SAY AMAH DAILY HERALD.
VOL. 1-NO. 135.
The Savannah Daily Herald
(MORNING AND EVENINGj
* 14 published by
es, W. MASSON & CO..
A.% lit Bit StEKIT, SAVANhA«. OIOMU.
Far Copy .■■■■< Fire Cento.
Per Hundred/ <0 60.
per Year ... &10 00.
A. U V IF.TISINB:
i w.jDv.lUre per Square-of Ten Lines for first in
vvilicm; one Dollar lor each subsequent one. Au
..rtisemcnts inserted In the morning, will, if desired
a -p»ar in the evening without extra charge
ia tveiy styje, neatly and promptly done.
Finn AND MARINE INSURANCE AGENCY,
REPRESS NTING THE , '
SECURITY INSURANCE COMPANY ;
MANHATTAN INSURANCE COMPANY ;
THCENEY FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY ;
cash capital of over four millions.
Risks taken on ail descriptions of Property on rea
sonable terras bj A. A. LANE, Agt,
y&~ Office in Sorrell’s Building, on Bull st
OOLUM B I A N
CyIARINEj INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NEW YORK
CASH CAPITAL $3,500,000.
HfcThe undersigned arc prepared to Insure under Open
Policy from the above Company to the extent of SIOO, •
<K>O in property in auy first class Steamer, and from
$50,000 to $55.000 on any Aril class sailing vessel, on
ihc most favorable New York terms,
rot lurther j&rticalarp apply to
‘ CHARLES L. COLBY &■ CO
Jones Block, corner Bay and Aberoorn streets,
jgjS ts Savannah, Ga.
jpOR A SHIRT, GO TO IVES’
♦ THE ‘‘OFFICE,’’
No I>4 Merchants’ Row,
HILTON HEAD, 8. C.
BENJAMIN HONEY, Pso prist or.
Just received from the North—
Rc ceirsu from the Plantatioas 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
, Oilk* disconunue to say where the laugh comes in f
jnue!4- if ,
OLA.VLS! CLAMS PMJLAMS!
IN THE SIIILL OB SHELLED OCT,
Witn other Refreshments, at the oldest and best stand
•O S HILTON HEAD ISLAND,
For a va.iety of something Good to Eat at all timea, at
THE EA OLE SALOON,
In teat ot the Post Office, Port Royal, S, C.
PETER FITZGERALD respectfully inl'onns his old
f*lends, and the public in general, that since Oysters
are outoi season loratime., his Dally Patrons cau Uud
a good substitute in CLAMS, coukea to order, in every
style, ut the (.hottest notice. He has also a constant
jfRKUH MEATS, POULTRY, PISH & VEGETABLES,
Prom the North and other places in this vicinity. *
Meals cooked to order at any hour daring the day
uur motto la to “Live well."
GROCER ANt COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No 28a Broad Souk c,
A U G U S T A ,*• O A .
i.'ocaiguments solicited. Will give personal atten
tion to business entrusted to him.
< ran?&Grayblll, Savannah.
nlaghui«i A cunuingham, Savannah. - N
>- Palmer i sou, “
Mr. A. Wilbur, Pres. Insurance, Savannah.
■hr, W. Cmumiug, Cashier Batik State of era
•ViitcheilA Smith, Macou.
J>,hu B. uaberauuur A Cos. Macon.
>v i ight& Alexander, Augusta
E. Jt». Long A Oo„
__C- 1 ■ '.Valuer O Cos., ,l ]ul6-lm
JMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
WINES AND LIQUORS,
& 1 v*' UOIEBALE7 FOR FAUILT (j ft f,
AT 207 BAY STREET.
ISRAEL R. MEALY A CO.
J R SOLu*ONS, M. D. ~ ~
iiom Charleston. S. C., offers’ his services to the
citisens ol Savauuatr. ,
Rooms at Dr. Clark's office, Congress street.
References. — Dr. Jas. B Read,
Dr. Jcaiam hnuua f
Hon. Solomon Couch,
... W. N. HaJ»BJWUAJ£ E*q„
-i-ht U A- Jl SonoßONa A 00.,.
|lrg jjSjioobs anb Ghrtbhtg.
