The Savannah Daily Herald.
BT 8. W. MASON AND CO.
SAVANNAH. MONDAY. MAY 1, 1866.
i_ _ _ ■
GEN. SHERM AN TO VISIT SAVANNAH
A despatch from our correspondent at
Hilton Head informs us that Gen. Sherman is
to visit us to-day.
JgGen- Sherman cornea to Savannah, as be
fore, after a great and successful campaign,
but under how different circumstances other
wise f Now, as then, he appears as the con
queror of Confederate armies, but with what
different feelings will he be received in the
city of Savannah ?
His march through Georgia, and the fall of
Savannah were then looked on as humilia
ting disasters to the Confederate arms in a
still actively progressing war. But the aur
-orender of Johnston and the capitulation of all
the forces in Florida, Georgia, and the Caro
linas must be regarded as the real termina
tion of the war—in the East, at all events.
This consummation is undoubtedly most grate
ful to all, at whatever cost obtained ; and
General Sherman, as the bringer' ol peace to
a war-worn State, will receive the wel
come of a friend from the people of Savan
FIRS r PROVOST COURT.
In this court on Saturday, the following
cases were adjusted by Judge Parsoaa. Miss
Fanny Prestige vs. Col. Grant Taggart,' claim
for $12.60. Ordered that Col. G. Taggart pay
to Miss Fanny Prestige the sum of $12.50.
Surgeon Daipympie Health Offler, V 9. Dr.
Rolmiy, violation of General Order No. 4,
Dr. Homy vs. Leopold Speildock, claim
for $293. Decision reserved until ten o'clock
SECOND PROVOST COURT.
Judge Walton disposed of the following
cases on Saturday :
Tanier Johnson, vs. Mrs. Doyle. Claim of
wages, Ordered that the case be dis
John (colored,) vs. John Sapp. Claim for
work done cleaning out vaults. Ordered that
the case be discharged.
S. W. Bourquin, vs. JohnC. Miller. Claim
for recovery of a mare in possession of De
fendant. Ordered that the mare be restored
to S. W. Bourquin on production of this or
Permission was granted Henrietta 'Denni9
to collect her rents.
Permission was given Jones (colored,) to
sell one cow, described as follows, viz : white
and rsd Cfw#marked with a crop and three
splits in right ear, and a split in left ear. it
being satisfactorily proven that the said cow
is his private property.
Passenoek9 per Steamer U. S. Grant
for Hilton Head.— Johanna O’Lary, Miss
Kate Donnelly, Mr A Barclay, w |t e and
daughter, Mrs W H Stark and daughter,
Bridget Millin, Dr M T Sargent and servant,
Surgeon Wm T Okee, Surgeon Shirfy, Lieut
H Daring and three orderlies, Capt M M
Pool, Mary Murphy, Susan Bell and three
children, M A Fantomome, Mr Ame Wood-
ruff and three children, T E Green, Mary
Murphy, Aaron Reppard, wife'and child,
C Pleslie, Jas H Miller, Miss Lamar, Mary
Hayse, S W Mason, R S Shain, R Gough and
two children, J Mulligan, John Caine, Jas
H Bioner, Jamas M Collum, Friday Law,
Mrs Rease, D E Crosby, Mr Riddell and wife,
Wm Stephens wife and three children, Mrs
Oox, Henry Travers and wife and three chil
dren, E. M. Capas and three ladies, Chas B
Thompson, Hannah Fowler, H Ames, Chas
Chase, Mr Baldwin, Miss PhilbricK, H M
Lathrop, M F Hanning, Mr Gormie, Mr
Glidden, Mr Hilton, Ann A Gardner, Maria
A Pollock, YV tn Gwinn, T J Bulger and wife,
Matilda Reinhart and lour children and ser
vant, A H Holloway, Caroline Bugb,
M A Wright and wile, child and«aervant,
The brig Mary Cobb arrived at Hilton Head
Saturday from New York for Savadnah. The
following is a list of passengers by the Mary
Cobb Mrs Payne, Mrs Conklin, Mrs McCor
mack and boy, Mrs Culvert, Mrs Goale, Mrs
Miller, Mrs Fizpatrick, Mrs Feddi3, Mrs
Wiott, E A Coggins, J M Willet, B J-Cul
vert, Mr StonemilJ, H F Minely, C Y Sage,
T N Palmer, A L Crama, Jos Enneser,
Patrick Wade, Mich Hadden, Lewis Hogan,
John W Mabur John Brock, Edward Fatune
John HC Allen.
