The Savannah Daily Herald.
BT 8. W. MASON AND CO.
hAVANNAH. MONDAY. MARCH 2t, WB.
The “Wht” of it.— We must beg our read
ers to exruse the lack of editorial matter in
this morning's editiou. We waited until the
latest possible moment for particulars of the
news by the Arago; for some, as yet, unex
plained reason this intelligence had not. up
to a very’late hour last night, been trans
mitted over the wjjea. What is the cause of
the delay we have, up to the present writing,
not the slightest idea.
The only meagre items of the Arago’s
news which had been, up to 2 a. m.. this
morning, telegraphed to Savannah, we give
in another article.
We hope, however, to receive the full de
tails of news, and to be able to lay them be
fore our readers, with, we trust, copious ex
tracts from our northern files, in a morning’s
Extra, or certainly in our Evening Edition.
In our Bulletin of yesterday, we promised
our patrons an “Extra,” last eveniug; this
promise was based on hopes which unluckily
were not fulfilled.
The Union Feeling Piuor to the Evac
uation of Savannah. —lt was known thro’
the whole Northern States, from the firing
of the first gun on Fort Sumter, where An
derson and his few brave men lay isolated
from the help of his government, that in
those Suites where slavery existed were men
proud iu heart, honorable in principle, that
were separated from their government; these
men, many of them born in the Southern
States, did not dare to raise their voices
against those who were committing the
crimes of treason and rebellion. The per
sons win stood willing to uphold the gov
ernment of the United States were power
less. There was yet another class of citi
zens, who had emigrated to this country ;
mauy of these having families and property
in the so called Confederate States were
dragged forth to serve in the Rebel armies;
mauy of these persecuted men are at the
present time iu Savannah.
In this, our own city, was at one time
erected a stockade, or pen, for the confine
ment of Union soldiers captured in battlo.
Proud are we to state it, that every effort
was made by our noble men and women iu
this city to reiievc the sick and distressed
United States volunteers. Many a time relief
was effected by the generous aid of a ser
geant, corporal, or private, in the uniform of
grey. By the fortunes of war, in the early
part of June, 1804, the U. S. Steamer Water
Witch, lying iu the Ossabaw Sound, was
boarded and captured, after a severe loss in
killed and wouuded on both sides. The fol
lowing wounded olliceis from the Water
Witch were brought to Oglethorpe Barracks
for surgical treatment and imprisonment
Chas. Wesley Buck, Acting Master, U. S.
N.; L. G. Billings, A. A. Paymaster, U. S. N.;
A. D Stavcr, Acting Ensign, U. S. N.—
While these officers were incarcerated here,
Archibald Watson, Sergeant-major, Port of
Savannah, a foreigner by birth, rendered
them much service fin ministering to their
wants to as great an extent bs the rigor of
the suspicious authorities would allow him
to do. His noble deeds of humanity und
patriotism have been brought to the notice of
Amalgamation and the Consequence ß . —
On Saturday evening last the police arrested
two young men, clerks in this city, for the
heinous offence of amalgamation. It is
shameful to state that the two young white
men hired a house iu this city and placed
therein two colored females as their mistress
es. It was thought and believed that such a
thing would not occur in Savannah again as
it had previously, to the sorrow of these two
young men belongs an attempt at the con
tinuance of this disgrace. The Chief of
Poljce, after their arrest, turned them over
to the safe keeping ol Capt. McFarlane who
promptly gave them quarters in a lock-up
lorraeriy used as a uegro trailers’ office and
jail. This morning the Provost Court will
take this matter under consideration.
First Provost Court.— Several important
cases are to come up for trial before Judge
Parsons this morning ; among which is the
exceedingly interesting one of a suit against
Mr. Wm. Remshart, brought by a colored
woman, formerly his slave, to recover a house
alleged by her to have been built with money
loaned to Mr. Remshart by herself years ago,
Second Provost Court.— A. case of throw
ing brick-bats, by two white females, and
using profane language, will be up this moiru
?nc for the kind consideration of Judge Wal
Passengers per Sylph, for Hilton Head ;
Col. French, ayd Mr. Lester, of Saratoga
Springs, Capt. Thompson, Lieutenant
Smith, Lieut. Harper, L. L. Jones, Captain
F. C. Butzc.
High Tide. — There was a very high tide
yesterday in the river. The depth of water
on the wrecks below the city was 16 1-2
feet. * ,
For Hilton Head. —Tho steamboat U. S.