JODDKLL & MURDOCK.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
SUTLERS’ AND NAVAL STORES, DRY GOODS,
BOOTS AND* SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
Gentlemen’s FißsisurNO Goods, Ac.,
No. 6 Merchants’ Row. Hilton Head, s! C„
w - C - RIDDELL. fjul3-tf) a. 3. MURDOCK
p'RESH ARRIVAL OF GOODS' " "
SKEHAN A CONYNGHAM.
Os IT6 Broughton Street ,
Receive by every steamer fiesh consignments of Goods
from New York, consisting of
BOOTS and SHOES. , *
Ladies’ BALMORALS, Ac.,
Gentlemen’s Felt and Straw HATS,
CLOTHING, GROCERIES, WINES,
Dublin and London PORTER.
Golden ALE’in Cases and Barrels;
Also—A choice selection of GARDEN SEEDS,
Which we offer at low prices to the Trade
C~NOR V ELI A CO.
CORNER BULL AND BAY STREETS,
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
IT Kg LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, BOOTS AND SHOES.
HATS’ AND CAPS.
EVER OFFERED IN THIS , MARKET,
Which will be sold
AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
UPON THE MOST FAVORABLE TERMS.
P R 1 N TANARUS, S
Lawns, latest stylea,
„ Bareges, all kinds,
Grape Maretz, all colors,
THIS DEPARTMENT IS OOMPLKTI IN ALL IIS DETAILS.
G L O YES.
Ladle.' and Gents’ Black and Colored Kids, best make.
Lisle, all colors.
Silk, aii colors,
H A N D K E*Hk C H I K F S.
Linen Cambric, Hemstitched,
Gents’ Printed Borders,
Ladies' Black and White Milk,
Ladies' Black and White Cotton,
Misses’ Black and White Cotton,
Children’s Black and White Cotton,
Ladles’ and Misses’ Gauze Merino Veq|s,
Gents’ Merino Vests.
UMBRELLAS AND PARASOLS.
Bonnet and Belt, all kinds.
White,Black and Colored Straw and Braid Bonnet
Ladies' Misses' and Children’s Flats, in great va
A full assortment, of Gents' aad Boys' Hat*,
FANS IN EVERY VARIETY.
LA 808 AMD WKLL ASSOBTED STOCK OF LAMBS'
AND ©SHIS' SHOES.-
Linen and Casslmere Mummer Suits,
x . Aiapaca Coats,
A Full assootment ol Military Dress and Fatigue
JjjJ'o'S (JITfo n £ t't'in o',
Savannah, Ga., June 15, ISCS.
No, 40. ,
After Sunday, June 18th, inst., no person will be al
lowed to keep a Theatre, Billiard Saloon,•Bswling Al
ley, Concert si loon, or any place of public amusement
at this Post until he has obtained a License therefor
from these Headquarters.
Applications Tor such Licenses must he made in
writing to Capt. E. G. Dike, Post Treasurer.
The License fees will be as follows:
For a Theatre $ 25 00
Billiard Saloon, for each table 10 00
Bowling Alley, for e»ch alley 10 00
Concert- Maloon l«t> 00
For any place of public amusement not herein spec
ified, such fees, ranging from ten dollars upwards, aH
the Post Treasurer may deem proper. The l*o,t Pro
vost Marshal and Chief of Poliee are charged with the
thorough enforcement, of this order.
By command of
Brevet Brig. Gen. S. L. WOODFORD.
Edward G. Dm, A- A. Q. julC-7
OFFICE CHREF MEDICAL DIRECTOR, -
District of Savannah, June 18, 18<i5.
When enlisted mej in this District are fir. subjects
for discharge from service, the Medical Officer oi the
Regiment to which the man belongs, n/iii bring the
man before the Medical Kif raining Board, now in
session in Mnvauuab, Ga., with the discharge papers
properly made out. The reeonratendiition of this
Board is necessary in all cases lor discharge of enlisted
men from service.
jo2o-7 Chief Med. Ofliter Dfs. ol Savannah.
ON BOARD CITY PORT AU PBiINCE,
100 bbls. CEMENT,
(0 toes EASTERN BAY,
jc«l . . GIAD»N Aq NCBXIS.
SAVANNiH, GA„ FRIDAY, JUNE 23,1865.
HEADQUARTERS POM’OF SAVANNAH,
Savannah. Ga., June 15, 13C5.
Serai. Opders.) .
