The Savannah Daily Herald.
S. W. Mason & Cos PRoMurtoßS.
AUMNHLW. Maws, Ei>itob.
SAVANNAH, SATURDAY, Jt XEJ4,
SOLDIERS RETAINING THEIR ARMS.
Some little time ago it was reixirted that
r.ll old Soldiers who should be honorably
discharged from, and regularly mustered out
of the sei vice of the United States, were to
be permitted 10 retaiu and carry home their
arms and accoutrements as trophies of their
labor and patriotism, of which weapon their
children might ever well be proud.
Though no otlieial statement had been
made of this intention on the part of the
Government, it was universally accepted by
the country at large, as being an eminently
proper and graceful thing for the Govern
ment to] do. The order direct from the
War Department, which we print this
morning as number 101, gives all the tacts of
the ca 93, and shows that the authorities have
resolved that the returning soldiers must pay
u small fee for the privilege of taking home
aod keeping their swords and guns. Had all
our boys in blue served an equal time, had
they all endured the four years baptism of
fire, doubtless the United States would have
given every man free and hearty leave to
cairy to his home the tools with which
he had done such true and faithful work
for all that bloody time. But mingled
with our veterans, are many thousands who
can still be styled mere recruits, having had
neither time nor opportunity to show them
selves worthy of a noble name, it would
seem hardly right to accord to these raw
men the honors for which their older and
war-9easoned comrades had toiled and dared
for so mauy years, and through so many
dangers. These veterans will, many of them,
be distinguished by gold, silver, or bronze
medals, of which some are to beslruck by
the Federal, and many more by the State
Governments, and every one of these men
and of their younger brethren in arms, will,
each and every man receive the grateful
thanks of a country for whose salvation he
had risked his life.
But should our retuVning braves desire to
retain their arms and equipments, they can
do so at a price so merely nominal a9 to be
An ordinary musket with all accoutre
ments, cartridge-box, belts and bayonet,ouly
costs the soldier $6.00. It cost the United
States three to five "times that sum.
A Spencer Rifle, a soldier can have, (with
all belongings of cartridge-box, belis etc., for
$lO, which were, when the U. S first bought
them, cheap at SOO. Sabres, and Regula
tion Swords, are to be allowed, with belts
etc., to returning soldiers at $3.00 each.
So that our boys who want to take with
them into their homes their weapons of war,
can do so at a merely nominal price.
THE ACTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL.
It will be seen that the City Council has
taken prompt action in regard to the celebra
tiou of Independence Day. We believe that
this movement on the part of the Ciiy Gov
ernment will meet with the hearty approval
of every good citizen. No more flttiug op
portunity could well be found on which to
testify to the world that the city of Savanuah
cau still reverence the memories of ’76, and
cau join heart and hand with the descendants
of our common forefathers in doing them
• A PUBLIC MEETING OF CITIZENS I
To make arrangements for celebrating Inde
pendence Day, will be shortly called, pioba
bly to meet on Monday.
Qn.mrviNo Intelligence.— The prevalence
of Small-Pox since the occupation of Savan
nah has somewhat alarmed the city. We are
bappy to announce that this fearful scourge
is on the decline. For the month of May
the number attacked per day, was near six
daily; thus tar iu June it bus been oue and
a half per <lay. This information is received
Ironi a souice beyond dispute, and we shall
take great pleasure at a future time in pub
lishing somt tacts in regard to this disease in
onreity. Otr informant states all new casss
now appearing are sporadic cases, and much
isolated ; careful watch is kept on every
house, and th» moment the detectives notice
, that a house u closed and it looks suspi
cous, search is shade, and if a case is found
the sufferer is immediately removed to the
bi n New Provost Court.—lt will be ob
• ed :hat there lias been a change made in
m .uagement of the administration of
it icy in our city. The old Provost Courts
1 een somewhtt changed and anew
'• Provost Court" has been established,
'ueeforth applicants for judicial relief
\ ‘ ?l apply to Hanson C. Gibson, lCf< N. Y.
