The Savannah Daily Herald,
8, W. Mason* Cos Pbopbikt«.i».
Smew. W. Mason,. Editoß.
* .-A VAN > Ail. IKIUAY JI'NES.
Di ll II OF LIEIT. FKEOEBIfK A TIPPEB.
Mr. F. A. Tupper, who went North a
short time since to ascertain the late of his
son, Mr. F. A. Tupper, Jr., who was a Lieu
tenant of the 18th Georgia Battalion ot this
city, formerly known as the Savannah V ol
unteer Guards, on reaching New Y ork, as
certained that his sou had died some little
time since in hospital. Young Mr. Tupper
was at one time Solicitor-General of this
State, had been for years well knowu in
our city, and was ever highly esteemed tor
his professional (legal) abilities, aud for his
ge title manly aud courteous deportment. The
news of his death will be a severe shock to
many'friends outside ol his immediate family.
Another Arkivai. or Troops. —Yesterday
afternoon the U. S. Transport Louisburg,
(.'apt Dale, from Alexandria, Va., with the
26th Mass. Battalion Volunteers, aud the U.
S. Transport Hane, from Alexandria, Va.,
with a detachment of the 87th Pennsylvania
The following is a list of the field, stall'
and line officers of the former:
Lieutenant Colonel—Wm. H. Cbaman.
Adjutaut—O. W. Dickerson.
Company A—Capt. James Troy ; 2d Lieu
tenant, D. Shaw.
Company B—Capt. J. Cook; 2d Lieuten
ant, Charles Dix.
Company C—Capt. Wm. D. Cosby; Ist
Lientenant, Lyman Kyser.
Company D—Capt. It. O. Houghton; 2d
Lieutenant, E. S. Hay.
Company E—Capt. S F. Bonny; Ist Lt.,
James Me. Question; 2d
Lieutenant, James (Jpham.
The 26th Mass. Volunteers musters 450
men, and the detachment of the 47th Penn.
Volunteers, 275 men.
Personal.*- Surgeon J. R. Leal, of the 144th
N. Y r . Volunteers, stationed at Hilton Head,
and lady, arrived here yesterday.
Purser Titos. McManus aud Pilot Gideon
Mapes, of the steamship Fulton, are in town
on a brief visit.
Thanks —We are indebted to Mr. W. B.
Letherbee, Purser of the U. S. Transport
Louisburg, for late papers from the North,
for which he will accept our thanks.
Brio. Gen. Stewart L. Woodford, com
manding this Post, returned here yesterday,
on the steamer U. S. Grant, after a brief visit
to Hilton Head.
A train loaded with rebel soldiers ran ofi
the track on Monday afternoon, at Rosebury,
twelve miles East of Knoxville, Tennessee,
aud wa9 tluowq down an embankment twen
ty teet, killing eight persons, aud wounding
forty. The cause is attriouted to a “brake”
giving way, aud falling on the track.
Col. Schnobles, who, with Freeman, Fra
zier, and Johnson, carried terror to the Uuiou
meu in the vicinity of Rolla, Mo., iu 1861,
has surrendered with 400 men, to Gen. Su
born, commandant of the district of South
west Missouri. He surrendered at Yellville,
Ark., on the 27th nit.
Garroting has been a frequent occurrence
in Washington at night. Six cases are re
ported as occurring recently. Except Penn
sylvania avenue, the streets are as dark as
Egypt after 9 or 10 o'clock, and the garroters
are afforded the best of facilities for prose
cuting their murderous work.
It is understood that the mission of Gen.
Sickles to Bogota was for the purpose of ob
taining grauts of land for the purpose of set
tling them with blacks from the United States,
aud that the late President, who authorized
the missiou, was willing to give fifteen mil
lions of dollars for adequate territory.
Admiral de La Grandiere, Governor of Co
chin Chiua, has just arrived in Paris. A
*eaat«* consultum is being prepared, declaring
Cochin China to be a French colony, auu
providing for its administration. This is what
has brought the Admiral-Governor to Paris.