No. 45. \
In ohedienee to orders from the Headquarter*
Vartment of the South, Geuersl Orders No. !9 and
itirrent series from these Headquarters, which e v
lish a systeßi of free public schools for white chil
ci alone are hereby revoked • These schools hnve
In organized by the military authority and sup
ped by a military iund, While the education of the
ored children lias been left to private effort and
tamed by charitable contribution.
i jud regard alike to the future welfare «1 the chil
fwho are now free and lo the interests of the city
State wherein they are to live, require that.these
tdren should be given such rudimental common
irol education as will make them virtuous, orderly,
Illigent and self-supporting,
so secure this result as far ns may be during the
iiltiry occupation of this Post, the following system
tee public schools is hereby ordered, and will go
n immediate effect.
I. The three schools.already established, viz: one
inary and two Grammar schools are continued
tee schools are ordered to In* established as soon as
jcticable for the education of the col wed children
11. The members of the late Board of Education
ling officially expressed their willingness and desire
kid in the education of all the children of this Post.
t hereby re-appointed Five additional members
i added, to meet the requirements'of the extended
.’he Board of Education for the free schools ol the
it will accordingly be composed as follows -
’he Mayor of the City, ex-officio, (reappointed.i
tr, Joan L. Villalonga,
Jr. Anthony Porter, “
Ir. W, H. Stark.
Jr. James G. Mills, “
lev C. F. Mcßae,
up. 8. Landntfn; ,
tev. A. M. Winn, . *'
lr. Wyllv Woodbrige.
ir. L S. Bennett.
Jr. A. W, Stone.
Jr. F. Y. Clark;
Ir. Henry D. Weed.
V Major Wm. C. Manning, 103d U. S. C. TANARUS., is
aonneed upon the Stafl'ot ihe Brigadier General
fuuianding as Military Superintendent of the free
stools of the Post, and will be obeyed and respected
Such buildings as are available and most suita
hin addition to those already in use by the three
estiiig schools, will he assigned by the Post Quar
t master for school purposes.
I; The Board of Education will be divided into
livisiting Committees, being one committee for each
Wools, whose duty it shall be to visit the respective
iqools at least once a mouth, examine the classes,
B report in writing to the Board of Education
inch shallmeetat a stated time once a month.
UI. The Mayor of the city will be ex-offido Chair
iak of the Board of Education, and will make such
tplrts to the Commanding General from time to time
ilk may think the interests of the public schools re
tire. He will also make reports whenever either
tl General Commanding or the Board may direct.
Tie Military Superintendent of schools H ill make
muhlv report's to the Commanding General of the
edition of the several schools nuclei his charge, giv
irfiill items ofinterest connected therewith.
in. All teachers needed in addition to those al
re|y engaged, will be appointed by the. Superintend
en" The salaries of teat her* wilt he fixed by theGen
eraC’oramanding, on the recommendation of the Su
pektendent, and will be payable from the Post fund
on >rtiticate of sendee rendered, sigued by the Snper
intftlent and approved by the General Commanding.
©ll The Board of Education, in conjunction with
the Jjmrintendent, will establish such rules and reg
ulatlm for the government aud discipline ot the
schoQ as shall to them be deemed’aclvisable and all
the cjdren will be admitted free; Subject to such'
rules id regulations. *
Tbfiharge of one dollar and a half heretofore lev4
led border of the Board of Education upon eat ii og
the ettdren attending the free schools is hereby abol
X. 'he system of schools hereby ordered is not
design! to supplant any schools organized by private
effort Ccharitable societies, and all assistance within
the peer of the Brigadier General » ommauding w 111
be giv« to all schools so established at this - Post.
Brevet. Brig. Gen. WOODFORD.
EdErd G. Dike, A. A- G. julG-7
HEADQ’RS POST OF SAVANNAH,
Savannah, Ga., June 21, 1865..
Genßal Order, )
So. 47. f ...
li leing necessary that the Street Ga,s Lamps of this
city saould be repaired and lighted, so that, good or
d.-r may be kept add the personal safety of the people
guaranteed at night, it is hereby ordered as a military
necessity during the military occupation of Savannah.