.n: .eers. He will have his office in the
eo House, between President and York
eei,. His Court will b; held between the
of nine, r. m., and .wo, p. m., every
‘■i save Sunday.
jdent Bo» Dkovvseo. —About six and
f o'clock last evening, T o ! m May, aged
fifteen years, while, fisting at the Ex
’ ■ ■ ife clock, accidentally fell overboard and
Sweats aai's Varieties.— An extraordina
rily fine Saturday-night bill i9 offered at
Sweat nam’s this evening, including the
" Dumb Man of Manchester" and a pleasing
olio of songs, jigs, etc.
An lii tort ant Market Order, from Gen
ciodlord, will be found in our advertizing
SPECIAL HEETISG OF* 'THE
The Celebration of tlit> Fourth
THE LifcHTiYL OF lIIE STREETS.
A special meeting of the City Councd was
held yesterday afternoon, Alderman J. L
Villalonga, Mayor pro tem., presiding.
A1 del man Roberts proposed the following
resolution, which was adopted •
Resolved, That a committee of four mem
hers of this Board, of which the Mayor shall
be the Chairman, be appointed to unite with
other similar Committees from the citizeus
and the military, for the purpose of making
suitable arrangements for the celebration ot
the approaching Fourth of July.
The following is the committee: His Hon
or, the Mayor, Chairman; Messrs. H. Rob
erts. Joseph Lippman, C. C. Casey.
The Council also took steps to ensure an
early re-lighting of the streets of the city
enovosx count— district of savannah, lieut.
EIIUN UARSONS, JR., PRESIDING.
Savannah, June 23, 1865.
The case of the United States vs. Reich,
charged with larceny from the house, and
with having stolen goods in his possession;
plea, not guilty, prisoner arraigned on the
eighth day of June, 186"). The court or
dered that the goods now in possession of
the Military Police of Savannah, and stolen
from the store of E. Zacarias on Broughton
street be restored to him
On motion of defendant’s counsel the dis
charge of the prisoner was asked on the
ground that the thief had been convicted
and there had been no evidence to prove that
defendant knew the property was stolen at
the time of the purchase.
The court ordered the discharge of the
Counsel for the United States Hon. Wal
ter S. Chisolm, for the defendant, Levi S.
Win. D. Howe vs. Nicholas Egan. Claim
for rent S2OO, case continued. Judgment
rendered for plaintiff in the sum of one hun
dred and fifty dollars, counsel for plaintiff,
Levi S. Russell, Esq.
Win. D Howe vs. Capt. S. S’arr, A. Q. M.,
claim for fifty dollars rent paid to defendant.
Case dismissed. Counsel for plaintiff, Levi
S. Russell, E*qr.
John A. Staley vs. H. B. Waugh—claim
for services rendered. Judgment for one
hundred and sixty nine dollars. Counsel for
plaintiff, Hon. Walter S. Chisolm.
Hattie A. Falligant has permission to col
lect rents on the following property: Lot in
Walton Ward, and of a lot of laud situated
injtlie County of Chatham on Warsaw River,
in the village of Thunderbolt.
G. W. Anderson, Executor of the estate
of Waters, is granted permission to collect
rents on the following property, in lots 6, 7
i(), Hcathcoatc Ward, lot and building No.
0 Anson Ward, lot No. 4, Liberty Ward,
(vacant;, lot and building No. 10, Reynolds
Thomas, George and John Screven, have
permission to control the following property:
A plantation in Chatham Couuty, known as
Brewton Hill, plantation, lots no 14 and 16
Monterey Ward; Union Ferry plantation,
situated on Savannah River in Beaufort Dis
trict, South Carolina; also the franchise of
the Union Ferry between the City of Savan
nah and the opposite shore, Great Tybee Is
land; a plantation north end of Wilmington
Island; Mnfflin plantation: Penkie House
plantation; Proctor’s plantation in St. Peter’s
Parish, South Carolina.
Permission granted George W. Jones, to
control ins property in the City of Savannah,
provided it is not used by the M 1 tary.
Provost Court, Post of Savannah, Lieut.
Hanson P. Giiison, Jid.ii: Presiding; Sa
vannah, June 24th, 1805.— This Court hav
ing “jurisdiction over all violations of Depart
ment, District and Port Orders or regula
tions which are committed within this Post,”
will be convened this- morning at i) o'clock,
in the Chatham Superior Court Room, Chat
ham Couuty Court House, east side of Wright
In the case of E. Burch vs. Alfred Holmes
(colored,) on Wednesday, in the Second
Provost Court, our Court reporter inadver
tently announced Hon. Pnillip M. Russell
and Col. Martin J. Ford as counsel for the
I plaintiff. They acted for the defendant and
gained his case.
