The Savannah Daily Herald.
FRIDAY. JI’LV 14, 1t.65.
Ilton OI K EYEXI*«- EDITION
-* . , -wa-
ARBIVAL of gale, THE “MII/LION
UOLI.AU MAN*' AT FORT PULASKI.
Lieut. Frank Geise, Provost Marshal at
Hilton Head, arrived here this morning on
the stern-wheel steamer General Sheplcy,
lrom Hilton Head. He brought up
Gayle the “ million dollar man,"
whose arrival at Hilton Head is mentioned
iu the letter of our correspondent, and de
livered him over to the commandant at Fort
Pulaski, for confinement there.
Lieut. Geise returned to Hilton Head to
New Government Transpout. —This morn
ing the steamer Gen. Sheplcy, Capt. Morse,
arrived at the dock iu this city, from Hilton
The Shepley was built at Bath Maine, in
1854 v by Geo. M. Patten Cos. The follow
ing is a description of the steamer : Length
of hull 96 feet, over all, 114 feet, breadth of
beam 19 feet, depth of hold 5 feet. Two high
pressure engines, stroke 5 feet, diameter of
cylinder, 14 inches ; power of eugine.s, 60
horse, stern double or twin wheel, with the
four hubsomeame shaft. Diameter of wheel,
30 feet; 14 spokes to each hub. Kelson’s
five tiers with cross partitions, in the hold of
Tlfe Shepley has a speed of 11 to 12 knots,
draws, light 4 feet, 4 inches, loaded near 6
feet. She has been employed iu the Govern
ment service at Fortress Monroe autl James
River. The owners are Messrs. Ross &
Sturtevant, of Portland, Maine.
A New Method of Making Money.— The
Confederate Government had constructed
below Savannah a line of obstructions in the
river. The pens or cribs, to sink them, were
filled with Georgia brick, whole and mer
chantable. Nearly four million of good
brick have been sunk iu Savannah river as
above. The U. S. Government has granted
permission to several persons to raise these
bricks and it is proving a profitable job. All
(lie investment is a flat and about
twenty laborers. We noticed this morning,
on the Union Ferry wharf about 100,00(1
brick nearly all iu good order, which have
been recovered from the obstructions. Large
of these bricks have been made the A.
& G. R. R. at $8 per M.
Robbery.— Last night while one of the
employees of tire Post Bakery was sleeping
in Ids room, corner of Jefferson and Bryan
streets, hie pockets was robbed of $57. It is
thought that chloroform w T as used to effect
(Correspondence of the Savannah Herald ;
LETTER FROM HILTON HEAD.
Hilton Head, 8. C., July 12tb,;1865.
This Saud Bar continues to wear the same
busy appearance that it was alw'ays noted
lor, and still one meets a more motley group
here than at auy other place iu the Depart
People from all parts of the South continu
ally flock here—‘botfi on business and for
pleasure. Even the Ex-Conlederate Treasur
er (Trenholm) has found a safe retreat here.
He is living very quietly at the Port Royal
House. We were also favored to-day with
a visit from Gale, the “.$1,000,000 man,” who
(accompanied by a guard) had taken a sail
rip from Fort Pulaski—probably for his health
which appears to be on the decline. He re
turns to his summer residence to-night.
Several Regiments are here awaiting to be
mustered out of service—among them are
the 14th New Hampshire, 9th and 12th Con
necticut, and 157th New York Yols.
The 14th New Hampshire is now on board
the Steamship Constitution, which is expect
ed to jail this evening.
Avery pler.sant affair took place at the
Port lloyal House to-day in the shape of a
serenade to Col. Carmichael, the worthy com
mander of the ) 57th N. Y. Yols. It was a
mid-day performance and came ofl’ while the
Colonel was partaking of his dinner, after
which the Colonel did the honors—with the
aid of a demijohu and sundry suspicious
Tbe excellent host, Mr. Rugg, then invited
them in to a splendid dinner which had been
spread under his supervision. It was par-
taken Os with great gusto by the recipients,
and at the end of the entertainment all seem
ed well satisfied with the part they had taken
in the affair.