Grant leaves for Hilton Head this morning
at half past ten o’clock
Bob Toombs has been making a speech at
Augusta, Ga., ill which he pitched into the
rebel government with great fury. But lie s
full of tight as ever, a regular “never-say
die” man. Bob says that Southern men are
almost as much outraged where our troop*
have not been as where they have been.
Victories at Goldsboro* Confirmed
GOLD AT 153.
VOHK DATES TO THE 91st.
Exciting News Looked For.’
From the meagreness of the dispatches
received yesterday, we are unable to lay be
fore our readers very much of importance in
addition to what has already been published
in our Extra of Saturday evening.
The substance of the news received yes
terday, is that the Arago with New York
dates of the 21st, brings full confirmation of
the glorious successes of tho united Federal
armies at Goldsboro, with reports of an on
ward march of the invincible forces of Sher
man; also that gold has suffered an almost
incredible fall to 153. These two facts alone
are enough to warrant the most sanguine an
ticipations of very important and exhilerat
ing news from the North.
Tick Soldiers Casket, published by C.
W. Alexander, Philadelphia. Wo have re
ceived the number, No. 2, Vol. 1,
of this new' magazine. In turning over its
pages we have been surprised and delighted
at the originality of its plan, and much pleas
ed with the freshness and valuableness of its
contents. It is emphatically a soldiers’ maga
zine, its articles being w r ritten by soldiers,
and upon topics nearest the soldiers heart.
Through its friendly pages, open to all con
tributors, the brave boys of our armies will
delight to recount to each other the “battles,
seiges, fortunes,” they have passed;
‘•0» movine accidents, by flood and field ;
Os hair-breadth teapes i’ the imminent deadly breach;
Os being taken by the insolent foe.”
The “Soldier’s Casket” will form an inter
esting portion of our war literature, and can
not fail to be a most valuable contribution to
the materials of the future historians of this
Its table t»f contents includes a pleasing
variety of sketches of heroic exploits, thril
ling adventures, and touching talcs of suffer
ing and noble endurance. It is finely illus
trated with engravings on wood, and a col
ored frontispiece. Every soldier should get
it. Price 25 cents.
The Panama Railroad—lmprovjcmext on
the Route to the Pacific.—The following
is an extract from a letter received in this
city from Pensacola:
For the last few days I have been in As
pinwall, which, by tho way, should have re
tained its appropriate and cherished name of
* Colon.” for the name of Columbus ehould
be held sacred throughout the American con
The Aspinwall depot, with a large iron
building for the freight which is constantly
pouring into it from every quarter, is admi
rably constructed, aud specially adapted to
the climate in durability, safety aud conven
ience. The work shops of the company are
well arranged, and they turn out a vast deal
ot work without confusion or delay.
Indeed, under the able and excellent man
-of the present agents, Win. Parker,
Esq., of Aspinwall, and Wm. Nelson, Esq.,
commercial agent at Panama, everything
connected with this important road is con
ducted in the most improved and most eco
nomical manner, consistent with the interest
ot the compuuy, and the convenience of the
multitude of passengers, who receive from
them, wit hoot stint, everything that reason
able persons could desire.
The beautiiul stone church at Aspinwall,
while :t will forever stand as a monument of
the Company’s regard for the cause of reli
gion, presents to all Christians a glorious
banner of that hope which is inculcated with
in its ample walls.
To one who like myself, Ims in former times
been a week boating it up thaChagres river,
in the rainy season, exposed to all the dis
comforts of that dilatory and expensive route
to California, it is indoed delicious to cross
the Isthmus in three hours, through a pictu
resque avenue bordered by entangled forests,
and besprinkled with wild flowers and cheer
ful villages; and instead of the former
wretched resting places along the river, to
find at every stopping place the neat and
comfortable cottage ol the company’s agent,
with its pretty flower garden in front, assur
ing passengers that they were in a land of
civilization, with it» accompanying tastes.