Mu. Philip B. Marsh, an enterprising
merchant, who ha 9an immense stock of
goods on hand, and the best of connections
nortli for replenishing it, advertises with us
a large assortment of ales, wines, liquors,
groceries, Ac. His store is in Battersby’s
Warehouse, head of Bay street. A perusal
of his advertisement will show that ho has a
large variety, and iu it some choice brands
of liquors. His stock of groceries is also
Officers of the Central Railroad Com
pany.—President,—Wm. B. Johnston
Directors—John W. Andcrsou, Audrew
Low, Thomas Purse, John 11. Wilder, Octa
vus Cohen, J. J. Waring. Mr. Waring was
| elected on Tuesday last, In place of D H.
Baldwin, removed from the city.
STlie Springfield News and Republican
says-. “It is morally certain that Gen. Wm.
lecumseb Sherman will be the Democratic
candidate for Governor of Ohio.”
New Police Regulations. —The re-or
ganisation of all the various city depart
ments on a peace ba9i9 goes on most rapidly
uuderthe scientific rule of General Wood
ford, the Post Commandant. In our proper
column this morning will be found a gen
eral order, which places the Police establish
ment ot the city on anew footing.
Though the Police duty is to be performed
by soldiers, they are governed by such rules,
aud are directed to perform their duties in
such a manner as to make only!tke very slight
est show of purely military authority, while
at the same time the peace of the city,
aud the perfect security of the citizens will,
it is hoped, be complete]}* secured.
It is, of course impossible in the best po
liced city in the world, to protect all people
against the consequences of their own indis
cretions. If a inan will become intoxicated
and place himself in positions wherr he may
easily be taken advantage of by tiieves or
other scoundrels, he can hardly hoje to save
bol hhimselfand property under suth adverse
circumstances, and has no right to blame the
police if he chance to be robbed. But under
the new organization of the protection force of
this city, carried out a9 it will be, mder the
eyes of vigilant and intelligent chefs, and
ever under the immedi ate observation of the
Post Commandant himself, we can guaran
the our citizens a degree of after-daik safety
to which oflate they have all been Strangers.
The Jurisdiction of the ?rovost
Coltr ( t9. —For the information of dl inter
ested we give the following statemeit of the
jurisdiction of the Provosts Courts, for the
District and Post of Savannah.
The District Provost Court, Lieut Eben
Parsons, jr., Judge, has jurisdiction of all
civil cases within the District, and all crim
inal cases outside the Post of Savtnnah.
The jurisdiction of Judge Parsons extends
to and through the counties of Chatham,
Bryan, Effingham, Bulloch, Emanud and
The Post Provost Court, Lieut. Hauain C.
Gibson, u Judge, has jurisdiction in all|cases
of misdemeanors and violation by Chilians
of Department, District aud Post Oders,
or regulations which are committed vithin
the limits of this Post. The Judge may im
prison parties fer periods not to exceed six
months, and to inflict fines not to ereetl
five hundred dollars. Judge Gibson will
couveue bis court at nine o’clock tbismoiiing
at the country Court House. Several ases
will be called that are of interest.
Thanks.— We were on Wednesday in
debted to Judge Parsons, of the First fro
vost Court, Mr. McVeigh of the
House, and Capt. Cannon, of the steanpr
Resotaißfor copies of late York papijs,
important to us.
Southern Negroes and Whites.
