLINA,
\V A* Graham Elected Senator.
Raleigh, Dec. 4.—Mr. W A. Graham wa
elected U. S. Senator to-day lor the long
t erm, receiving one hundred and thirty-eight
votes out of the one hundred and fifty votes
Ballots wfere also held for a Senator to fill
the short term, but without success.
Mr. Graham was a member of the Confed
erate States Senate, and has not been fc*-
GENERAL GRANT IN SAVANNAH/
Lieutenant General Ulysses S. Grant,
Commander-iu-Cbief of the land forces of
the United States, arrived in this city yester
day morning at about eight o'clock by the
steamer Cosmopolitan from Hilton Head. —
He was accompanied by General C. B.
Ccm9tock, Col. A. Badeau, Col. O. E. Bab
cock, of his Staff, and Major General Daniel
Sickles, Commanding the Department of
South Carolina, with several officers of the
Military Post of Hilton Head.
The advent of General Grant was not at
teuded by any public reception, military or
civil, the General and his Staff proceeding at
once in carriages from the steamer to their
quarters at the_Pulaski House. Gen. Grant
wits attired in citizen’s dress, and his move
ments were marked by that plain and unos
tentatious manner which has become hU
most familiar charactetistic.
During the day, no public demonstrations
of any kind were made, the General quietly
riding or walking about the city, without
any conspicuous escort. In the afternoon he
visited the headquarters of Major General
Ermtmn and spent seme time in conversation
with the military officials. At about six
o'clock in the evening General Grant was
entertained at a private dinner at the Pulaski
House, by a number of gentlemen connected
with prominent Northern business houses.
Later in the evening the City Council
headed by His Honor the Mayor, paid their
respects to the Lieutenant General at bis
rooms at the hotel. . General Grant received
them without foimality.and with an absence
of flourish and ostentation that accorded
well with the loftiness of his position. A
half hour or more was spent in agreeable
convyrsalion with the gentlemen of the
Council, during which the band of the 12th
Maine Regiment discoursed excellent music
in the ball octside the General’s quarters.
An extensive display of fire works was
made during the evening from the Monument
m the Square, uud from the wiudows of the
i’ulaski House, attracting large numbers <f
people to the vicinity.
At abont ten o’clock the General left the
hotel, and, accompanied by several officers
and gentlemen, proceeded on foot to the
The Theatre was crowded 1 0 its utmost
capacity with a brilliant house, the audience
being composed largely of ladies. Upon en
tering the Theatre, General Grant was re
ceived with hearty cheers, the orchestra play*
ing the national air, “Hail Columbia.” The
•ieneral and his party remained until the
•close of the performance.
General Grant leaves Savannah this morn
ing for Augusta by the train on the Central
Railroad, en rdute to Mobile and other points
on his tour of observation.
Gen. Grant's party includes, besides hU
military staff, Dr. Camel and wife, Mr. and
Mrs. Buckingham, and Mrs- Hardenburgh of
New York, and Mr. and Mrs. Buckingham
o! Washington, D. C.
America Wanted to Interfere with the
We feel sure that as soon as the attention
“I the American government is seriously di
rected to the doings of these foolish persons,
who are bent on fomenting disaffection in
Leland, and are’even designing, it is said, an
‘ucursion into Canada, it will find means to
convince them that the business of levying
war upon England is inconsistent with the
duties of an American citizen so long as En
gland and America are not at war. We can
n j? t pretend to be in bodily tear on account
, n onl Sweeney, of Colonels Murphy,
Mulcliy and Mullen. We are told that these
Persons hold commissions in the United
«ates army, and we do not. doubt that the
and the Commauder-in-Chief of
that army will feel it incumbent upon them
to call these gentlemen to order, and let them
know that this childish playing at an Irish
republic is unbecoming in men who, howev
er they have gained it, are wearing an hon
orable uniform; that this cowardly ploltiug
rill not he tolerated in the comrades ot bravo
who, on many a well-loughl field, have
ct their foes lace to face. —London Standard.