The small towu of Frauknau, in Hesse-
Cassel, has just beeu almost destroyed by
Ihe church, town-hall and one hun
dred and thirty houses, with their con
tents, fell a prey to the flames. No lives
The cliff at Columbus, Ky., on which Fort
Ualleck stood, slid into the river recently
carrying the fort with it. It is feared that
some lives have been lost, but there is
no certain knowledge on the matter.
A gift jewelry establishment in Washington
D C. has been seized by the police, on charge
of being a gambling concern. It is said to
belong to the New York Manufacturing Jew
Quite an excitement has been created iu
Hamilton, C W, by the discovery and break
tag np ot a gang of thieves uud incendiaries
ttt 9v n -. Pric ?> of Gen. Grant’s staff arrived
oidVr3 C fo?Gen I SI“ V M tßhiUie,on ’ vvith Bealed
ovtSke SheridaTm l^^ LouU h ftke ™ U,d
It is suspected that Sheridan
ed^h^ft 1 Dan t K\ce Pe thf Ryß tbat il * 9 re P°rt
died at Albion, Michigan 11
nof accidental poisoning ”’ Q baturda y la s‘>
The occasion which rendered
restriction upon tlie exportation .S ece9 f* r y »
mg passed away, the order u ,i al hav ‘
been revoked. U ‘ ttt has
Edwin Booth, the actor, is said m i.„
been among the spectators in the cim?
day*’ at lbe Consp,lators ’ triai > on Wedues
&**•“« w “ h '*'• ■* “
•kutt At mobile.,
r<iftiruturs of the Kxf)tosiotl*-Ch'er Thfet Han *
dred Liven Lost—Jiiyht Kntire Squares of
liui/dinys li/oicn Down—lftrniny of Steamers
and Cotton atony the Levee, etc.
From the Mobile News of the 25th, we
Lave the following interesting particulars of
the disaster in that city:
The main ordinance depot of the United
States iu this city was blown up at 2 o'clock
this afternoon, making a tremendous report,
and spreading the wildest consternation
throughout the city. The magazine was lo
cated in the Marshal's office. The appear
ance of the city in that neighborhood beggars
description. Maj* Gen. Granger, accompan
ied by Col. Shipley, went to the scene of des
truction almost before flying shells ceased to
explode, aud immediately took steps for the
relief of the suffering, and lor the safety of
the city. The following order from him will
explain the course he pursued :
Hkadqks, U. S. Forces, 2:50 P. M.
A sad calamity has overtakeu us at an Hu
expected moment, resulting in the loss of
many valuable lives, uud a great destruction
of propeity, from an explosion of the mum
ordnance depot in this city. Whether this
fearful calamity is the work of foul incendi
aries, or the result of carelessness, is for us
to determine. Stringent measures will at
once be taken to fix the responsibility upon
the guilty parties, aud bring them to sum
mary punishment. Brigadier General Denuis
will immediately place guards-to insure safe
ly 10 both citizens and soldiers, and all per
sons are ordered to remaiu quietly at home
until no further danger is apprehended.
(Sigued) G. Granger,
Major General Commanding.
It is impossible at present to arrive ut defi
nite information of the number lost. How
ever, 200 will scarcely cover the number, ex
clusive of wouuded Men were thrown down
and seriously wounded at a distance of half
a mile from the explosion. Many persons
are known to be buried beneath the ruins,
aud the commanding General lias used all
available labor to rescue those still alive. All
the promiuent buildings, from St. Louis street
up, including Water, Commerce aud Front
streets, are about completely demolished.
The steamer Kale Dale was lying at the
wharf, opposite the Shippers Press, and with
another steamer were torn to pieces, and it
is reported that every soul ou them was lost.