From an article in the New York Wad,
we take the following suggestions as woiiy
of consideration :
A System of Negro Apprenticeship. —Te
mother of minor children is of couise kno,n,
aud probably is, in most cases, found onlie
same plantation with them, although insm
ces of separation are numerous. The pa
ternity is more doubtful. In cases were
both parents are known and able-boted,
there ought to be regulations making fcir
support of their offspring compulsory, ut
there will be tens ot thousands of casesoll
over the South, where, from uncertaima
teruily, inability to find work, vagraiy,
idleness, or vice, this will not be doc —
Hence the great magnitude of the quesnn,
how minois are to be provided for md
brought up. There ought to be vested i lo
cal public officers authority to bind thei oirt
till they become of age. It, is to be prurn-
ed that very young cnildren will by thtime
they are twenty-one, eain enough to jy for
their bringing up and a rudimentary luca
ti< >n. Minors in their teens, who areuden
tured to do farm work, ought to liava little
outfit on coming of age ; mechnnlcfwouU
be sufficiently compensated by thetnowl
edge- of a good trade. It is clear tbs one <f
the most urgent needs of the South is uthori
ty to make permanent equitable rrange
meats tor the support and education ti'negr
children and youth. But no children slniul
be bound as apprentices without thecoutii
ot their parents, unless the parents faV
support them The South also needs:
Equitable Regulations for the suppof’ <V
the Poor.— Besides minors, there will e ft
host of helpless colored people needing lli
protection of the community. The sict„n
firm, and aged must not be abandoned: fid
there is no justice in leaving them to the are
charity of the white families in which 'ey
formerly lived. Overseers of the poor hang
the cue of this class need to be iutried
with a large discretion. Many will lie lia
ble of partially earning their living, whuer
thejvshall be placed with planters whovill
take their services in part pay for theirub
sistence, or oe maintained in work-Bses
and other institutions, those having tb su
pervision of them will, in either case, .Ve a
wide field for the exercise of vigilance udg
ment and humanity.
A Young Lady Dragged Two M s by
Runaway Houses. —About ft p’e'k on
Thureday night a shocking accjdeioceur
red at Rahway, resulting in thie dth ot a
highly respected yriung lady, Missfite De
graw, daughter of Mr. John Degw, pro
prietor ot the principal hotel at tit piece.
Mi»s Pegraw, together with her Lb sis L-rs,
had attended a pic-nic a sow ipik ou of
town, in company with a young gitlcnup
named Ennis. Upon their retumthocar
riage drew up to the door, and thawteis
ters had alighted, and as the decefeedvas
being assisted from the carriage, tit lwses
took a sudden fright and dashed off,it fur
ious speed. The young lady's crippliube
came entangled iu the steps of the fcatlge,
and with her head and shoulders draing
upon the ground, the horses made the fcuit
of the village twice before the citizenfuld
stop them. When they did so thou rig
lady was found to be lifeless, and i re
mains presented a mutilated and glia* ap
pearance. — N. J. Paper.
Kx-Governor Magoffin, at Kentucky and
the Constitutional A uiemdment Abolish**
ing Slave y.
(From the Louisville Journal, June 13.]
Some days ago we announced the fact that
ex-Govemor Beriah Magoffin favored the
ratification by Kentucky of the constitution
al amendment prohibiting slavery through
out the United States. We had seen nothing
at the time from this distinguished gentleman
expressive of his views on the subject,—
Within a few days past, however, D. B.
Goodtoe, chairman of the Union Executive
State Committee, addressed a letter to the
ex Governor, stating that he had been in
formed that he (Magoffin; was in favor of the
constitutional amendment, congratulating
him upon the fact, and requesting him to ad
dress the people of Kentucky on this impor
tant question, at such times and places as
would suit his convenience. In reply to this,
General Goodloe received the following let
Temple Hill (near Harrodsburgh), >
June 10, 1805. )
D. S. Goodloe, Esq., Chairman, Ac.:—
My Dear Sir —I have just returned from
a fishing excursion, and received your
letter of yesterday. You arc right in sup
posing I am for the constitutional amend
ment. Slavery upon this continent is gone.
