SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
VOL. 1-NO. 52.
The Savannah Daily Herald
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Correspondence of the Savannah Herald.
Hilton Head, S. C., >
March 23, 1865. >
I)eab Herald In our last we promised
to give you an account of the review of the
103d Regiment, U. S. C. TANARUS., which took
place on Tuesday. The day was rainy
and disagreeable. The regiment was review
ed by Brig. General Williams, Inspector
General U. S. A., and Brig. Gen. Litttlefield.
The line was formed on the regimental
parade ground. The troops looked well. It
could not be expected that in the manual of
arms the companies would acquit themselves
as well as veterans, but the exercises showed
that the officers have paid due attention to
the drilling of their men. The marching
merited and received much praise. Arms
and equipments wyre issued to the regiment
on the Satniday previous to the review.
The Brass Band of the 144th Regiment
New York Vols., wa3 present.
The following is a list ol the officers of the
Lt.-Col. Commanding—J. A. Bogert.
Quartermas'.or—Wm. H. Crouk, jr.
Cos. A—Lt. Chas. Tillinghast.
Cos. B—lst Lt. John Henderson; 2d Lt.
George W. Tuthill.
Cos. C—Capt. Easton ; Ist Lt John Moore.
Cos. D—lst Lt. 11. W. Lillycrantz ; 2d
Lt. B. W. Kaior.
Cos. E—lst Lt. Felix Branigan; 2d Lt.
D. S. Smith.
Cos. F—lst Lt. S. Kneeland Pettit; 2d Lt.
G. R. Hollenbeck.
Cos. G—lst Lt. A. Maroctletti; 2d Lt. J.
Cos. ll Ist Lt. M. D Wells; 2d Lt. Han
Cos I—lst Lt J. C. Smith ;2d Lt. A. S.
Cos. K—lst Lt. J. Addison Corwin.
Quartermaster Sergeant—George D. Cor
Commissary Sergeant—John Smart.
The U. S. steam transport Baltic, sailed
for New York yesterday.
■ In compliance with General Orders, No.
3. Headquarters U. S. Forces, Hilton Head,
St. Helena and Tybee Islands, dated*Hilton
Head, S. C., Feb. 13, 1865, a synopsis of
which we furnished in our last letter, an elec
tion was held in the village of
yesterday. The following named gentlemen
were the successful candidates :
Recorder.—Abrubnm Murchison, majority
Marshal.—March Ilaynes, majority 154.
Councilmen.—lst District, Samuel Hugany,
2d District—Evans Brown, majority 1 Cl.
3d District, —Limns Anders, majority 153.
4th District.—Backus Singleton, 153.
Yours truly, Cassandkr. .
March, *2l, 1865.
Dear Herald In compliance with Gen
eral Orders No. 3, Headquarters U. S. Forces,
Hilton Head, St. Helena and Tybee Islands,
the village of Mitcliellville is to be organized
and governed as follows: Said village is to
•* be divided into Districts, as nearly equal in i
population as practicable, for the election oi
Couneilmeu ; and for sanitary and poiice reg
ulations, and the general government of the
people residing therein. The government is
to consist of a Supervisor and Treasurer, to
he appointed by and hold office during the
presence of the Military Commander of the
District, assisted by a Councilman from each
Council District, to be elected by the people,
Mho are, also, at the same time to choose a
Recorder and Marshal.
The Council of Administration will have
power, Ist. To make rules for the conduct
and record of its proceedings; 2d. To pass
ordinances for the establishment of schools
to prevent and punish vagrancy, idleness,
crime, licentiousness,,drunkenness, offences
against public decency.and good order, and
petty violation of the rights of property and
person ; to require a due observance ot the
Sabbath; to collect fines and penalties; to
punish offences against village ordinances ; to
settle disputes concerning claims for wages,
personal property, and controversies between
debtor and creditor; to levy and collect taxes,
to defray the expenses ot the village govern
ment, and for the support of schools: to lay
out, regulate and clean the streets; to es
tablish wholesome sanitary regulations; to
appoint officers, places and times for the
holding ot elections; to compensate muni
cipal officers, and to regulate all other mat
tjrs affecting the well-being of the citizens
and good order of society.
All ordinances must be approved by the
District Commander, before they are binding
upon the inhabitants.