The shock made the city tremble like an
aspen, sbakiug every builtliug to the founda
tion ; the crushing of broken glass was heard
in every direction, and the falling walls made
the earth resound like the rumbling of an
earthquake. There are at least four eutire
squares of buildings blown down at tbe burn
ing ruins. Shortly after was witnessed a scene
which no tongue or pen can describe, or
imagination conceive. Four or five blocks
entire were one conglomerated mass of ruins,
two-thirds of which were on fire, while every
two or three seconds shells exploded, and
fragments aud bullets whistled through the
air, which prevented the bravest men from
going near. Added to tbe flames of de
molished buildings, were burning steamers
along the levee, aud from 8,000 to 10,000
bales of cotton, which rendered the scene
still more grand. Not a warehouse iu that
portion of the city was left standing, and
thousands of men worked hour after hour
among debris bringing forth one after anoth
er of writhing and dead victims. A number
of bodies recovered are so burned and muti
lated that recognition is impossible. It is
estimated that the. number of killed will
When •it is taken into consideration that
nearly all the workshops, foundries, cotton
presses, etc., which covered a vast area, were
destroyed, in which were employed a large
number of men, from whom so far no ac
counts have been received, it will be seen
that the estimate ot 300 will be below' the
proper figure. A great amount of damage
is done to the city in a pecuniary point ol
view, variously estimated at from five to ten
millions of dollars. Eight squares of large
and costly buildings were entirely destroyed.
The windows of the custom house were com
pletely demolished, uot a whole pane remain
ing. The news offices shared the same fate.
Alt the buildings on Royal street, from Conti
street to the Mobile and Ohio Railroad depot,
had the windows knocked out, the glass be
ing strewn in minute particles all over. Va
rious partitions were blown down. The Tri
bune buildiug w r as made a complete wreck
of inside by the entrance of a shell, weigh
ing about sixty pounds, through the roof,
which fell among the material of the office,
smashing tbiogs generally. Cabs, carriages,
etc., on Royal street were capsized, aud hors
es, iu some instances fell as if shot dead.
The shock seemed to effect the horses a
great deal more than humau beings. Those
that werg* not knocked down instantly
seemed stunned and paralyzed, and did not
recover for some minutes. The force of the
shock may be imagined when it is known
that a man was killed instantly on board the
Rate Dale by the concussion. Not a mark
was visable upon his body, when taken up a
tew miuutes after. The loss in property is
immense. Below St Michael street, doors
and windows suffered most. A continual
wreck meets the eye looking up this street,
growing more contused and losing semblance
ot buildings eutirely as the vision nears the
square nearest where the magazine stood.
Un Commerce street, warehouses and cotton
sheds, which lined the upper portion are now
but a mass ot ruins. Buildings ou corners
seemed to suffer most, some of them being
razed within a few feet of the ground
V anous offices and commission houses on
crout street sustained comparatively little
On the river facing, the doors and windows
were all smashed uud broken in,- but beyond
this tie injury done them was slight. Nearly
all tlie coti on was destroyed belonging to the
private citizens. Some government was also
burned. The steamers Col. Cowles and Kate
Dale were entirely destroyed. There were
about 200 tons of ammunition, consisting of
musket cartridges, cannon powder, and a
large number of blank musket cartridges,
aud a quantity of loaded shells, grape, canis
ter aud solid shot, principally for field aud
siege guu9, the amount ot powder reaching
j tons, aud was contained iu the warehouse.
It was brought trom Gainesville, aud is about
one-third ot the ammunition surrendered by
the rebel General Taylor.
one’oTtl’Jr ye 1 ,S n f .. age ’ wa * brought at
andhL. t LoUjoQ PoUce Courts on ‘“l* 6th,
»uUi2hi fi ° V V° P®** ‘bras
evidence that Ti,!? j i Xt appeared trow ‘be
months atr > Jh° ? d wa , 9 U)arrie d several
about e f Q age. C ° U and ° U ‘ y buVe been
WRAVO H t/aiC'Al. P<MIVAL I*
Our regular Hew Englaud correspondent
sends us an excellent account of the recent
great musical festival in Boston, on the occa
sion of the Fiftieth Anniversary of the
Handel and Haydn Society. VVe regret
that we have not space for the letter entire,
but extract the following as the most impor
tant and interesting items :
The great event of the last week in Boston
has been the grand Musical Festival iu honor
of the fiftieth anniversary of the Handel and
Hayden Society, which I anticipated in my
last. It commenced ou Tuesday, 23d inst-,
under the Inost encouraging auspices. It is
held in the Music Hall, where is located the
Great Organ—the largest in America, and
one of the largest iu the world, which Boston
has added to her attractions during the year,
aud of which she is justly proud. The plans
for tbe Festival were submitted to the Musical
world last autumn, and a guaranty fund was
speedily subscribed to place it upou a secure
basis. One half of the net proceeds were
assigned for division between those two
noble charities—the “Sanitary” aud
“Christian” Commissions, aud the residue
will eo to increase the fund of tbe Handel
and Haydou Society, under whose auspices
the festival is held. It was proposed to have
au orchestra of one liuudred instruments
with a chorus of six hundred voices, but the
volunteers who “passed muster” for the
latter amounted to some over seveu liuudred.