Ll TTICIt FROM SkC'KKTARV SkWARD TO GOV
ERNOR Holdrh.—Dr. Powell, tho State
- 1 Ktnt for North Carolina, who recently ar
r|ve(l at Italelgh, was the bearer of a letter
Iroui Secretary Soward to Governor Holden,
tl»e following passages occur:
rwi,^ r ®*y* nt "lucerely trusts that North
-Arolina will, by her Legislature, promptly
~ llie Consiituiional umenduicut of the
™dutlop of the United Slates abolishing
. '/■ *l« relies upon you to exercise all
wiaii «s heretofore, with the same
ii. J .? n ' “ m * l *‘" home spirit of loyalty sud
uiii.!t i ,l,e Unlo# llmt has tuurkwl your
. hitherto The President ds
• ill m*' ,u *° * lM '* entirely assured that your
11'' 7 111 sustsln the 4<liuiutstrallou or the
lull* jhmoui sud give effect to Its polity ar«
"I'prir isted, and lltat Ursy will lu no
' »*e lie lorgolteu,"
occult 11 ' 4 ly.l' l * between women are of dally
'ln. v i | I U " NartoHsl.lra lluglsud.
~t I- " t, *l | *‘i the waist and follow the rules
1 r “f**wa Implloity
New England Correspondence.
Encouraging Signs of the Times—Gossip about
Boots and Boston Publishers and Printers,—
The Theatres, Weather, frc.
Bostoh, Nov. 28.
Editor Savannah Herald:
One of the most encouraging signs of the
times is the unusual activity among our pub
lishers in getting out new hooks—many of
which are standard works dressed in beauti
ful an! fitting forms. Last year there was
little doing in this line. Paper was high and
going higher; the war was dragging its slow
length along with little to encourage us;
drafts impended; and the book of fate was
the moat popular work for Americans to pe
ruse. The contrast from last year is pleasing
and encouraging Ther# is once more a
Southern market for good books, and though
the materials used in the manufacture o
books are still very high—considerably high
er now than three months ago—the publish
ers are proceeding with their business with
confidence that the readiug public will give
them a generous support. We have some
very enterprising publishers in Boston, and,
what is better, we have publishers whose
names are guaranties of the works which
they produce. They have a just pride in
their productions, and will not issue volumes
from the presses which do not have a char
acter tor excellence in the department to
which they belong. They also take pride
in giving good authors such a dress as they
may i|pt be ashamed of, at home or abroad.
.Among our foremost publishers are Ticknor
\ Fields, Little, Brown & Cos., J. E Tilton
lA Cos., Wbiltemore and Lee and Shephard.
There are many more, some devoted to spe
cial departments, but these stand at the head.
Foremost among these is the firm ot Tick
nor & Fields. This firm enjoys a rep
uation, in most respects, beyond any
other concern iu the country. As the
publishers ot Emerson, Longfellow, Low
ell, Holmis Tennyson, Hawthorne, as
well as of muny of the most valuable reprints
and translations which adorn the shelvop of
scholarly men throughout the country they,
are well kuown aud appreciated. Since
the firm moved into its elegant new store
on Trcmont street, it is devoted exclusively
to the issuing of its own publications.
Its list for the present autumn is very large,
including “Companion Poets” by Longfellow,
Tennyson, Browning, Holmes, Stowe, Bry
ant, Whitter, Aldrich and other favorite
poets. “Athlauta in Calydou,” by Algernon
Charles Swinburne, a book which is, as the
first fruits of a rising genius, making a great
stir in the literary world. “War Lyrics by
Henry Howard Browoell“A Summer in
Skye,” a charming series of pictures inter
spersed with gossip by Alexander Smith,
who says Edinburgh is Boston without the
nasal twang, “Lite and Letters of the late
Rev. Frederick W. Robertson,” a beautiful
illustrated volume, “Good Company for
every Day in the Year,” uniform with “Fa
vorite Aqthors,” with 17 steel engravings ;
“The Gnlistan or Rose Garden of Saadi,"
with introduciiou, by Ralph Waldo Emer
son ; “Atlantic Tales”—selections of the best
stories from the Atlautic; “idyls ot the
King,” by Alfred Tennyson, illustrated;
* The Wayside Jem,” by Longfellow ; “Sea
side Studies iu Natural'History,” by Eliza
lieth C. Agassiuz, and Alexander
Agassiz, the wife and son of the
great naturalist, an “Explanatory aud Pro
nouncing Dictionary of the Noted Names of
/Fiction,” a very welcome volume
which everybody needs, by William
A. Wheeler, “Legends aud Lyrics,” by
Adelaide Anne Proctor, gracefully imro
duced by Dickens ; Illustrated edition
ot the “Recreations of a Country Parson
Felton's Lectures on “Greece, Ancient and
Modern Thomas Keightly’s new addition
of the Plays of Sheakspeare,” six volumes,
blue and gold; “Hereward, the Last of the
English," by Charles Kingsley ; “The Big
low Papers” Second Series, by Lowell; and
various other works too numerous to men
tion. Messrs. Tickuor & Fields are the
most liberal publishers in the country.—
They pay European authors for their pro
ductions, placing Tennyson on the same
footing with Longfellow, and are therefore
most favorablyjtnown in Europe. In addi
tion to this long list of books, and the thou
sands they have published heretofore, they
are the publishers of the “North American
Review,” a quarterly, and the “Atiaotic
Monthly,” and “Opr Youug Folks,” the most
popular periodicals in the country, the two
last baviDg a combined circulation of about
one hundred thousand copies.
