The Savannah Daiiy Herald.
BV 8. W. MASON AND CO.
'AVANX AH. SATURDAY. MABCII 85, 1868,
Our Govkrxment Police. —A most excel
lent work is being done in (lie city by tin*
admiral»le working of the Police Department,
under the .direction of their efficient Chief,
Capt. Morehouse. Not only have they be
come a terror to evil-doers who have been
guilty of positive crimes, but they are doiug
h good work iu ridding our city of persons
whose offences hardly amount to actual
criminality. The mere transgression of a
city ordinance can carcely be called a crime,
but there are very many of these same or
dinances which cannot be 1 r kenwit! oat pos
itive injury, or at least, inconvenience to
Os such a nature is the city law against
slaughtering cattle within the city limits. .
It is ot course, no crime at common law. for
a man to kill cattle on his own premises,
provided always that the animals are his j
own. But, in the heart of a crowded city, j
the said killing, and the attendant sights and j
smells, together with the surroundings of a
slaughter house which are unavoidably un-
pleasant, become a nuisance. When this
nuisance is persevered iu. regardless of the
mild complaints, and the personal expostu
lations of the neighbors, if may become nec
essary for the strong at'm of the law to inter
fere and save the city from the consequences
of the recklessness or the obstinacy of a sin
gle selfish man.
Ever since the arrival of Gen, Sherman in
Savannah, certain people have been engaged
in slaughtering cattle in a building in the
Immediate vicinity of St. Andrew’s Hall
While the weather remained cool and no ep
idemic prevailed in the city, this practice,
though productive of some inconvenience to
those living in the vicinity of the slaughter
house, could not be regarded as absolutely
dangerous to’the health of the community.
But with the approaching warm weather the
conditions will change, and our vigilant po
lice authorities have resolved to take the
matter iu hand early enough to verify the
old laying that “An ounce of prevention is
worth a pouud of cure,”
Therefore, before any veal and positivcyl
serious mischief has probably been done, the
offending establishments, lor there are others
besides those spoken of above, will be remov
ed to such a distanccvbevond the city limits,
that they will be powerless for evil. Com
plaint was made of the proprietors of these
various places yesterday, and some were ar
rested by the police, as stated in the full ac
count of our Reporter, aud the others will be
brought up this morning for trial and judg
■ln this, as in many other instances, we
have to commend the speedy and efficient
action of our Police, and to bid them go on
iu their good work of assisting the Street
Commissioner in purifying the city before
the sultry summer sun is upon us.
From Augusta.— We have been favored
with the contents of a letter written by a
gentleman of Augusta to his wife, dated
March 13th. The gentleman is well known
ns a leading and influential citizen of Ueor
gin, and iu days past as au ardent secession
Ist, using every menus which his wealth,pop
ularity and political influence could compass
to raisj men flu- the Confederate armies, and
add strength to tiie Confederate cause.
He now gives it as his belief that the war
is virtually at an end: that the spirit which
has hitherto animated the people is passing
nway; that men are daily coming home by
scores to lay down their arms, declaring that
they will fight no longer to prolong a useless
waste of men and property. The enthu
siasm now exists onlg in name, and the people
are turning themselves to their old pursuits,
or looking about for new chances for busi
ness. Die conscription could no longer be
enforced in Augusta; and the city, originally
containing about 18,000 inhabitants, was
now swelled to a population of 30,000, by
the numbers of refugees who have flocked to
Augusta as to an asylum from the man-hunt
agents of the Confederate, authorities.
A House of 111-Fa.uk Broken Us.— We
regret for the fair fame of our city, there ex
ist in it* borders nntl on tbe most public
streets, houses of ill-repute kept by white
and colored women. Yesterday afternoon
Col. York, Provost Marshal, sent Corporal
C. Cummings nud a guard to the house of
Hetty Sabatti, on Broughton street, south
side between Bull and Whitaker streets, and
arrested Hetty with three other damsels of
the copper-colored population.
