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Savannah daily herald. (Savannah, Ga.) 1865-1866, July 07, 1865, Image 4

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The Savannah Daily Herald. FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1H6.1. FRO.li OUR EVENING EDITION OF YESTERDAY. a Purse Desfatchbs.— The New York Time* says that it is expected that regular despatch . es to the press will be resumed over the Southern 'lines of telegraph about the middle of this month. ' ■■ ■ 9 „ Arrival of the Philadelphia.— Last even ing Capt. Reynolds, to whom Admiral Dahl gren turned over the commend of the South Atlantic Squadron, £nd Capt. Boggs, senior officer, arrived here by the L\ S. naval steam er Philadelphia, Acting Volunteer Lieutenant Gillespie commanding During the evening they were serenaded at the Pulaski House by the band of the 12th Connecticut Volun teers, accompanied by Col. Lewis, of the 12th Connecticut, Capt. Gillespie, and several oth er army and navy officers. Subsequently the band serenaded the Philadelphia, lying in the stream They were Invited on board the ship, and very hospitably entertained by Ca{)t. Gillespie and the other officers. Retirement Os Ghn. Gurney from the: Post of Charleston.— Gen Gurney has Is sued his farewell order taking leaye of his command. He thanks the various staff offi cers, together with the officers and soldiers comprising the Post Garrison, the Fire De partment, and employees in the Civii Depart ments of the Post, for the laithful manner in which they have discharged their several du ties. Gen. Gurney al*> extends his thanks “to the residents of the city for their co-opera tion with, and uniform, kind and courteous treatment towards the military forces under his command. ’’ Hot Weather in New York —The New York Herald of July Ist says •. Few of the people of New Y"ork need to be told that yesterday was the hottest aay we have yet had this summer. The mercury in the thermometer, in the shade, stood at nine o'clock in the morning at eighty-nine de grees, at noon at ninety-two, at half-past two in the afternoon at ninety-four, and later in the day it rose to niuety-five degrees, which was about the maximum, and certain ly a temperature hot enough for this lati tude. Internal Revenue Decision.—Commis sioner Joseph J Lewis, of the Internal Reve nue Office, has given the following informa tion in answer to a letter of inquiry: “All stamped paper is cancelled whenever used, and the use of the paper, by filling the blanks or attaching a signature, is equivalent to the ordinary form of cancelling an adhe sive stamp by writing initials and date upon The entire paper is regarded as the stamp, and of course no part of it can be “cut out” or separated from the remainder,' and retain any value as a stamp. Any portion cut out and attached to another paper is worthless, and such use of it is prirna facie fraudulent.” COMTLIMENT TO THE 56TH New York Reql ment. —The Charleston Courier sS3 r a: At a meetiug of the citizens of fiummer ville, S. C., held July ist, the following pre amble and resolutions were unanimously adopted: Whereas, there can be no more honorable amity than that extorted from quondam ene mies by mutual good offices and good pon duct; and whereas, true courage is perfectly consistent with true kindliness of sentiment— therefore, Resolved, That we, citizens of Summer ville, unhesitatingly express our respect for aud regret at the departure from our midst of the 56th regiment New York Volunteers, Gen. VanWyck commanding, whose cour teous and gentlemanly officers have not been surpassed by any regimedt ever quartered in this place. Resolved, That we commend the officers of the 56th to the confidence of any Southern community amongst whom they may be sta tioned, as gentlemen worthy of respect aud hospitality everywhere. Alisa Da. Walk be in Richmond. —About a year ago Miss Dr. Mary E. YValker, it will be remembered, was captured in. front of Gen. Joseph E. Johnston's army, in Tennessee, and sent to Richmond After being incar cerated for a considerable period in Castle Thunder, she was released, much to the gratification of those who do not believe in the imprisonment of females, except upon very aggravated, charges. Since then we have heard nothing of her until jve saw her yesterday upon Broad street, clad in a blue coat with military buttons and a very long skirt, a pair of nicely fitting blue pants (not like the dandies now wear) and gaiters, which fitted so as to display a pretty loot. As she passed the Powbattan liotel she was follow ed by a number of colored school boys and girls, and by the time she reached Seventh street, her retinue in number would have doue no discredit to a lieutenant general. Ladies congregated upon the corners, and inen and boys stopped along the sidewalk to comment upon the novel appearance of. a la dy in uniform. At the corner of Sixth and Broad streets, as she turned to go through the market, she was stopped by the provost guard, who asked her by what authority she appeared upon the streets in the garb in which she was atiired. She replied, “By what authority do you make the inquiry ?" Guard —“By order of the provost marshal." “ Then give him my compliments and tell him I will call, upon him.” She then moved off as if nothing had occurred. Dr. Walker, we learn, has been South in search of her brother, who belonged to the army, and was fortunate enough to find him Rich mond Re pibHc, June 28. - A weekly religious paper is to be estab lished in Richmond, called “the Episcopal Methodist.’’ —Two bright little girls died in Hartford, within the past few weeks from the exces sive exercise in jumping rope. One of them had jumped more than five hundred times without stepping. THE FOI’RTH AT HILTOX HEAD (Special Coi wpondeDOf* of the Savannah Herald.) Fl ll. ton Head. July 5, 1865. The morning was ushered in by a salute from the batteries in the harbor. The day was cloudless, and consequently the weather was most oppressively hot. Nevertheless the preparations were entered into with much spirit. The Kxeirh.es. Preparations hail lieen made to celebrate the day in becoming style at Drayton’s plan tation. A stand had been erected lor the speakers, and seats, for the audience in a grove. The regimental bands of the C.th U. S. infantry and 9th Connecticut, had been engaged for the occasion. The exercises were commenced with prayer by Rev. Air. Corey. The Declaration of Independence was read by Maj. A Q. Salisbury The Emancipation Proclamation was read by Dr E. T. Wright. The National airs were played by the bands between the exercises. The Oration was delivered by Brigadier General Little field. He alluded to the events that oc curred on the day we were celebrating. He then briefly traced the record ol' our country from that period down to the pre sent He alluded to the brave heroes who had offered up their fives rather than their country’s honor should be sullied by tbe pol luting hands of traitor? He spoke feelingly of our Martyred President Although we were stricken with sorrow, the strength of the American people had not diminished. The closing remarks were addressed more especially to the freedmen who were as sembled In large number around the orator. He counseled them to be patient, if the Gov ernment were slow in yielding to them the right of suffrage, to be industrious and ener getic—to fit themselves to exercise that privilege—then the power of all the Ameri can people could not withhold that right from them. A Cciiattcn had been furnished free to the colored peo ple at the “Freedmea's Home,” of which they partook with keen relish and in a style peculiar to themselves. A Grand Dinner had been arranged to come off at four o’clock at the Sea Island Hotel. The committee had everything arranged, and shortly after that hour the dining rooms were thrown open. The choice viands were served up in a style worthy the gentlemanly proprietors. Owing to the fact that a number of the guests were to leave at six on the “Arago,” the proceed ings were necessarily hastened- Capt. Hayes, A. Q. M, was made chairman, and the regu lar toasts were read by J. H Sears, of the New South. Ist. The Day we celebrate—Responded to by F. A. Sawyer, Esqr. of Charleston, who thought it quite a cool proceeding that he should be called upon to speak, having been invited, as he to be a mere listener. He alluded to a fourth of July two years ago, which he had celebrated with a few friends in a private apartment in Charleston. Now he could fearlessly speak his mind 2nd. The President of the United States— Responded to by G. W r Atwood, Esq., who thought he being a mere camp follower was hardly the one to make a speech He .felt glad that the President was strong enough to do hi 9 duty to the people, and prayed that strength would continue to be given him in the performance of his duty, 3rji. The Memory of our Departed Presi dent—Responded to by Gen. Littlefield, whose intimate personal acquaintance with Mr Lincoln, enabled him to know many of the incidents of his life, which he related to the assembled guests. At the close of his response Mr. Sears remarked that our late President was very fond of music and “Dixie” was his favorite air—so much so that he ordered Gen. Grant to confiscate it; he therefore proposed that the band play it, which was complied with 4th. Our lie-united Country—Responded to by Gen. Woodford, who with his usual eloquence riveted the attention of every one, explaining the meaning qt “our re-united country” and setting forth her bright future. The day is soon to come when American ideas and American principles shall be the standard for the world. 