Anew phase in book-making has beeu in
troduced by the competition of our publish
ers which cannot fail to be ot service to tbe
bookish public. I refer to the manufacture
of elegant illustrated books, in which there
is an active competition between Ticknor &
Fields and J. E. Tilton & Cos. Tbe different
editions of Tennyson, illustrated, published
by these two firms last year, are among tbe
| finest specimens of American books extant.
Little Brown & Cos. have first published a
“Book of Common Prayer” which is about
the best work that the University Press lias
done, and in a very difficult department,
that of rubricated margins and initials.—
Our priuters need encouragement to bring
American work up to the best standard of
English work, and this is what they are striv
ing after where they have the limit of trying
allowed them, though most of pur books are
not whft they ought to be. It seems to be a
sort of indignity to a noble work to give it
shabby or “shoddy” surroundings, and I be-,
lieve that tbe Boston publishers, as a class,
and, notably, Ticknor and Fields, Little,
Brown & Cos., and J. E. Tilton & Cos. desert *
credit for instituting a better order of things
in this department.
I have gossiped to sycli a length about
books that I have little space left for other
matters. Luckily there is little stirring here
in the way of news.
The city election is now on the tapis. The
Republicans having nominated tbe present
iacumbent for Mayor, and as many of the old
Boards of Aldermen and Common Conned us
would stand, the citizens’ party—opce very
powerful in municipal elections—the Demo
crats and tbe Workingmeu are getting their
heuds together to see wh&t cun be dune iu
opposition. The Workingmen form a pnliti- 1
cal element of considerable strength in num
bers, but they are represented by political t
adventurers who do not enj >y the confidence i
of the people. Some people who huve cn- I
couraged the Workingmeu to array them
selves as a class against the other interests of
the city have called a spirit from tbe vu9ty
deep which they will find it difficult to cxer- |
cise when they try.
Tbe Theatres and Opera houses continue
to be well patronized, as they have been thus
far this season. Arrah mi Hoyne holds the
boards at the Boston. Thu Seri, a uuw play, 1
by Tom Taylor, ia crowding the Museum,
and a French company lias been performing
at the Troiuout.
We hod our first sight ol snow this morn
lug. It was a very thin laying—not much
thicker than your thumb-nail, but, as a pro
lolau of the ■ guy and Icatlvtf" winter season
to eotnc, it was not a little invigorating.
* loT*. I
Mueh progress It beittg tusdu in litu work
of raising the tarn Mcnhuac, sunk wtur
Lraucy island on ttiuir evacuation id Nnr
fulkn »»f the tuachiunry id this
nnue fortnidalde vessel have already beeu
taken out, and the hull has heeii raised clear
id the Unfit—, and now hangs mspeuded by
JWO enormous • halos '
SAVANNAH, GEORGIA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 18(55.
(Oar Florida Correspondence.)
LETTER FROM FRRNANDINA.
The Election—Execution of six colored Soldiers -
Steamh'jat Enterprise—The Indian Hirer.
Our election for Governor and other State
officials, took place on Wednesday, 29th lust.