The platform of the great hail, the large pro
portions of which have been somewhat cur
tailed by the tremendous size of the new
organ, was enlarged to accommodate this
great body of musicians and vocalists, in
something like the same manner it lias sever-,
ul times been prepared for children’s con
certs, when it is occupied by twelve hun
dred sweet singers of our public schools.
The platform was appropriately, though
not lavishly, embellished by the decorator’s
art. The poitraits of Handel and Haydu,
surrounded by wreaths of evergreen inter
woven with rare flowers, were conspicuous
ou the orgau towers, each surmounted by a
vase of flowers, while harps depended!’ rom
the bottom. On each side the national col
ors were displayed. The elegant statue of
Beethoven, which is a permanent feature of
the platform, was crowned with a wreath of
laurels ; and a gilded harp, with streamers of
evergreen and flowers reaching from the su
perb central column to the pinnacles of the
towers, (on the organ,) completed the dis
play. All of it seemed to be the labor of
love, and entirely different from the clap-trap
of the showman, or the professional devices
of the decorator. Previous to the opening of
the initial performance, the orchestra aud
chorus being in position, aud the government
of the society assembled in front of the plat
form, the whole scene was photographed
from the balcony. After the Festival Over
ture, (by Nicolai, written for organ, orches
tra and chorus, ou Martin Luther's grand old
choral, “A Stroug Castle is our Lord,”) Dr
J. B Upharn, who is president of the Society,
made some introductory remarks, reviewing
ut some length the history of the Society, and
welcoming tbe large audience to tbe festival
prepared tor them. The programme for the
week abounded iu brilliant things and the
audiences attested the excellence of the per
formances aud the appreciation of the Boston
It is impossible to convey an Jidea of the
festival, and therefore I will only say that it
was as much beyond anything .of the kind
that ever took place in this county before, as
the grand organ at our music halt is beyond
the cracked instrument which the Italian
exile giinds to unwilling ears. The New
York press lias beeu fully represented here
during week, by the most ingenious of crit
ics—men whose ears have been trained so
nicely, and their souls cultivated so careful
ly, that they would undoubtedly find some
thing to condemn in the chorals of the blest,
and would drive to despair the finest soloist
among the Seraphim. The New York Mu
sical critic is fearfully and wonderfully made,
and when he comes to Boston, to see some
thing far ahead of the vulgar parades of
Gotham, he feels bound to make some sort
of a sensation.
The Journal, of this city, 9hows a high ap
preciation of an by giving reports of the fes
tival under the familiar line "Reported for
the Journal.” I wonder they have failed to
give abstracts of some of the oratories. The
journal is matter-of-fact, aud it makes mo
ney, but it don't know a somta from a to
This reminds me of a remark once made
by McAroue, in a letter from Boston. That
chivalrous soul once came to the “hub” to
take a hall for Arteinus Ward. Fiuding the
hall already engaged, the Chevalier came
round and took a cock-tail instead. But that is
uot to the purpose. He said iu liis letter
trom Bostou, that, so far as he could ascer
tain, the Musical and Dramatic criticism of
the Boston press were attended toby “young
men in stores.” No little truth, and not much
error in it either. No more than two or three
dailies, out of seven published, keep critics,
and criticism is chiefly confined to puffs for
those 9hows which are liberally advertised.
If our papers could learn to make healthy
criticisms it would be a good thing for art in
Boston, which is too apt to be held a9 the
exclusive properly of various mutual admi
ration societies, with a focu9 on Beacon Hill.
Mr. Lincoln’s Stort about Daniel Web
ster.—The artist Carpenter says that Mr.