I. That the Gas Company of the city furnish the Gas
for the street lamps, light and extinguish them, sup
ply all broken glass, keep the lamps clean and supply
tour leet burners therefor. The lamps will be lighted
from dnsk to daylight, except on moonlight nights,
but on those nights when the moon sets earlier than
eleven o'clock p. m., they shall be lighred as though
there was. no moon. The Company will execute this
11. The municipal, authorities of the city are re
quested to »uch of the lampposts arid service
pipes as require repairs immediately put in order.
The Gas Company will be required to do this work
and furnish the Setperintendenco thereof, charging the
city only actual cost, if the municipal authorities so
111. That the Gas Company will be paid monthly,at
the rate of thirty-three dollars per annum for each
lamp actually lighted by them according to the' re
quirements of Section I of this order.
This payment will be made by the Post Treasurer
oat of the* Post fund upon certificates of service ren
dered and light furnished, made in duplicate, verified
bf the oath of the President of the Gas Company and
approved by the General Commanding.
By Command of
Brevet Brig. (leu. S. L. WOODFORD.
Edward G. Dike, A. A. G. jn22
OFFICE PROVOST MARSHAL
District of Savannah, June 21, 1565,
Capt . Cilables H. Cox.
Provost Marshal Post of Savannah: •
I send you herewith Circular, relating to the weai -
ing of thg ao-callecKConiederate uniform, which you
will cause the Police force of the city to see executed.
The order is intended to prevent the wearing of any
part of the uniform and not simply to have the insig
nia of rank removed, but does not prevent the wear
ing of grey clothing.
lire wearing of aJlUMlitary clothing or trimmings
by any persons except those who are in the service of
the United States, is in violation of order* from the
War Department, and you will at once take proper
measure-* to prevent it within the limits of your Post.
(Signed] ROBT. P. YORK,
Lt. Col. 75th N. Y. YU and
Provost Marshal District of Savannah, Ga.
OFFICE PROVOST MARSHAL,
Disibict of Savannah,
Savannah, 01., May Bth. 1 'SC,S.
lam instructed by the Brevet Major Gen. Com
madding to notify all persons whom it may concern
That hereafter any person tound upon the streets o:
in any other public place, dressed in the unif >rm of
an officer of tue so-called “Contederate Service," will
be immediately arrested and held for trial for misde
meanor, before the 2d Provost Court,
uieauor, u BOUT. P YORK,
Lieut Col. ?sthN. Y. Vols,
and Provost Marshal District of Savannah.
" ~ r7 HEADQ’RS. U. S. FORCES,
Savannah, Ga , June 7, 18C5.
No 40 j
iriie following named officers are annohneed on the
Staff of the Brevet Brig. Gen. Commanding .the Pori.
They will bhobeyed and respected accordingly.
Capt. Charles H (’ox, 75th N. Y. Yet. YoR, Post
Provost Marshal and Chief of Pqlice. • '
Lient. Gustave P. Linguist, loCth N Y Vois , As
sistant Post Provost Marshal. •
Second Lient. Jesse C. chance, 103d C. S. C,. .
Acting Aid de Camp.
• By COinmand of ßrevet Brig. Gen. WOODFORD.
Edward G. Dike, A, A. G. jal®-7
A NATIONAL DEBT A NATIONAL
This phrase whose paternity is due lo
someone Whose views ot finance were
founded ou unsound principles, has been
unjustly applied by certain newspapers to
the suggestions put forth by Jay Cooke in his
recent pamphlet on the sufficiency of our
resources to meet our National obligations.
This is a perversion of Mr. Cooke’s views an«l
objects. His estimates are of course partly
hypothetical, being founded ou the probable
nature, but his leading computations and
conclusions are based ou facts derived from
official sources. The census returns which
record the increase of our wealth aud pop
ulatiou cannot decieve The annual reports
of the Commissioner of Patents, which
mark the course of invention and discovery
in the more useful arts, cannot be mere fic
tions. The Commissioner of Agriculture
who has stated the most surprising results.iu
this pursuit, of labor-saving machinery, by
which the pioductive power of the country
has been vastly augmented—could not have
been indebted to imagination tor his facts.
The true theory of Mr. Hand those
who are of the same opinion as himself, is
the rapid pi ogress of the United Stales iu
wealth and numbers, within one or two
decades gives assurance of the sufficiency of
our present resources to meet existing obli
gations, i. e., our current expenditure aud
the interest of the public debt— but that our
future. resources,iu all probability, will enable
us to discharge the ptincipal of the debt in
the year 1890.
