the Savannah Daily Herild.
A W. MAHON * Cos PaorWKioits.
Sami ri. W. Mason Editor.
SAVANNAH. MF.DNESDAY. JUNE 14. 1865.
■mih ' ' i . A" ... 111 1 "
We call especial attention to the order of
Gen. Woodford, relative to the Market,
which we print in our paper this morning.
This order cuts off all the operations of
forestalled, and reduces their “little game” to
nothing or leas,henceforth. Heretofore our citi
zens have suffered much from not being able
to buy directly from those who bring vege
tables and other farm produce to maket, the
forestaller having stepped in, and, by buy
ing in advance, and then charging his own
profit over the original price of the market
man, making a huge profit out of the ulti
Under the present rule, consumers may
buy directly from those producers who choose
to bring their wares to market. All fore
stallers and others who interfere with the
honest rights of the citizens may expect to
meet with the severest penalties of the law.
We have, in company with all citizens,
who have occasion to visit the market, to
thank Gen. Woodford for his kind attention
to these, the first wauts of the community.
Savannah Theatre—The Queen Sisters.
It will be seen from the advertisement in
another column, tliat''this favorite Troupe
opens to morrow evening at the Theatre.
From their long-standing populaiity, and the
favor with which their appearance for a sin
gle night was greeted a few w’ceks since, we
predict for them a successful season.
Dolly Daveneort, the inimitable actor in
his line, whom everybody likes and admires,
who is at the head of a surprisingly success
ful company at Hilton Head, will have a ben
efit there to-morrow night, which it will well
pay all who can to attend. . 1
Large Auction Sale.— We call attention
to J. D. Laßoche's advertisement of a large
sale of groceries, provisions, liquors, clothing,
boots and shoes, Ac., Ac. The published
list shows a good assortment, and the sale
has unusual attractions for dealers and con
‘Thinos is Workin.*’— On Wednesday,
! June 7tb, the Philadelphia Inquirer pub
lishes what it announces as “the .first tele
graphic despatch we have received from
Richmond, Va., for more than four years.”
So the good work goes on, and thus peace
rapidly repairs the damages of war.
John Minor Botts has reached Richmond,
and is now the guest of his old friend, Gov.
Pierpoint, and is receiving the calls and con
gratulations of many of his old frionds. In
fact, according to all accounts, it begins to
look somewhat as if not “Richard,” but
Richmond was itself again.
Supporting Gov. Pierpoint.— Large meet
> ings have been held at various points iu Vir
ginia, wherein resolutions have been passed
in earnest support of the new Governor
This is as it should be, and we hope to see
»every county in the State thus endorse him
Inquiry into the cost of our Navy.—A
careful and elaborate inquiry is to be made
into the cost and efficiency of all the war
vessels now owned or employed by the Gov
ernment. From the Northern papers we
learn that the Secretary of War has appoint
ed a board composed of the following per
sons, Commodore C. K. Stribling, Paymas
ter Eldridge, and Chief Engineer Heuderson,
to examine into and ascertain the cost of
the vessels, engines and machinery construct
ed from 1862 to 1804. This is in accordance
with a resolution of Cougrcss passed at the
last session. Their report is to be laid be
fore Congress at the next session.
Thk Fkekiimek. —Gen. Howard, who has
been entrusted with the fullest powers witli
respect to the freedmen and their future
management, has devoted himself to the task
with the most cares l attention He lias
been going among them himself, and person
ally inquiring into their needs and desires,
not contenting himself with accepting repre
sentations of agents. He lately made a visit
to Richmond, where he found many evils
which need Correction, notwithstanding the
fact that there are many teachers and phila
nthropic persons there who are striving to do
their best for them.
Ten guerrillas were hung by citizens in
Northern Georgia a few days ago, says the
Mr«. Julia Dean Hayne has not mot with
success during her recently engagement in
Sun Francisco. At last accounts, she was
about to leave C'-alifornia for Oregon and Idaho
—ln Italy and Germany the satires and
burlesques on the French Emperor’s “Life
of Ciesar” sell more readily than the work
itscit, aud are vastly more popular.