It is an accomplished fact, and the sooner
Kentucky recognizes the fact the better for
her. We want no dead issues in the coming
elections, on which, even if success is attain”
ed, nothing beyond the election of the candi
dates is accomplished. We can’t save sla
very, and the people ought to be deeply in
terested in acting upon living issues, and in
saving what there is left of the constitution
—the government of our fathers. I tried to
save it all, just as it came to us from their
hands aud was expounded by the courts; but
as this can’t be done, let us preserve all that
is left of it, outside of the nigger, and we
shall thus have, if we succeed, the best gov
ernment ou earth. The trial through which we
have passed clearly demonstrate That, the gov
ernment is amply able, without anv increase
of its powers, to protect us from foreign or
domestic enemies. Henceforeward there”will
be more confidence at home aud abroad in
the stability of our institutions—slavery bav
ing expired upon this continent as a conse
quence of the revolution. And now I must
decline your very polite iuvitation to address
the people of the State upon these questions
loi the present. My private affairs impera
tively demand my personal attention; vet if I
thought my poor services would bring about
the desired result, I should not hesitate to
act in accordance with your wishes. Num
erous letters from old and valued friends are
coming in upon me daily, and I may thiuk it
my duty in a few days, to make a public
answer to these inquiries. It is painful to dif
fer from them, but I have acted with no
party for several years, because, not know
ing what to do, I have done nothing, leaving
it to events to shape, toy course.
Respectfully, your obedient servant,
The friends and acquaintances of John D. Jusscly
an i John J. Maurice, are invited to atteud the funeral
of the Son of the former, from the residence of hie
father, on Margaret street, at 4o'clock thia afternoon.
HEADQUARTERS POST OP SAVANNAH,!
Savannah, Ga., June 23, 1865. /
No. 49. j
The following regulations are hereby published for
the organization and government of the Military Po
lice Force of this Post:'
I. Ihe Port Provost Marshal w ill bo Chief, nr-d the
Assi tarn Post Provost Marshal Asst. Chief es Police
11. The Post Is divided into two Precincts, to be
styled *‘A” and ' B,” Prec’nct A will embrace all of
tne city lying East of Bnll street. Precinct B the part
lyinw \\ est of Bnll strei t v
111. The Precincts are sub-divided as follows
Precinct A into two districts ; No. 1 to embrace all
that part of the Precinct lying North of South Broad
street; No 2 that part of the Precinct lying South of
South Broad street. Precinct B into three districts
No. 1 to embrace all that p irt of the Precinct lying
North of Liberty street and East Os West Broad street ■
No. 2 all that part B ing South of Liberty street; No 3
all that part lying North of Liberty street and West of
West Broad street, known as Yamacraw.
IV. The Police force will consist of one Captain, two
Lieutenants, twelve non commissioned officers, and
eighty eight privates, who will be assigned as follows:
The Captain will be In immediate command of the
whole lorce, under thealirection of the Chief of Police
and his Assistant Chief. The force for Pr ecinct A will
be one Lieutenant, five non-commissioned ofUinjrs and
thirty-four privates: for Precinct B, one Lieutenant,
Seven non-commissioned officers and fifty-four pri
vates. The non-commissioned officers and privates
will be divided equally into three reliefs, and there
will always be oue relief on duty.
V. Each Precinct will have a station house, at which
the officers and enlisted men of that Precinct will he
quartered. No enlisted man belonging to the Police
force will be allowed to leave his station house (ex
cept when on duty; without a written pi«s from the
Lieutenant in charge of the Precinct.
VI. The privates or patrol men will wear tlleir
proper unifoim, viz: uniform pants, blouse, forage
cap with letter of company and number of regiment
thereon, and a badye ol blue ribbon on the left breart
Those, however, belonging to the 150th Regiment N.
Y. Volunteers, will wear the Zouave uniform of their
regiment, with the green badge upon the breast,
They will when on duty wear the waist belt and be
armed with a bate $
VII. Eash man will have a certain “beat" assigned
him when on dnty, which he will not quit, except for
some urgent cause, such as a call for assistance, to
quell a disturbance, to pursue an offender, or in case
ot fire. The men will be posted Rnd relieved In the
manner prescribed by Par. 394, U. 3. Revised Army
Regulations, Edition of ISO3.
VIII. No patrol man will be allowed on any pre
text to enter any building upofi his beat, except to
quell a disturbance. No building will he searched fpr
stolen or contraband goods without a written order
from the Chief of Police, his Assistant, or the Captain
IX. it sLall be the duty of each patrol man to strictly
follow these instructions, and obey all orders he may,
from time to time, receive from his superior officer.
X. It shall be the duty of each non commissioned offi,
car to strictly follow these instructions, to obey all orders
he may receive from his superior officer, to post and re
lieve bis squad in the mannei prescribed above, and while
his squad are on post to visit each man at least once eiv h
hour, to air.-st and confino any patrol man round drunk,
or in any building, and to report to the Lieutenant in
charge of his Precinct any Policeman found off his beat.
