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Savannah daily herald. (Savannah, Ga.) 1865-1866, April 02, 1865, Image 2

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The Savannah Daily Herald. BY 8. W. MASON AND CO. SAVANNAH, SUNDAY. APIUL 2, ISCS. Retl'rn ok Tin: Flag of Trite Boat Hudson.— The steamer Hudson which left here on the 3d Inst., to convey wives and families of confederate officers across the lines, returned to the city yesterday after noon. The Hudson proceeded up the river as far as Puresburg, S. C., reaching that point at about six o’clock in the evening, where she dropped anchor and remained until five o’clock the next morning. Sisters Ferry was reached about noon on Friday, where the boat was hailed bv the confederate pickets. It proved to be a detachment under command of Col. E- C. Anderson, formerly of Savan nah, and for a long period in command of the River Batteries below the city. Capt. John P Baker, under whose command the boat was, immediately landed, and was met in a most friendly manner by the confederate of ficers Capt. Baker was informed by them that it would be impossble to proceed fur ther with the steamer, as at a short distance above the point which he had dow reached, the river was obstructed with torpedoes. A part of the passengers were accordingly put ashore at this place the same evening, and the remainder were safely disembarked yes terday morning. Only those ladies who were not accom panied by children disembarked in the'evs mng, as there were no conveyances at hand, and it was necessary to walk a distance of a mile and a half to the nearest house. Wag ons were procured for the remainder of the passengers and their baggage the next morn ing. The ladies on leaving the boat spoke in the highest terms of the kindness and at tentiveness Rebecca Wilson, the stewardess of the Hudson. It appears that Col. Anderson had left Augusta with his detachment at but fifteen minutes notice, and had been only twelve hours in coming from Augusta to Sisters Ferry, though obliged to ford swollen streams and travel roads in the worst possible condition. Great credit is due to him for his humane exertions- in behalf of the innocent women and children, whose lives were im perilled and might possibly have been sacri ficed, had he reached Sister’s Ferry an hour too latter. The interview was conducted with great courtesy on both sides, and was exceedingly pleasant, the officers parting with many ex pressions of friendly feeling. Capt. Baker was informed that, the ob- Sisters Ferry will opened in season for the next flag of truce, by order of. General Young, now in command of Augusta. A Runaway llohse—Narrow Escape of Three Children.— Mr. Henry Rocherstcim yesterday afternoon with a horse and cov ered spring wagon, drove up to the store of Mr. Kuch, corner of Perry and Drayton streets, leaving in the wagon three little children, a boy and a girl, his own children, find a little girl, daughter of Mr. Kuch, and also a • pet dog of the children’s. Mr. Rochersteim had only left the vehicle about half a minute when the horse started and ran down Drayton street at a fearful rate, towards Bay street. Every effort to stop the animal was of no avail.— Upon entering Bay street, the maddened horse darted to its north side and down the street, when one of the hind wheels of the vehicle happily coming in contact with a tree, stopped its further progress. The wagon at this time was within twenty feet of the wall of Abercom street Bluff, and by some unforeseen interposition were the children saved from injury. One of them was much frightened, but by the efforts of a kind gen tleman who cared for the children, was she soon quieted. Little doggy was soon himself again, wagging liis narrative, having staid with the childien, who are londiy attached to him, through it all. Second Provost Court —Afternoon Ses sion.—The court yesterday afternoon had under consideration the case of Clias. K. Os good & Cos., vs. Josh Williams (colored) | charged with theft. From the testimony, it appears that Williams was in the employ- ment of Osgood & Cos., Grocery Merchants under Masonic Hall. Suspicion was excited that Williams was nos dealiug fairly, and he was detected abstracting from ’the till fG. Judge Walton made the following decision : That the defendant Josh Williams pay $6, amouut of theft, his wages due for three weeks be attached by Osgood & Cos., and that the defendant be imprisoned seven days First Provost Court, Judge Parsons, pre siding. The business offered yesterday morn ing, was very limited; the following is a traus eript of the docket. Wm. 11. May, Marma