Uncle Sam is flush. During last montii
the Secretary of the Treasury placed to the
credit of the Paymaster-General the sum of
eighty-five million* ol dollars to pay tiie sol
—The latest invention in London in con
nection with tiie jewelry robberies, is to con
nect the safes with the police stations bv
means of telegraph wires, attached to the
ordinury street telegraph wires.
-v-Mr. Yallandigham urges a cordial sud-
President. Johnson, and believes the
abolition of slavery will be vastly beneficial
to the South. Rather too sudden a change
to obtain credit, Mr. V. K
—Gen. Longstreet will soon visit Washing
ton by permission of the President, to at
tend to some matters of private business.
The A&ASStKA'rtO.Y TRIALS.
Avery njarfeed and important difference
between the practice of Courts Martial, and
our ordinary Civil Courts, was made known
for>the first time to the public, however well
the legal profession may have been aware of
1 it, on Tuesday, the 6th of Jtfne, in the cause
of the trial of the alleged conspirators in the
assassination of President Lincoln.
Judge Holt informed the Counsel for the
prisoners, that he would not make an open
ing argument, hut that counsel tor the pris
oners would be expected to open ami com
plote their summing up in each case, and the
Judge Advocate will then answer the points
taken by the opposing counsel, and close the
case. This throws upon the counsel for the
prisoners the necessity of taking the initia
tive in summing up, instead ot giving them
the advantage of hearing the argument for
the Government and then shaping their own
to meet the points advanced on the other
side. Under the present arrangement ihey
will present their whole case in summing up.
This is in conformity with the rules of
courts-martial, which differ in this respect
from the practice of civil courts. It will
also hasten the conclusion of the trial.
Miss Anna E. Dickinson, the celebrated
Lecturer, has, on several occasions, been pre
sent among the spectators, and has seemed
to fake a special interest in the appearance of
Counsellor Ewing says he has more testi
mony to offer, in behalf of Dr. Mudd and
Mrs. Surratt. As it can only be testimony
to former good couduct and good character,
and not bearing directly upon the alleged
criminal acts of the accused, the evidence
can be of but little weight.
FIRST PROVOST COURT—.TUDOE EBEN PARSONS
Savannah, June 13th, 1865.
Permission was granted D. F. Scanton to
collect the rents on liis property, situated on
Lots No's 21, 22 and 23, Berrien Ward, City
SECOND PROVOST COURT —CAPT. T. P. RUNDLETT,
Savannah, June i3th, 1865.
Wm. Alfred vs. Geo. Talbird. Recovery
of value of mule. Judgment for plaintiff in
the sum of thirty dollars.
Alfred Kent vs. Dick Perry. Recovery of
buggy. Case discharged.
L ucus Ring vs. Jenny Fenner. Recovery
oi wagon. Ordered that the wagon be turned
over to plaintiff.
B. Stamm vs. L. Conuel—recovery of rent,
Postponed until ten o’clock A. M. fourteenth
Michael Scanlin. vs. Elizabeth Geffcken—
recovery of rent. Ordered that the defendant
pay the legal amount due on the twentieth
iust., or otherwise vacate the premises.
Thomas C. Forde vs Anthony Code—re
covery of rent. the defendant
pay fourteen dollar i ,withia| thirty days or
vacate the premises.
Thomas D. Ford vs. Mrs. Ann MeCuffery
—recovery of rent. Ordered that the defen
dant vacate the premises to-morrow the four
teenth inst. .
W. H. Turner vs. I. Beckett—recovery of
rent. Ordered that the ease be postponed
until Friday the sixteentli iust.
United States vs. Henry Maxwell and John
Lawrence, (both colored) —charged with as
saulting and beating Henry Little and viola
ting the public peace of the city of Savannah.
Case postponed until ten o'clock A. M. four
—The F. F. V. secesh ladies of Richmond
have so far conquered their repugnance to
tiie Yankees as to besiege Gen. Ord with ap
plications for appointments to clerkships in
tiie Government service.
—Our army is not tiie first that lias been
troubled by desertions. Mr. O'Reilly recent
ly stated in Parliament that more than twen
ty-five thousand men ran away from the
British army during tiie Crimean war.