The Baud Leader, Mr. Davis, deserves
great crcdirfor the excellent performance of
The 157th lias been identified with this
Department since its organization, bring at
difl'ereut times stationed in Florida, at Fort
Pulaski, Hilton Hfead, Charleston, and lat
terly at Georgetown, 3. C.
It has also partieipa ted with great credit
in most of the engagements in this Depart
ment during the war. The Regiment will be
mustered out of service some time during the
week. We wish its members as good luck
in peace as in war.
file Fulton sailed to-day about 2 o’clock,
P. M., carrying the U. 3. mail and a large
uumber of passengers.
The Herai-d must have large circulation at
the North as well as the South. Your agent
hardly receives his supply before he is sur-
rounded by the passengers North with “Give
me five,” “give me ten, ” “give me twenty,”
<tec., <fcc., but a great maDV have to go with
out any at all, as be has to keep a compara
tively large supply for his regular subscri
The Sea Island House is progressing fine
ly. but all agree that it is too far away tronr
tin landing. It is a great pity that they
cuu! 1 not have hit on a more desirable loca
tion, as the proprietors are agreeable gentle
meuly, and men of experience.
The crops on the Island, and especially the
cottou. never looked in better condition than
they do now, and the planters carry a smile
on their laces at the prospect of a better har
vest than they have had for years. We trust
that their prospects may not be blighted. ,
THE ZOUAVES AND THE
A Fight ill the Market.
One Maxi Hilled and three Wounded
Visit of General Gillmore to Orangeburg.
By an arrival from Hilton Head this morn
ing we are placed in possession of Charleston
dates to the 11th inst. The news is highly
important and interesting.
Serluiu Cunflict Between the White
Troops and the Blacks.
[From the Charleston Courier, 10th. j
On Saturday evening a very serious dis
turbance took place in the market, causing
a great deal of excitement, and resulting in the
killing Os one mau (tolored) and the wound
ing of three others, a Zouave knd two color
ed men. The particulars,' as reported, are as
A small squad of Zouaves had been order
ed on police duty at the market. One of
them, while pairoling the middle market
came into collision with a party consisting,
it is said, of a uumlfcr of the 21st U. S. C. T.
and the 54*li Massachusetts Volunteers, (col
ored,) iu addition to a number of outsiders.
The Zouave *ent for assistance, when the
squad came up, aud afterwards the w'liole
company on police duty arrived from their
quarters at the Pavilion Hotel, when the
market was cleared.
Iu the melee which occurred previous to
the arrival of the company, the colored sol
diers fired a volley among the crowd, killiug
a well known respectable colored man named
James Bing, badly wounding in the head
corporal Bietry, of the Zouaves, aud severely
wounding two other colored men. In the
tight stones and bricks, &c., were liberally
used. The unfortunate deceased, at the time
he was shot, was at his stand engaged in sel
ling eggs. The Zouaves, after the volley,
made a charge, dispersing the colored troop’s.
It U also reported that the Corporal of the
54th Massachusetts, who marched his squad
to the market without orders, was intoxicat
ed, and has been put under arrest. He claims
that he went there to quell the disturbance.
During Saturday night several disturban
ces occurred iu other portions of the city,
leading to the most exaggerated reports,
most of which, after vigilant search, we are
enabled to slate were eutirely without foun
On Sunday afternoon one of the Zouaves,
it is stated, was imprisoned in a store on
King-street. A party of his comrades hear
ing of it started to release him, and, on reach
ingl the place, broke opeu the door. This
leu to another excitement and another col
lision was threatened. It fortunately passed
oil, however, with no other demonstration
than one shot, fired by a Zouave, at a color
ed man, the ball passing directly over the
latter’s head. The imprisoned comrade had
been released befoie their arrival.