duktfjHamillon, Eugene F. Touckelet, Geo. P. Middleton, allowed to take the oath of al 1-giance. ' Dr. J. F. Waring was authorized to collect all rents due or becoming due on all his property in this city. James McGloir, Isaac D. Laßoche, Mr . Mary Scanlau, and Mrs. Mary Phillips, were granted authority to collect their rents. Beni. H. Hardee vs. G B. Lamar, claim for $45", balance of a due bill given by De fendant to Plaintiff, Feb. 2, 18G5. Defendant claims there is a failure of consideration, and desired to have the case postponed unt 1 Tuesday next ft procure witnesses, which request was granted. TBS WAR m FLORIDA* Additional Particulars of the Late Raid. Rebel Account of the Battle at Natural Bridge. From the Florida Union, Jacksonville, Fla. A party consisting of a detachment of the ! 3rd aud 34th IAS. C. T. left Jacksonville on Thursday the 7th inst,, on an expedition into Rebeldorn. They landed on the morning of the Bth at Orange Mills. The party here divided, a portion going by boats and a por tion by land to opposite Pilatka. Here they again united and proceeded up the river to Fort Gates where they landed and struck out into the interior. Th§y soon reached the plantation of Mr. Masom Here they found two rebel soldiers planting whom they made prisoners. They also secured five stand of arms. They next visited the plantation of Mr. Marsh. Here they captured two more soldiers, one horse, one mule, and six stand of arms. At the plantation of Mr. Williams they captured two contrabands and one horse. They then struck the bridge over the Ocklawalia river where they encountered two pickets belong ing to Capt. House's company, who fled to Col. Marshes’ plantation where they were overtaken and shot. At this place they made a haul of 21 horses and mules, with their equipments, and 75 contrabands, and burned 75 hogsheads of sugar, 350 barrels of syrup, 400 baarels of whiskey, and the still and sugar works. This was accomplished by three men. The rest, of the party had been left to guaid the bridge. The expedition then set out. on its return. At Lake Church Hill they were overtaken by Captain House's cavalry, numbering some 32. A fight took place which lasted about two hours. The rebels were defeated with 26 killed and 2 wounded. The loss on our side was 1 killed and 2 wounded. The casualty on our side was occasioned by the treachery of a rebel who had surrendered, and afterward fired upon Ills captors, killing one and wounding another. The party succeeded in crossing the St. Johns river, and reaching St. Augustine on Sunday the 1211 k, with all their booty ex cept five mules and two prisoners, who were lost in the fight, having marched over 300 miles. No official report has been received at headquarters as yet, of the affair. When the official report is received, more particu lars will probably be learned. [From the'Floridian and Journal.] Battle of the Natural Bridge.— Our city has been in a considerable state of ex citement for the past few days. At nine o’clock on Saturday night last, news was received in Tallahassee that the. Yankees, 1400 strong, had landed from their fleet at the St. Marks Light House, and were march ing in the direction of Newport, that the Confederate forces in that neighborhood, un der the command of Col. G. VY. Scott, were gallantly opposing them and checking their advance, and that their object was probably to make a forced march upon Tallahasse and burn and destroy the place, or turn the bat teries at 6t. Marks and take permanent pos session and establish themselves there. The alarm was given and the note of pre paration sounded throughout the whole city and county, and was extended to the other counties. The militia were ordered out and an unanimous and invincible response was made to the call. Every man and boy capa ble of bearing arms -was at his post. Never, since the first commencement of the war, have the people exhibited a greater spirit. One company of cavalry marched nearly sixty miles in twenty-four hours. Others marched on foot thirty and forty miles to overtake their companies who had gone ahead, aud in a very short time a sufficient force was on the way to the scene of action to meet any force the enemy had there. Col. Scott was hardly pressed by the ene my and retired to Newport and burned the bridge there. The enemy finding it impossi ble to force a passage of the river at that place, marched in the direction of the Na tural Bridge. Reinforcements haying arrived, at day light on Monday morning our forces encoun tered the enemy at the Natural Bridge, about seven or eight miles above Newport, on the St. Marks river. The action