—lt is said that a mad stone in the posses
sion of Sister Elizabeth, formerly of tiie Ca
tholic school in Lafayette, now of Valparai
so, cured more than fifty persons who had
been bitten by mad dogs. The stone acts as
a leach, and applied to the wound, absorbs
all the poison.
—The young Princess Dagmar, who was
betrothed to the late Russian Czarowitch,was
pursuing a course of religious training pre
paratory to renouncing her own faith for
that of the Greek Church, an act required of
all who aspire to tiie honors of marriage in
the Russiau Imperial family.
. reader may be interested in know
ing that the Prince of Wales visits the tliea
t re, or some concert room almost every night.
>Y liether he seeks popularity in this way or
really, enjoys the performances, mnv be
doubtful, but lie generally remains to the eud
ot the performance.
—At her last “Court" at Buckingham Pal
ace, Queen Victoria w ore a black silk dress,
with train, trimmed with crape and jet; a
Mary-Quceu-of-Scots cap, with a long veil,
tiie cap ornamented with diamonds. She
also wore a necklace of diamonds, and a
brooch composed of a large sapphire set in
diamonds, the Ribbon and the Star of the
Order of tiie Garter, tiie Victoria and Albert
Order, and the Order of Louise ot Prussia.
—During tiie guerrilla robbery on the cars
at North Bend. Missouri, recently, a gentle
man and his wife cogitated upon the best
mode of saving their valuables. Finally
the lady hit upon an idea. She unrolled her
hair, placed her fine gold w atch, rings, eur
rmgs, and two thousand dollars therein, and
roiled the hair up again- The conductor
came round, aud all that could tie found on
them was a few dollars in small change.
M. D., the husband of the
tainpft C °? a h has just ob-
w Cd tf al divorce at the bands of the
law in the State oi Rhode Island
THE SALE OP AM IMPERIAL WARD
The Paris correspondent of the London
Court Journal mentions a singular “sale”
that lias just taken place at the Palace of the
Tuilleries. The custom is a singular one,
established by the royal ladies of the Tuiler
ies long before the gieat Revolution, acced
ed to by the Empress Josephine, continued
under the Restoration, maintained by the
Princesses of the House of Orleans, and
kept up with great spirit under the present
reign. The writer says :
A long gallery, which runs along the base
ment story of the palace, looking into the
garden just opposite the Prince Imperial’s
Winter walk, is fitted up from one end to the
other with oak wardrobes. This is called
the defroque of the palace. It is here that
the refuse dresses and cast-off wearing ap
parel of the royal and imperial ladies who
have succeeded each .other for the last hun
dred years iu their occupation of the Tuiller
ies are invariably borne when rejected from
the floor above. These wardrobe cupboards,
numerous and extensive as they are, get
generally well filled during the year, and
when the four seasons are eousidered thor
oughly over, a sale is made of the whole,
when every article is priced beforehand, and
visitors are admitted to view and purchase
without the observance of further ceremony
than the presentation of an invitation caid
from one of her Majesty's attendants, to
whom the privilege of granting them be
The sale is called in the present day the
“Retour de Compiegne, ’ but has been known
under otber appellations during former
reigns—“. Sacrifice de Fontainebleau,” “Ca
prices de St. Clopd,” “Joiesde iaMalmaison”
according to the place whence the Court re
turned to spend the Winter in Paris, and
which has varied with every sovereign.
The sale of the regal wardrobe of the Tuill
eries is conducted on the strictest principles
ot equity. The shutters ot the long gallery
are closed, and it is lighted up from one end
to the other by lamps and candelabra,so that
the light is stronger than it would be were
daylight admitted, as the ceiling is low and
the windows sunk deep in the wall. Every
article is ticketed, and of course no deviation
from the original decision can possibly be al •
lowed. A long line of stretchers is placed
all down the middle of the gallery, the doors
of the wardrobe on either aide are flung open,
and the visitor, walking slowly down one side
and returning by the other, makes choice of
what may suit her taste, and inscribing the
number it bears upon a card, hands the lat
ter to the attendant in waiting at the door,
and departs. The stretchers ure occupied by
the shawls and mantles, the wardrobes by
the dresses, the shelves by the under linen,
while a sort of counter at the further end of
the gallery is filled with the champignons, on
which are exhibited the bonnets and head
It is a curious sight, and would satisfy
both the laughing and crying philosopher
with equal food for reflection. The history
of the whole year may be followed by the
costumes thus discarded by her Majesty. The
visits of princes and princesses, the occasions
ofeeremony, the domestic undress, the fresh
and piquant attire of the woods, tbe.splendid
raiment for the reception of state, are all
drawn out in array before the greedy eyes of
the ravenous bargainers, who turn them over
indifferent to all but the prices demanded.