Lijckt Escape.—On Saturday, a valuable
mare escaped from some men who were
attempting to embark the “Equine Lady” on
the “Emilie,” and jumped overboard. Shq
swam over to Hutchison’s Island, and seemed
prepared for a lengthened domestication in
that sv eet spot, when a boat’s crew arrived,
and recapturing her, conveyed her ladyship
back to the city. She bad suffered no inju
ries, and was the better by a good swim.
Signal Station.— The steamer Edwin
Lewis, Capt. Savage, conveyed yesterday to
St. Augustine Creek a Lieutenant of the Sig
nal Corps who will make a selection of a site
for a Signal Station, which when erected,
will be of great value. The Telegraph line’
which has so often been out of order will be
relieved of a portion of its work and Savan
nah. Fort Pulaski and Hilton Head will be
communic2ted with by the Signal stations.
Alexander Dumas has given up his visit to
MORE GLORIOUS NEWS I
SURRENDER OF GENERAL JOE
JOHNSTON TO GENERAL
* , sherman!
He Gives up all the Rebel Troops
East of the Chattahoochee*
The Capture Includes the Confed
erate Generals Hoke, Beauregard,
Hampton, Hardee,and Sam. Jones
GEN. SHERMAN BRINGS THE
Our special correspondent at Hilton Head
telegraphs to us the glorious news which is
foreshadowed above. His despatch runs
[Special Despatch’to the Savannah Herald.]
Hilton Head, )
Sunday, April 30, 1865. j
“Gen. Sherman arrived here to-night with
certain members of his Staff, aud intends
visiting Savannah to-morrow. He brings
the good news that the Rebel General, Joe
Johnston, has surrendered to hia forces.—
The capitnotion took place at Greensboro’,
and includes the Confederate Generals
Hoke, Beauregard Hampton, Hardee, and
Sam Jones, who now has a small command
This surrender comprehends all the Con
federate troops East of the Chattahoochee
river, and thus restores practically, peace to
nearly the whole of Georgia. The terms
granted Gen. Johnston and his command by
Gen. Sherman, are the same as those given
Gen. Lee by Gen. Grant. ”
[There are a few of Forrest’s men on the
other side of the Chattahoochee, but, beside
them, probably no Confederate troops of any
Ship Lawrence.— *Tlie schooner Compro
mise, Capt. Brown, provided with a steam
pump, diving armor, and the necessary
wrecking apparatus and operatives, arrived
Saturday on their way to the relief of the
ship Lawrence. The following is the list of
workmen. They will at once proceed to
get the Lawrence in a condition to
make the voyage to New York.
Foreman, Mr. Joseph ShelliDg; Engi
neer and driver, Mr Mabry; tender to diver t
Wm. Daisley; Caulkers, James D. McCoy,
Jacqb Hodge. Samuel R. Stinson, Jonathan
A. Brown; Carpenters, Wm. Davidson,
John T. Smith, S. K. Rollins, E. Rhodes;
Riggers, James Perkins, Wm. Cox, Charles
Eaton, Henry Taylor, Norman McLeod.—
Should any of our to see alive,
enterprising Yankee descend to the bed of
the Savannah River, and there remain an in
definite period, they can, by visiting the
wharf east of the Central Cotton Press, this
morning, about tea o’clock, have their curi
The Schleswig Holstein Difficult*. --The
German Diet has declared that Holstein
should pass to the Duke of Augustenberg.
Austria will accede to this plan of settlement
provided that Prussia will also give her ap
proval of it. But this Prussia seems far from
being dispose to do.