The women were immediately taken to the
contraband camp, and it is to be earnestly
•tesired that they he sent to the forty acres
granted by the Government, and under Gen.
Saxton’s jurisdiction. The good work of
clearing out houses of ill-fame, we hope will
continue. There are many left yet. N< t
many yards from < lie premises of Hetty, ex
ists also a nuisance kept by a white female,
and should justice be done, this will be
Listricts One and Two.—A careful ex
amination of these sanitary districts was
made a few days sire • by one of our repor.-
ers. The First district is under the care of
Mr. A. Salvatere, and the second of Mr. T
W. Clark, both citizens of Savannah. These
inspectors are unceasing in the discharge
of their duties, compelling all premises to be
kept in a clean and healthy condition. .
A Nuisance to be Abated. —The butch
ers, since the occupation of the city, have
been slaughtering within its limits beeves for
sale in the Savannah market. The attention
of one of our reporters having been called to
the premises of Robert Williams, a batcher,
he proceeded yesterday noon to examine the
same. As he entered the premises on the
lane, in the rear of St. Andrews Ilall, the
employes were in the act of slaughtering an
animal. On the walls of the building used
by Williams was hung a quantity of beef al
ready dressed lor market. The offal from
the premises of Williams is removed from
the same immediately after the work is fin
i-hed, but there are no vat3 or tubs to receive
In the vicinity of this slaughter pen, the
flies are as thick as were the locusts in Egypt
This morning at nine o'clock, the following
butchers who have been slaughtering beeves
in the city, will he brought before Judge
Waiton. Robert Williams,Broughton street,
second door west of St. Andrews Hall, S.
Gardner, Bryan st reet, third door west of the
Post Bakery, S E. Bych, State street, east
of Barnard street, Baniel Hirsch, north-west
corner of Harris and Montgomery streets.
Isaac Cohen, north-west corner of Hull and
Jefferson streets, Ely Curry, (colored) Fahm
street, near Zubly street, July (colored)
Fahm street, near Zubly, Alfred, (colored)
Harrison street, near Fahm street.
Should these parties or any others be per
mitted to slaughter their c attle in the city,
disease and epidemics must be the conse
quence. South of the Central Railroad, and
near Hay’s lock, on the Savannah and Ogee
chee canal, is a brick building erected for a
glass factory; this building can be fitted up
with beams and other appurtenances of the
business. Yet if this place eaunot be had,
there is land enough for pastures, and room
enough to build houses for the business. Let
these slaughter-houses be located where
they can never boa nuisance as they are at
the present time.
[We have received the following commu
nication which will doubtless be compre
hended by those for whom it is intended: J
Imeudkkck.— This is au element in human
nature we see displayed every day of our
lives, and iu some places more than others.
We frequently see young and egotistical
men making public display of the softness
of their brains, to the disgust of all observ
ers aud the mortification of their nearest
friends. Theatres and other public places
~re frequently used by these impudent, ill
bred, verdant, would-be-somebody “Jacks”
to impose upon people by some of their
specimens of contriving to make Miss or
Mis. Somebody’s acquaintance, at all hazards.
Such ignorance to them is bliss, but some
times they get their just deserts for such
rudeness, and then the scales fall from their
eyes, and 1 hey awake to the'idea that it is
not “folly to be wise” after all. We would
say to all such people who are inclined to
forget th-TP.selves so l'ur as to lose ail respect
for themselves or anybody else, to take a
few more lessons in common decency, and
never presume for a moment that this world
is in any way improved by their presence.—
But let them bear in nfiud that a man once
made a fortune by minding his own busi
ness - Observer. •
Those Boots.— Tho moose-hide bools
which were advertised for several days in
our columns as having been stolenfrom a can
vas bag which was left on the steamboat
Hudson, have been heard from. Not that
they have been recovered—Oh, No ! not yet;
that's all in the future, but we shall yet have
the pleasure of seeing the small potato scoun
drel who stol-j ’em grinning through
the 1 ars of the jail Le is certain
to come to at last. Euough has been
ascertained to make it certain that no
person on the boat was connected with the
robbery, and indeed, no one on the boat was
ever suspected by us.