This, as usual, is not determined by the real
value of the object, but by the ideal value
attached to it by the wardrobe women, in
consequence of some circumstance attached
to its history, or simply by reason of their
own approving taste.
The proceeds of the sale are given ostensi
bly to the poor, but are generally bought up by
the valets and women of the wardrobe, who
dispose of what remains unsold to the great
dealers iu Paris, who again sell them to their
customers at immense prices.
GEM. SHERMAN AT WEST POIMT.
(Correspondence of the N. Y. Herald.)
There lias been no military hero, noGener
al Sherman as-a visitor, and none like unto
him, 10 disturb to-day’s equanimity, aud cen
tralize the attentions aud worship of staid
sojourners, as well as the throngs of visitors
filling the vestibules ot. the hotels and aca
demic walks and buildings. Till another hero
comes—and we look for his coming two days
lienee, in tiie person of lit. Gen. U. S. Grant
—and usurps the prominent place in gossip
now held by Gen. Sherman, the latter must,
by force of the hero-worshipping but volatile
character of the American people, continue
the head and front of conversational topics.
He is the last and newest sensation.the tempo
rary theme of thought and talk. His remarks
in his conversation yesterday, terse, quaint
and flashing with spirit and humor, are being
extensively quoted, his camp experiences are
being recited, his marches countermarched,
and his battles fought over again. lam told
that lie was never seen till yesterday wearing
a yellow sash, that he has been rarely known
to carry a sabre, and that tiie unusually fine
military hat lie wore was a present to him,
but denuded by his own hand before putting
it on of its adornments of feathers, silk cord
and tassel, showing that his simple and un
ostentatious nature was against tiie foppery
ot gilt tinsel. “ Corporal Tom, ”liis son, has
become a lion in his w r ay. Lieut. Dresser
was telling of a conversation lie had with
this juvenile wearer of chevrons that has
raised him immensely iff popular esteem aud
“Well, Corporal, what regimeut. do you
belong to ?” asked the Lieutenant.
“Thirteenth regulars,” answered Tom,
this being his father's old regiment.
“When did you enlist ?”
“At the breaking cut of the war, sir; came
out as a private, sir ; have been promoted
for good fighting, 9ir; and now that the
fighting is over want to get mustered out
and get my pay and go home, sir,” answered
Tom, with all the vraisemb.'m ire of truth im
Comutiox- ok Fkeukkick Seward.—
It will be remembered that lliis gentleman
was injured on the heat! by blows from the
butt of the pistol carried by Payne, who un
dertook the murder of tiie Secretary of
The Washington papers say :
Frederick Seward s intellect has not been
impaired, neither are there any fears that he
wilHose liis reason, as has been intimated.
He is doing well, but there is a severed ar
terj between the skull aud the brain, from
which Yhe surgeons have uot yet been able
to prevent the gccasionqi eseape of blood.
—The Hon. Fernando Wood was at Naples
on the 21st April. He proposes to return to
New 1 ork on the Ist September.