6th. Army aud Navy—Responded to by Mr. Sawyer, who thought he could claim a better right to respond to that toast than any person present, as schoolmasters had made the army aud navy, and lie had been a schoolmaster for over twenty years. Three cheers were then given lor the schoolmas ters. General Woodford then proposed to amend by substituting the school-marms. The hour fixed upon for the sailing of ttye Arago was near at hand, compelling the party to break up somewhat Abruptly. Sev eral other toasts w T ere proposed and hastily responded to. The proceedings closed by giving three cheers for the hosts. responded, by asking that the mantle of charity be thrown over any delects that might have marred the occasion. He trusted to be better able to entertain his friends at some future time. A Pyrotechnic Display. from the end of the pier closed the day. No accidents or disturbance occurred to mar the occasion. What was, perhaps, remarkable, in view of all circumstances, there %-as very little drunkenness. —ln 1833 several hundred Philadelphians, petitioned the city government not to allow the city to be lighted with gas. They urge that it would smell badly and would be very dangerous. AHOTTBTA NEWS. * From files of the Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel to the 4th inst. inclusive, we take tbe following items of interest: BEAUTIFUL LAUNCH. Yer.terdav afternoon at six o’clock the steamboat 'Union which has been in course of construction at the foot of \\ . H. Good riches’ yard lor two weeks past, was launch ed most successfully in the presence of a large concourse of citizens both of ladies and gentlemen. This was a most successful launch, and re flected great credit upon the builder oi the boat. Mr. James Casey, td whose untiring energy’ and undaunted perseverance, the pro jectors of this enterprise should be lastingly indebted. This boat" was decorated with three flags. The one in the bow represented the flag ot the State of Georgia. That amid ship being an U. S. streamer with the name of the boat upon it. At the stern was the U. S. flag, universally known as the Stars and Stripes. The drum corpr of the 159th New York regiment was present and enlivened the oc casion by a number of national and soul stirring airs. CELEBRATION OF THE 4th OF JULY. The 89th anniversary of the declaration of the independence ol the United States will be celebrated in this city to-day, in tbe fol lowing manner. At sunrise a salute w ill be fired, and at noon another of 100 guns, will be fired at the parade ground, and at sunset the usual mili tary salute. At 4 o’clock all the military, urider command of Col. Wm. W altcrmire, will parade, and be marched through the principal streets, to the parade ground, where it is expected that General Molineux will re view them, or at least be present. The de claration of independence and the President’s proclamation of emancipation will.be read to tbe troops upon tbeir arrival at the parade ground. It will be seen by reference to the advertise ment of the programme of the Freedmen in this city, that they intend to celebrate the day by a procession of the colored troops now in our midst, and after marching to the parade ground, various exercises will be gone through with, such as music, the reading of the declaration of independence, and the President’s emancipation proclamation, together with orations, speeches, Ac. There will.also be several private exhibi tions of fire works by the loyal Citizens and others now residing amongst us, in the even ing. THE STEAMER NANTABKKT. This steamer*left for Savannah on Satur day morning. After proceeding about half a mi'e, she ran agrouud and at last accounts was stuck fast. All the freight was taken out of her at once. At the request of Gen. Molineux, Capt. Dillon of the Amazon went down tue river last night, for the purpose of getting the Nantasket off if possible. He sueceded in getting her over the bar about 1L o’clock CITY CHANGE BILLS. The city taxes are beginning to have the desired effect. The city r change biils are be coming scarce, and have improved lately considerably. A few weeks since they stood ft fifty ; now they are taken at from seven ty-five to eightv-tive. Soon they will prob ably be ninety-live or at par. T*E FREEDMEN AND THE FOURTH OF JULY. Office Ass’t. Com’r. Freedmen,) AuoysTA, Ga., July Ist., 1865.) Tv the Freedmen of Upper Georgia and South Carolina. I am informed that you intend to visit this city >n the Ith day of July next. I advise you to remain at your work. Nothing will transpire iu this city of sufficient importance to cause you to leave you work. It you come you must bring lood, for no provision will be made Vo feed you and you must leave the city on the sth of this month. 