TheSmnnah Daily Herald.
& W. Mason & Cos ....PeowtiETuM.
Samurt. W. Ma50n...... Editor.
~ SAVANNAH, MONDAY, JUNE 2C, ISCi.
GEN BIRGE AT POUT HUDSON.
A paragraph recently appeared in a con
temporary paper, concerning the famous
storming party at the siege of Port Hudson,
which was commanded by Maj Gen. (then
Colonel) Birge, and composed largely of the
18th Connecticut Volunteers, his then regi
ment. Some misstatements having been made
in the article referred to, we have taken
pains to ascertain the factsof the matter from
various sources, and are enabled to give an
accurate account of this, one of the most gal
lant enterprises of the war.
The siege ol the stronghold of Port Hud
son had been dragging along through six
fatiguing and diastrous weeks. By the man
oeuvres of the enemy Gen Banks had lo3t
his base of supplies, and his rear had
been circumvented; while in front, the foe
stiil maintained a defiant and successful re
sistance. Three desperate general assaults
had been made upon the enemy’s works, re
sulting only in a terrible slaughter of the
forces engaged. The sharpshooters on both
sides were active in their deadly work. The
various regiments of the force were
becoming fearfully depleted by losses in the
field and by disease. The enemy within the
fortifications kept up a persistent, and effec
tual defence, notwithstanding their starving
condition' and reduced numbers, which the
deserters who entered the Federal lines in
squads daily' testified 10. In this gloomy
juncture, when every other resource had
failed, Gen. Banks called for volunteers for a
“lorlorn hope." A thousand men were
asked for from the whole force, to compose
the storming party. A bold Attempt was to
be made to break the enemy’s lines with this
small force, to be followed up immediately
by an assault by all tho beseigiug forces.
The call for men for “forlorn
hope’’ was sent through the various regi
ments of the investing lines. With few ex
ceptions, the hazardous enterprize, involving
as it did almost certain destruction to the
participants, found little favor nraoug the
' forces. There were certain regiments,
however, which respouded to the call
with heroic •unanimity. Chief of these
was the 13th Conn. Vol’sH. W. Birge. Two
other regiments which were likewise nobly
.represented iu the storming party, are at this
.Post; namely, the lC.'»th N. 4f. Regiment
(Zouaves), and the 12th Conn.
As was originally intended, the force for
this special duty number’d one thousand men.
The thirteenth Connecticut following the ex
ample of their commander, stepped forth al
most as one man. They furnished two hun
dred and lorty-one men, and thirteen officers,
at a time when the regiment numbered but
about three hundred.
The roll of honor of the storming party,
Includes the following officers:
Capts.—-Comstock, Fuller, Finley, Sprague,
Ist. Lieutenants.—Averiil, Wells, Norman,
2nd Lieutenants.—Kinney, Perkins, Bea
ton, Daniels, Meisner.
The One Hunched and Sixty-fifth N. Y.
gave forty men; the Twelfth Connecticut for
ty-seven men. Major Aguus, and Capts. In*
wood and Linquist, went with the detail from
the One Hundred and Sixty-fifth N. Y., and
Sergt. Major (now Captain) John Mullen,
With that irom the 12th Connecticut.
The band of patriots who were to consti
tute the storming party, were at once relieved
from all regular duty, and retired from the
immediate front to a camp of instruction
about two miles in the rear. Here they were
organized into a brigade for special duty, ot
which Col. Birge, as the senior officer vol
unteering, took the command. Tnis special
organization was denominated the “Storm
ing Brigade,” and consisted of two battalions.
The men were drilled each day in the exer-
cise of the trying business wjiich was iu store
for them. For three weeks they lay there
expecting every moment the order to move—
“lnto the jaws of Death,
Into the mouth of hell."
Not a man inhered throughout this pro
protracted ordeal of suspense. Placing un
reserved reliance iu the bravery and scien
tific skill of their leader, ali awaited the “day
of glory” with confidence and coolness.