Lincoln once told him the l'ollowiug story.
While gazing at a procession of ‘ Suuday
School scholars, Mr. Lincoln said, “1 heard
a story about Daniel Webster wlieu a lad,
which was new to me, and it has beeu run
ning in my head all. the morning.” “When
quite young at school, Daniel was one day
guilty of a gross violation of the rules. He
was detected in the act, and called up by the
teacher for punishment. This was the old
fashioned ‘feitiling of the hand. His hands
happened to be very dirty.” Knowing this,
ou his way to the teacher’s desk he spit upon
ihe palm of his right hand, wiping it off upon
the side of his pantaloons. “Give me your
hand sir, ” said the teacher, very sternly"—
Out went (lie right hand, partly cleansed.
Tlie teacher looked at it a moment, and said
said, “Daniel, if you will find another band
as filthy as that, I will let you off this lime!'
Instantly from behind liis back came tlie left
hand. “Here it is, sir,” was the ready reply.
“That will do,” said the teacher, “tor this
time ; you can take your seat, sjr!”
The recent expedition from Batoq Rouge
captured Col. Hatch, Collector of Customs
at New Orleans under the rebels, also all the
records of the Custom-house during his ad
ministration. Col. Hatch says that the books
and records qf the Custom-house prior to
secession are secreted iu New Orleaus,
A most strange and utiaccoonte4-ft»r tnor
der was committed near Brooklyn, N. Y.,
the 27th ult. Some persons Collecting fuel
iu a wood near the Bay discovered a man,
who, as they, at the instant supposed, was
intoxicated. On shaking hitn, to their horror
they found that the man was dead. Ex
amination showed that he had been beaten
about the head with a slungshot, then shot
through the body, and then bis bead bad
been severed from the body by a single blow
of some sharp instrument, probably a very
heavy bowie kuife.
The deceased w r as an Italian, and circum
stances have come to light which seetn to
show that he had come into possession of
knowledge of certain operations of some of
his countrymen who have been engaged
largely in counterfeiting tbe postal currency.
Tbe unfortunate man was doubtless murder
ed in order that be might not tell what be
Strange to say, tbe crime was accomplished
about 3 o’clock ot a bright spring afternoon.
Three men, Italians, have been arrested on
suspicion of a complicity in tbe murder.'—
The police are confident that they will be
able to discover tbe assassius.
Anew aud very elegant Opera House
has been erected for the delectation of the
Saratoga fashionables during the coming
season. With the Masonic Hall are connect
ed two Billiard Saloons, one for ladies, tbe
other for other folks; the former having
four and the other six tables. The dimen
sions ot tbe building are one hundred aud
twenty-five feet in length by sixty-five in
breadth; height from first tier of boxes to
ceiling, thirty-six feet. The building is sur
rounded by two piazzas twenty feet broad,
each piazza corresponding with the tiers and
forming lobbies, and standing room for spec
tators and promenaders. The piazzas open
to the tiers by some thirty large glass doors,
which can be thrown open at any time for
the purposes of ventilation or ingress and
egress. The piazzas are supported by sixty
columns, artistically fashioned upon the Cor
The auditorum is seventy-five feet deep by
sixty-five broad, capable ot comfortably
seating in both circles and parquette fourteen
hundred people. The- orchestra is eight feet
deep, by thirty-six wide, aud can accommo
date tbe very largest of Operatic Bands.
The footlights extend the whole width of the
stage, and are so sunk in the floor as not to
be seen from the front, but at the same time
throwing a very powerful light upon the
The stage i9 fifty feet deep and sixty-five
broad. Ou each side i9 apportioned tbe usu
al space for scenery. At this part of the
building the piazzas are enclosed, giving am
ple rooms, for green-room, dressing-room,
etc., ou tbe first floor and basement. Under
the stage a clear space is left for tbe opera
tions of stage machinery.
The house was built by Messrs. Leland, of
Saratoga, and cost sixty thousand dollars.