There appeared to be no reason to doubt the
unanimous election of David S. Walker for
Governor. George Stewart, present Judge of
Probate ior Nassau county, is undoubtedly
re elected. Joseph Finnegan, (General), is
probably elected to the Senate from this
county. For the other offices, although there
were several candidates, it is probable that
those on the Walker ticket will win. It ap
pears to be the intention of the people to
select their best men for offices. And there
is great harmony fol action.
This day, at Fort Cliuch, between the hours
of twelve and two o'clock p. m., six colored
soldiers were shot for the offeuce of mutiny.
I was not present, aud have not learned their
names. I have been told that they were from
the Northern States. They belonged to the
3d Regiment U. 8. C. T. A spectator of the
sad scene informs me that thirty-six muskets
were leveled at them, after the volley it was
ascertained that two of the thirty-six had not
discharged their muskets. The victims were
not all despatched by the first volley.’ Then
they were finished by revolvers. One received
seventeen shots before he expired, and on
post mortem examination, it was found that
three balls had passed through his heart. Ou
the first volley, one man was wounded only
in the arm.
of superior accommodations are being placed
on the route between Charleston, Savannah*
and this port. The City Point, Capt. E. S.
Talbot, has forty sta‘e rooms, and can ac
commodate 180 passengers with beds, with
out putting any on the deck or floor. She is
now permanently on the route, she will run
out-side, leaviug this place on Fridays for
Savannah. She is a splendid steamer. Which
witli the Helen Getty, the Fountain, the
Lizzie Baker, the Fannie, the Government
steamer St. Marys, we have plenty opportu.
nites for travel and transportation.
THE “INDIAN RIVER,”
a steamer formerly the Clyde, a Blockade
Ruuner—came into this port for coal on the
29th ujt. She is commanded by Capt. Emer
son, and had on board a crew of 00 and up
wards, hands bound on a fishing excursion to
Indian River, under the auspices of the N.
Y. and Indian River Fishing Compauy. Col.
Titus formerly of the U. S. Army, has charge
of the expedition.
We extract the following from the Jack
sonville (Fla ) Times of the 30lb ultimo:
The Herald establishment has been con
solidated witli the Times, which gives the
latter, says the editor, a large circulation in
The D. H. Mount has not been heard from,
and little hope is now indulged that any of
her passengers have been saved. The fol
lowing is the passenger list, as taken from
the books at New York :
Mrs. Geo. W. Brush, Mrs. J. C. Greeley
and son, Mrs. Jones and daughter, Calvin
Henry, wife and son, J. H. Morehouse, Mr.
Nelson, J. M Manly, L. M. Folsom, Dan.
Buckley, Emma Johnson, M. Rosebrooks,
Mr. Geaij and wile, S. L. Burritt, Chas. C.
Relo, wife and two sons, Mr. Johnson.—23
Doctor Holmes Steele is probably elected
Senator from the District composed of the
counties of Duval and Clay.
The iron belonging to the Florida railroad,
which the Confederate States placed on the
Live Oak and Lawton Connection, is being
rapidly moved back, and the cars arc now
running from Balwin to No. 4 on the Gulf
The people of Alachua county seem to be
seriously troubled with outlaws and vaga
bonds. Arson aud thefts are becomiug quite
The school, seminary anl swamp lands of
tbe State have been restored to market and
are now accessible to all, both black and
One hundred and fourteen boxes of Flori
da oranges were shipped from Jacksonville
i to Savannah by last trip of the Lizzie Baker.
| The Florida papers are clamorous for the
i liberation of Mr. Yulee from Fort Pulaski,
' as his presence in the State is very essential
to the rapid development of Interuai Im
provements aud other important interests,
j Tbe Times says:
I The rates of freight and passage between
: this aud Savannah are fully double what
, they should be, and our business men should
! turn their attention to tbe securing a more
direct steamboat connexion with New York.
At present the eburge trom Savannah for
\ freights is about double what New York
steamers usually charge, and passengers are
charged most exborbitantly. Will not the
i Charleston boats adopt a more liberal policy,.
; and thus secure the patronage of this place ?
I The Ron. James M. Baker, late Confede
rate States Senator from Florida, has taken
1 up his residence in Jacksonville, and entered
j upon the practice of law.
! The City Council of Tallahassee have
unanimously passed an ordinance repealing
all ordinances heretofore passed relating to
negroes and negro slaves.