1 call upon all good citizens to assist in advising the colored people not to come to this city on the 4th. But at the same time no force must be used to prevent them from coining if they so desire. J. E. BRYANT, Assistant. Commissioner. Heartless- Airi<li. A n<yri< matched to Go (hie Hundred and fweh.e Miles Between Sunrise and Sunset — He Dies in the Attempt. [From the Portland Argus, June 29.] , About two weeks ago Mr. Edward Brack ett, of Roxbury, Mass, (formerly of this city), matched his family horse Lyon to travel in harness from Boston to Portland between the hours of sunrise and sunset lor s2,OOo—Mr. Brackett putting up a thousand and the par ties backing time to a like amount. The matter has excited no slight attention from the horsemen of Boston, and the outside bets were estimated at $20,000. It was especially stipulated that the animal must be, driven on the old stage route, the distance to be gone over was calculated to be about one hun dred and sixteen miles. The attempt to drive a horse this distance in a single day over a rough road is, we believe, unprecedented, although several noted matches against time are fresh in our memory. Two or more horses in this country have accomplished the feat of trottiug twenty miles in one hour, and a few years since a man undertook to drive a horse one hundred miles in 10 hours, on one of the Long Island racing courses. • The animal went some ninety-nine miles well inside of time, but fell dead on the track with the feat so nearly accomplished. Mr. Brackett’s horse had some minutes more than fifteen hours to do the one hundred and .twelve miles, and previous to starting the odds were that the feat would he accomplished. Lyon was put in training ten days ago, and up to the day ol’ the race easily did his exercise of sixty miles per day. He was in charge of his owner and the driver, Mr. Frank Briggs. The animal is a gelding, large and thin in flesh—apparently all bone and muscle; weighs some ten hundred, and stands nearly sixty hands high. His age is ten years, his color black, and was raised in this State.— Men wore sent ahead to keep the road clear, and the judges and assistants accompanied, all provided with relays of horses. Lyon was hitched to a sulky, and the driver weigh ed one hundred and forty pounds. \Y r ith the extended preliminary we come to the ac count of this remarkable attempt to beat dis tance and time. The horse left the Fitchburg depot in Bos ton at sunrise, at a gait of about ten miles an hour, which was kept up foj some four hours, with two or three brief spells for breathing, sponging and watering. He arriv ed at Portsmouth (about half way) and was taken out, rubbed down, rested and fed. He left there at ten minutes past twelve o’clock, iu fine condition ; left Kennebunk at half past three, and Saco at a quarter to five, and came on, apparently with ease, at a free gait, a full half hour within bis time, until about four and a half miles from this city, when be staggered and fell, and although every ex ertion was made to revive him. he died shortly after, seemingly in a fit. Thun ended a heartless affair. To drive the noble animal to death was more than cruel—it was wicked. Such matches aretiu a par with the prize fight, and are simply brutal. Let us have no more such. We subsequently ascertained that the horse was formerly owned by Capt. Sager in this city, and was one of the black span which many will remember. Some two or three thousand dollars chang ed bauds in this city ou the result —the bets being mostly at odds of two and three to one in favor of the horse. It is stated that the horse had previously been driven ninety miles in a single day, and when taken out of the harness capex ed like a colt. There were reports in circulation last even ing that the animal was poisoned; but they can be traced to nothing worthy of any cred it The horse Was driven to death. Skillful Surgery—Remarkable Case of Lithotomy. —One ot the most difficult and hazardous operations of surgery, and it may be added, when skillfully performed, to the professional eye, one ot the most interesting and beautiful i? that known as lithotomy, or the removal of calculus by cutting into the cavity of the bladder A remarkable case of this kind has recently occurred in the practice of Dr A. Mercier, of this city, who, with admirable skill and complete success, accomplished the extraction of a stone of such astonishing size and of such a forrrt and composition that it is impossible to conceive that the pntient could have been relieved of the “perilous stuff” by any offier process. It is fearful to think of the mere possibil ity ot such a miueral deposit, lodged in the dark and impenetrable cavities of the human body ; the lodgment in the tissues of a minie ball, or a grape shot could not be more painful and'in few cases more dangerous. The stone in this instance was of about the circumference of a half dollar, and a thick ness of about the third of an iuch ; its sur face was rough and its color a dingy yellow •, and such was its weight and density that it would have baffled all the solvents known to decompose and remove it The cutting was so rapid and painless, the patient being chloroformed, that on regaining consciousness he asked if the surgeon wa3 ready to. begin, not dreaming that the latter had finished the operation and saved the subject. The pa tient speedily recovered from tbe effects of tbe malady as well as the cure,, escaping even the fevef*which almost invariably fol lows severe iterations. Science and hu manity are alikw interested in such exam ples of surgical skill.