XI. It 3hall be the duty of each Lieutenant to enforce
these instructions and all oid :rs rt celved from the Chief of
Police, bis Assistant or the Captain of Policp, and to see
that all enlisted men under his command wear the pro
scribed uniform. To insure this ast, he will inspect all
his men once each day. He will see that hrt station
House is keptin <le inly condition- We will also be held
responsible fop tiie good order and quiet of his Pm-jnct
and will send a written report to the Captain of Police
each in.ruing before nine o’clock, in which he will give
full information as to the condition of his Precinct the
cleanliness of his Station House, the dress and con luctof
hi I men, the number of arrests made, wi h all the par
ticulars theieof, and generally all matters of interest af
fecting the l’olice force, and goo 1 order of his Precinct
dtpring the previous boms.
XU; The Captain of Polipe will Upheld strictly re
spourtblo far the enforcement of t),eso regulations, and
lor the execution of all orders received from the Chief of
Police, Jus Assistant or Po t Headquarters. Ho will con
solulute the morning report from the two Pr. cincts and for.
ward such consolidated report to the Chief of Police each
day before 11 o cdock, q. in,
A-HI- These regulations will he rend to the Police force
each morning for one week, and every Sunday morning
thereafter at Inspection.
By command of Bt. Brig. Oeu S L. WOODFORD.
. _ _ EDWARD G. DIKE, A. A- 0.
AND OTHERS DESIRING Thx
Savannah Daily Hlßald at Wholesale are re,
quieted to send in their ot 5 era as early in advance as
practicable, s. W, MASON & 00-B
DOCTOE OR «*rac.m
Pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten cenU
B FOOTE ' M *•*»•
I‘OUT OF SAVANNAH, JUNE 2? '
a . _ _ Arrived.
Sicamer Resolute, C muon, Hilton Head.
*tLT“ S U P S fi!- EcAd
tins, Darien, G-orgia " A Durfce, Col-
Port au Prince i Cnrtlr, New Yorf
ing baleß cott ” u - 26 ba S- 7 hales ah yet
gAVANNAH TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION.
The regular meeting of the above Union will be held
this Evening, at S o’clock, at the room, corner of
Whitaker street and Bay Lane.
Members will come prepared to pay their dues.
„ _ J. M. HARRISON, President.
55 . G. Fun-n, Secretary.
CHARTER. “ ~
THE SCHOONER WITCH QUEEN,
Cai>t. George Hoyt.
115 tons bdrthcn, new measurement. Apply to
RICHARDSON & BARNARD.
j n23-1 Bay street, opposite Mariners’Church.
COMMISSION AND SHIPPING MERCHANTS,
Bay Street, Opposite Mariners’ Church,
Refer to Messrs. G. M. Barnard & Cos., Messrs. Wm.
B. Reynolds & Cos., Messrs. Linder & Meyer, all of
Boston. Ju2o ts
pRIME WHITE CORN] ~ *
FOR MEAL AND GRITS,
In Store To Arrive.
STEWART’S CRUSHED A. AND C. SUGARS.
,fn24 code 94 Bay street
HEADQ’KS. POST OF SAVANNAH. '
_ , , „, , Savannah, Jane 13ih, 1665.
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, aud dealt with as the military
By command of fit. Brig. Gen. WOODFORD.