lasted for sev eral hours, when the enemy were completely repulsed, aud driven back to their gunboats, with a loss of 400 killed, wounded and pris oners. In the action we lost three killed and twenty-two wounded. Among the killed, we are sorry to mention Capt. 11. K. Sim mons, ot the 2d Fla. Cavalry, a brave and skillful officer. Gen. Sami. Jones was early upon the field and has proven himself an able officer. — That brave veteran Gen. Wm. Miller,iu com mand of the Reserves, took a prominent part in the action and contributed materially to the victory. We would like to mention the services of several other officers and the various forces that took part in the affair, but we are ad monished that it might give useful informa tion to the enemy. Suffice it to say, that we have ample forces to meet any such attaek of the enemy ; that the men behaved with un flinching and enthusiastic courage ; that no distinction could be gained by any one for gallantry, so perfect was the courage and zeal of all. We have beaten the enemy again in Flori da and driven them from our soil, and with the help of God, if it is in the power of man to keep them from ravaging our homes, our men will not permit them to do it. At the time of our writing the Yankees have re-embarked on their transports a few of which remain in the bay opposite the Light House. INCIDENTS OF THE BATTLK. The enemy were commanded by General Newton. Two deserters were shot, after trial by court martial, who were captured In Yankee uniforms. One of them was recognized as the man who shot the Adjutant of the 2d Florida Cavalry at the time of his desertion. Col. J. J. Daniel had a .leg and arm in jured by a fall from his horse. The number of the enemy were variously estimated at from 1400 to 2000, four hundred of whom were whites, among them about one hundred deserters. The Kilcrease Artillery, Captain Patrick Houston, and Dunham’s Battery, Capt. Dun ham, acted in the most gallant style, dealiug death and destruction to the invaders, and contributing largely to the result of the bat tle. The Cadets from the Florida State Semi nary were in fight, and behaved in ti:e m )St gallant manner. Their praise is on tLe ups of all who took part in the fight. Twenty-four prisoners were brought to this city last Wednesday evening. Two whites and the balance negroes. One of the whites is a Lieutenant. v: AMUSEMENTS. Savannah Theatre. —The benefit of Messrs. Scott & Ryman, last evening, was largely at tended, and it is to be hoped was as profita ble to those meritorious actors as it was entertaining to the audience. Sweatnam’S Varieties. —As will be seen by the notice in another column, the opening night of this ntw place of amusement is postponed until Tuesday evening,. Mr. Sweatnam has found it impossible to perlect all the necessary preparations for a success ful opening on to-morrow evening, aud with a becoming respect for the theatre-going public, and an honorable pride in the repu tation of his new temple of art, is deter mined to defer the initiatory performance until all should be completed that would insure a creditable and triumphant opening. On Dit.— We have learned from New York advices that the celebrated Irish Comedian, Mr. Frank Drew, brother of the late lament ed John Drew, and the only true delineator of Irish characters, will shortly arrive and play a star engagement at the Savannah Theatre, also, Mr. Harry Seymour, the dis tinguished Tragedian, who is engaged and will follow Mr. Drew in a series ofhisShaks pearian characters. We sincerely trust that this rumor may prove true. First Provost Court—Afternoon Session. The following is an abstract of the proceed ings of yesterday afternoon. Mrs. S. M. Treanor, Andrew Low, R. T. Peoples, J. F. Cann, Thomas A. Moore, and Wm. S. Bo gart, allowed to take the oath of allegiance. J. F. Cann was granted permission to collect his house rents. Marine Transportation.— Parties going to Hilton Head or the North will apply for transportation at the office of Capt. Starr, next door to the Custom House, in the Cen tral Railroad Bank Building. Notice to Travellers. —The steamer Hudson, Capt, Vanpelt, will leave this morn ing, at 10 o’clock, for Hilton Head. INTERESTING REBEL NEWS EROM FLORIDA. PENSACOLA AND OEORGIA RAILROAD BRIDGE FIRED. On Thursday last it was discovered that an attempt had been made to burn the'Aucila trestle on the Pensacola and Georgia Rail road. The damage wa9 slight, not enough to stop the trains. The telegraph wire was also cut at the trestle. This is supposed to be the work of deserters, and may have been a part of the programme of the enemy to pre vent troops