— N. 0. Bee, lOtk. AMrafiocs Generals and the Danger of Military Usurpation.— Among the innu merable dangers which baye threatened ibis country in the eyes of foreign writers, was tbe danger from ambitious Generals. If our officers succeeded in this war, they were not only going to clamor for other wars, but were sure to overthrow the public liberties, and proclaim themselves the masters of the ua tion. Now that the war is successiully closed, what are the prospects of this ? Why, Grant had hardly got Lee routed before he hastened to Washington, and prepared for the disband ment of the army, which has been going on ever since. Sherman, on his part, delivered an address to his soldiers, descanting on the glories of peace, and urging them all to re turn .to their former civil occupations; and his example'has been followed by other offi cers of eminence. Os those Generis who have left the army, some have gone into gold-mining or the oil business, some into law or the grocery busi ness, some into cotton speculation, others into raisingeorn and cabbages; several have become newspaper editors, some have gone into politics, and we hear of one as candi date tor Governor of a State; others are pre paring to run for Congress, or the Legisla ture, or the Common Council. In short, the ambitions Generals, whom we were told to dread, are rapidly being resolved into the great body of the American citizens, taking tbeir paid in tbe active dnties of peace ful life, and doing their share in the defence of the public liberties.—.V. V. Times. Gale, “the Million Dollar Man, ” to be tried in Alabama. —A Washington despatch says thatG. W. Gale, of Cahawba, Ala., now in prison here, have been put on trial to-morrow, before a millitary court, on tbe charge against him in connection with his publication, in December last, of an ad vertisement in the Selma Dispatch, asking for contributions to the amount of one mil lion dollars to aid.him in having the lives of Lincoln, Seward and Andrew Johnson taken by the first of March last, in order to have peace. He had engaged as counsel Messrs. Aiken and Clampitt who have so creditably conducted the defence of Mrs. Surratt. But it is understood that Gale will be sent to Alabama for trial, owing to tbe large number of witnesses—about a hundred—whom he ha* asked to be summoned in his case, all of whom reside in Alabama. The change has been made on the ground of convenience as well as eeonomy. Nrw Style ok Confession.— lt seems that the Emperor of the French will not permit the Prince Imperial to confess in the ordi nary way that other Roman Catholics find a comfort to their souls. There lias been sel ected, by His Majesty, an imperial road to purgatory, which consists in a number of questions being drawn up by His Majesty, which are put 1))’ the father confessor of the Prince, and in the presence and hearing of a third tierson. No other questions are allow ed, And the church must be glad it &ets as much as it does. There lias been, naturally, a little warm discussion about the matter, but the issue has been the polite obedience of the church, and the victory of the will of the Emperor. A Fit Arpoi.Nt.MEST.—lt has been an nounced flat A. W. Btone, Esq., has re ceived the appointment to the responsible office of United States District Attorney for the District of Georgia. This is a just rec ognition of the unswerving loyalty which cost Mr. Stone his home and all 'earthly pos sessions. Exiled from Atlanta, he took ref uge in the hospitable North, and has since resided chiefly in this city. He has never failed, on the proper occasions, in the ex pressions of the most radical Union senti ments. In the selection ot such men to sus tain the offices of our Government, the Pres ident acts wisely—A. Y. Cam. Adv. The Family op Alexander 11. Stephens The following letter containg a few items of interest in connection with the public and personal history ol the writer, has just been published : Washington, D. C.,. Feb. 11, 1854. Dear Sip. —Your letter of the Cth inst was received yesterday. All the information 1. can give you on the point is this ; my grand father's name wa c Alexander Stephens ; he was born in 1820, somewhere in England, but where I do not know ; he emigrated to tins country about 1745 and settled iu Penn sylvania, or at leati he lived in that State ju6t before and during tbe revolutionary war. He married the' slaughter of Andrew Baskins, who owned the place at the mouth of the Juniata liver, a very noted stand Af ter the war he started to Georgia, where he lived until 181.” ; he died at -ninety-three years of age. If he had an v relatives in this "country I am not aware of it. The “Stevens" are Welsh. I think ; but whether originally from tbe same stock as the “Stephens,” I am unable to give an opinion The name Stephens appears etlrly in English history, lours, respectfully, Alexander M Stephens W. H. Stephens, Copenhagen, N. 1, The Andersonville Prison.