SAVANNAH, GA., SATURDAY, MARCH 25, 1865.
Paragraph VIII. divides Hilton Head into
school distriets. There is to be one school
Commissioner to each district. Every child,
between the ages of six and fifteen years,
must attend—excepting in cases of sickness
or where their services are required for the
support of their parents.
An informal meeting was held at the Bap
tist church, Mitchellville, to give the can
didates nominated for the offices of Recorder,
Marshal, and Councilmen, an opportunity to
express their views.
Each gave his ideas upon the subject,
and several by self-praise commended them
Two tickets arc nominated lor the various
offices, both of which are headed “Union
Ticket,” with the following named candi
dates—one of whom is to be elected for each
For Recorder.—York Evans, Abraham
For Marshal.—March Haynes, Doc’t Gar
Qounoilraen. —Ist district, Kancho Grant,
“ 2d District.—Evans Brown, Adam
“ 3d District.—Peter Granderson,
“ 4th district.—Backus Singleton,
The election will take place to-morrow,
the polls being held at the Baptist Church,
The order does not specify how long the
term shall be, but it is presumed that it will
be during the pleasure of the military com
mander, as it is generally understood that the
matter is experimental. As the election is
to be held in the House of God, we would
respectfully refer the successful candidates
to the Matt. VIII. 12 :—”AU things whatev
er that ye would that men should do uutoyou
do you even so unto them, for this is the law
and the prophets.”
What will the South Carolina chivalry
think when they learn that the colored man
is not only able to sustain himself, but em
powered to enact laws for the maintenance
of peace, wholesome sanitary measures, and
the education of their children ?
Only the freedmenf and colored persons
residing or sojourning within the territorial
limits of Mitchellville, are deemed inhabi
There is a rumor that a grand review will
take place to-morrow. Your correspondent
will be on hand, should it come off.
Lieut. Blanchard, we are sorry to learn,
lost between five and six hundred dollars,
yesterday. It was taken from his tent at the
camp of the 103d colored troops.
The money was a part of the sum he receiv
ed to pay off some recruits. We sincerely
hope the scoundrel who purloined the money
will he found, and punished.
Yours, truly, Cassander. ,
Washington.— The municipality of Wash
ington is a disgrace to the nation. There is
not a capital of the most insignificant states
of Europe that has not enterprise and self
respect enough to keep its streets clean at
least. But Washington seems to glory in
filth, and on grand occasions like the iuaug- I
uralion of a President, it rolls and revels in
it with a swinish delight that is marvellous.
During ail the past winter the accumulations
of dirt and ordure have been carefully tend
ed and nursed, so that by the 4th of March
there might he an amount wholly unparalied
The result was the filthiest city ever known,
'm that grand day. The President, Mrs.
Lincoln and all the assembled dignitaries of
the land were dragged through a surging sea
of mud, to take part in the only grand na
tional ceremonial that we possess. The peo
ple who went to look on had to wade o r
stand in vile puddles. How many cases of
consumption and other mortal diseases were
engendered on r the 4th of March at Washing
ton, is a question worthy of consideration by
the Secretary of the Interior; and then he
might institute an inquiry as to whether it
paid to cultivate filthiness to the degree that
it is cultivated by the government of the
Congress is, and always has been, most
liberal to the city of Washington. The an
nual appropriations in its behalf would be
regarded by any other than that spoiled
child of cities as imposing an obligation to
keep the place neat and habitable for the Ex
ecutive and other officers of the Government.
But every year it is getting worse, until, on
Saturday last it seemed to reach the very
perfection of filthiness, and made itself a
spectacle for men and angels and ministers —
especial the foreign ones—to wonder at. If
the city authorities of Washington do not
take any pride in keeping their streets in a
decent condition at least one day in four
years, Congress ought to take the thing in
hand, and make an appropriation for cleansing
them, especially for inauguration day, and
impose a special tax on the citizens to repay
the money into the Treasury. Whoever has
seen the thorough daily cleansing that all the
streets of the European capitals undergo,
and the extra care that is bestowed upon
them just before any grand public display or
ceremonial, must blush to think of the vile
condition of the capital of bis own country
on Inauguration Day. ,
Fence People.— A great many people in
the bout hem cities keep two flags each—one
to be displayed when the Confederate troops
are the- spectators, and the other when the
Federal forces are on hand. In Louisville
there are, we do not doubt, hundreds of rebel
flags, awaiting the arrival of a rebel army,
but they have been so long food for moths
that the first wind to which they should be
unfurled would probably blow the rotting
emblems all to pieces. We presnme, how
eyer, that there will never be a chance to try
the experiment. —Louisville Journal.