Ihe character of the men employed by
the chief officer of the boat, Mr. William
Blown, is too well known to allow any sus
picion so arise in that quarter.
Mr. Gentleman who stole those boots,you’d
better bring them back, they’re no good to
you, you dursn’t wear ’em, and you can’t
sell ’em, and the owner might disposo of
them for half a dollar to some mule driver
who didn t know they’d ever passed through
the hands of so dirty n thief as you unques
f hiiELi.o s Occupation Gonk.—Every steam
er from New York to Pert Royal, has on
board as passengers, r any runners of the
blockade who are now returning to
their homes, intheports on the At
lantic coast lately held by the
Robs, but which have now fallen into the
hands of the Union Army and Navy. There
can be no more running of tho blookade, and
these men are now out of employment.—
The class comprises pilots, seamen, engi
neers, and iu fact, men suited to ail posts on
a blockade runner.
Notice to Travellers —The steamer U.
S. Grant, Capt. Dobbs, will leave for Hilton
Head this morning at ten o’clock. For the
relief of Lieut D. It Knowlton, in char ire
of Marine Transportation, and as his clerks
are much annoyed by interrogations as to
boats for Hilton Head, announcements as to
their sailing will hereafter be made through
these columns, morning end afternoon.
Queen rcToim has appointed a f’ousul
A member of (he Arkansas Legislature, in
a debate on the question of a restoration of
the L man, a speech in favor of it,
which he concluded by saving. “That it
wou.d Change the barren hills Into fruitful
v ircjs, j
Savannah Tueatre— The announcement
of that standard play, “The Lady of Lyons,”
drew a good house last evening. Although
it was tlieir first performance of this piece,
the company made an extraordinary success
ot it. The thrilling passages of this faA r orite
drama are seldom more effectively brought
out. Mr. Davenport electrified the audience
Avith his spirited acting, and Mis 9 Lafond’s
Pauline was a finished and beautiful per
formance. The joint efforts of these tAvo ar
tists in the scene where Claude tears himself
himself from Pauline, at the close of the
fourth act. elicited the most rapturous ap
plause. and the audience Avas not to be satis
fied until botli bad appeared before the cur
ain. The play closed Avith great eclat, and
Mr. Davenpoit and Miss Lafond received a
This performance, although not faultless,
was ou the whole the most successful of the
season, aud the management Avill meet the
universally expressed Avish of its patrons by
an early repetition ot “The Lady of Lyons."
A glorious Saturday-night bill is announced
for this evening, viz : “Married Life ” and
One ceases to wonder at the lack of honor
among the rebel soldiers evinced in their
dealings with out army, upon reading the
following statement from a late rebel paper.
The murder of pickets, the hanging of for
agers, the outrage of prisoners, the violrition
of flags of truce, and of paroles, are but the
legitimate results of the teachiugs of the
rebel press, sanctioned by those in authority.
One can do no less than give tlic lie di
rect to the following cool falsehood, and can
say no more than that any paroled prisoner
AVho should proceed to art upon the belief
that the parole is “illegal and not binding,”
would probably find it very “binding,” es
pecially about the neck: The following is
a copy of a Yankee document, to which
some ot our soldiers have had to subscribe.
It is illegal and not binding :
I, of Cpmpany Regt.,
of the so-called Confederate States Army,
captured in , do solemnly swear
before Almighty God, the Sovereign Judge,
that I will not bear arms against the United
States Government, nor help, aid or assist,
either directly or indirectly, any person or
persons, in making war against the same,
until regularly exchanged as a prisoner of
Avar ; and that I will not, at any time, com
municate to any person information received
while Avithin the Federal lines, detrimental
to the same.
SAVorn aud subscribed to before me, in
, Feb. , 1805.
(Signed,) Jxo. B. Lee,
Major and Prov. Mar. 19th A. C.”