TRANSFER OP THE CURRENCY BU
REAU FROM WASHINGTON TO NEW
National Dunk Capital to bo Increased.
A special despatch to the New York Com
mercial Advertiser, says:
The Secretary of the Treasury Indorses the
recommendation ,of the Comptroller to re
tUhve the Currency Bureau to new York,
and to increase the capital of national hauks
to the extent ol fifty millions of dollars.
New regulations am being printed for
keeping the hooks of national banks, which
will reduce (ho correspondence of tbe Cur
Important Humor t uarotilss tkt Trial
of Mr. Uavl*.
WssHiNoTiM, Mov ifH -It Is ruumted that
UsMurfi) !iuil.-r Is preparing the legal author
ities for the airalguuieiil aud trial of Jeff !
Paris before a court martial, which will be i
held lu accordanue with the demand ul the
inability of the members of Congress
- Mobile has s population of over fifty
thousand souls, and < »ii»u...m, »n an aver
age, iweuly ibousand pouuds of meal i*r I
the STATE VOLUNTEER ( ONPAMEU
Tit« FiixUmMloH of th« Provisional
EXECUTIVE OFFICE, )
Provisional Gov'r of Georgia, S-
Milledgeville, Nov. 21,. 18*55. )
Whereas the late Convention did ordain,
that the Provisional Governor should provide
for the formaiiou ot oue or more Volunteer
comnauies in each of the counties of the
State, to act as a police force, to suppress
violence, to preserve order and to aid the
civil officers in the enforcement of the laws,
uuder such regulations as might be consist
ent with the United States. Now, therefore,
1, James Johnson, Provisional Governor of
’ the State, do hereby authorize and request
the people of this State, to organize, actorJ_
ing to law, in each of the counties of the
State, a volunteer company, for the purpose
of aiding the civil authorities iu the execu
tion ot law and the suppression of violence.
Aud it is hereby further declared, that
such companies, when so formed and organ
ized, shall be auxiliary and subordinate to
the civil officers; that they shall arrest no
person, and search the bouse of no person,
without a legal warrant regularly issued by
some magistrate having authority, and shall
iu no case inflict any punishment except by
the judgment and direction of a duly quail
tied civil officer, having jurisdiction of the
Aud whereas, it is desirable to have uni
formity iu command, and that there should
be no confliet between the military authori
ties of the State and United States, it is
further declared, that said companies, when
formed within their respective counties, shall
be under the control and subject to the mili
tary commanders ot the United States, com
manding the District; and for a violation of
these regulations, and for any other offense
committed, shall lie tried and punished ac
cording to the rules prescribed for the gov
ernment of the army of the United States.
Given under my baud and Seal of the Exec
utive Department at Milledgeville, on this
the 21st day of November, A. D, 18G5.
JAMES JOHNSON, .
Provisional Governor of Ga.
A Washington letter to the New York
Herald, says that seventy-five coffins per
week for the last four weeks have been is
sued by the Freedmen’s Bureau in Washing
ton— more than half of them lor children
who have actually starved to death or died
from destitution and want.
FOR E. 11. 3.—36 bbls Flour
SO half bbls Flour
9 bbls Crackers
6 bbls Apples
6 bbls Eggs
G A W—loo tubs Lard.
If not called for will be sold for freight and expenses
_00t23 BRIGHAM, BALDWIN & CO.
A STORE, on B»y street, or portion of a store
divided off, with an office overhead. Address
“Merchant, •’ Herald office. nlB-tf
l|(()A A MONTH I Agents wanted wanted for six
«p»rv entirely new articles, .lust out. Address O. T.
GAREY, City Building, Blddeford, Maine,
sepls d.V w.lm
TWO or more Unfurnited Rooms, in a respectable
location, suitable l<tr housekeeping, by a getle
man and wife. Address Box 170, Post Office
A GENTLEMAN of strict business habits, and 16
years’ experience, desires a position as Salesman
or Bookkeeper in some Commission House in this city,
where the services of a valuable man would be ap
preciated. Ad iress, for ten days, Bookkeeper, Herald
Office, Savannah, Gu. tf-nls
51;D A DAY 1 Agents wanted to well anew and
Vue* wonderful SEWING MAf'HINE, the only
cheap one licensed. Address SHAW to CLA KK. Bid
deford, Maine. sepl4-dAw3m
FOR SALE & TO RUNT.