1361 and 1865. — 0n the !oth day of Jan
uary, 1861, the Charleston Mercury contain- i
ed the following article, which every loyal
man will read with interest in the light of j
Great events crowd rapidly one upou
another. Three short weeks ago, and the
greatest event of the century upon the Wes
tern Hemisphere was transacted in Charles
ton. The Union oftlie States of North Ame
rica was dissolved by the’action of the State
of South Carolina.
It appears to be a decree of history that
upon all great resolutions or changes of
the Goyernmeut of a people, the red
seal of blood must be set. Yesterday,
the 9th day of January, will be a memo
rable day iu history. Powder has been
burned over the decree of our State, timber
has been crushed, perhaps blood spilled,
South Carolina will maintain her liberties
and her independence whilst there is **a sin
gle- shot in her lockers.” Blind infatuation is
driving our enemies forward, and stroke by
stroke the liberties of the South are being
welded and cemented together.
The expulsion of the steamer Star of the
West, from the-Chaiiestoa harbor yesterday
morning, was the opening of the bail of Rev
olution. We are all proud that our harbor
has been so honored. We are more proud 1
that the State of South Carolina, so long, so
bitterly, so contemptously reviled and scoff- ;
ed at, above all others, should thus proudly j
have thrown back the scoff of her enemies. !
Intrenched upon her soil, she has spoken ;
from the mouth of her cannon, and not from j
the mouths of scurrilous demagogues, fa- '
naties and scribblers.
Contemned, the sanctity of her waters vio
lated with the hostile purpose of reinforcing j
enemies ia our harbor, she has not hesitated
to strike the first blow, full in the face of her
insulter. Let the United States bear or re
turn at her good will the blow still tingling
about her ears, the fruit of her own bandit
temerity. We would not exchange or recall
that blow for millions. It has wiped out a
halt century of scorn and outrage. Again
South Carolina may be proud of her historic
fame and ancestry,* without a blush upon her
cheek for her present honor.
The haughty echo of her cannon has ere
this reverberated from Maine to Texas,
through every hamlet of the North and down
along the great waters offte Southwest.—
The decree has gone rorth. Upon every acre
of the peaceful soil ofthe South armed men
will spring up as the sound breaks upon
their ears, and it will be lound that every
word of our insolent locs has indeed been
dragon’s teeth sown for their destruction.
And though greasy and treacherous ruf
fians may cry on the dogs of war, and trai
torous politicians may lend their aid in de
ceptions, South Carolina will stand under
her own palmetto tree, unterrified by the
snarling growls or the assaults of the one,
undeceived or undeterred by the wily machi
nations of the other. * And *if that red seal of
blood be still lackiugi Hke parchment of our
liberties, and bloodruey want, blood they
shall have, and blood enough to stamp it uli
in red. For, by the God of our Fathers, the
soil of South Carolina shall be free.
Travelers to Canada not required to
have Passports. —The recent legislation by
the Canadian Parliament, in reference io
Southern refugees, having been approved by
the home Government, and the fact officially
communicated to the President, Mr. Seward
has rescinded his order requiring passports
to be obtained by all travelers between the
United States and Canada. It has also been
agieed that for the present the naval force on
the lakes shall not be increased.
The following is the proclamation on the
subject of passports :
Department of State, Washington, March
8, 1565. —Whereas, pursuant to the order of
the President of the United States, directions
were issued from this Department under date
of the 17th ofDecember, ISG4, requiring pass
ports from all travelers entering the United
States, except immigrant passengers directly
entering an American port from a foreign
country ; but whereas, information has re
cently been received which affords reasonable
grounds to expect that Her Britannic Ma
jesty’s Government, and the executive and j
legislative branches of the Government of 1
Canada, have taken and will continue to ;
take such steps as may bo looked for from a j
friendly neighbor, and will be effectual to
wards preventing hostile invasions from
Canadian territory into the United States,
the President directs that from and after this
date the order above referred to requiring
passports shall be modified, and so much
thereof as relates to persons entering this
country from Canada shall be rescinded,
saving and reserving the order in all other
respects to full force.