A 6RVNDFLEET TO START ON A VISIT
A Washington correspondent of a New
York paper, writes: The many naval officers
in Washington are much excited in relation
to the approaching rendezvous of Admiral
Goldsborougb’s fleet at Fortress Monroe.—
This fieet will be composed of from thirty to
sixty sail, and will depart for the Mediter
ranean, on a three years’ cruise, about the
4lh of July. The naval officers are gesticu
lating excitedly with each other as to who
shall go and who shall stay behind. The
New Ironsides aud two double-turreted moni
tors will make part of the fleet. The flag
ship will be the Colorado. She will drop
anchor for seveial months in the harbor of
MarseillcSj and then the rest of tlie fleet will
scatter for various points of the sea. About
ten vessels will cruise about the British Isles
and in the North Sea. The ocean, at the
time of the year designated, is generally
smooth as a duck pond, and the iron-clads,
it is presumed, will get across bravely. Ad
miral Goldsborougb’s private boat will be a
small steam vessel, formerly called the A.
Dr. J. A. Davis, whoso character for relia
bility the Chicago Tribune indorses, writes to
that paper that a rebel surgeon, who bad for
four years occupied the position of assistant
medical director of the ar.niy of Northern
Virginia, told him that Union prisoners in
the rebel hospitals had been vaccinated with
venereal matter, and that this accounted for
the frightfui sores on the bodies of so many
The Crocs in South Western Georgia.—
A correspondent of the Macon Telegraph,
writing from Dawson, Ga., say 9:
“The crops promise to be light here. The
corn stand Is small and feeble aud scoivlied
very tnlicb by the dry weather and burning
sun. The wheat is nearly ripe and will soon
be harvested, though it is small, aud will
yield but a light crop. The amount of coun
try to which these remarks pertain, however,
applies only to a small scope, immediately in
this vicinity. In every direction from here,
outside of a radius of eight or ten miles, the
crop of all kinds of produce promises a large
yield. Rains have been plentiful- aud the
sun generous for giowth of all kinds. Tlie
corn on the plantations, especially through
the countries West and South of this point,
is very iorward aud large—a great quantity
ot it is over head high and very luxuriaut in
growth. . The wheat crop also is very fine in
the counties mentioned, Plentiful rains have
extended tar Southward aud Wc*9t of us, aud
caused the Vegetation to be very luxuriaut,
rich aud productive.
In response to numerous applications on
the part of tho friends of natioual soldiers
buried in Virginia, for permission to exhume
the remains, General Orr has given official
notice that attempts to remove tue bodies of
these patriots, where they had been buried
less than a year, have in every instance
proved impracticable, from the condition in
which they were found,
prAvoM rdt-nt—judge kr*n i»ahboxs
i JK., presiding.
. Savannah, June Bth, 1865
United States Vs R. Reich. Charge; larceny
i from lLe * louse and having stolen goods in his
possession. The defendant having been ar
raigned plead not guilty, aud he was allowed
time to procure his witness. Judge Parsons or
dered that the goods now in the hands of the
military police oLSavannah, and stolen.from
the store of E. .Zacharias, (complainant) on
Broughton street be restored to him.
S. H. Myers vs. R. W. Cope—recovery of
debt. Ordered that tbe defendant in this case
failing to appear at nine o’clock as summon
ed, judgment is entered for plaintiff for the
sum of one hundred aud fifiy dollars.
Sarah Milvannery vs. F. S. Serretou—re
covery of rent. Judgment for plaiutiff i a
the sum of one hundred dollars, with inter
est from the sixth day of June. 1865.
J. M. Fleetwood vs. Frauk Keaton (col
ored)—claim for a buggy. Ordered that the
buggy be restored to plaintiff as bis prop
P. K. Shields vs. Abram Grant, (colored).
Complaint for planting crops. Ordered that
the defendant cut no more wood on the land
ot plaiutifl and that he be allowed just com
Deunis Reidon vs. Patrick Condon— claim
for work done ou premises. Case continued.
Michael Dempsey vs. Alfred Kent— claim
lor a black colt. Case continued.
Ordered that the petitioner Montgomery
Cumming be authorized and empowered to
control the property on lots No. 35 aud 36
Brown \\ ard, and lots and improvements 7
and 15 Curry Town Ward, and to collect the
rents due aud those which may hereafter ac
SECOND PROVOST COURT —CAPT. T. P. RUNDI.ET,
Savannah, June Bth, 1865.