Twice indeed the storming party was order
ed into iiue, but each time it was found that
the movement would be premature, and they
were returned to camp. At length, after the
day of attack had been finally determined
•on, cud the heroic band were awaiting but
the word to spring forward and lay down
their bodies to make a way for their com
rades, the sturving garrison of the beleaguer
ed fortifications surrendered. The i3th
Connecticut led the advance in the entry.*
Thus did Fortune favor the brave, and the
haudtnl of fearless men Who had devoted
themselves to their country were spared the
sacrifice. let they have not the less credit
for their willingness to do what fortune for
bade, as the promotion from tueir numbers
show; they have as warm a place in the af
fections of their countrymen as though their
blood had been mingled with that of the
thousands who fell among the fatal cheveaux
de frize of Port Hudspn; and their place in
history is as high and enduring
Fon Augusta. — This afternoon at 5 o’clock
the steamer Amazon will leave this city for
Augusta. See advertisement in another
CITIZENS’ MEKTIXG THUS AFTER
A meeting of the citizens will be held at
four o’clock this afternoon, at the Exchange,
to take measures concerning the observance
of Independence Day. The time is now at
now at hand for final and decisive action*
and no one interested iu seeing a fitting and
successful celebration of this Fourth of July
of all Fourth of Julys, should fail to attend.
The counsel and earnest co-operation of all
THE SFOT WHERE THE PRESIDENT
There is no doubt that the American people
have positively decided that the spot on
which was taken the life of our noble Chief
Magistrate shall be no more used for purposes
of public amusement. “Ford’s Theatre"
will be “Ford’s Theatre" no more. It will be
either transformed into a Church or Chapel,
nr else everything in the shape of a building
will be cleared off, and the space be used for
a memorial Park, or a spot whereon to erect
such n Monument as shall be worthy the mem
ory of the illustrious dead. Since the night
of the fatal deed the building has, by order
of the United States authorities, been closed.
Everything remains precisely as when the
dying form of our dead President was borne
from the house to expire. No scene has been
changed, no bauAer has been moved ; even
the accumulating dust has not been brushea
The property is owned by Mr. Ford, ol
Baltimore, who is willing to dispose of it to
fit and proper persons who will engage to
make a proper use of the promises.
Mr. Ford cannot afford to give away this,
his almost only property, and as the manage
ment of theatres is his business, by which he
has to make his livelihood, he cannot, un
less his property is bought from him, do
otherwise than to go on and use it as a thea
tre, though we believe the nation will stop
If compelled to do so, he has, we under
stand, announced it as his intention to dose
up the box wli6re the President was killed,
so that no one can enter it.; drape it in deep
mourning, and place a life size portrait of
of the late Abraham Lincoln in front of it, so
that the attention of all may be drawn to the
place, and every one may know the exact
spot upon which our loved Magistrate yield
ed up his life. Even should it be occupied
as a church, probably some similar arrange
ment would be made.
Various associations have already made
overtures for the property, aud, on the part
of more than one Society, negotiations are
pending for the purchase of the Theatre for
religious purposes. The price demanded by
Ford is SIOO,OOO. The properly was form
erly a church property, and was converted
into a theatrical building by Mr. Ford. It
now goes back to the churches. It will make
rather a curious combination of circum
stances. Iu the cveut of a sale, Mr. Ford
intends erecting a theatre in Washington
which will surpass anything of the kind in
From the Constitutionalist of the
23d inst., we learn that a meeting of the citi
zens of the county of Richmond was called
to he held on Saturday last. The object of
the meeting was stated to be an opportunity
of giving “expression to their sentiments
concerning the relations which Georgia beats
to the Union of tho States,"
The Mayor of Angusta.Mr. Robert H- May,
at the request of the citizens, issued the fol
To the Citizens of Augusta— A large
number of influential citizens have requested
me, as Mayor, to issue a call for a public
meeting looking to the establishment oi' civil
order, and the restoration of the State to her
proper relations in the Federal Union. Con
current with their action, I have learned with
pleasure that a similar call has leceived a
large number of signatures.. Upon a confer
ence with a number of these gentlemen it has
been deemed best to hold the meeting at the
Masonic Hall, on Saturday evening next, at 4
I therefore respectfully invite all the citi
zens of Richmond county, disposed to unite
ill an effort for the restoration of civil order
and for placing Georgia in her proper posi
tion in the Union, to assemble at the Masonic
Hall at the above named time.
Robert 11. Mat, Mayor.
All over the State similar gatherings have
been had, and it is eminently proper that the
large and wealthy county of Richmond,
should now speak out In turn. A9 a prelimi
nary step to the civil re-organization of the
State, the holding of these primary assem
blies is of tue highest importance. It is pro
posed that afi whose voice may have auy po
litical weight attend these meetings, since the
desire is to have from every class of our vo
ting population a full and free expression qf
sentiment on the issues of the day. The im
portance of this step ia too obvious to need
argument, and it is very heartily to be trust
ed that all who desire to see Georgia once
more on the roll of Stales, with equality of
all rights, will be careful to attend and in
duce others to do the same.