Wllham H. Seward.
King-street. —We will venture the remark
there is not a single man in business on King
street who is not. satisfied with what he has
already done. Walk down that thoroughfare
any hour of tfee day, and we see it crowded
with pedestrians. Two weeks ago many of
the buildings which now are occupied, were
vacant and closed. At the present time all
is bustle and activity. This marked change
has been produced by the presence of the
Union forces. Had the rebels been in pos
session of the city instead of Uncle Sam,
what would have been the result ? Wc an
swer, a monotony of dullness. How was it
when we took possession ? The stores weie
closed, and every building in the city had a
gloomy, unapproachable appearance. A lew
weeks'mors and we will see a greater change
still. Not only King-street, but Meeting,
Broad, Church, and other business streets,
will begin to look as they did in clays of yore.
We hope to see the day when a thriving
trade will again lie witnessed in Charleston,
and, if the citizens are true to themselves,
that day will not be far distant. A little
active ambition will produce the result. It
remains for the citizens to come forward and
show that they have an interest in the future
rise of the city’s glory.— Charleston Courier.
Some of our general officers have an ex
tremely ambiguous repute for their presence
under fire. One of them being reported
wounded at Stone River, a captain, attached
to his brigade, made the caustic remark: “1
guess it's true, the rebs have some awful
long range guns! ’ f
From Havana.— Havaua, March 8. —We
have nothing of interest from Santo Domiu
go. The lorees there are hourly awaiting
orders to abandon the whole undertaking.
On the 4th the Spanish ship Emigrants arriv
ed from Macao with three hundred and sixty
coolies, and on the 6th the Belgian ship Leo
pold Carteauk, with four hundred and seven
coolies. On the nights of the 4th and sth
our harbor was the scene of an attempt at
piracy. The facts, as I am informed, are ns
follows: About 11p.m., on the 4th, two
boats approached the American steamer
Shooting Star, with muffled oars, one on
each side. Only one of the boats was per
ceived at first, which seemed to contain
about twenty men. The other boat had ouiy
three men. Finding the crew on the alert
the large boat retired, but while atteution
was being called to it, the other boat came
alongside, and a man, unperceived by any of
the crew, managed to gel on board. Shortly
afterwards, however, he was discovered in
the engine-room, when he was seized hud
handcuffed, but during the night he succeed
ed iu getting the handcuffs olf, jumped into
the water, and called to the steamer Teox,
which lowered a boat and picked him up.
On the sth, the captain learned that an
other attempt would be made that night,and
in conjunction with frauds on shore, applied
to the captain ofthe port for protection.* It
was communicated to the captain-general,
who ordered that a barge of armed men
••iiou’d be sent, and that the steamer should
bo lowed under the guns of the admirals
vessel. This was being done about midnight,
wh. n two boats appeared coming toward
the Shooting Star. The armed Large started
and captured the boat, with twenty-five men
in it, who were taken ashore and, my in
formants tell me, liberated. I shad probably
learn more so as to advise per Corsica. At
present I only give the above as a report, not
vouching for it. The Owl, which I wrote
you of in my last as having refused to deliv
er up her‘crew list'and other papers, has been
detained. Sbe has, lam told, between sixty
and seventy men on board over and above
her complement of crew. The Francis lias
been receiving boxes of arms, ammunition,
&c., and, I hear, even eaunou; but whether
to arm her as a corsair or for transfer to an
other vessel, I have uot heard. A few nights
since a supper was given to Maffit, the cap.
tain of the Owl, and lormerly of the Fiorida
at the Hotel Cuba no, kept by Mrs. Brewer,
A band was in attendance.