GENERAL SHERMAN AT HILTON
He is to Visit Savannh To-Day.
(.Special Despatch to the Savannah Daily Herald.]
Hilton Head, 9. C, >
April 80th, 1865.)
General Sherman arrived at Hilton Haad
to-night from North Carolina, having received
from Gen. Johnston the surrender of all his
armies east of the Chattahoochie.
He is to visit Savannah to-day, accompan
ied by General Gillmore.
POLITIC AH ASSASSINATION.
(From the New York World.)
I f, iß i? I lon S now sili ce a European ruler
really fell under the assassin’s dap-gtr that we
shall hardly be surprised to see the mad and
brutal murder ol the President taken ud bv
the press of England and France as a con
clusive proof of the incapacity of the Ameri
cans for self government, and of the failure
of republican institutions.
Yet nothing could well be more unfair
or more absurd. Had the assassination of
Mr. Lincoln stained the earlier stages of
our conflict; had the dagger been invoked
in the outset ol this great civil strife, such
an argument from its use might perhaps have
been tenable. But at this crisis of the great
struggle it plays a part, not of policy, but of
despair; it represents not the temper and
habits of a people, but the frenzy of a fac
tion or an individual. The dramatic features,
of the horrible transactions are perhaps prop
erly attributable to the professional training
and turn of mind of the reputed assassin ;
and, striking as they are, it is important that
we should bear this fact in mind in estima
ting, as well as under the stress of the excit
ed popular feeling of the hoifr we may. the
relations of this appalling crime to the
mighty history of which it must now forever
form so conspicuous an episode.
Agaiu and again, during the past half cen
tury, the live3 ol European princes and sove-‘
reigns hive been taken or threatened in like
v L°™ Philipe, during the eighteen
rei £ Q °ver France, escaped as
1 many attempts upon his existeuce : and Eu
| rope has scarcely yet recovered from tbs
political pommotion into which it was thrown
by the last and most formidable of several
similar efforts to solve the problem of im
perialism or republicanism in France by cut
ting the slender thread of the third Napo
Under Jhe first French republic, men's
minds were dangerously familiarized with
the cheap and cruel expedient of meeting
political difficulties by putting out of the way
the leading representatives of one or another
political faith. Charlotte Corday, possessed
with a blind feminine horror of the excesses
of Marat, devoted herself to death in the
hope of ridding France of a despot of opinion,
who had made the guillotine an institution
and terror a religion.
When the arms of the French Republic
had triumphed over the Mussulman civiliza
tion in the East, a Syrian fanatic, in a kind
red spirit, sacrificed himself to the lrantic
expectation that the death of Kleber, the
successor of Bonaparte in the command of
the army of Egypt, would rid the Orient of
the accursed presence of the Giaour. Napo
leon himself, as First Consul and as Empe
ror, was called to confront a like peril; and
the darkest stain which’ rests upon his memo
ry, the capture and execution of the Duke de
Enghien, was excused to his own mind, and
is palliated by his admirers, on the ground
that the adherents of the old race of Bour
bon, the believer in the “right divine of kings
to govern wrong, ’’ had set a price upon his
life, and had erected assassination'into a part
of the lawful machinery of political warfare.
This excuse and palliation are sadly weak
ened by the fact that in his last will and tes
tament the exile of Bt. Helena bequeathed a
sum of money to a soldier of the empire,
who, after the definite failure of the cam
paign of 1815, undertook to redress the
wrongs of France and her elected chief by
the assassination of the Duke of Wellington,
the commander of the allied armies, and, as
the results of that campaign proved, the
best friend of French independence and
The Duke escaped the madman’s dagger ;
but had he fallen beneath it, his death would
have furnished, perhaps, the nearest parallel
that could be found in modern times to the
murder of Abraham Lincoln by a Southern
bravo at the very moment when he was strain l
ing to his utmost his executive authority to
restore peace to the Union on a basis of se
curity to tbe victorious North and of mercy
to the deluded South Were it possible now
to divert our minds from the intrinsic to the
spectacular aspects of the fearful scene on
which the attention of the civilized world
must now be fixed, the assassination of Gus
tavusllL, of Sweden, by Count Ankarstrom,
on the 16th of March 1702, would supply
a hardly less striking historical parallel.