New York Market*, Jutir e,
FLOCK &c.—The Flour mat-ket Is dull
heavy, and 10 to 15c lower. Sales 6900 bbls
at f-vr.s to 5.90 for superfine State: $6.15 to
6.35 for extra Stale; $6.40 to 6.60 for choice
do; £5.55 to 5.90 for superfine Western;
$6.35 to 6.75 for common to medium extra
Western; $6.80 to $690 for common to good
shipping brands extra round hoop Ohio, and
$6.95 to $8.70 for trade brands, the market
closing heavy. Included in the sales are 350
bbls. extra State, fresh ground, leported at
Southern Flour is dull and lower. Sales
620 bbls. at $7 to $7.90 for common, and $8 to
12 for fancy and extra. Canadian flour is
dull and lower. Sales 360 bbls. at $6.80 to
6 60 tor common, and $6.65 to $8.75 for good
to choice extra. Rye flour is quiet. Corn
meal is firm. Sales 1500 bbls. Braudywine
at $5.25 to $5.50.
GRAlN.—Wheat is scarce and very firm.
Sales 6700 bush. Winter red at $1.68; 7000
amber Milwaukie at $1.50; 7000 amber Micb
igan at $1.76, aud 1000 white Kentucky at
$2.25. Rye is without decided change.
Sales 7000 bush. Western at 85c. Barley and
Barley Malt are dull aud nominal. The Corn
market is dull and heavy. Sales 29,600 bush,
at 82 to 88c for new mixed Western, and 91c.
for kiln dried white Western. Oats are firm,
with a fair demand at 64i0 65c. for State, and
63e. to arrive; G 6 to 67 l-2c. on the spot for
PROVISIONS.—The Pork market is exci
ted and decidedly higher, closing heavy.
Sales 11,600 bbls. at $29 to 3050 for new
Mess, closing at $29 regular; $25 lor 63-4 do.,
sl9 50 to 20.50 for prime, and S2O to 21 for
prime Mess. Also, 8500 bbls. new Mess for
.Tune and July sellers’ aud buyets’ option, at
$27 to 30.50. The Beet market is quiet.
Sales 350 bbls. at $lO to 14 for plain Mess,
and sl2 to 18 for extra Mess. Beef Hatns
are quiet and firm. Cut Meats are steady.
Sales 270 pkgs. at 22 to 14 l-2c. for Shoulders,
and 14 to 18c. for Hams. Bacon is dull.
The Lard market is firm. Sales 1650 bbls. at
15 to 18 l-4e. Butter is heavy at 20 to 30c.
for Ohio, and 22 to 23c. for State. Cheese is
quiet at 8 to 15c.
Ailcoclt’s Porous Plasters.
A celebrated physician says “he was amazed at the
Kreat number of beneieial indications produced by one
of these plasters, fie affirms that headache is cured by
one worn .just below the breast-bone ; that one placed
over the navel will cure hysterics, as well as dysente
ry, and affections of the bowels."
CURE OP VARICOSE VEINS.
Citi Point, Va., Jan. 24, 1865.
T. Ali.cock & Co,:—Seeing your notice in the Police
Gazette, I got four of your Porous Plasters and placed
them on the parts where the pains were most severe,
and in less than twelve hours could walk as well as
ever. I could hardly believe it, I was so well pleased.
I wanted to see if the lameness would come back on
me or not, so I did more walking on that day than I
had done in a week. The next day I had some pain
in my hip, but I put on a plaster there, and in two
horn s the pain was all gone, nor have I felt it since.—
Certainly they are the best application for the relief
and cure of pains in the joints and back, and for vari
cose or enlarged veins, I have ever known, and I wonld
not be without them on any accouut.
jul4-lt JOSEPH GATEWOOD.
HEADQ’RS. POST OF SAVANNAH.
Savannah, Jane 13th, 1803.
On and after this date, articles in the Public Market
of this city, will be sold at such prices as are herein
after specified. Persons violating this rule, will be
reported to this office, and dealt with as the military
By command of Bt. Brig. Gen. WOODFORD.
Asst. Adjt. General and Post Treasner.