Circulation of Air. —Winds are put iu
horizontal motion. Their influence ia mod
beneficial, Were there no winds, the vapors
that rise from the sea would bo returned back
from the clouds, iu showers,to the very same
places in the sea whence they'came. On
earth did no winds blow we should neither
hwe green pastures, still water, nor running
biooks. Air is more liable to pollution and
corruption than water; stagnation is ruinous
to it. Ceaseless motion has been given it;
perpetual circulation and intermingling of its
infmUew4s hr© required of- it. cees
sity of ventilation in our buildings,the whole
some influences of fresh air, are universally
acknowledged. The cry iu cities for fresh
air lroin the mountains or the sea, reminds
us continually of tlie life-giving virtues of
circulation. *lt has been well said that tin:
girdling encircling air maker the world
akin. It is the laboratory ft r the whole ani
mal and vegetable kingdoms. The carbonic
acid with which our breathing fills the air to
day, to-morrow seeks its way round the
world. Tlie date-trees that grow round the
falls of the Nile will drink it in by their
leaves; the cedars of Lebanon will take of
it to add to their stature. The oxygen wo
a o breathing now was distilled for us, som
shot; time ago, by the magnolias of the Sus
quehanna, and the great trees tnat skirt the
Amazon. By the winds, superfluous water
is carried off and removed to other lands,
where its agency is required; or it is treas
ured up, as tlie material of clouds, in the
crystal vault of the firmament, the source,
when the fitting season arrives, of the show
ers whicn provide lor the wants of the year.
Scientific Exploration of the Great
Pyramid.— Professor C. Piazzi Smyth, of the
new Egyptian expedition, gives the follow
ing account of the attempt to explore the
East Tomb, Great Pyramid, )
February 2, 1805.) ,
My Bear Sir: —We have been here now
about three.weeks, and are settled down at
last to the measuring, the chief part of time
hitherto having bceu occupied in concert
with a party of laborers lurnished by the
English Government in clearing away rub
bish ftoin important parts of the interior, and
in cleansing and preparing it lor nice obser
The magnesuium wire light is something
astounding in its power of “illuminating diffl
-1 cult places. With any number of wax cuu-
I dlc3 which we have yet taken into either the
j king’s chamber or the grand gallery, the im
| pre&ion left on the mind is merely seeing the
caudles and whatever is very close to them,
so that you have small, idea whether you are
in a palace or a cottage; but burn a triple
strand of magnesium wire, and in a moment
you see the whole apartment and appreciate
the grandeur of its size and the beauty of its
proportions. This effect, so admirably cam-
I plete, too, as it is, and perfect in its way,
: probably results irom the extraordinary in
i tensity of the light, apart .worn its useful
| photographic property, ibr. side by side with
tne magnesium light, the wax caudle flame
i looked not much frig.iter than tae red grau
j ,ie of the walls ot tue room. There come
! parties—often many parties—of visitors to
: seb tue pyramid every day without fail, and
| they come amply provided, too, with all soil
! of means and appliances to enjoy the sight,
j that is, with everything but the needful mag
i nesium wire; and one’waistcoat-pocketful of
that would be worth a whole donkey-load of
what they do bring up to enable their souls
to realize the ancient glories of the internal
scene. I remain yours, very truly,
C. Piazzi Smytii,
John Spiller, Esq.. Chemical Department,
Royal Arsenal, Woolwich.
Wm. C. Rives, Senator in the Confeder
ate Congress, has resigned on account of
'‘shattered health.” His late colleagues will
be leaving soon on account ot a shattered
PRICE. 5 CENTS
by e.milie Lawson.
Two tittle feet upon Time’s strand.
To walk Life’s deserts or its daisy slopes'
Whether with 'bitterness or sunny hopes,
A wiser will hath planned'.
But, be they slow or fleet,
Boor little feet'.
Two little eyes to gaze.
Perchance, upon :i Summer blooming bright:
Mayhap, the bleak storms of the Winter night.
In wild and sad amaze;
However he the skies,
Poor little eyes'.
Two little hands to bear
Chains— either love-clasps light as chains of gold,
Or iron shackles with their cumbrous fold—
Life an unheeded prayer !
Whatever be the bands.
Poor little hands!
One little brain to hold
The sunny rainbow-thouglite, that bum and glow
Under the clouds—mayhap to hither go,
Only to find the cold ;
Ah ! shoulder thou soar in vain,
Poor little brain!
One little heart to feet
Exquisite blisses pulsing through and through '
Perchance to find this very bliss untrue—
All empty and unreal:
When thon and Faith roust part,
Poor little heart !
Hart. Fran. Mem l.etfrr.