General Hatch, who was riding by at the
time of the disturbance, was very active in
dispersing the crowds and preventing auy
[From the Courier of the 11th. 1
We are again called upon to report a
number or more rows of a disgraceful and
Mr. T. W. Bliss, one of most quiet and
unoffending citizens, while on his way to the
post-office, was struck three limes Sunday
evening by a slung shot in the hands of a
colored man wearing the United States uni
lorm. It is believed that the ruffian was not
really a soldier. Mr. Bliss now lies in a criti
cal condition. Several other cases are re
ported to have occurred Suuday night, of
which, however, we have received no defi
About eleven o’clock Monday morning, a
Zouave while proceediug through the mar
ket, was assaulted by first a number of col -
lured boys, who were afterwerds joined by a
number of colored men. Bricks and stones
were hurled in rapid succession at the Zou
ave, who retreated into an opposite store and
escaped. A guard of the 47th Pennsylvania
were sent to arrest the rioters, and succeeded
in taking bet Ween thirty and forty, who
were carried oft and lodged in jail.
Another row is said to have occurred on
East Bay yesterday afternoon, but we were
uuabie to get the particulars.
We are glad to learn that the military au
thorities have taken the most efficient steps
to put a stop to these proceedings, and in
flict Nummary punishment upon all viola
tors of the law r .
Visit of JGeneral Gillmore to the Orphau
Asylum at Orangeburg.
[From the Courier, 11th.]
The recent visit of General Gilliuore and a
portion of his stall' to Orangeburg was quite
a happy day to the orphans. The cars
reached the town at midnight unexpectedly
to all but the military.
Gen. Gillmore was met and escorted by
the stall of Gen. Hartwell; Gen. Woodford
occupying quarters at ihe Orphau House,
which he took by surprise, but with his pro
verbial gallantry instantly became the hon
oro and fast friend of the captured. Long
may they merit and retain that warm heart
so genially won, and preserve in it impres
sions as strong as those it has left
On the morning of the Oth, at 10 o’clock,
an ambulance was seen ascending the avenue
to tbe Asylum, and two hundred and fifty
little hear; sand big, trembled and beat at its
approach—for it was known to contain tbe
great General who may be defined as the
youth that graduated at the bead of all his
West Point classes in every branch of ’ art
and science, save an unimportant one, aud
who in bis manhood has given to the art of
war its great text book.
General Gillmore entered tbe Asylum in so
frank and bland a manner as, with his im
posing presence, at once to restore confi
dence and give courage to the youngest. He
Was attended by Brevet Brigadier General
Stewart L. Woodford, Chief of Staff; Brevet
Brigadier General C. L. Kilburn, Cbiei Com
missary ; Colonel Cbipman, 102d U. S. C.
T. ; Major C. W. Thomas, Chief Quartermas
ter ; Brevet Major Geo. E. Gouraud, Inspec
tor General, aud Lieutenant James, A. D.
C. ; all of whom are well known to the world
by the conspicuous parts they have played
in the late terrible drama. The children rose
spantaneously as the party entered and
greated their appearance with appropriate
music. They were evidently affected at the
sight of so many little unfortunates, as good
ness and greatness are inseparable;
and the touching appeals of their
songs seem to bring the little ones at
home to the hearts of these war worn
veterans. Deep aympath}' stood declared
in every fact-, and the Axpt attention which
each exercise excited confessed an interest
not to lie mistaken. The General is himself
an excellent musician, and invariably select
ed from the list the favorite songs of the
school, and the children responded to his
choice with admirable effect. This honored
visit was thus protracted beyond tbe allotted
hour by the interest which was taken in the
examination of the school, so unexpectedly
exercised; and it received, as it merited, the
emphatic commendation of this high au
Gem Gillmore drew several of tbe smaller
children to him, and cai'essed and prattled to
them as if they were his own, and many a
one received a pat of kindness never to be
forgotten. To each of the teachers he gave
a warm band and cordial word, aud has left
behind him an impression of kindness not
soon tp give place to auy other.