from being brought up from the east to take a hand in the late fight. The following is a list of casualties among the Yankee officers. Every officer engaged in the fight at Natural Bridge was either killed, wounded or taken prisoner. Killed—Lieut. Col. Pearsall: Major Lin coln ; Adjutant in Command; Captains Tra cy and Carpenter- Lieuts. Murpliy and Moore. Wounded—Brig. General John Newton, arm and thigh : Col. Townsend, mortally. We learn that a few days ago all the negro men from the plantation of Hon. Phillip Dell, about thirteen miles west of Waldo, stam peded on mules to the enemy at Jackson ville. Officers of the army of Tennessee are or dered to report to Gen. Joseph E. Johnston, in command of the armies of that depart ment. Intense satisfaction prevails in every quarter. Soldiers are anxious to be forward ed. The roads from Chester to Charlotte are in a frightful condition, and would seriously impede any movement. The Bureau of Conscription, according to advices from Richmond, is to be abolished. Gen. Lee is said to have recommended it. Thf. late papers say that the French mis sion has been tendered to James Gordon Bennett of the Herald, and declined, “mainly on the ground that he could be of more ser vice ia extricating our country from present difficulties at home than abroad.” We be lieve Bennett would make as good a minister to France as could be selected. He has an in timate acquaintance with European politics, is personally acquainted with the J French Empetor, and talks quite as good French as he does English. Moreover, the eminent services of the Herald in taking the loyal side at once at the outbreak of the war, and sticking to it, deserve special recognition. We may laugh as much as we please' at the editorials of the Herald, but it exercises an immense influence on the minds of the mass es of the people, and its steadfast loyalty and hearty support of the Government in sup pressing the rebellion have had an incalcu lable effect. Troubled with Silver. —The Canadians have been greatly troubled recently on ac count of the abundance of American silver that has found its way across the lines. A discount of 4 per cent, was made awhile ago upon American half and quarter dollars, and the result of it has been to drive those coins out of circulation. But the smaller coins have all along been taken at par, and are now so numerous that the merchants are tired of them. The banks will not receive them except at a large discount, and so the people talk of placing a discount of 20 or 25 per cent, upon the dimes and half dimes, with the hope that that will be sufficient to retire them from circulation. If the Cana dians would be willing to exchange their superfluous silver coins for our greenbacks upon equal terms, the glut in their small change market would soon be relieved. Old Fashioned Oaths. —Everybody has noticed in Sbakspeare and other old writers such odd expressions as ’* Hood ’ 's death l These are the oaths of former generations and are abreviations of “God’s blood” and “God’S death.” Zounds, which is used even now, signifies “God’s wounds,” or “By God's wounds.” ud Zooks , another similar ex pression, means “God’s Looks,” as we would say in these modern days, “the countenance o God.” John D. Fox, father of the “Fox girls,’ lately died in Wayne Countv, New York. Mr. Fox was never a spirit-rapper, but lived and died a devoted Methodist. From Jacksonville, Florida. DATES TO BKA&CB 29T8. Loss of tlie George C. Collins. DEATH OF LT. COL. A. H. WILCOXSOT. Flag of Truce. —A flag of truce came from the other side on Trusday last, bringing some fifty persons, women and children. Courte sies in the way of exchange of papers and other civilties were exchanged. The Death of Lieut. Col. Albert H. Wil coxson, Seventeenth Connecticut Volunteers, is announced. U. S. Marshal’s Sales.— There are to be extensive sales of confiscated property in Jacksonville and Fernandina in the course of a few weeks. Loss of the Collins.