Paid our.—-Major Filming, paymaster, re
turned to Savannah yesterday, per steamer
Emilie, from Hilton Head, where he has
been to pay off the battalion of the ‘Jtk Con
necticut, Lieut. Col. Healey, Commanding.
He paid the four companies in the aggregate,
about $ CO, 000.
University of Georgia.-— The annual
meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Uni
versity of Georgia will be held at Athens on
RESTORATION OF NAVIGATION.
Wc have to congratulate our citizens, and
all who are interested in the commercial
prosperity of the city, on the xapidly increas
iug number of boats at our wharves.
Along our river shore may be seen ships of
war, gunboats, and merchant-ships of every
tonnage and size that ever yet visited the Sa
vannah river. Though, owing to the pressure
>f war circumstances, the crops of the State
of Georgia are not up to their former mark
!n quantity, there is still bulk of produce
cuougli to warrant the coming here of nearly
'or quite as many craft as in former times.
There is a great amount of cotton to be
shipped North, both on the score of Govern
ment, and on private account. '
Then the great change in the manner and
style of conducting agricultural proceedings
will necessitate a large transportation from
the other direction. As the South becomes
more and more under the immediate influ
e ice of persons who have ever been accus
tomed to free labor—as those sturdy men
from the North who, haviug been led here
by the stern calis of war, have learned the
beauties oi the country,the fertility of the land
and the general desirableness of homes in the
sunny South, lay down their golden Northern
dollars in exchange for broad Southern acresj
these men will bring with them new needs
for new tools. Then will every South
sailing steamer come laden with new seeds,
and with agricultural too]s hitherto unknown
in these latitudes. Machinery' of styles and
for purposes hitherto strange here, will
pour in by the ship load—and of course, with
the increased capacity of production which
will be inevitably induced by free labor, and
by the wholesale introduction of labor-saving
machinery, there wiil come such an increased
demand for foreign products as will keep all
ships and boats running to this port, full to
their utmost capacity.
PROVOST COURT—DISTRICT OF SAVANNAH, LIEUT.
IIBKN FAR9ONB, JR., FRESIDING.
Savannah, June 23, 1865.
J. F. Cann vs. J. Sturdivant, Mr. Beard
Trustee. Ordered that the monies and prop
erty in Trustee's hands, are to be held by
him, subject to determination of suit now’
11. Crawford vs. Wm. F. Ladson. Recov
ery of money loaned. Settled.
John M. Cooney vs. Walter O’Meara. Bill
in Equity to dissolve Copartnership and settle
accounts. Case continued till Monday, to
allow defendant to file answer. Ordered
that John Smith collect all the revenue of the
concern, and daily, pay the same into Court,
subject to determination of suit. T. E. Loyd
and W. S. Chisholm for defendant.
June 24th, 1865.
Stephen Bracil, having been sentenced to
imprisonment in the common Jail for twenty
day 3, for contempt of Court. Ordered: That
he be relieved from said sentence, upon the
payment of twenty (S2O) dollars.
Caroline Cooper vs. Anna -Tones, (colored)
Claim for rent. SB. Judgment for Rlaintiff.
Mrs. A. C. Morrell vs. Hugh Lacey. Claim
for rent, $03.75c. Judgment for Plaintiff for
$G8.70c., and 10 days given for payment of
Mrs. A. E. Morrell vs. Robfcrt Taylor.
Claim for rent, S4C. Judgment for Plaintiff
$28.50c., and 10 days given for payment of
Several other cases were called, but, in
consequence of non-appearance of parties,
were postponed until next week.
PROVOST COURT—CITT OF SAVANNAH, LIF.iiT.
HANSON C. GIBSON, JUDGE, PRESIDING.
. Savannah, June 2ith, 18G5.
United States vs. Frank Adams (colored) —
charged with assault aud battery on a negro
child ; pica qot guilty; verdict guilty. Or
dered that the defendant be fined ten dollars,
aud be placed in confinement until such fine
is paid, provided it does not exceed ten days.
Counsel lor the United States Hon. Philip M.