Edward G. Dike,
Asst. Adjt. General and Post Treasncr
Ducks, per pair 2 00
Turkeys, each $2 00@$2 50
Geese, per pair 2 60
Fowls, per pair I 00® X 60
Half grown Fowls, per pair 76
Spring Chickens,, per pair 60
Beet, fresh, best cut, per lb 20
Beef, fresh, second cut, per lb 15
Pork, fresh, per lb jg
Egg*, per dozen 50
Base, large size, each per lb 15
Lass, small size, each per lb 16
Drum, per lb jg
Crabs, each ].. ]
Shrimp, per quart... 20
Whiting, per bunch of 5 40
Sheepheau, per lb 20
Suckers, per bunch of 5 25
Cat Fish, per lb 13
Porch, per bunch of 5 40
Beans, snap, per quart hj
Mutton, per lb 20
Veal, per lb 25
Country Dried Beef per lb 15
Liver, ptr lb 20
Terrapins, per pair 33
M ullete, per bunch, large size 40
Mullets, per bunch, small size 26
Sturgeon, per pound 7
Trout (salt water; per lb 15
Trout (fresh water; per pound i«
Bream per bunch of 6 40
Blackberries, perquart 15
Whortleberries, per quart 13
' Sweet Potatoes, per bushel 4 00
Green Peas, perpeck 80
Honey, per lb ] 6
Bacon, per lb ...., 20® 25
Irish Potatoes per quart J6® 20
Jerked Beef, per lb 10® 15
Tomatoes, per quart 20® 80
Turnips, per bunch 6
Tomatoes, per quart 30
Sausages, fresh pork, per lb 40
Butter, per lb / go
Clams, per bushel 2 00
HEADQUARTERS POST OF S V VANN AH,
Savannah, Ga.,- Jane 23, 18C5.
No sb. J
General Orders Nog. 25 and 27, current aeries, from
these Headquarters, respecting the City Market, are
hereby revoked, and the following regulations are es
tablished for the government of the Market :
1. All persons who pay the fees prescribed by the
old ordinances of the City of Savannah, may sell butch
ei’s meat, poultry, fruit, fish, vegetables and all other
kinds of provisions, subject to a scale of prices which
Shall be established by the Post Treasurer, and posted
in two constiieuous places in the Market.
2. The Market -hnll n't be opened on Snndays.
On other days it shall be open from lour o’clock to
nine o’clock In the morning, and on Saturday s, also
from three o'clock to eight o'clock iu the afternoon.
The Market shall close at the ringing of the Mar
3. Every person killing an ox. or cow, or grown
meat cattle, and exposing the same for sale within the
city, shall take the hide and head of said animal
slaughtered, attached to each other and not severed,
to the Clerk of the Market, who shall record soy
mirks about the same, and the day of the mon’h It
wns brought to the market, and the book shall be
subject to the inspection of any person driving market
hours. Auy violations of the foregoing, or ueo-lect on
the part of the Clerk In not keeping the proper records
will be punished by fine. »
4. The Clerk of the Varke* will be responsible for the
co rec..nets es weights an I meisnres u3*-d In the Market
and will, from time to lime, examine the same, und
stroy false weights and measures when found, and will
report the names of the offend! g parties to the Post
Treasurer He will also collect the Market licensee and
hes prescribed by the old Ordinances of *he Citv Hi
will act under the orders of tile Pjsi Treasurer, and will
account for and pay over to him each Saturday the mo
nies received from such licenses and fees during the pre
ceding week. He will cause the Market and Rdjtuei t
grounds to be thoroughly policed each day, and the wood
work ol the Market will be white washed once each week.
~ Any person exposing for sale, in the market, any ar
ticles of marketing at a higher price than that establish
t*(i for the smurf in the schedule of prirea, will bo subject
to a fine and the forfeiture of all right to make further
sales iu the market. The C.erk of the market will report
promptly to the Post Trcafiirer any violation of this par
0. The Chief of police will see tjiat a suitable Police
guapd Is kept at the Market, and that all persons viola
ting tills order, or thequiot of the Market, nrepiomptly
arrested and sent before the rro7ost Court for tr al ana
By command of Bt. Brig. Oer.B. L. WOODFORD.
EDWARD G. DIKE, A. A. G.
HKAUQTLi DEPARTMENT OP THE cOUTR, *
Hilton Head, S. Jnne 20, IhGa,
General Oiujr.no. I
No 90 j
The action of Brigadier Geneeal E. E Potter, Com
manding Beaufort District, in designating Fort Ma
rion, St. Augustine, Florida, as the place of confine
ment for Privates Deboice Halletk, Co< D, 3Cth U. S.
C. TANARUS„ and Adam Shattuck, Buttery A, 2d D. S. Cj
Art'y. sentenced by General Court Martial, Is ap
By command of
Major General Q. A. GILLMORE.
W. L. M. Bcbqfb,
' . , Assistant Adjutant General,
T. D. Hot oes, CapL 35th U. 8. C.T.,
Act. Asst. Adjt. Gen,