— Gfov. Curtin, iu conjunction with Surgeon Ge% Phillips, lias procured a reliable list of the Pennsvl vania soldiers who died in Andersonville, which will soon lie published.- Arnoug the accompanying paper.? is a list Federal prisoner.') received at Andersonville, which totals 17,524. Os these, 403 took the oath of allegiance to the rebels, doubtless to preserve themselves from starvation. Six of the prisoners were tried by court martial and executed within the stockade, in one day. The total number of deaths were 12,364 Tiie highest number of deaths on a single day (the 23d day of August) was 127, The several lists embrace only prisoi rs confined ai Andersonville from Feb. 26, 18 j 4, to March 21, 1865.—Car. 2V. Y. Times. The French Tobacco. —Notwitkstandicg the great precaution taken by Monsier Paul, the French Consul in this city, eight hun dred and twenty-five hogsheads of tobacco, belonging to his government were burned in t*e Davenport, warehouse. Four thousand five hundred hogsheads Btored in other ware houses were saved, and are now being ship ped tbr Havre. The W heeler left this port for Havre yesterday, having on board one hundred and fifty hogsheads c-f this tobacco. —Richmond Republic, .Tune 29. Jeff Davis’Aunt.— Some of the newspa pers announced that an Aunt of Jeff Davis is a resident of North Chelsea. We learn, upon inquiry, that there is living iu that town an old widow lady, named Cheever, whose nephew, named Davis, went South many years ago. But his name was not Jeff. Mrs Cheever possesses only one trait of character in common with Jeff., which is, that she wishes to be “let alone.”— Chelsea (Mas*.) Telegraph. The Question for the South.— Whether the Soutneru States shall make their four millions of emancipated blacks a political balance of power .for the South, or permit the Northern abolition radicals to use this element of political strength against the South ? That is the question.—TV. Y. Her ald. . —Prof. Agassiz, with his staff of savans, intends to remain a tew months to explore the neighborhood of Rio Janeiro, and then pro ceed to Peru by way of the Amazon river —ln Virginia, the capital of Nevada, there are over three thousand dogs, and the Vir ginia Enterprise says that two thousand of them indulge in a free fight every afi ernoon on C street. —At a recent picnic near Louisvllie, a watchman, who was trying to keep order, was fifed at by some drunken fellows, and fell dead, riddled with fifteen balis. The last chief of the Polish insurrection, the Abbe Stanislaus Rizosko, who has bith erto been confined iu the forests of the dis trict ot Lubin, has been captured after a des perate resistance. PORT OF SAVANNAH,"aULV~oTIistii>. Arrived. Steamer Amazon, Dillon, Augusta. _ C oksignrfs—LColby 4. Cos: Octavus Cohen’ V T Doyle: 0 Fallon A Cos; Robert Habersham; C J BroW,\ Moses Cohen ; J T Thomas . Hunter A Gamcreii «3; Passengers—T JAhhell, lady and 2 children; Thoma* Megmu and lady; Hugh Marlow; Join, j. Hardee; C v Brown; Win Anderton; Or t- Cook-; Miss F White- » H Temple; Mi*. Allen White : Mils &£££chaM nurso, John T Rouiand; MJDoyle; KevJFKirh ; Uowflu; Ellen Qowan; J Simon; R rirti;? ‘tut- V 6-5 Hilrriß : Miaß Nelly Florence: R E Howard; Mis* M Reynolds; W Stevenson, wife servant; J T Tnomas; G.-o W Saviott; Mr Wright. Hat No I, with 3C9 bates cotton, to C C Cambridge. Steamer Island City, Ketchum, Hilton Head. Cleared. cs s|ot*l Ijrrlbals, PORT ROYAL HOTEL, iHILTON HEAD,] JULY -C A C A S Dme‘ S “ Va, 'T h I 1 ’™ 11 ’ Asst Surg 107 Ohio 7 Rwjfc ’ '? A X Flinu, Hilton Head G Whit?’ !}° Capt Cook, do u n ' L S Cates, Boston rW TT V. t’ „ |HB Broitt, Nashua w\-m Ch ‘ n ™ n ' H npa4 ‘ u Prt ‘ n, '> v 3 N AT.= rvi V 08 ’ Sav * nnftt -I K Finn, Charleston Mrs n tun,am and child, do j R Freeman, Asst Paymaster l oolby & co. SHmft T M S& U SS JONtS BL ‘ >CK * co,wra and Aiwjocaa BTSSST*, SAVANNAH, q a liberal cash advances Made on Consignments to the linn of rv,l t „ oi New York, o*r to our friends' XsloT MAUDE & « RIGHT, Agents at Augusta, Ga Meparg. Dabnpv, Morgan & Cos Ynrfc •Jarirs Slade, fiW, New York ’ * Hon. J, Wiley* Edmands, Host on Gardner Colby, Esq.. jelß-4f QCLPARTNERSHIP ' 8ld T p h underThS haVe thl? * Copartner transaction or fi „ rn * ot Bell Christian, for the Business at onr m’ 1 ” 3 Auction and Commission Whitaker 1? and on street, foot of satisfletTon to o.r Im* 7 !) lerti ? n wli he made to give .ausiauion to our triends and patrons Jid t eu a,iotmble Bhare ° f P a,rona S e i».respectfully so- SAMUEL P. BELL, - w , , HENRY R. CRRUHTAN. Savannah, July I, IBCS. Jyi-iw