PLANTATION FOR SALE.
ST. CATHARINE’S ISLAND, the largest ami fin
est Kstate on the Georgia coaßt.
Oue Thousand Acres of Planting and Tall Timber
Land on Ossabiw Island, Georgia, suitable for flneet
Two large plantations on the Little Ogecchee River,
near Savannah. Pnrtirulure at onr office m Bryan st
d43 t BRYAN, HARTIiIDGE to CO.
THAT valuable Rice Plantation known as Strathey
Hall, on tbe Ogeechee river, Bryan county,
abont twenty-two miles from Savannah
For purtlcalars, apply at the Counting Room of
Erwin A Hardee, Bay street. Savannah
, _ CHAS. 8. HARDEE,
d2-3aw2w Ex'r Rente G. W. M' Alllerer.
A FINE new Buggy Wagon. Apply to
a ~ „ H. G RtJWE * CO.,
Corner Bryau and St. Julian and Johnson Bq.,
ntft'tf Fronting Pnlaakl House.
For Lease or Rent,
OK ACRKB of good Farm Laud, two inilee from tbe
O*-* Coart ilousd. Apply to
n2B t ‘ Jefferson aud Broughton streets.
THAT well-known, dulrably located, and highly
popular establishment, situated on Bull street,
between Sonth Brood and Hull streets, occupying
four entire lota of 00 by no feet each, and the lane be
tween them, and containing about forty rooms, Is
now offered for rent.
The party renting this property will be required to
make the ttaceashry repair* and give satisfactory se
curity for the punctual payment of rent.
. „ JOHN M COOrRR.
noj. —ts Prea’t Uuion Society.
tTlie lame, convenient, six) comfortable
Dwelling llonse situated on the southwest
corner of gußth Broad set Montgomery sta
Store to Let,
AT HILTON HEAD, S. C.
1110 Itskt and 'ommodlotta wore, corner Merchants'
Mow sud fsirnttui Annus, to imss for a limited time
Tertiu uney AdUrow
w. H. Jr , Agent,
ertlS 1f U* k Bos U. Ulllon Bead. H. It
ROOMS TO LET,
AT HILTON HEAD, S.C.
’Jliti "PftlaMtu lluiiijii*.* IMVIMM to* U»«vl|
iito up. ma« i»4*;/ 4f|i »n4 airy 4** >4** miliiii* tut
K I lit H
W *• MNNON, , tolt
DRY GOODS HOUSE.
•; a'- . '■* % •«*** .
JUST RECEIVED PER STEAMSHIPS ARIADNE AND LEO,
BY C. ORFF,
Southern Palace Dry Goods House
A NEW AND ELEGANT LOT OF DRESS TRIMMINGS,
CLOAK ORNAMENTS, BY THE SET,
JET BUTTONS, „
SILK BALL BUTTONS,
VELVET BALL BUTTONS,
SUPERB LYONS VELVET,
A LARGE LOT OF ELEGANT CLOAKS, |
A FINE LOT OF MELANGES, , BLACK AND WHITE CHECKS,
GENT S SCARFS, MAGNIFICENT STYLES
NEW FRENCH MERINOS,
A FULL STOCK OF CLOTHS AND CASBIMERES.
All just opened, with an immense stock of FANCY" AND COLORED SILKS and other
POR PLANTATION UNU—DARK AND LIGHT KERSEYS, GEORGIA
PLAINS, GEORGIA JEANS, OBNABURGS AND BROWN.
Homespuns by the Yard, Piece or Bale.
«*r AGENT FOR BRADLEY’S ELLIPTIC HOOP SKIRT.
< -j •* . 0.-t
Southern Palace Dry Goods House
111 & 113 CONGRESS ST.,
htl-'t Opposite the Pulaski House.
To Ladies and Country
A LARGE STOCK OF
Dry Goods, Fancy Goods,
&c., &c., &e..
Remarkably Cheap fbr Cash,
CAN BE FOUND AT
A. Hoaolior c to Co's.,
IS BARNARD STREET, COR. CONGRESS LANE,
Comprising a general Assortment ol Foreign and
Domestic Gaods, Cloaks, Shawls, Ac.