A curious incidence of negro daring
and recklessness transpired several days ago
at the front in the Army of the Potomac. A
couple of men fired on by an unseen foe,
commenced cautiously “prospecting around,”
and presently perceived by the reflecting of
the moonlight, a couple of rifles thrust over
the brow of an abandoned infantry breast-
Avork several hundred yards in their rear.
Stealthily moving around, they made a
charge with drawn sabres, which resulted in
the capture of tAvo negroes. They were
marched off to corps headquarters under
guard, and will probably be hung. Both of
them Avore Fifth corps badges, and stated
that a rebel captain had promised to pay
them a handsome sum—ten or twenty dol
lars—for every Yankee they killed in this
manner. Such reckless daring as this is un
surpassed in any one instance since the war
Old Venango is one of the counties of west
ern Pennsylvania, and its county seat, some
times called “the nursery of great men,” has
had more characters in its history than most
towns of tho same population. Among
these was one known as “Van,” the proprie
tor of a restaurant, well stocked with, the
popular drinks of the day. Although in the
liquor business, Van's friends claimed that
lie was doing more for the temperance cause
than any man in town, on the principle that
lie diluted his liquors- so thoroughly with
water as to render them harmless.
We have another character known as the
“Major,” famous for his politeness and liarm
lessuess, but liable at times so become thirsty
The Major ouc summer afternoon repaired
to Van's grocery to indulge in a quiet bender.
Seatiug himself in the back room he com
menced imbibing all alone in his glory. Af
ter drinking all the afternoon most persist
ently, and yet without the desired effect, he
called Van, and with an exclamation better
omitted in the reeital, he declared his liquor
was “the meanest he ever saw in Ins life, as
the more he drank the more sober he grew!”
The Major then returned home musing on
the uncertainty ol the world’s pleasures
Reading Pa, (Jar. ,
Sherman,— lt is but truth to say that some
apprehension is felt in regard to Sherman, of
whose movements the Rebel papers spiteful
ly persist iu faying nothing. It is
evident from the tone of the Richmond pa
pars that he has, as yet, had no general en
gagement with Johnston's forces, but the
confidence, real or assumed, of the Rebel
press and the absence of any tanigble indica
tions of Lee’s intention to abandon either
Richmond or Petersburg, adds, it must be
confessed, to the universal anxiety to learn
of Sherman’s whereabouts and prospects.—
It is likewise plain that the enemy bast 3 his
future tenure of those two points upon his
ability to prevent a junction of the armies of
Grant and Sherman, an event which would
precede the evacuation oi these cities by only
a few hours.— N. Y. Tribune, HM. »
Sea weed has heretofore constituted tbe
sole commercial source of iodine, an article
which is extensively used, not only in medi
cine, but in the arts. There is said, howev
er, to have been lately discovered in Chili a
mineral consisting of chloride of that metal
in such proportions as to contain ten per
cent, of iodine. The mineral is believed* to
exist in considerable abundance, and if it
really does so great reduction in the commer
cial price of iodine must he a speedy result
of its recovery. Such a result would be a
great boon to the art of photography, and
also to that of dyeing, since the brilliant dye
recently discovered by Dr. Hoffinap, though
the first will doubt eS - not be the last havin'’ -
this element among its constituents.