— Tlie steamer George C. Collins, while attempting to run into St. Augustine on Tuesday last, struck on the bar. She commenced filling very rapidly and in spite of every effort to get her off by light ening her it was finally found necessary to abandon her. The passengers and crew suc ceeded in getting off with a portion of their effects. The entire cargo was thrown over board. The sand had at last accounts form ed completely around her. It is said she will prove a total loss. She had recently returned from New York where she had been thorough ly overhauled and repaired. We understand she survived the # storm in which the Melville was lost. Sufferings of our Prisoners in Columbia. The following account of the sufferings and privations of our prisoners has been chiefly taken from the statement of First Lieutenant E. Meyer, Twelfth Pennsylvania cavalry, who has been a prisoner for twenty months, and had managed to escape to our army on their entrance into Columbia : Lieutenant Meyer was captured at Point of Rocks, Md., on June 17, 1863, two days after the battle of Winchester. From this he and several othei officers and privates were marched back to Winchester by way of Staunton, thence to Richmond, and were consigned to Libby prison, where he was de tained for eleven months. It is needless to detail the elegancies of Libby life, of which he fully partook. On the 4th of May, 1864, he, in company of about a thousand others, were transferred to Danville, Va., where tbey remained but four days. Thence they went to Macon, where they arrived after nine days traveling on filthy cattle cars on the 18th. Here tbey. were confined to the stock ade on the usual allowance of short rations, dirt and neglect. At this time there were about 14 hundred officers, and the following five Generals, prisoners there: Brigadier Generals Hickman, Tkeilon, Wessel, Scam muu and Seymour, all of whom have since been exchanged. On the 20tli July they were sent to Charleston, where they arrived next day. Here they were assigned to the city jail, with convicts aud women of loose character. Here they were detaiued fifteen days, and transferred to Roper Hospital, where the treatment was pretty good. The Sisters of Charity attended them here, bringing the sick delicacies, such as fruits, fowls and the like. Here they could see the flashes of the guns from James Island, and two shells struck the building. On the 4th of October, about twelve hun dred were transferred to Columbia, and plac ed iu a camp near Saluda Factory, two miles from Columbia. Here they wore placed right down in the woods, without a hut or teat of any kind. After two weeks they were supplied with some tools, with which they made huts of logs with their sides cov ered with earth. While here, several died from want and exposure, and three were killed wfliile trying to make their escape, one of whom was Lieutenant Eikwas, Second New Jersey. While here, a rebel officer kept six bloodhounds at the headquarters. These w T ere regularly drilled every morning, in pre sence of the men, and often exercised in hunting down and capturing escaped pr 9 n er3. (Xne morning tae dogs came down to the well where tne men got their water. Here they seized them and cut their throats, and threw them into a deep hole. When they were discovered the officer remarked, “Yankees will suffer for this.” After this our officers were shot. While at Charleston and Columbia, two Shyloek brothers, named Quinby and Potter, took bills of -exchange, by power of attor ney. For gold, five for one; for greenbacks, two for one. We were glad to enter into the swindle in order to save life. Their bill of fare here was: Five pints of corn-meal, two spoonfuls of rice, two spoonfuls of salt, and oue point of wretched sorghum molasses. This was the rations issued for five days. They did not get soap enough to wash their hands, not to speak of their clothes. So many had effected their escape from this place, we were transferred to the Lunatic Asylum enclosure, which was a large yard with a high brick and stockade fence, sixteen feet high. Here we built twelve houses, each house containing thirty-six men. They then stopped supplying us with lumber, so the remainder of the officers had to mauage as best they could, some lying under houses and some beside the walls. Here they re mained till the night of the 14th Februaty. when on the approach of Sherman’s army half were placed bn the train for Charlotte. Many of these escaped by making holes in the night through the cars with saw knives which they concealed on their persons. The night was dark and rainy, and favored their escape. I have not got the names of many of these. On the 12th the balance of the officers were sent off. Some sixty of them managed to escape in the following man ner. In the yard were two hospitals. These were temporarily built with some space un der the floors, and also between the ceiling boards and roof. Into these the men manag ed to creep and conceal themselves, where they lay for forty-eight hours without any thing to eat or drink. Here they lay concealed until they heard the firing in front of the city. They tkeu got out and were concealed by the citizens until our army restored them to liberty, 1 might say to life. A tumulus ha3 been opened in Russia sup