These arc important conclusions. They
differ from the views entertained abroad of
the supposed capabilities of the people of
the United States to maintain during peace
a costly military establishment, aud pay the
interest of a heavy war debt, that it was
both expedient and patriotic that the facts
should be prOimvlged. "y*
THE STOCK OF COTTON
Estimates the widest apart have been made
of the last crop, vet to come to market.—
The extreme figures range between half a
million and some millions of bales. The
elements of calculation in ordinary times
have been extremely uncertain as regards
the cotton crop. The wide extent of coun
try to which the culture extended increased
the chances of false estimates, but the acci
dents to which the last crop has become
;liab)e from the casualties of war, have ren
dered all calculations on the subject unre
liable. The estimate we deem the nearest
approximation to the truth is that which
computes the stock at between one million
and one million and a half of bales, Eet us,
then, assume the stock tQ be one million and
a quarter of bales. As observed by the New
York Journal of Connneme, this quantity of
so valuable a staple oaifne made the basis of
a highly remunerative trade as soou as the
ports are opened.
If we suppose the price not to exceed
twenty-five cents per pound, au aggre
gate of 1,125,000 bales would produce fi
value of at least $1,250,000. This would be
one half the value ot the cotton exported to
foreign ports from the United States iu the
nut to produce the desired results, there
should be no obstruction to the export. The
removal of the tax of twenty-five per cent,
is a step in the right direction. The subsist
ing tax of two cents per pound will be no
serious, if any, impediment, to the export.—
An export duty is, of course, out. of the
question, unless the Constitution is amended.
Illustrated Life, Services, Martrvdom and
Funeral of Abraham Lincoln. Philadel
phia, Peterson & Brothers.
This minute account of the t opics embrac
ed under the title at the head of this notice,
is richly illustrated.
The Life, Speeches and Services of Andrew
Johnson. Philadelphia, Peterson & Bro’s.
This biographical sketch, traces the
career of the Executive incumbent from the
first step of that career as a Tailor boy, to
the successive stages of his advancement as
Alderman, Mayor, Legislator, State Senator,
Governor of Tennessee, with his speeches,
proclamations and services until becoming
President ol the United States. v
Merchant’s Magazine for Junk. Avery
interesting biographical sketch of Jacob Lit
tle, the late eminent broker of New j,York,
accompanied by a well executed portrait, ap
pears in this number. Tne initial article on
the National Debt and Resources, by T.
M., modifies several of the conclusions of
Mr. Jay Cooke but concurs with him in his
main inference, that the wai debt cau be
paid from the increase of the National resour
ces. The Magazine contains the customary
amount ot statistical information.
Wm. B. Dana & Cos., the publishers, an-,
nounced their intention to issue weekly about
tne 25th of June, “The Commercial and Fi
nam 'd Chronicle,'’ on the plan of the Lon
don Economist, which will no doubt be high
ly acceptable to the Mercantile and Financial
PRICE. 5 CENTS
News from Haytl.
Pi'ogress of the Rebellion—Defeats of the. Insur
gents —Assassination of General Marristt
President Gefrard Able to Hold His Oton.
By the arrival qf the brig Startled Fawn,
Captain Bhaw\ yesterday, we are in receipt
of advices from the island of Hayti up to the
President Geffrard bad issued a proclama
tion on the 20th of May grafting complete
amnesty to the inhabitants of the northern
and north-western provinces, including all
officers aud men belonging to the military or
naval forces who may surrender to the legi
timate authorities, the members of the pie
tended provisional drawn up at
Cape Haitien on the 9th of May, being alone
excluded from the benefits of the amnesty.
Those sections which still continue in rebel
liousagainst the government are by the same
proclamation declared in a State of siege,
subject to martial law, and to be considered
as public enemies.
In another proclamation, dated May 27,
the President appeals earnestly to the people
and the military to use every effort to speedi
ly crush the rebellion.