How few realize tho wondeful and salutary
change which these vast improvemehts have
produced in the transit of mankimd from the
Atlantic to the Pacific; It was a gigantic
undertaking. A sickly country was to be
traversed through almost impenetrable
forests ; swamps wene to be filled and hills
aud rocks leveled ; abutments were to be
erected upon unstable soil, and rivers to be
bridged. AU this in a land adverse to any
thing like progress. The ability, the energy, 1
tbe untiring industry, tho hardihood essen
tial for the great work, were to be imported,
and then tried, and then often, very often,
found wtating. Still Col. Totten and his
small but hereic band were indomitable in
their efforts to complete the work; never
daunted when death thinned their ranks and
stared them in the face, thoy pushed on, and
we now behold their beautiful creation in the
full tide of successful operation.
Atur the discovery of the gold mines in
California this railroad was the important
and only link heeded in the chain of com
munication between Ban Francisco and the
East. This link supplied, and the two great
oceans were but three hours apart.
The harbor of Aspinwall is readily seen at
night by means of a neat and durable iron
light house, erectcdby the company. The
moment a steamer is discovered approach
ing, a touch of the company s telegraphic
.wire calls out its iron horse, and the passen
gers are soon hauled to Panama, rejoicing in
the prospect of changing the cramped ac
commodations of the New York steamers for
the suberb and airy saloons of the steamers
of the Pacific Steamship Ci nap; ny, which
nothing upon any ocean equals.
We hope soon to see the Atlantic steamers
on this route in the hands of t. n's liberal
minded company. In the meantime we con
gratulate the passengers of both companies,
on the happy selection of D. M. Corwine,
Esq., as their agent in Panama and Aspii.-
wall, well assured that und- r his able and
judicious auspices they will receive every at
tention they can desire. A gentlanwn of bis
integrity and ability has long been needed
here for the multifarious duties devolving
upon him. — Cor. Boston Traveller
GEN. C RANT’S TREASURY ORDER.
ll’d-Qcarters of the U. 8. A. I
Crrr Point, Ya„ March IC, ’Oft.)'
Special Ordebs, >
No. 13. )
First. Tbe operations on all treasury trade
permits and all other trade permits, and li
censes to trade by whomsoever granted
within the State of Virginia, except that
portion known as the Eastern shore, and the
States of North Carolina and South Caro
lina, and that portion of Georgia immedi
ately _ bordering on the Atlantic, including
the city of Savannah, are hereby suspended
until further orders.
All contracts and agreements made under
or by virtue of any parts of states during the
existence of the war, will be deemed void,
and be subject to the military authorities for
the benefit of the Government, whether the
same is, at the time of such contracts or
agreements, within their reach, or at any
time hereafter comes within their reach,
either by the operations of Avar or the act of
the contracting parties or their agents. The
delivery of all goods contracted lor and not
delivered before the publication ot this
Order, is prohibited. Supplies of all kinds
are prohibited from passing into any of the
States or parts of States, except sueii as are
absolutely necessary fertile wants of those
living within the lines of actual Military oc
cupation, and under no circumstane. s will
Military Commanders allow them to pass be
yond the lines they actually hold.
By Command of
_ _ Lr. Gen. Grant.
P. S. Bower*, A. A. Gen’l.
F. S. Parker, A. A. A. Gen’l.
War Depart ent. >
Washington,- March 16, 1865. >
A telegram from Gen. Grant s Headquar
ters, reports that the Daily Desnatch is the
only paper issued to-day in Richmond. It
says“ The Despatch is published this
morning on half a sheet only, because of the
fact that all tbe employees, printers, report
ers aud clerks, are members of military or
ganizations, and were called out yesterday
morning by the Governor to perform special
service lor a short time. But for the kind
ness of a few triends who are exempt from
service, and only volunteered their aid, the
half ioaf presented them would of necessity
have been withheld.
In a few days at farthest our forces will
return to tbeir post, Avbeu Ave hope to re
sume and continue uninterruptedly our full
There is no other uoavs of importance
from any other quarter.
(Signed) C. A. Dana,
Asst. Sec’y of War.
New York, March 17.