Items for Weather Prophets.—Folks
who Avant to foretell the Aveather, Avill here
find hOAv to do it ;
The colors of the sky at particular times
afford wonderfully good guidance. Not
only does a rosy sunset presage fair weather
and a ruddy suusliine bad weather, but there
are other tints winch speak with equal clear
ness and accuracy. A bright, yellow sky in
the evening indicates Avind; a’pale, yellow,
AA’et; a neutral gray color constitutes a fa
vorable sign in the evening, an unfavorable
one in the morning. The clouds are full ot
meaning iu themselves. If their forms are
soft, undefined and feathery, the weather
will be fine ; if the edges are hard, sharp and
definite, it will be foul. Generally speaking,
any deep, unusual hues betokeu wind or
rain; while the more quiet and delicate tints
bespeak tair weather. Simple as these max
ims are, the British Board of Trade has
thought fit to publish tlqjnx for the use of
sea-faring men. •
Cure for the “Acer.” —One day one of
our scouting parties who were far in advance
of our lines, where our flag had only been
heard of, but never seen by the negroes
came across a contraband who Avas, Avithout
cavil, a member of that celebrated class call
“Yeth. Matlia, nthaight off, thali!” replied
the terrified gentleman of color, whipping off,
as a mark of deep respect, the rag of a hand
kerchief that substituted a hat, and casting a
sort of wild, furtive glance at the gleaming
muskets and cutlasses by which hcAvas sur
rounded in a twinkling. Several mischievous
tars put on their weather-beaten faces terri
fic scowls for the particular benefit of the
trembling captive, and their own amuse
ment, causing ids knees to shake, and his
eyes to roll in the most ludicrous manner.
“What s your name ?”
“Clem, thali. Clem!” with a prodigiously
“Well, Clem, don’t tremble so; Ave'rc not
rebels, we’re your friends. Unfurl those
colors there. r i’hi3 last to the staucia.id-bear
er of the expedition.
There was a strong breeze blowing, and,
as it caught stripe and star of the glorious
standard, it unfolded it, Avitli an air of being
proud of the honor. As though the magic
sight infused another soul into that poor
black frame, Clem sprang forward, caught
the fluttering bunting, and, dropping on 'bis
knees, pressed it again and again to his lips,
great tears meanwhile coursing down his
cheeks. Never was there a more affeeting
sight than this poor negro, down on his
knees, worshipping that flag, which, by the
grace of a million of loyal bayonets, 'shall
float yet over every inch of our once hanpv
“Ha! matha, dat ’ar flag takths all de ager
out ’p ditli niggah’s legths.” The slave spoke
with a freeman’s voice.
Clem at once joined the expedition, aud
rendered it the most valuable service. .
A good joke is told of General Jim Lane
at the battle of Buena Vista. His regiment,
being held in reserve, was soon made the
target of a Mexican battery. For aAvhile
the fire was too high to be even noticed.—
But as the Mexicans depressed their pieces,
and tlie'grape Hew close, the whole regiment
began ducking their heads. Lane did not
like that, and thundered:
“Indiana regiment, no dodging /"
Scarcely had he spoken, when a huge
shell, from a heavy gua, screamed past him,
causing him involuntarily to jerk his own
head doAvn. The effect was ludicrous; and,
in spite of discipline, his men burst into a
hearty laugh. Not in the least disconcerted,
however, Lane shouted the odd command :
“Indiana regiment, dodge the big ones',"
This “brought down” the regiment, and a
Avild shout of applause greeted this happy
turn of a joke, that might otherwise have
proved detrimental to t he reputation of Lane.
Freezing to Death —That to be frozeu
to death must be a frightful fortune many
Avould consider certain from their own ex
perience of the effect of cold. But here we
fall into the usual cn or of supposing that
the sufferings Avill increase with the energy of
tho agent, which could only be the case if
tlic sensibility remained the same. Intense
cold always brings on speedy sleep, which
fascinates the souses and tairly beguiles men
out of their lives.
The most curious example of tire seduc
tive power of cold is to be found in the ad
ventures of the botanical party who, in
Cook’s first voyage, were caught in a snow
storm on Terra del Fuego. Doctor Solander,
by birth a Swede, and well acquainted with
the destructive deceits of a vigorous climate,
admonished the company, in defiance of las
situde to keep moving on.