N. B—By strict attention to bneiness, courteooa
and honorable dealing with our customers, we trust
to merit and receive a liberal share of patronage.
A large line ot Whito Goods and Linens now open.
BO4TS, SHOES AND HATS.
THE subscriber having formed a Co-partnership
with Mr. J. C. Ludlow, under the Arm name of
Heidt A Ludlow, respectfully calls the altemton ol
Ills friends aud the public generally to their large stock
of Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Boots, Shoes and
Hats, which they are now opening, and will sell at
Wholesale and Retail, at 71 St. Julien and 163 Oou
gfes streets, Gibbon's Range.
octfi-Sm K. HEIDT.
Blankets I Flannels
CLOTHS AND CABSIMERE3
BLEACHED AND BROWN SHIRTINGS
DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS |
FRENCH MERINOBS AND ALAPACAS.
Received and for sale cheap bv
°ct23 174 Brought. >n street.
174 Broughton Street. 174
CLOAKS AND SHAWLS, the newoet styles,
LADIE9' DRESS GOODS,
WORSTED SHAWLS AND HOODS,
COUNTERPANES, HOSIERY. Ac.
Jnet received sad for sale at tbe lowest pilots by
octiS H. HAYM.
LADIES* Cloth Clonks, a fine assortment, just re
ct'ivfcd by stoamur. >*■*
KINSTFIN 4 KCKMAN.
TUST oponed a large aasortment of Zephyr Woretcd
o Shawle, Moo tags. Cloaks and Hoods, Children’
Caps, Boot* and Galtere.
Also, Irish Linens. Table Damnsk, Linen Towels,
Table Napkins and INiylei, an Ia variety of Fancy Ar.
tide* i<«r> numerous to munlluo
All of which we nlfhr at very low prices
MINNTKIN ft BCKMAN.
DOS 'I 1»1 l ongros« street
HAYWOOD A LaKOCIIE
Ofiles tt the lea House, Market Squire
OAK, Pine and Mixed Wood kept .(instantly ou
httiMi mill 'leilvi'ft'i to ortJuiM m ihu shmUMt
holiie __ ill u„
■I f‘SSI SZ BCSkrfta ifffi Ltsjr
r|UIK Him oi U 4 iu »u ttoiUMl |
? N W A'li
EINSTEIN & EGKMAN,
No. 151 Congress St. Savannah 6a.
THE OLD ESTABLISHED AND WELL KNOWN
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
- AND DEALEHS IN.
FRENCH, GERMAN, ENGLISH AND
ITAVING Just received and opened a very large
AJ. and select stock of Fancy Dress Hoods, House
Keeping and Domestic Goods, Blankets, Cloaks and
Shawls, Aiiio Hats, Boots aud Bfaoes.
~ “ J lrtWe# usually round in a first cm
Dry Goode House, we would most respectfully invite
OU jJ? rmer and customers; also Merchants
and Planters vialtiug the city, to call and examine our
stock before purchasing elsewhure.
EINSTEIN A ECKMAN, *
novfl-tf HI Congress Street, Savannah, Ga.
Id barrels aud cates,
AT HORATIO PITCHER S,
Foot* Lincoln*. * Under the Bluff.
G BOi WLA and South Carolina Bank Bills
Albany and Gulf Railroad Stock
Central Railroad Stock
Coupons Albany and Gall Railroad
Coupons City of Savannah
H 9 tr f °RDVCE, ANDERSON * JANNBY,
. Bay at., No 10 Stoddard's Range.
PROF. DIETzT PH. DR.^
FRENCH LANGUAGE & LITERATURE
D*. Arnold, Mayor of Savannah
Prof. Oakk, Superintendent City Public Schools
Rev. Mr. Kiwg, Savannah
'5* v * Cou,t » Savannah
Right Rev. Bisuop Lynch, Charleston
OEM. Beauregard, New Orleans. ' '
PetiDl * niU:Ut ° f PubUc Educ *-
**"d£S£!tt * Cha,ha “ Academ J’ Building. t
Tbe Richmond Medical Journal,
fTHIS Joarnsl will be published ass Monthly Oc-
LEfisssF Jaaa * r >-
A respectable number of the bem writers in this
country have promised their support (an ostentatious
display of names la avoided), and as the Editors ofTer
The pages of tho Journal will be devoted to Origiul
fSSSi i l ?*,? !•* domestic correepomlence. u rv
new* ed.lorialF, miteeilancouM mat
Amvui Will b« ilifk'i ted on tho numt lllw>t*Rl
lulhad iu'tha uu " w ' l ‘ c “l Journals now pub
5; *?; ‘*"fLLAHD M. !>., Richmond, Vs.