Gold, which was steady yesterday morn
ing, gave way again late" in the. afternoon,
and closed down Unvn at 166. Stocks- were
firm in the morning, but closed weak. Goy
ernment securities sold heavy at the evening
board. Gold closed at 167 3-4. ’
sSTjik U. 8. Steamer Bibb Struck by a Tor
pedo.—On the afternoon of Friday last, Avhiie
the U. S. Survey steamei “Bibb,” Captain C.
O. Boutelle, commanding, was sounding the
channel off Battery Bee, on Sullivan’s Island,
she struck a torpedo, Avhich exploded under
her port bow, but fortunately Avithout caus
ing any material damage. The force of tiie
concussion Avas such as to throw the bow of
the vessel completely out of Avnter. The
“Bibb” is a strongly built craft, ~ aud could
probably withstand the shock of several tor
pedoes Avithout sustaining much darnage.-
Noue of the officers or ciew Avere injured in
the least. One of the Engines was slightly
Injured. Great praise in due to Captain
Boutelle and his Executive Officer, C. W.
Buck, for their coolness on the occasion,
anti the prompt measures they took to
meet any emergency which might arise.
Masters of vessels, in passing iu or out of
the harbor, bad better keep well iu forward
the shore Avben going to Battery Bee. The
torpedo which exploded under the “Bibb,”
was, doubtless, one of the sixteen laid down
by the rebels a feAV days before the evacua
tion. A number have been taken up and
the search for others is still progressing.
We take it upon ourselves to offer tbe
above suggestion (which is not original with
us) to sailing masters, although in so doing
we do not wish to anticipate the sailing in
structions which Capt. Boutelle is preparing
in reference to Charleston harbor. Captain
Boutelle has been intimately acquainted rvith
the harbor for a number of years, and we
are assured that any information from him
concerning the matter of its navigation may
be put clown as reliable. The work of
sounding the channels and fixing the lights
is progressing as rapidly, as possible.-
Charleston Courier , 20 th. •
The New Rehkl Fi.ao.— -The new Con
federate flag, adopted by the Senate on Sat
urday is as follows : The width two thirds of
its length, with the union now used as a bat
tle flag, to be in width three-fifths of the
width of the flag, and so proportioned as to
leave the length of thefield on the side of the
union twice tho width below it, to have a
ground of red aud broad bine saltier thereon,
bordered with white aud emblazoned
with mullets or five pointed stars, correspond
ing in number to that of the Confederate
States ; the Held to be white, except the
outer half from the union, which shall be a
red bar extending tho width of the flag.—
Richmond Sentinel,\Fcb. 6
Music.—The following are some curious
facts about music ;
Musical sound,rythmical or not.agitates the
whole physical frame, quickens the pulse,
incites perspiration, aud produces a pleasant
momentary irritation ot the nervous system,
communicates to the body shocks which agi
tate the members to their base. In churches
the flame of candle oscillates to tho quake ol
the organ. A powerful orchestra near a
sheet of water ruffles its surface, A learned
traveller speaks ot au iron ring which swiugs
to and fro to the sound of the Tivoli Falls.
According to the Mobile News, there is a
perlcct exodus through Texas into Mexico
ot “the gallant youth whb are the reserve
guard of the Sunny South, and will do the
fightmg after their brave lathers aud elder
brothers have fallen.”
The editor of an Ohio paper publishes Iho
names his subscribers who pay up promptly
under tho head, “Legion of Honor,”
A Desperate Struggle —Four miles out
from Alexandria, Yirginia, there is a promi
nent land-mark called by the inhabitants of
that region Shuter b Hill. On seA'eral occas
ions during tbe war, this place has been the
scene of hotly contested combats.
It was here, on the 30th day of June, 1861,
that a picket guard of three men oi Compa
ny Fourth Pennsylvania Regiment, was
attacked by a party ot fourteen rebel scouts.
So well did the enemy conceal his ap
proach, that a complete surprise avus effect
ed, and the three Union volunteers were in
;he very dutches of their foeinen before au
alarm could be given. The object of the
rebels AA-as to seize each of the pickets in
rime to prevent a discharge of the latter’s
pieces, and they succeeded in accomplishing
One of the captives, however, Lewis Roo
mer, Cos. E, 4th Penn. Yols., a sturdy farm
er’s lad from Montgomery count}’, even
while several of his captors had their SAVords
close-to his breast, wrenched himself from
tbe two who held him, and rescuing his mus
ket. from a third, attempted to discharge it.