United States vs. George Branch (colored)
—charged with having a horse in his posses
sion, the property of Patrick McCosker;
plea not guilty. Case dismissed for want of
evidence. Prosecutor for the United States,
United States vs. Aaron Libb—charged
with having a horse In his possession, the
property of Patrick McCosker; plea, not
guilty; verdict, guilty. Ordered that the
defendant be placed in confinement thirty
United States vs. Adeline (colored) —charg-
ed assault and battery on Caroline Gardner.
Plea, not guilty; verdict, guilty.
ynited States vs. Hugh Saxton—charged
with having in his possession stolen goods,
the property of E. Zacharias and M r Philips;
plea not guilty, verdict not guilty. Prosecu
tor lor the U. S. John R. Hover, of the U. S.
Police. Counsel for defendant. Hon Philip
M. Russell, and F. W. Johnson.
United States vs. Isabella Maxwell—theft
of clothes, the property of Dr. King. Plea,
guilty, verdict guilty. Ordered that the
prisoner be placed in confinement twenty
a n d- ' :
An Order. —An important Gen
eral Order from General Gillmorp, appears
to-day. The State of South Carolina is de
vided into four Military Districts, -the limits of
which are designated iu'tlie Order published
—— . I . ‘I
—The military cemetery at Port Royal
contains the remains of about eighteen thous
and Union soldiers.
The Savannah National Bank.—We call
the attention of our readers' to & new adver
tisement in our columns of anew National
Bank already organized and established. We
understand capital has already been sub
scribed to the amount of one hundred and
fifty thousand dollars, and subscriptions are
increasing daily'. A Banking House opening
under such favorable auspices we think will
be a success, and a public convenience.
Air. Jacob Spivey, the Cashier, is a native
of North Carolina, but has been for many
years past, in the banking business iu Mem
phis, Tennessee, where he was very success
ful and popular.
The Directors of this Bank arc well known
to the people of Savannah, as possessing the
means and ability to make this new public
enterprise successful in every 7 particular.
A legitimate Bank is a great public ac
commodation.. The facilities offered to the
business man who makes deposits, gets loans,
or discounts, are matters of great public in
terest. To merchants or traders coming from
abroad, banking facilities are a great consid
eration. For they first want to know before
engaging in business, what are the chances
of exchange? When satisfied that they are di
rect and responsible, they engage in busi
ness. Indirect sources of exchange are al
ways detrimental to the growth and pros
perity of any city or portion of the country.
AV e have, up to the present time, labored un
der the unavoidable difficulties of haring no
places of deposit, no loans or discounts to get
on good collateral. We think now we have
a public relief of those financial obstacles,
and trust that this new public enterprise will
meet with much success.
The Sea Island Hotel. —The new house
of this name at Hilton Head is now comple
ted, furnished and ready for the reception of
visitors. It is a first class establishment, and
it will fill a place that has long been empty
in that town.
There has never been sufficient Hotel ac
commodation at the Head, as hundreds can
testify who have had lo endure the discom
forts of overcrowding, when the Port Royal
Harbor was the only refuge for the weary
traveler. There is ample business for. two
first class hotels at this busy little port, and
we risk nothing in prophesying that both
the large houses there will do all the busi
ness admitted of by their several capacities.
The “Sea island House,” which is the new
candidate for public patronage is owned by -
Messrs. Buckley & Bancroft of Boston, and
is to lie managed by Stetson, of New York.
A more popular or potent name than the
latter can never be connected with a Hotel
Another Steameo at Disaster Threaten
ed—Steamer Jeff. Davis.—On the trip
down to Bftvanauli, the vrood-woik near the
smoke stack of the above named steamer
wa9 discovered smoking. The discovery was
seasonably made by Mr. L. D. Waddell who,
by the prompt application of a few buckets,
prevented the danger of fire, and probably
was the tnstiument of saving two hundred
and fifty bales of Government cotton, and
the steamer Jeff. Davis. The Jeff. Davis is
using coal for fuel, and the intense heat lias
caused the wood-work to be charred about
PARTICULARS OF THE LOSS OF THE
[From the Constitutionalist,]
Loss of the Steamer Leesbcro- —The
above named steamboat left her wharf of
on Tuesday last, at 12 noon, with a consid
erable number of passengers, including some
officers and men of the 131st regiment N. Y.