Two columns of rebels had abandoned their
leaders and goue over to the ranks of Gen
eral Papailler, commanding the government
forces, their renewed allegiance being signi
fied by enthusiastic cheers for President fitef
General Harriet, commanding a force of
loyal troops, in advancing to attack the town
of Plaisance, held by the rebels, was met by
a white flag and cheers for Geffrard; and in
terpreting these symptoms as the prelimina
ries to the submission of the insurgents, be
proceeded with a few men in advance of his
corps to receive the seeming flag of truce,
wiien the rebel parjy fired upon him killing
him instantly. Infuriated by this act of
treachery, the national forces charged upon
the rebels and speedily routed them with
great slaughter. The rebel leader, Salnare,
is suspected ot complicity in this foul murder.
Turin Salnare who wasfsome lime since con
demned to death by a court martial for the
crime of murder, had, iu connection yvith
General Francois Jean-Josepli, another rebel'
leader, seized the towns of Onanaminthe,
Fort Liberie aud Iron. President Geffrard
lias declared him outlawed.— JV. Y. Herald,
, r- .
State '.War Debts.
The subject of the war debts of the several
Status is beginning to occupy the attention
of State officers and politicians, and there is
every likelihood of a vigorous agitation at
some future time in favor of their assumption
by the general government. The extent of
the aggregate indebtedness of States, coun
ties, towns and villages, incurred during the
war, is not yet fully knowj, but it is tar
larger than is generally supposed. An act
of Congress, approved July 17, 1861, pro
vided lor the payment by the general gov
ernment to the Governors of States, or their
authorized agents, of all the expenses at
tending the enrollment, enlistment, clothing,
arming, paying aud transportation of troops
intended to take part in the war. Some of
these local claims have been wholly or par
tially settled, but the majority hfive yet to be
adjttotßdand liquidated... .Nevertheless, a far
larger amount of expenses incurred by States
in the form of bounties, relief money, and
such like, will not be reimbursed to them by
the government, aud hence the’Stale debts
will be largely and permanently augmented,
and a corresponding increase of local taxa
tion will be the result, which will occasion
more or less dissatisfaction, favorable to the
political agitation referred #>. Already the
seven per cent, revenue bonds of this State
are two or three per cent, below par. The
issue of these commenced but recently, in
accordance with section 2, chapter 56, of the
laws of 1865, the same being limited to thirty
millions. The language of the act is: “For
the purpose of raising the money required
for said bounties without delay, the Comp
troller is authorized to issue bonds, in antici
pation of the said tax, to such an amount
(not exceeding thirty millions of dollars) ast
may be necessary, and in such sums and
forms as may be most convenient, at a rate
of interest hot exceeding seven per cent, per
annum.”— N. Y. Herald.
-TheMobile News of the Ist instant tells
of the recent practices of the Mobile sharp
ers on the tender-hearted New Orleans femi
nines, representing themselves as on their
way to Kirby Smith. The New£ says: The
ladies, dear’ unsophisticated fcreatures that
they are, would shell out their last “red"
and “ go in heavy” in the work of setting the
somewhat dilapidated wardrobes ot these
“ boys” to rights, and the “ paroled” would
set out immediately to “jine Kirby" in
Texas, and “jine” somebody else in a social
drink on St*. Charles street. Tte jurflJtiou
lately effdfcted with Smith by some Federal
officers and soldiers has, however, played
the game out. It used to be, long ago—
“ Wake me up when Kirby dies! ’’—lately it
Was* “I’m all right till Kirby caves.”
—FTwo Sundays ago, while Mr. FUelding
Appleberry and family were at .church,' his
dwelling bourse, smoke-house,, bam, corn
crib and stables were set on fire and entirely,
destroyed. From the tracks found on the
premises, they are evidently negroes. Mr.
Appleberry had lately returned from the
Southern army. His residence was about,
twenty-five miles from Memphis.
—Freightful accounts continue to be re
ceived of the ravages of small pox in Jamai
ca, and the mortality among the laboring
classes. In tbe interior districts the people
have been dying like lotten ' sheep ; while
about Marath Bay, those afflicted have been
seen exposed on the highway, there being no
place provided for their reception by the
—The New Orleans Bee In noticing some
recent phanges of military men into editors,
thinks some of them will ruin it in plunging
into “the seething caldron of a journalistic
establishment.where system, purposes, con
sistent effort and rational effect have to be
educed from a chaos of moral and mental
agitations, personal complications, and poli
tical suipri9es and emergencies.” Exactly!
—Commodore Nutt and Minnie Warren
are—or are about to be—married in London. .