Unfortunately, however, tbe cap in tbe me
lee had been tlirown from the nipple, and
bis effort proved futile. An instant rush was
made upon our hero who, however, being a
master of the bayonet exercise, found no
difficulty in keeping off bis enemies- x But
one ot the latter, a cool, calculating man,
instantly drew a heavy bowie knife from his
belt, and, watching his opportunity, hurled
it at Roomer Avith such true aim, that the
cold and deadly blade buried itself deeply in
tbe victim’s breast, inflicting a terrible, but,
providentially, not a mortal Avound.
“That’ll settle you, you d—d Yankee !”
exclaimed the villain, as he observed the re
sult of his piurderous effort. .
“Not by a good deal, Mr. Johnny !” shout
ed our lmro. “Bat that’ll turn your furrow !”
he added, as, Avith a lightning-like spring, he
bounded forward, and, ore his victim could
escape him, plunged his own terrible bayonet
fairly in his heart.
The next moment, hoAvever, tbe noble fel
loav received sev’oral more deadly wounds
from the weapons that surrounded him, and
lie began to feel sick. But still stout of heart,
he clubbed his musket, aud delivered several
heavy blows among liis desperate foemcn,
when suddenly a film came over bis eyes,
and be sank down incapable of further resis
tance. Aet at the very instant of despair,
he thought he heard the cheering shouts of
friends, aud as he finally sunk forward, he
thought he saw. the dim forms of prancing
horses about him, —thought he saw Union
sabres gieam through the mist around him,—
thought he saintly heard, as in a dream,
voices shouting :
“Down Avith the traitors! down with
them ! down Avitii them !”
Then all was darkness.
)V ben Roeiner re-aAi’oke, lie found himself
iu tbe care of his rescuers,who informed him
first, that though he was badly hurt, yet he
would recover ; and second, that out of the
fourteen rebels five only had escaped, and
two oi these terribly wounded. Pennsylvania
neeu never fear to put the keeping of her
honor in such hands as those of the heroic
Mr, Sr. -ward in a Neav Character.— Mr.
William H Seward demands our admiration.
His “God bless you, Hunter,” and “Remem
ber me to my old friends in the South” are
exquisite. We had supposed that Mr. Ches
ter, in Burnaby Rudge, was a cariacature, but
\ye must acquit Mr. Dickens ot ail exaggera
tion. His polished masterpiece of courteous
craft and malignity must hide its diminished
head by the side of W. H. Seivard.
It were worth years of ordinary sight-see
ing to have witnessed that interview. We
should like to see Mr. Hunter alter the bene
diction. We’should consider it a privilege to
look upon the head honored by Seward's
blessing. We fancy that a halo surrounds it;
that a luminous shadow attends it; that
troops of good angels surround the beatified
man. “God bless you Hunter.” (I am iu
hopes of banging you some day, old gentle
man, but, in the meantime, receive my apos
tolical benediction.) “Remember me to my
old friends in the South.’, Let the “old
friends” call upon Mr. Hunter and receive
the affectionate souvenir. Mr. Seward could
hardly suppose that his friends here could
ever forget him. There are monuments to
his genius iu a hundred thousand mounds
scattered everywhere over the surface of this
broad land. The flames of burning houses
aud cities arc nightly illuminating the skies
in his honor. Every breeze is laden Avith
plaintive music, called forth by his master
band. The sheeted dead start from their
bloody shrouds and wander through their old
loved homes, whispering the name of SeAvard.
Not even Lincoln has such claims upon
Confederate admiration. He has neither the
heart nor the face of Seward. Born upon
Southern tod, he cannot altogether eradicate
all impulses ot humanity from his soul, and
all traces of honesty from his visage. Mr.
Hunter has our sympathies. We would rath
er be cursed by any other man than blessed
by Seward.— Richmond \Vuty, Feb. 8.
HOTEL A RIUVALS.
PULASKI HOUSE, MARCH 2G, 18C5.
George L. Warren, Capt. and A. A. 0., Ft. Pulaski.
James A. Betts, Hilton Head.