Vols., with the regimental baggage. She
had also iu tow two barges, heavily ladeu
with cotton and homespuns. When about
three or four miles below the city, one of the
barges sunk, her cargo being moved on the
other barge. Teh of twelve miles further
down the river, the steamer's tiller ropes
broke, when the captain attempted to take
her down with steam alone. In a little while
after, not having full control of her, she ran
agaluat a snag, which caused her to sink in
twenty feet of water. She now lies broad
side to the river, which renders it Impossible
for any vessel to go up or down. She is
supposed to rest on a huge log, as the depth
es the river all round is no less than thirty
feet. No lives were lost; most of the cargo
was saved- The disaster occurred near
Eagle Point, about twenty miles by land, be
low the city.
Since writing the above, we learn that the
4eff. Pavis has passed the wreck, and was
Just below the city.
(Flora tho Augusta Ga;ette.)
The following note details briefly the sad
accident that happened to the steamer Lees
burg, which left this city Tuesday morning :
Transport Leesburg, )
June 26, 10 o’clock, P. M. >
Mr. Editor .-—The Leesburg snagged and
sunk at Talimico Lauding, about half past
six o’clock this evenng. The tiller rope
broke, and the boat becoming unmanageable,
swung around aqd snagged 1q the aterp
Five persons reported missing—all soldiers.
The ladies, children and all the crew were
saved. The mails were also saved. Her
freight consisted principallv of soldiers
baggage. Wu. it Pritchard.
aluabi.l Captures of Documents.
—VV e learn that the orders, correspondence,
aad private baggage, etc., of the rebeL Gen.
G. T. Beauregard, together with about eigh
teen boxes of rebel scrip, taken within the
interior, are now in the hands of the Provost
Marshal General of this Department, and will
bo forwarded to Washington by the next
steamer. — Port Royal Niir South.
—A French journal “confirms” the story of
another journal that a canal has been choked
by a tremendous hail storm, the hailstones
having accumulated and formed a mass of
ice of the size of 40,000 cubic yaids. Six
hundred workmen are vainly endeavoring to
break up the ice with their pickaxes. Tough
John Mitchell’s Wn.-Oor late dates
from New York inform us that this individu!
al has been arrested and sent to Fortress
Monroe, there to be kept until his time shall
come for. a trial for the crime of treason
against his adopted country. This man is
probably the one only Irishman in America
who has succeeded in earning the contempt
ol an h l3 countrymen both South and North
There is not an Irishman but despises him
and of Cburse every American also simply
detests him, Os late he has been in New
\ ork editing the Daily News for Ben Wood
—now both of'Ythefn are very properly in
irons. Both will probably be hanged.
The 9th Connecticut.— This fevorite regi
ment will probably remain at Hilton Head
as a permanent garrison. The Company
which has been on Dawfuskie Island was on
Saturday removed to Hilton Head, so that
the four companies are now together.
To Provision Dealers— The attention of
provision dealers ia called to the advertise
ment ofCapt. H. A. Darling, Post Commis
sary in'another column. A large amount of
beef is wanted weekly.
Cotton Trucks— Air. David Miller ad
vertises for Cotton Trucks. See his an
nouncement id our advertising columns.
[PRKr.vETD FCa THE SAVANNAH UE3ALD.J
Record of Thermometer for seven days
ending June 24, 18G5, kept at Savannah, Ga;
»“• r S M - T £ M - ”£■*
19 80 ST 64 62
20 82 $6 84 82 f&
21 «5 78 77 77 x fog
22 - 73 31 60 77 79
8- § g g g
eauhlotu 79 82 80 79 AV for w^ k -
miniature almanac-.this week
2C I M... SUn 4 TTf BTWW M atCT *
is IW I * * 12 I nil W 0 I0 3(i
I\\ ... 454 7 11 i 10 44 11 1?
29!Th.. 454 7 II Hl6 H 59
30 |Fr .. 454 | T 11 I 11 43 0 2
1 Sa.. 455 I 7 Hi morn 048
2IS ... 455 1 7 11 , Q 22 jf 39
You are troubled with .1 bad breath: It annoys TO ar
friends and acquaintances, as well as yourself. You
would like to get rid of it, but scarcely know what
means to adopt. Wc will tell you. Use the Fragrant
Sozcpont I It will cleanse and beautify your teeth,
and leave your breath pure and sweet.
Sold by Druggists. Ju26-eodlw
Old Eyea Made New
WITHOUT SPECTACLES, DOCTOR OR MEDICINE
Pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten cents.