Ducks, per pair 2 GO
Turkeys, each ,$2 00@$2 50
Geese, per pair ~ 2 50
Fowls, per pair 1 00® 1 SO
Spring Chickens, per pair CO
Beef, fresh, best cut, per lb 20
Beef, frbsh, second cut, per lb 15'
Pork, fresh, per lb 25
Eggs, per dozen 50
Bass, large size, each per ib 15
Lass, small size, each per ib 15
Drum, perJb 15
Crabs, each 03
Shrimp, per quart 20
Whiting, per bunch of 5 40
Sheephead, per lb 29
Suckers, per bunch of 5 26
Cat Fish, per lb 10
Perch, per bunch of 5 40
Beans, snap, per quart 10
Mutton, per Id 20
Veal, psr lb 25
Country Dried Beef, per lb 15
I.iver, per lb.; 20
Terrapins, per pair so
Mullets, per bunch, large size 40
Mullets, per bunch, small size 25
Sturgeon, per pound v
Trout (salt water) per lb,. 15
Trout (fresh water) per pound.... 15
Bream, per bunch of 5 40
Blackberries, per quart 15
Whortleberries, per quart is
Sweet Potatoes, per bushel 4 00
Green Pens, per peck so
Honey, per IU 15
Bacon, per lb 20® 25
Irish Potatoes per quart 15® 20
Jerked Beef, per lb 10 & 15
Turnips, per bunch • 5
Tomatoes, par quart. 30
. Sausages, fresh pork, per lb 40
Butter, per lb 50
Clams, per bushel 2 00
HEADQ’RS. DEPT. OF THE SOUTH,
Hilton Head, S. C., June 6, 18C5.
No. S3. /
The following rule i and regulations for administer
ing and recording the Amnesty Oath prescribed in the
President’s Amuesty Proclamation of the 29th of May,
ultimo, are published for the information and govern
ment • f District, Brigade and Post Commanders in the
Department of the South, and will he strictly adhered
DEPARTMENT OF STATE,
Washington, May 29, 1565.
Sir : —A copy of the President’s Amnesty Proclama
tion of this date is herewith appended- By a clause
in the instrument the Secretary of State is directed to
establish rules and regulations for administering and
recording the Amnesty Oath, so as to Insure its bene
fits to the people and guard the Government against
fraud. Pursnant to this injunction you are informed
thut the oath prescribed in the proclamation may be
taken and subscribed before any commissioned officer,
civil, military or naval, in the service of the United
States, or any civil or military ofiicer of a loyal State
or Territory, who by the laws thereof may be qualified
! for administering oaths. Alt who receive such oaths
: are hereby authorized to give certified copies thereof to
j the persons respectively by whom they were made •
; and such officers are hereby required to trausmit the
originals of such oaths, at as enrlv a day as mav be
convenient, to this department, where they will be de
posited aud remain in the archives of the Government
A register thereof will be kept in the department, and
on application, in proper cases, certificates of such
, records will lie issued m the enstomary so rin of official
1 am, sir, your obedient servant,
WILLIAM H SEWARD,
„ ~ . , Secretary of State.
By Command of
Major General Q. A. GILLMORE,
W. L. M. Bcroer,
Official: Ass t AdJ’tGsn.
T. D. H'jEqis,
Cupt. 86th U. A C. T. and A. A. A. O.
CIDER FOR SALE, ~
To families by the qfigrt or gallon, at
O'MEARA & CO'S
over Adams’ Express Office. Bay street,
f An arti die thffi is at once a teeth preserver and breath
porifyer, aud yet so pleasant and convenient to use.
its exceeding popularity does not surprise any one _
TW has fully established the fact that the Sozodont
possesses these excellent qualities in an eminent de
groe. It has legitimately acquired the right to a post
tion upon every toilet table.
Sold by Druggists everywhere.
MINIATURES ALMANAC-- THIS. X».E. y K
■? 1 m ... -4 ft? ir?rs*r9 si®
Bw. 7. IS 5-j | 1
jj.a- j® • * iiit ,i‘ s J
17 8a " tK9 i® I morn - ev. 57
IS <4 1-0 l * I 025 i 157
4t2 7 9 I 10 3 2
PORT OF SAVANNAH. ~
Tuesday, June 13.
Steamers Loyalist, 9picer. Hilton Head; Nantisket
ifeadf 61 * fl ° nl Beanfort: Resolnte » Cannon, Hikou
Steamers St indish, Moore, Augusta; U. S. Grant
Briggs, Hilton Head; Jeff. Davis, Henry, do - U S
Hospital steamer. Cosmopolitan, Crowell, do - «team
er.Louisburg, Dale, Georgetown.