posed to have been erected over a chief of the Huns. A massive gold diadem, gold bmielets and cuffs, a richly chased gold collar and a well executed cameo were found in it. SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. Arrived—steamer Nelly Baker, Norris, Efillon Heac; U S Flag of Truce steamer Hudson, Vanpelt, Sister's Ferry. Cleared—9teamer U. 9. Grant, Dobbs,Hilton Head; •chr Darnel Brown, Pickens, Hilton Head- HOTEL ARRIVALS. PULASKI HOUSE, APIUL 1, 1865. Paul Crippen, New York. Wm. L. Pary, U. S. N. A. F. Newman, New York. Burnet Forbes, New York. Maj. O. L. Hatch, Hilton Head Maj. O. S. Sanford. Hilton Head, Lt..W. H. Watrath. . B. H. L. Jewett, Hilton Head. Alex. C. Girard, A. A S. U. S. A. H. P. Shattrick, A. A. S. U. S. A. Col C. E. Fuller, Boston. « H. W. Rosebrooks, Hilton Head. Frank Geise, Lt. and A. P. M. Gen. Dept, of the South, Hilton Head. I. O. O. F. OGLETHORPE LODGE, No. 1, meets every Tues day evening. (lodge Room on Bav 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 Fridav evening. (Lodge Room 8. W. cor. Bull and Brough ton ats., 4th story, enrrance on Lronghton street 1 “j Holbrook Espl], N. G.; R. M. Bartheimess, V G • D Thompson. Treas.; D. H. Galloway, Bect ' ‘ MAGNOLIA ENCAMPMENT, No. I, meets Ist and 3d Wednesday in each month in Live Oak Lodee Room. John T. Thomas. C. P.; John Harrison H P.; John Dexter, S. W.; R. Groves, J. W.; C. Grose! Scribe ; James L. Haupt. Treasurer. gAVANNAH THEATRE! Lessee and Business Manager grant taouabt Director of Amusements a. h. davenport Stage Manager T . j. hkrndon! MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 8, 1366. Will be played the beautiful Play of THE STRANGER. Also, the laughable Farce (first time) of POOR PILLICODDY. The cast of THE STRANGER will comprise the follow ing brilliant array of talent: Miss Florence Lafond as Mrs. Halier Mr. A. H. Davenport as The stranger Mr. T. J. Herndon as Peter Miss Maude St. Leon as Francis Mr. J. W. earner as Baron Steinfeldt Mr. Simpson as Mr. Solomon Mr. Rodgers as Count Winterstein Mrs. Berrellas Countess Winterstein Miss Prestige (with song) as. Charlotte Miss Hattie Lee as Anuc-tt* To conclude with POOR PILLICODDY. Pillicoddy Mr. T. J. Herndoh Capt O'Scuttle Mr. Simpson Mrs. Pillicoddy Miss Maude St. Leon Mrs. O'Scuttle Mrs Berrell Sarah Blount Miss Fanny Prestige THE TICKET OF LEAVE MAN will shortly be produced. Notice.—ln future the doors will open at 7 and the curtain rise at S o'clock precisely. Box office open from 10 until 2 o’clock. SST PRICES OF ADMISSION AS USUAL. All bills must be presented weekly. apr-2 JELLING OFF AT COST 1 IMMENSE STOCK 1 $150,000 WORTH OF MERCHANDISE TO BE SOLD IMMEDIATELY! Consisting of 30 Tierces Hams, 300 barrels Flout, 100 barrels Sugar, 150 cases Boots and Sho^s, 50 boxes Coffee, 1000 easel Ale, 600 boxes Raisins, 150 barrels Ale, 150 barrels Walnuts, Filberts and Brazil Nuts,- 1000 cases Peaches, Tomatoes, Chickens, Tur keys, &c, 800 barrels Cakes and Crackers, 50 barrels Molasses, * 150 cases Tobacco, 200 dozen Shirts, 400,0000 Cigar*. also, A large and extensive stock of Yankee Notions, Stationery, Hosery, and many other goods too num erous to mention. Sutlers and Merchants, call and examine before sending your orders to New York. C. W. DENNIS & CO., No. 4 Merchant’s Row, nilton Head, S. C. nprl tt pROVOST COURT NOTICE. On and after this date, the First Provost Court, Ist Lieut. Eben Parsons, Jr., Judge, will be held at the U. 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 Drayton streets. The rci-pectA'e jurisdictions are fixed by General Order No. 6., and all parties having business before said Courts will govern themselves flccordingly. By order, . PROVOST JUDGES. iuar2o ts OF SWEATNAM‘3 VARIETIES, TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 4, ISCG aprt Rooms to let at hilton head, s o The Palmetto Herald Building, corner of Mer chants’ Row and Palmetto Avenue, suitable for husi' ness purposes or lodgings. Apply to J. T. RIVERS, on the premises, or H. T. RIVERS, at the Custom House ts mar 4 OUT. The large Stock of BOOTS AND SHOES, SPRING CLOTHING, GROCERIES, BOTTLED ALE, PORTER and CHAMPAGNE CIDER, SEGARS and TOBACCOS, in great variety, BEEF AND PORK, in half-bbis., . SUTLERS’ GOODS, TEAS t COFFEES and SPICES. The entire Stock will be sold, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, AT NEW YORK PRICES. The public will And this the best opportunity to pur chase yet offered in this market, 170 BROUGHTON STREET, mar2l ts Next door to Sherlock’s. CIDER FOR SALE, To families by the quart or pallor, at O’MEARA & CO’S, mh24 over Atlam8 ’ Ex P‘ Ksa wmws, Huy street