Alex, Elliott (colored) vs. Patrick Cava
naugh, recovery of value of horse, ordered
that judgment be rendered in favor of de
fendant for tbe amount of thirty dollars, the
defendant in consequence of pecuniary em
barrassment, is allowed fifteen days for pay
ment of the same.
Eltnira Avous vs. Jacob Kinger, recovery
of mare, case held under advisement. Coun
sel for plaiutiff, F. W. Jobusou, for defen
dant, Levi S. Russell.
Street Commissioner vs. Wm. Dunn, Ed
ward Moore and Betty Johns, violation of
orders of Street Department. Ordered that
the first case, in consequence of mitigating
circumstances is dismissed. In the second
case the defendant Is fined the sutn of two
dollars and fifty cents, and in the third case
the defendant is fined in the sumos five dol
Street Commissioner vs. Richard Welsh,
recovery of a cart, property of defendant, in
possession ot plaintiff. Judgment rendered
in favor of defendant.
Mrs. Anne Pardue vs. Alfred Young,
(colored), recovery of debt, case amicably
John A. Shaffer vs. Mrs. King, recovery
of rent, ordered that judgment be rendered
in favor of plaintiff for the sum of eighty
five dollars, or otherwise that tbe defendant
vacate the premises within fifteen days.
| PULASKI HOUSE, JUNE .
cieoJ Langdou, NY. |Jas OScott,
Wm Frye, ” A M Chase.
S B Lccke, “ In c Pleane, Ky.
Surg J R Seal, 144th N Y, J H Barnes, Ga.
Mrs J R Seal. | J W Caldwell. Ky.
Mrs Major Plaskett. IM Davis; Augusta.
LC Rice. |C H G Wittkamu, P R,
It M Davenport, Savannah |E R Mason, St Louis.
S D Brantley, Ga. Arthur Gillman, N Y.
J H Gould, Charleston. ij P Gillman, “
H G Briggs, Norfolk. E N K Talcott, H H.
M Hasbrook. 150th NY. 1
nt cIU g cncc.
PORT OF SAVANNAH, JUNE D.
Tug Starlight, Anderson, Hilton Head; staamcr
Achilles, Clifi'oid, Hilton Head; U S revenue steamer
Nemaha. McGowan, Hilton Head; steamer Sylph,
French, Hilton Head; U S transport Lonisburg, Dale,
Alexandria; steamer U S Grant, Briggs, Hilton Head;
U S transport Haze, Spencer, Alexandria; sch Corde
lia Newkird- Waver, Gardner, Me.
Steamer Achilles, Cliflbrd. Hiltonllead. ship Char
lottcCousms, New York; steamer Jell Davis, Henry,
Port Robin; steamer Resolute. Cannon, Hilton Head;
barbXamplighter, Bahrs, New York.
In a genteel family, for a gentleman and wife (Church
family preferred.) Post Office BOx MS.
For a small family. Address, "O W. M.,” Savannah
Post Office. may23-tf
Rooms to let at hilton head, s. c.. m
The Palmetto Herald Building, corner of Mer
chants' Row and Palmetto Avenue, suitable for busi
ness pn-posesor lodgings. Apply to W. S. SAMPSON,
Jr., ou the pr-mises. ts inarun
I'ost attfc |ffunir.
jr OST OR STOLEN, - :
A small GOLD WATCH, with initials “R. C." en
graved on the back. As it is a family relic, the fluder
will oe rewarded liberally by leaving it at the Repub
lican or Herald office.
Jewellers are requested to atop this Watch if left at
their establishments. .
HEADERS DISTRICT SAVANNAH;
Savannah, Ga., June 8, 18J5.
No. 81. | -
Capt. S. S. Starr, A. Q. M. of Volunteers, is hereby
appointed Chiei Quartermaster of the District of sav
annah, and will perform the duties of that office iu ad
dition to those of Post Quartermaster. He will be
obeyed and respected accordingly.
By command of
Brevet Major General BIRGE.
Oliver Matthews. A. A. G. Ju'J-7