Gustavus 111, haviug entered into an alli
ance with the continental monarchs to re
sist the invasions of France upon national in
dependence throughout Europe, wa9 com
pelled to levy burdensome taxes upon the
people. The discontent thus created was
made the excuse of a conspiracy against hi3
life, and at a masked ball in the palace, he was
approached from behind by, Ankarstrom,
who, armed with a pistol, and concealed by
his domino, shot the king through the back,
and made his escmuAjuMugh the crowd ere
he could be king died, and
the murderer, sulweqrontiy arrested and glo
rying in his crime, was put to death
Sweden, however, was not detached from
the European alliance; and the object aimed
at in this great crime was unattained. In
deed, if we except the political consequences
of the murder of the Duke of Berri, tbe
son of Charles X. of France, killed, like our
lamented President, at the theatre, in 1820, it
will not be easy to find a case in modern his
tory in which the results of a political assas
sination have not recoiled in ruin upon its
And even in the case of the Duke of Berri,
it is perhaps demonstrable that the cause of
the monarchy, aimed at in his person, was
notably strengthened and made longer ten
able, in spite of the folly of its supporters, by
the reaction of the public feeling against the
savage spirit which had actuated the assas
sins of an innocent and high-minded man.
Revolutions in all times and amODg all
races breed a feverish impatience of law, and
a contempt of the patient processes by Which
Providence accomplishes the welfare of na
tions, the natural tendency of which is to
stimulate hot and ill-balanced natures to su«h
crimes as that which now, for the first time
in our annals, appalls and maddens the
American people. But the ways ol God are,
and always have been, vindicated to man by
the sure though sometimes slow venneance
M.hich such crimes inevitably invoke, hoist
ing with their own petards the inventors and
engineers of those diabolical offences against
religion and humanity.
A Change of Schedule in the Phices at
the Savannah Market. —This msrning, and
for the present week, the following are the
rates for the sale of produce in our market:
Fresh Water Trout per pound, 26 cents.
Strawberries per quart, 75 “
Green Peas per half peck, 75 “
Turnips per bunch, 15 “
Terrapins per pair, so “
There are no other changes.
Travel North.— Saturday the steamers
U. S. Grant and the U. S. Revenue steamer
Nemaha, conveyed to Hilton Head a large
number of passengers bound North on the
. HOTEL ARRIVALS.
FORT ROYAL HOTEL, (HILTON HEAD,) APRIL 21
A Dublin, Charleston, 8 C.
Dr W Simmons, U S N.
“ C Hayes, Charleston, SC. (
Miss Kate Harvey, Charleston, 8 C
Col A M Wood and Laity, Brooklyn, N J.
C S Merriam and Lady, N Y.
J. L. Norris, Manchester, N H.
P W Bliss, wife and child. Charleston, S C.
IP Fineston. do do.
Mrs Fineston. do do.
McLean, do' do.
D Taft, wife and child, do do.
11 Meflf, M D, do do.
G H Taft, do do.
B Forbes, New York.
W C Cady, do. do.
Mrs Hamilton, Beaufort, S C.
Mrs Jackson, do do. •
H W Wright, Savannah, Ga.
Mr Beacon, Hoboken, NY.
J H Foot,. Charleston, S C.
J Maglarland, do do.
Lt H K Cady, SSth D S C TANARUS, Charleston, 9 c.
C Bowen, do ’do
S W Johnson, do do
HBDuijn, do do-
Mis* Duryea, do do.
, C D A mini down, Boston, Mu*.
M H Lamb, Capt and ADC.
G M Woodward, Capt 65th Maas Vol*.
HB Thompson, Norwich, Ct.
Capt J M Thompson, Bth Ind, Savannah, Ga.
W M Bryce, Asst Surg 144th Ind Voi*.
J F Harrison, New York.
A Potter, Boston, Maas.
Capt. A. M. Sampson, Beaufort, S C.