LET US JUKE THE BEST OF IT.
Life is but a fleeting dream.
Care destroys the zest of it;
Swift it glideth like a stream—
Mind you make the beat of it!
Talk not of your weary woes,
Troubles, or the rest of it:
If we have but brief repose.
Let us make the best of it!
If your friend has got a heart,
There is something flue In him ;
Cast away his darker part.
Cling to what’s divine iu him.
Friendship Is our best relief—
Make no heartless jest or It;
It will brighten every grief,
If we make the best of it.
Happiness despises state;
'Tis uo sage experiment,
Simply that the wise and great
Alay have joy and merriment:
Rank is not its spell refined—
Money’s not the test of it,
But a calm contented mind,
That will make the best of it.
Trusting in the Power above,
Which, sustaining all of us
In one common bond of love,
Bindcth great and small of us,
Whatsoever may befall—
Sorrows or the rest of it—
We shall overcome them all,
If wc make the best of it.
Fashions for. March. —Everything iu Paris
is subject to the caprices of fashion, even to
the colors selected for tlie attire ot the differ
ent seasons; and if the chivalric sentiments
of the present day required each faithful
knight to wear the colors of his lady, the
changes would be frequent, if not irksome.
Just now the black and white predominates
for all gala and public dress, to such an ex,
tent that almost _eyery_lady’s cq](uiShHMllk£
■fismrhy \v«riTby every g<-m
might be .-some difficulty: irf
ihese,>l>|’.t that th«MsjEj. custom o» weaiuu
der ot the day is simplicity’ turner
taste—a union productive of the best r "inFf,
even in these d..y» of dressy ostentation,’
when, iu .-pile of the gaudiness inhere Y
many ot the artich s worn, a cenain cte-r e
of elegance is obtainable in their disposition
For indoor wear the Zouave vest, in cash
mere or in velvet, with the trimmings special
thereto, is still in considerable favor in Paris.
Skirts arc made on purpose to be worn with
these vests, as well as with the braided can
t zons, in foulard or in cashmere. We may
here note that satins are quite ala inode
again, even for hall costume, the turquoise
blue, pale rose, and pearl grey colors being
preferred. The grey, especially, either in
crape or satin, nas been particularly re
marked at the recent bals de la Cour.
Th9-taste for fur trimmings in rolls or nar
row' bands on pardessus liaslumed to account
the merits of the sable tufts? /They are par
ticularly charming on black velvet vestments,
no matter of what form. Where the slab
trimming might be found too expensive, strips
of martin fur may be employed with advan
tage. In the way of jewelry, the crystal or
naments recently Introduced are much less
admiitd for wear as earrings; but they are
applied with excellent effect In the hair, or
among the foliage in floral ornaments for the
Evening Dressing.— Light gray moire an
tique robe, provided with <i passementerie
ornament tringed with light beads, so plac
ed on the dress as to simulate a tunic. The
bows down the front of the skirt, ofthe
same material as the dress, are edged with
two rows of heads. The corsage is orna
mented in a similar style. Grey velvet bon
net a janchon ; a velvet band passing across
the middle attaches the lace of the fanchon.
Ball Dress. —White silk robe, ornament
■ ed with rolls of satin surmouuting a flounce
composed of upright -satin rolls between two
rows of white satin fluting. Over the robe
■ is a tunic forming a sort of train, and sur
rounded with flounce ot plaits and bouillon
ues very similar to the ornamentation ofthe
lower part of the dress. The corsage is
round, and tiie bertha is trimmed to match
the other portions of this ball toilet. Pearl
necklace and head-dress of marguer
Walking Dress.— Light brown silk robe,
trimmed round the skirt with two wide
bands of black velvet edged with small balls
and surmounting a plaited flounce. The
corsage, is a:so trimmed with velvet balls
and passementerie round the edges of the
back, turned trails. Green crape bonnet,
with bayolet, but ornamented behind with a
profusion of maugetta velvet ribbons.— Le
Follet of Paris.
Among specimens of eccentric literature,
the New York Evening Post gives the fol
“Poor Jonathan Snow
Away did go
All on the ragen mane,
Wi h other males
All for to ketch wales
it nere come hack agen.
The wind bloo hi
The billers tost
Ail hands were lost,
And he was one,
A sprltelv lad,