“Whoever sits down,” said he, “will sleep,
and whoever sleeps he will perish - ”
The doctor spoke as a sage, but felt as a
man. In spite of the remonstrance of those
he instructed and alarmed, he was the first
to lie down and die. The same warning was
repeated a thousand times, iu the retreat from
Allison, the historian, to try the experi
ment, sat down in <his garden at night, when
the thermometer had fallen four degrees be
low' zero, and so quickly did the drowsiness
come stealing on, that ho wondered how a
soul of Napoleon’s unhappy band had been
able to resist the treacherous influence. ,
Lieut -Gen. Grant 3 Policy. —The Army
a.uu Navy Journal calls the attention to one
feature ot Gen. Grant’s military policy which
Is having a most remarkable illustration dur
ing the present winter
“There is tbe constant necessity of push
ing the advantages we have, of “keepiug the
ball ot victory rolling, "of holdiug our steady
strain upon the rebellion, without a single
respite 01 - relaxation. Such is General Gram’s
policy. He seems to have droppS "he
w olds winter quarters,” cut them out of his
dictionary of military terms’ It was predicted
when the May campaign opened, that it
would be the last campaign of the war—
and when has it been suspended?”
Murders are on the increase in tho West,
bo they are in the East. There’s not the
slightest suspicion of sectionalism in the
PULASKI HOUSE, MARCH 24, 18*5.
Charles S. Lester, Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
Col. Winson French, Saratoga Springs, N. Y
H. W. Fish, New York.
F, J. Painter, U. S. slearner Tuararora, 0-a’iaw
S. L Gviftiiu Ossabaw Sound.
A. J. Iterated, Ossabaw Sound.
C. W. Woo l, U. S. N.
Andrew Tower, U. S. N.
Charles H. Duck, TJ. s. N *
Arrived-steumer U S Grant. Dobbs, Hilto« Head
Sloop Rebecca Hertz, Rhodes, Hilton Head.
Cleared-U. 8. Revenue reamer Nemaha, McGo*.
en. Hilton Hoad. Steamer Edwin Lewis, Savage
Pulaski. b ’ .
F. A. M.
E. corner of Hull and Broughton Streets I nrf„.
Boom on Third stot g, Entrance on Broughton St
„ LODGE, No. 1, meets on the Ist and
3d I hursdays in each month. H. T Turner W v
John Nicholson, S. W.; John Foley. J W • H V
Freeman. Treasurer; James M. Jones, Secretarv- V
Holbrook Estill. S. D.; H. L. Schreiner J n! V
Cavanaugh, Tyler. • •
i HODGE. No. 15, meets on the 2d
and 4th Thursdays in each month. Wm, Greene w
: V, n / ld i T. homao,, > s - w -: Thomas Ballentinc f
xi-H Haywood, Treas.; M. Loewenthal, Sect •
M B,d S ' D ' ; Wm.W. Metzger,’j.^;:
CLINTON LODGE, No. 54, meets on the Ist and
Mondays in each month. Simon E. Bvck. W M •
Rutherford. S. W.; W. Gibbons, J. \V. ; Wni M ''ilL
vidson, Treas.; D. H. Galloway. Sect.; P 1) DiVhnim’
S. D.; W. A. stern, J. D.; J. Cavanaugh. Tvler ’
ANCIENT LANDMARK LODGE. No. 231' meefM
on 2d and 4th Tuesdays in each month. E r finm.i,
W. M.; W. F. Holland, S. W.; S. L. Butler, J W C i'
Wilbur, Treas.; JnmesM. Prentiss, Sect.; WLin'iW
S. 1).; E L. Hackett, J. D.; Sami. Jonei and 8 P
Bell. Stewards; J. Cavanaugh, Tyler. ' 1 '
CHAPTER, No 3, meets on the 2d and
4th Wednesdays in each month. K. T Turner II P
W. Greene. K.- A S. Clark, S.: D. 11. Galloway C iff
J. Holbrook Fs till, S.; Thomas B llentine, li a
C.; A. B. Luce, 'lreas.; Jas. M. Jones, Sect ■ Jno'
Foley. M. Ist V.j W. F. Holland, M. 2d V.; M. Retch
SentineV' ’’’ i-anbnim, Chap.; J. Cavanaugh,"
GEORGIA COUNCIL. No. I, meets Ist Wednesday
in each month. James M. Prentiss, T. I G M• T n
Marshall, H. TANARUS.; A. P. Clark, H. A.; F. W.'cornwa'l
Irens.; D. TL Galloway, Recorder; R. T. Turner, c"
G.; T. W. Shea, Steward; J. Cavanaugh, Sentinel’