B. E. Dowd, •’ “
- David Barnett, “ “
A. Jansen, “ ««
C. Kelly, «• *•
A. E. Potter, “ . “
H. J. Murdock,
E. T. Swift, Boston, Mass.
A. W. Straub, Milton, Penn.
D. P. Heath, U. S. N.
Dennis Long, Macon, Ga.
John B. Coles, Savannah.
G. W. Green, “ .
Kfcbard S. Higgins, Signal Corps, V. S. A.
FORT ROYAL HOUSE (HILTON HEAD, MAR. 25.
G. L. Warren, Capt. and A. Q. SI., Fort Pulaski.
Lieut. L. S. StcCarty, 90ih 111 Yols.
L. L. Dunham, Boston, Mass.
G. F. Wright,
O- C. Gibbs,
C. L. Snilbaum, “ «
T. Drew, « - ..
H. P. Rngg, Savannah.
G. Howes, Port Royal, S. C.
11. Parsons, Biairs Landing. S. C.
Arrived steamer W. W. Coitt, Parker, Charleston,
via Hilton Head ; steamer U. S. Grant, Dobbs, Hilton
Head; steamer Enoch Dean, Hallett, St. Simons
Sound; schooner Daniel Brown, Pickens, Hilton
Cleared—ship Bazaar, Stinson, New York; steamer
Sylph. French, Hilton Head.
The antiquarians Avho obtained permission
to dig for the vast treisure supposed to be
buried in the Coliseum have given up the
job. They firnud, however, a skeleton of a
horse. Avhich has been tonight by au English
man for one hundred and twenty pounds, as
a t lassie horse.
V F. A. M.
X. E. corner qf Bull and Broughton Streets , Lodae
Room <m Third Story, Entrance on Brpughtolt St. J
SOLOMON’S LODGE, No. 1, meets on the Ist and
3d Thursdays in each month. E. T. Turner, AA’ M
John Nicholson, S. W.; John Foley. J. AV • H ’ o'
Freeman. Treasurer: James M. Jones, Secretary'. V
Holbrook Estill, S. D.; H. L. Schreiner, J Di T
Cavanaugh, Tyler. ' " • •
ZERUBABEL LODGE, No. 15, meets on the 2A
and 4th Thursdays in each month. AVm Greene, AV
M.; David Thomson, S. W. ; Thomas Ilallentine, j'
: Alfred Haywood, Tress.: M. Loewenthal, Sect "•
Milton Humphreys, S. D.; Wm. W. Metzger J T)-'
M. Bolev, Tyler. ’ ' ”
CLINTON LODGE, No. 54, meets on the Ist and 3d
Mondays in each month. Simon E. Byck, W M • Til..
Rutherford, S. W. : AV. Gibbons, J. AV.: Wm. M Da'
vidson, Treas.; L. H. Galloway. Sect.; P D Hilziieim
S. IX; W. A. Stern, J. D.: J. Cavanaugh, Tyler ’
ANCIENT LANDMARK LODGE, No. 231*. meets
on 2d and 4th Tuesdays iu each month. E. C. Hono-h
W. M,; W. F. Holland, S. W.; S. L. Butler, J AV-i
Wilbur. Treas.; James M. Prentiss, Sect.: W Linder
S. I).; E L. Hsckett, J. D.: Sami. Jones aud S p’
Bcli. Stewards: J. Cavanaugh, Tyler.
GEORGIA CHAPTER, No 3, meets on the 2d and
4th Wednesdays in each month. It. T. Turner, H. P •
W\ Greene, K.- A. S. Clark, S.: TANARUS). H. Galloway, C.n"!
J. Holbrook Estill, ?. S.; Thomas B llentine, R. a’
C.: A. B. Luce. Treas.; Jas. M. Jones, Sect.- Jno
Foley, AI. Ist V.; W. F. lli 11 ind. M. 2d V.; M. Retch"
M. Ist V.; Rev. S. Landrum, Chap.; J. Cavananeb’
Sentinel. ** ’
GEORGIA COUNCIL. No. 1, meets Ist W'ednesdav
in each mouth. James M. Prentiss, T. I G M• T Is
Marshall, H. TANARUS.; A. S. Clark, 11. A.; F. W. Cornwall"
Treas.; D. H. Galloway, Recorder; R. T. Turner, c!