Address E. B. FOOTE, M. D., No. 1130 Broadway, ’
SEA ISLAND HOTEL, CHILTON HEAD,) JUNE 22.
Brev Brig Gen Tilghman. IG T Chapman. N* Y,
Philadelphia, IS L Bums, St Marys, Ga,
Cant J Montgomery, Sav>, iMlsa Green, Savannah,
8 KoS&TnT™. "MU
vScSSfti V." * V‘uS' to ' “ OJ " 4 4
Maj Covacks, 54th NYYolsj
M Benedict, Savannah. IJ M Fadden, U S Machine
RSE Jewett, Minn, Shop,
C Jewett, Jr, do C GriiHu, do,
C R Fisk, Savannah, !S Leslie- do,
Dr A Bache, St Augustine, jW (» Bowen, Philadelphia,
J A Mlllett, St Helena, Lt E Cbapen, Savannah,
L B Perry, AAG, Ch’ltston J R Seal, ladv A child, H H
G YV Read, Beaufort, G Fanner. Hilton Head,
C F Smith, H Head, |W A Parker, do
PORT ROYAL HOTEL, [HILTON HEAD,] JUNE 22.
Major S Owncks, Orange- A H Abrahams, Savannah,
burg, SC, P McAndle, st Helena,
R T Coverdale, Capt & A T F Col lens, New York,
Q M. C Jones, do,
H Morse, Savannah, Ga, C Waters, da.
Mrs Helpen & child, do, T Grant, St Bdeno,
A N St leaner, do, a McLane, ro,
W C Moirell, Fernandlnu, R Kilpatrick,
Lt A G Kimball, Augusta, Lt A McGougaL b-vannab,
H W Wright, do, JII Hornes. do
TAtkeus. St Helena, WGlynn,UBN,
P O’Bryen, do, |J Force, St Helena,
A C Shaffer, Charleston, jC J Savage, NC,
WW V Hayard. do, IF Mihner. Hilton Head,
J Bowen, do, T Maurice, do
O McDonnell, do. , J Foxe do
A Smith & wife, do, |J Williams, do
Lt V II Sweeting, 75th NY 'G W Smith, do
Vols, 1C C Butler, do
SB Teel, do, IR Ilawklns, do
F Parker, do, JLt G Hopper. Savannah,
Serzt W H Clarence, do, E Bartlett, MD, ,
L Millett, H Head, L R Bardweil, A A Surg U
P H CHrey, Charleston, S A,
M O’Brven, St Helena, Mrs B F King, Savannah,
A J Salsbnry, Lt & A A G, MaJ Donalson, 125th USCT
A Fels, N C,
PORT OF SAVANNAH, JUNE 84.
Burne - Hliton Head; Steamer
Achilles, C.ifford, do.; steamer U S Grant, Briggs, do.
Steam*.- Emllle; Bender, Hilton Head.
Ship Caravan, LawUr, Hilton Head; steamer Jeff
OavljL, Henry, Augusta; steamer Kmllie, Bender, Hil
. Cleared, H . *
Steamer Resolute, Cannon, Hilton Head: steamer
Achilles, Clifford, do.; steamer Canonlcus, Borne, do.
PORT OF PORT ROYAL.
June 19—Schr Cherub, Bath.
June 20—Bark Mary Stetson, New York; brig Leon
ard Myers, Philadelphia; barkentlne O E Multby, do.;
srhr Exchange, Boston; steamship Fulton, New l ork;
brig Mary Cobb, do,; schr Hampdew Belle, do.; brig
Titania, Philadelphia; bark Pawnee, do.; scar Joseph
“Wallen, Elizabeth Port.
Jnne 22.—Bara Idda Kimball, Philadelphia; ship
Caravan, do.; schr Adrianro, N York; brig Fanny,
Philadelphia: schr Enchantress. Elizabeth Port.
Jnne 20—British schr Arrow, St Martins, via New
June 22—Brig Manzoni, Philadelphia ; schr Fleet
wood, New York; bark G W Horton, Philadelphia;
schr Traid Wind, Savannah; schr Wilton, JackaonvlUe.
. Jun? 2A—Schr Elizabeth IK- Hart, Boston
.J_ . - II - -IT-
JpRWIN & HARDEE,
FACTORS AND COMMISSION JtfERCHANT9,
Rouxut Erwin, Cats. S. 'P £ ' ,TlTT