I. o.‘o. F.
OGLETHORPE LODGE, No, 1, meets every Tues
day evening. (Lodge Room on Bay street, over Geo
N. Nichols’ Printing Office.) A. F. Tori ay, N. G • V
Krenson, V. G.; James Clemence, Treas.; C. Gro«s
LT\ E OAK LODGE, No 3, meets every Friday
evening. (Lodge Room S. W. cor. Bull and limn-1,
ton sts., 4th story, entrance on Lronghton street.) “j
Holbrook Estill, N. G.; R. M. Bartheimess, V G • d'
Thompson, Treas.; D. H. Galloway, Sect. " '
MAGNOLIA ENCAMPMENT, No. 1, meets Ist and
3d W ednesday in each month in Live Oak Lodge
Room John T. Thomas. C. P.; John Harrison. H.
P.; John Dexter, S. W.; R.* Groves, J. \V - C. Gross
Scribe ; James L. Hanpt. Treasurer.
Found, w ’ 1
Last evening, in Madison Square, a CHILD’S
CLOAK, which the owner can have by applying at
this office and paying for this advertisement.
IJAURNISHED HOUSE TO LET.
The three story House No. 13, Congress street,
with Stable attached, is for rent on reasonable term*
i he house has gas, oath room and all modern con
veniences, and is completely furnished throughout.
Apply on the premises. if mli24
YORK HERALD CORRESPONDENT.
The office of the New York Herald Coirespondent
111 BAY STREET,
mar 32 ts
FOR WRAPPING PAPER,
For sale at the
SAVANNAH HERALD OFFICE.
NO. 11l BAY STUKRT.
The Fuel Supply Committee are siow prepared to re
ceive orders for Coal, in quantities to suit purchasers.
Price *25 per ton, delivered.
JULIAN ALLEN, Chairman.
J. D. L.vROCHK,
, J- W. RUTHERFORD.
mar 22 . 6 Committee.
The large Stock of
BOOTS ANIF SHOES,
TOBACCOS, in great variety,
BEEF AND PORK, in half-bbls.,
The entire Stock will be sold,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
AT NEW YORK PRICES.
The public will find this the best opportunity to pur
chase yet offered in this market.
170 BROUGHTON STREET,
J)ROVOST COURT NOTICE.
t ° n . a S2 aft |, r thi9 <H e - tllo Fl ist Provost Court. Ist
Lient. Eben Parsons, Jr., Judge, will be held af
U. S. Court House, corner of BMi’and Bay streets'
T he Se m n , <l £‘E°, 6t £ ourt > Ca PC James M. Walton
Judge, will be held in the room over Adams’ Ex Dress
Co.’s office, corner Hay and L'raytou streets.
The respective jurisdictions are fixed liy Central
Order No. 0., and all parties having business before
sail! Courts will govern themselves accordingly.
By order, PROVOST JUDGES.
gAVILLE & LEACH,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS,
HILTON HEAD, S. C„
Comer Bryan street and Market square,
mar2l SAVANNAn, GA. eedtf
T B. BYNNKIt,
175 BROADWAY, NTAV YORK,
WATCHES AND JEWELRY
Os every description.
Particularly adapted to
In Extra made Cases.
GOLD AND SILVER.
I deal in nothing hut TIME PIECES. GokPwutchrs
from SSO toijiJOO; Silver, from - 2o to *9O For motion
tars send lor my prices lists. E.-tnblished So years,
and confidently refer to any respectable Mercantile
Horse in the c.ty ; also the Editors of th'* impel - .
T. B. BYNNER,
~ a r>„ , 170 Bicadway, N. Y.
J. S. Bewar, of the abiurd and deceptive advertise
ments in the Weeklys. 4 _ lo d2m