W. «, McCHMBNBY, M. I) . Huantoa.Vs ,
, . AII Mhers.to rslstfoa to the literary or basmes*
St. Andrew’s Hall.
'IMIIU Hall will Ip. .anted lur Malta liiiueii. a„
1 it ApplyUMr S|.,.r ''
nan la UAV, ° M ItAdSIN
1 11 1*4% at sent.
oFFh'lf OF I'MoViwrr MAHMAI. I
Mimiui ufNiUMiAM V
lie ,O, | |||| itr'* I
SilMNlii, j *lik|M mi* al.i.iTTLa , I-. 4
hi)h if»itM iTW, if iiiiHijk i*,,uikT^• i I*** *1
PRICE, 5 CENTS
NEW ENGLAND ¥
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO
B. F. STEVENS, President.
v '~ DIRECTORS.
J OSH. M. GIBBENB, Secretary.
Cash Assets, $3,000,000
Last Cash Returns, $750,000
rORTY PER CFNT.'pW TO ALL INSURED.
This Company, established |„ m
J«8 latte oldest and met
Life ln.nrai.ee Company in the OKed Bute, end ha
been uniformly successful, having
return, in cash to all the policy holders Lsst
dividend 40 per cent. List ca*
By the last report of the Insurance Commtatonera.
he surp.us of assets over llahßttie. was proportions”'
rr IUToT th *° “ y LU * Company la the
United States. “ e
lowest purely mutual, Insures , t the
lowest possible rates: sndlfthe premium paid «x
--ceed the actnal cost, the surplus 1. returned to the
mr ' at the Umo 01 declaring the returns
£'Y Blt We ‘ e ’ c,oß#l1 ’ *» achud
preltlon and solvency sra made manifest at that time
and the s-rp.usfands are dittoed pro rata ZZ nU
the nsured. This guard, me aumnd
possible low from inefficiency on the partTthe Com
P p«ie D . d h t a , “7* uaram J M regards the loture
Parties at a distance may insure tmm m
* “ and for *varded exJ^
Printed documents of an Interesting
lowing the benefits of the mutnal plan and
vsnuge, generally ol life in.uranc. that ttos comnant
liastooffer, supplied gratis, or forwarded. W
U 27 ts Ge “ er *‘ Ag * nt for Geor * la SfSfc
—1 89 Bay street, Savruuuh, Ga.
LITE INSURANCE COMFY
Southern Branch Office,
HA V AIV NAH,
A WILBUR, Makaoir.
T H I S °,y *S*Wlah«d Company liana.
NON FORFEITURE policies,
tuium is payable, and whiaTT Uo Arther pre
print to Urn insured, MtffSLlfeySg« f
PAID HIM IN CASH,
choose! Th^?!. and t 0 ,he p oHc,. as the party may
NO CHANCE OF LOSS
mode,ilia ? U4l £*p n «hts are
n29-eodlw WILLIAM R BOYD
FIRE AND MARINE
SECURITY INBURACE COMPANY.
Capital and Surplus f1,C00, 000
PHCENIX INSURANCE CO.
Capital and Surplus f1,000,000
INTERNATIONAL INSURANCE CO.
Capital and Surplus ...f1,200,000
MANHATTAN INSURANCE CO-
Capital and Surplus
uw “ No. 12 Stoddmd's ItoSw.
In ■lira.m ntl
National Marine and Fire
OF NEW ORLEANS.
Capital. Y.e... *
Offle. o y er Hunter A
COOK IN &
Hound Pots, OvenM,
Hollow W»r«, Ao.
Mbifaltrr nbeve Bln
J.O. THOMPSON h 00
<h llli ‘nWltM
T»fß jj*eja,v«.d, Wa«g ja
:• vsd}4ib.Me,M*Mln Cf Dtitw, WW khaUn,
»' >H 4 I ttdl ts Stiff Q w»m ”
sty I; ITMODMaM