G.; T. W. Shea, SteAvarcl; J. Cavanaugh, Sentinel,'
I. O. O. F,
OGLETHORPE LODGE, No. 1, meets every Tues
day evening. (Lodge Room on Bnv street, over Geo
N. Nichols’ Printing Office.) A. F. Torlay, N. G.- F
Krenson, V’. G.; James Clemence, Treas.; C. Gross
LIVE OAK LODGE, No 3, meets every Friday
evening. (Lodge Room S. W. cor. Bull and Brough
ton ets., 4th story, entrance on Lroughton street.) °.T
Holbrook Estill, N. G.; R. M. Rarthelmess, A'. G • D
Thompson, Treas.; D. H. Gailowav, Sect,
MAGNOLIA ENCAMPMENT, No. 1, meets Ist and
3d W ednesday in each mouth in Live Oak Lodo e
Room John T. Thomas. C. P.; John Harrison, H
P.; John Dexter, S. W.; R. Groves, J. W.; C. Gross’
Scribe ; Janus L. Hanpt. Treasurer.
HEADQUAKTEBn U. 8. FORCES,
Savannah, March 20,1805.
General Order,] /
No. 24. /
Cattle, horses and mules found running at large in
the streets or public squares after the Ist of April,
will be impounded.
After the same date the keeping of hogs, the slaugh
tering of animals, and the committing or harboring
of anything offensive or to the prejudice of the health
of the community, with n the city limits is forbidden
By command of
Brevet Maj. Gen. GROVFR.
Edward G. Dike, A. A. A. Gen. mh27
Tbe three story House No. 73, Congress street,
with Stable attached, is for rent on reasonable terms.
The house has gas, oath room and all modern con
veniences, and is completely furnished throughout.
Apply on the premises. ts mh24
Jyj'EW YORK HERALD CORRESPONDENT.
The office of the New York Herald Correspondent
111 BAY STREET,
mar 22 ts
QLOSING OUT! ,
The large Stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES,
SEGA RS and
TOBACCOS, in great variety,
BEEF AND PORK, in half-hbls.,
The entire Stock will be sold,
wholesale and retail,
AT NEW YORK PRICES.
The public will find this the beet opportunity to pur
chase yet offered in this market,
170 BROUGHTON STREET.
mar2t ts Next door to Sherlock’s.
J3ROVOST COURT NOTICE.
On and after this date, the First Provost Court, let
Lieut. Elicit Parsons, Jr., Judge, will be held at the
V. S. Court House, corner of Bull and Bay streets.
The Second Provost Court, Capt. James M. Walton,
Judge, will be held in the room over Adams’ Express
Co.’s office, corner Bay and Dra3'ton streets.
The respective jurisdictions are fixed by General
Order No. 0,, aud all parties having business before
said Courts will govern themselves accordingly.
By order, PROVOST JUDGES.
gAVILLE & LEACH,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS,
HILTON HEAD, 3. C„
Comer Bryan street and Market square,
mar2l SAVANNAH, GA. codjf
r P B. BYNNER, ~
A * ,
176 IIKOADWAY, NEW VOHK.
WATCHES AND JEWELRY
Os every description.
Particularly adapted to
In Extra made Cases,
GOLD AND SILVER,
. , ~ ... , ENGLISH.
I deal in nothing but TIME PIECES. Gold Watches
from SBO to $300; Silver, from 20 to S9O For paiticu
lars send for my prices lists. Established 20 years,
and confidently refer to any respectable Mercantile
House in the city; ulso the Editors of this paper
T. B. BYNNER;
ITo Broadway, N. Y.
P. S.—Beware of the absurd and deceptive advertise
ruents In the Weeklys, mar 4—eod2m
Ht.MKjCAitTt.Rs U. 8. Forcfs;
_ • - . Savannah, March cist, 1805.
No. 23. f
Surgeon A. P. Dalrymple, U. S, Vols., having re
ported to these Headquarters for duty iu pursuance of
special Order No. 09, Par 2, Headquarters Depart
ment of the South, is hereby assigned to duty as
Health Oflicer of the Post of Savannah, relieving Sur
geon W. \ Provost in the duties ol that office.
By commas of
„ „ „ Brevet Major General GROVER.
Edward Q. Dike, A. A. A. Gen. nmr23