A W Broken, Brooklyn, N Y.
T Basch, Savannah, Ga.
H S Willes, New York.
RP Lacey, do. , ’
C McMooring, Florida.
Mrs. S H Motes, Georgia.
Mrs R Holmes, do.
J C Alexander, Charleston, S C.
W GReed, Beaufort, IS C.
I Dewllng, U S N.
Capt C J Savage, Steamer Edwin Lewis
M Daly, Savannah, Ga.
J Butterford, Brooklyn, N Y.
F Baker, New York city.
A P Hutchins, Charleston, 8 C.
I V McNamee, do .do.
O A Albee, Hilton Head.
Mrs Minas, Charleston, BC.
Miss Cohen, do do.
Mrs. Watson and child. Charleston, S*C.
D. Kidder, Walden.
J Cochran, ÜBN.
W M Donelsoa, Major USA.
M French, Beaufort, S C.
MINIATURE ALMANAC—THIS WEEK.
| Sun Rises] Sun Sets] Moon Sets| High Water
1 M...j 613 |' C4l j morn. 1 morn.
2 TU..I 612 642 I 027 I 034
3 W ...] 611 043 T 4 I 129
4 Th..| 610 644 | 139 I 222
6 Fr ..( 610 646 I Sl2 316
6 Sa..| 6 9 | 646 | 244 j 4 1
7 S ...| 68 ] 646 J 316 j 449
The friends and acquaintances of Mr. Henry
Wuratburg and family ore respectfully Invited to
attend the funeral of his youngest SON at half-past
nine o'clock this morning, from his residence on Hall
street, near Whitaker. ml
A FRAGRANT BREATH AND PEAR
Are easily attained, aud those who fail to avail them
selves of the means should not complain when accused
of gross neglect. The Soioooar will speedily eradi
cate tbe cause of a foul breath, beautifying and pre
serving the teem to the oldest age.
Sold by all Druggists. ap2s—eodlw
F. A. M.
y. E. comer of Bull and Broughton Street s, Lodge
Room op. Third Story, Entrance on Broughton SL
SOLOMON’S LODGE, No. 1, meets on the Ist and
3d Thursdays in each month. R. T. Turner, W. M.:
John Nicholson, S. W.; John Foley, J. W.; H. C.
Freeman. Treasurer; James M. Jones, Secretary; J.
Holbrook,.Estill, S. D.; H. L. Schreiner, J. D.; J.
ZERCBABEL LODGE, No. 16, meets on the 2d
and 4th Thursdays in each month. Wm. Greene, W.
M.; David Thomson, S. W.; Thomas- Salientin'e, J.
W.; Alfred Haywood, Treas.; M. Loewenthal, Sect.;
Milton Humphreys, 8. D.; Wm. W. Metsger, J. D.;
M. Boley, Tyler.
CLINTON LODGE, No. 84, meets on the Ist and 3d
Mondays in each month. Simon E. Byck, W. M.; Jno.
Rutherford, S. W.; W. Gibbons, J. W.: Wm. M. Da
vidson, Treas.; I>. H. Galloway. Sect.; P D. Hllxheim,
S. D.; W. A. stern, J. D.; J. Cavanaugh, Tyler.
ANCIENT LANDMARK LODGE, No. 231, meets
on 2d and 4th Tuesdays iu each month. E. C. Hough,
W. M,; W. F. Holland, S. W.; S. L. Butler, J. W. ; A.
Wilbur, Treas.; James M. Prentiss, Sect.; W. Linder,
S. D.; E L. Hackett, J. D.; Sami. Jones and S. P.
Bell, Stewards; J. Cavanaugh, Tyler.
GEORGIA CHAPTER, No 3, meets on the 2d and
4th Wednesdays iu each month. R. T. Turner, H. P,;
W. Greene, K.; A. S. Clark, 8.; D. H. Galloway, C. H.;
J. Holbrook Estill, ?. S.; Thomas. B llentine, R. A.
C.; A. B. Luce, Treas.; Jas. M. Jones, Sect.; Jno.