ANTED TO GO TO NEW YORK;
Two Seamen, one capable of acting as mate, to join
the schooner Union Flag. J
Apply immediately, before 10 o’clock, tilts a ra to
CHAR L. COLBY * CO.,
J une * 4 Corner Bay and Abercorn streets.
A splendid assortment of FURNITURE, consisting
of Parlor, Sitting and Bedroom setts. 11 *
Also—A seven-octave Piano. Carpet Oil Cloth and
Matting, China and Glass Ware, Kitchen Furniture
aud other a.tides too numerous to mention.
Call at 2d door from Montgomery on Broughton st
next door to Mrs. Harley’s Boarding House ’’
jql4 _ 2t
W E STILI Liys -,
, No. 1 % Merchants ’ Ro w ,
$ _ HILTON HEAD, p. C.
BENJAMIN HONEY, PaoraisT^os.
Just received from the North—
Received from the Plantutioas every morning
CHICKENS, VEGETABLES &e.
ICE CREAM, WITH FANCY CAKES.
The inner man must and shall be preserved.
ICE WATER, FREE FOR EVERY BODY.
N. B.—Why does my friend in the rear of the Post
Office discontinue to- say where the iaugh comes in t
gODA WATER CARD.
In consequence of the careless manner in which
some of my customers lose my Soda Water Bottles,
which are now held at greatly advanced prices, and
difficult to get, together with the limited amount of
business doing, in order to meet contingent expenses
and continue in business, I am necessarily compelled
to adopt the following system:
Ist Each customer will receive any required num
ber of full bottles, for which they are expected to be
2d. When a further supply is desired, they will re
ceive only as many full bottles as they return of empty
3d- My terms are cash on delivery of goods By
adopting this system, misunderstandings are avoided,
and I think P will enable me in a short time to furnish
goods in my line at a mnch less rate than I am at pres
ent compelled to charge to meet unnecessary losses—
thus making this system of mutual benefit.
Manufacturer and Bottler of Soda and Mineral Watei
Corner Broad and West Broad streets,
Established in 1852,
jut 2 u
TO THE MERCANTUE COMMUNITY OF
Those desirous of having the merits of their Goods
canvassed, will find no better medium than by adver
tising in the
And thus secure a fair share cf the up-country trade.
The Macon Herald, (a paper of the new “Regime,’’)
is published »t Macon, Ga., by T. C. & H. J. Nevislk,
and has a toleraoly large circulation.
►45?“ Advertisements and Subscriptions received by
Wm. J. Neville, corner of West Broad and Liberty
streets. Savannah, Ga,
UrpHE HOSPITAL TRANSCRIPT.’’
The paper above named Is published at Hilton Head
S. S., by M. J. McKenna,
It is designed by the Publisher to make an Interest
ing and Instructive Paper, not only for
SICK AND WOUNDED eOLDIERS,
but a WELCOME WEEKLY VISITOR to all residents
of Hiltoa Head.
It will contain Original LOCAL NEWS, a summitry
of NORTHERN NEWS, and carefully Selected MI3-
CELLANBOUS ITEMS. Jn3-tf
r J'HE NEW SKIRT FOR 1365.
Awonderful invention for Ladles. Unquestionably
superior to all others.
Don't fail to read the advertisement in the Sayans-ah
Herald, containing full particulars, every Monday
morning. „ edexM3mo mnrZl
QORN, CORN. ~
Five hundred bushels per steamer America, now
landing. For sale in lots to suit purchasers.
Apply to W. C. COSENS,
or to BRIGHAM, BALDWIN & CO.
IIEAEQ’RS DISTRICT SAVANNAH-
Savannah, Ga , Junes, 166 E.
%o. 31. jf
Ca&t S. 8. Starr, A. Q. M. of Volunteers, is hereby
appointed Chief Quartermaster of the District of Sav
annah, and will perform the duties of that office in ad
dition to those of Post Quartermaster. He will be
obeyed and respected accordingly.
By command of
Brevet Major General BIRGE.
Olives Matthews. A. A. G. Jui-7