Foley, M. Ist V.; W. F. Holland, M. 2d V.; M. Retch,
M. Ist V,; Rev. S. Landrum, Chap.; J. Cavanaugh,
GEORGIA COUNCIL, No. 1, meets Ist Wednesday
in each month. James M. Prentiss, T. I. G. M.; T. B.
Marshall, H. T. fA. S. Clark, H. A.; F. W. Cornwall
Treas.; D. H. Galjoway, Recorder; R. T. Turner, C
G.; T. W. Shea, Steward; J. Cavaßaugh, Sentinel,
Mayor—Richard D.' Arnold.
Aldermen—Jno. L. Villalonga, Christopher C. Casey,
Geo. W. Wylly. Joseph Lippman, Jno. F. O’Byme,
Henry Bingham, Henry C. Freeman, Hiram Roberts,
Francis L. Gue, Edward C. Wade, John Williamson.
Treasurer—Richard T. Gibson.
Clerk of Council—James Gugel.
Messenger of Council—Benjamin Franklin.
Keeper Laurel Grove Cemetery—A. F. Torlay.
Pump Contractor—Alfred Kent.
standing committees or council—lSC4-6.
On Finance—Aldermen Villalonga, Brigham, Wil
Dry Culture—Aldermen Roberts, Lippman, Wade.
Health and Cemetery—Aldermen Lippman, William
Streets and Lanes—Aldermen Brigham, T.nrhilann,
Accounts—Aldermen Gue, Vlilalonga, Freeman.
Public Sales and City Lots—Aldermen Wylly, Free
Market—Aldermen Lippman, Lachlison, Vlilalonga.
Fire—Aldermen Casey, Gue, Lachlison.
Jail—Aldermen Lachlison, O’Bvrne, Wade.
Pumps—Aldermen Freeman, Wade, O’Byme.
Docks and Wharves—Aldermen Williamson, Roberts,
Lippman. - - ' •
Public Buildings—Aldermen Wade, Freeman, Villal
Gas—Aldermen Roberts, Wylly, Brigham.
Water Works—Aldermen O’Byme, Lachlison, Wil
liamson. ■ J '
Education— Aldermen Freeman, Williamson, Brig
Commissioners for Massie School—Aldermen Villal
onga, Gue, Freeman,Williamson. '
U S. SERVICE MAGAZINE.
AMD rod SALE AT TBS **
SAVANNAH HERALD BUILDING,
. No. 11l Bat St£ssz.
ALL THE NORTHERN DAILY AND WEEKLY
COMPLETE FILES OF THE N. Y. DAILIES,
Received on the arrival of every Steamer from the
8A VA NN A H HERALD BUILDING,
No. 11l Bat S;si ii,
N° W OPEN.
North side of Broughton street, between Barnard **
The undersigned Is happy to announce that he th.
ebovsGaUery „ NOW OPEN for the reckon of
Having engaged the services of Mr. E. H. Claim
Photographer, well and favorably know in several £
the Northern cities, and having fitted up a
SUPERB OPERATING BOOM,
WITH BLUE LIGHT,
ON THE GROUND FLOOR
With the latest Improvements in the Photographic
Art, be la prepared to take
AT REASONABLE PRICES,
Large Stereoscopic and Card views of
PUBLIC BUILDINGS IN CHARLESTON AND
SAVANNAH. • -
And other places of interest, on exhibition and tor
Views of Buildings, Mo cipn, etc.,
taken to order.
Particular attention given to copying picture* of
deceased and absent friends.
api2s ts ISAAC BECKETT.
Q LINTON LODGE, No. 64, F. A. M.
A Reguiar Meeting will be held This Evening at
BroihtoS* “ MMOniC H&U ’ BnU *** «■* of
°* tbe fraternity are respectfully invited
SIMON E. BYCK, W: M.
David H. Gal low at, Sec. May Ist, 'BS.
jyjASONIC RING LOST.
The finder will confer a great favor and receive a
““table reward by returning It to the Savannah Da It
Herald Office. ts ap*o
HEADQUARTERS U. 8. FORCES,
Gkosal Okdzbs,) Q * ’ APIU * 18M '
No. 29. 7
L Three free public schools for the education of
white children or this city; primary and
two grammar schools, will be established, and will
open on the 2d Monday in May, or as soon thereafter
u. The Board of Education will be composed as
Mayor R. D. Axn<*li>,
Mr. John L. Villalobos,
“ Amthont Postcb,
“ Hbust C. Fax am Ait.
" W. H. Suv,
“ James G, Mills.
IH. Mr. James Cann is appointed Superintendent
of Common Schools,-and will, in conjunction with the
Board of Education, at once proceed to organise the
schools provided for In par. lat—such buildings as be
ing available and the most suitable will be assigned by
the Post Q. M. for school purposes.
IV. The Board of Education will be divided Into
three visiting committees, being one committee for
each schoel, whose duty It shall be, to visit the respec
tive schools at least once a month, examine the class
es. and report in writing to the Board of Education—
which shall meet at a stated time once a month.
V. p,The Mayor will be ex-officio Chairman of the
Board of Education, and will make such reports to
the Commanding General from time to time, as be
may think the interests of tbe public schools require.
VI. The following will be the mode of selecting
teachers: The Superintendent will advertise for ap
plicant*, stating the positions, requirements and sal.
aries of each grade. In due time an examination of
the applicants will be conducted by the Superinten
dent in the presence of the visiting committees for the
schools in which the position |ls to be filled. On the
result of the examination, the Committee *nd Super
intendent will recommend those deemed best fitted
to the Board of Education for election—the election
to be subject to the approval of the Commanding
VU. The salary of the Superintendent shall bt at
the rate of S3OOO per year. lßst of first a-.slstants, of
which thers shall be three, at the rate of S9OO per
year,—and that of the second assistants, of winch
there shall be three, at the rate of $760 per year, pay
able from the civil fund on a certificate of service ren
dered, signed by the chairman of the Board of Edu
cation and approved by the General Commanding,
VIII. The Board of Education, In conjunction with,
the Superintendent of common schools, will etablish
such rules and regulations for the government of, and
discipline in their schools, as shall to them be deemed
advisable, and all the children will be admitted free,
subject to such rules and regulations.
By command of
Bvt. Major-Gen. GROVER.
Olivo Matthi.vs, Asst. Adjc.-Gen, mi
HEADQUARTERS U. S. FORCES, .
„ Savanna*, Ga., April 30th, ISW.
No. 2s. ;
Major Allen, Bsth Maas. Tola., in charge of the
Water-Works of Savannah, having been relieved from
duty la this District, Capt. Nathan Barker A O. M.
will take charge of the same from this date '
By command of •
6 . c
TMK Tfflt MI m
Bkadlet’s New Patent DUPLEX EI.LIP
TIC (or double) SPRING SKIRT.
Wots, Biudlxt ft Cast, (lam J. i. * j 0 West l
together, edge to edge, making the toughest, most
flexible, elastic and durable spring ever used The?
seldom bend or break and consequently preserve their
gerfect and beautiful ehape tSfSSSfSg
The wonderful flexibility and great comfort and
pleasure to any lady wearing the Duplex Elliptic Skirt
wUI he experienced particularly in all crowded aseem
lflies, opera, carriage, railroad cars, church Dews, arm
“ Bd Hou »* dress, as the Skirt
will fold itself, when in use, to occupy a small place as
eaaUv and conveniently as a silk or muslin drsm.
td !; P l * l comfort, and
l hey are the best quality In every part, and un-
Hnl B i<Sinnm 3 iMi e sLf^ teßt ’ mo *J d * Bir “ble, oomfortable
SfcSSSS 1 * «SIAJfSS
Inquire for the Duplex Elllptk Skirt
One Thosand barrels Rockland Lime, landing from
schooner A. Richards. For tale by •
a P 2B 3 H. BRIGHAM.
ennfi! * iTl ng information concerning him, will
SSm t 5 thT o *£. itßd,r r,u,r