Greenville and Columbia Rail Road.
The Columbia Phoeuix, of July 4th, says;
On and after 2d, the trains will run as fol
lows : Reave Alston on every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, at 5 o’clock A. M. ;
leaving Greenville ou Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays, arriving at Alston same day.
The traveller will note these regulations. A
private letter to the Phoeuix, from Mr. J. B.
LaSelle, the excellent superintendant, advises
us of the commendable progress which is be
ing made in the reconstruction of the work.
We trust that the day of disaster 1 has fully
passed—that there will be neither freshets
nor foes to tear up and destroy during the
next three generations. We give an extract
from the encouraging letter of Mr. LaSille:
“We are making rapid progress with the
completion towards Columbia. We have a
corps of engineers on the line being located
or completed as experimeuteu. The location
is far advanced, and we expect in a very
short time to put a building force upon it,
though a portion of the work will be some
what troublesome. We expect in tbe course
of a few months to have the sound of the
whistle telling of our speedy approach. Our
motive power and rolling stock has been very
much reduced, which compels us to ruu only
the three trains per week.
Reducing Expenses. —ln the course of the
next six weeks nearly all the general hos
pitals will have been broken up. Convales
cent patients are being discharged or trans
ferred as fast as possible. There are about
ten thousand sick in hospital at present.—
Hilton Head Hospital Transcript.
f riiE “$20,000 Clause.” —The Washington
correspondent of the Philadelphia Ledger
writes on the 2d instant :
A petition, numerously signed, is said to
have beeu received here praying the Presi
dent to revoke the 13th section of his Am
nesty Proclamation, which excludes from
the benefits of the same all those engaged iu
the rebellion whose taxable property ex
ceeded $20,000. You may rely upon it,
however, that the President will do nothing
ot tne kind. Such parties, if they feel ag
grieved, have the privilege of making a
special application for pardon, and if they
cannot condescend to perform so trivial an
-act, they must take the consequences.
The excluding ot those who have already
taken the amnesty oaths of the late Presi
dent from the benefits of the new amnesty,
is another matter, and does not meet with a
general acquiescence in its justice. These
parlies, when they subscribed to tbe Pro
clamations of Mr. Lincoln, did so under tbe
assurance of tbe fullest protection of tbe
government, and it is difficult to see how
they can now be placed under the head of
Letters have been received from old resi
dents in the South, which are of the most de
pressing character. There'is literally no
available money there, nearly everything in
the shape of funds, and even corporate pro
perty, to use a phrase in one of the letters,
“locked up in the Confederacy.” The Eng
lish of this is that it is clean gone forever.
Royalty.—The Prince of Wales is an ex
hibition in a dog show in Loudon. He has
greyhounds and mastiffs and bloodhounds,
and in each class he is said to show some
very fine animals.
Jjmma, Queen of the Sandwich Islands, is
now on a travelling tour, and it is probable
that she may visit this country. Emrpa is
only twenty-five, intelligent and lady-like,
and beautiful, according to the Sandwich
Islands standard. Withal she i9 rich, own
ing considerable real estate, and having an
annuity of six thousand dollars—a handsome
sum in Hawaii. Add that she is a widow,
and the case becomes interesting.
The largest army in the world, in propor
tion to its population, is that of a country
which for more than fifty years has had
nothing to do with war, except in a civil w’ar
of very short duration—Switzerland, to wit.
This little republic has a population consid
erably less than that of London, 2,510,404,
and has an army one-third larger than that
of Great Britain, 108,201 men This in
cludes the militia, but not the Landisturm,
or army of defence, which comprises all men
above forty-five, capable of bearing arms.
A letter from San Francisco, says the
wind there daily treats the ladie9 very un
ceremoniously—carrying away hats ana par
asols, and in one case lately a lady’s head
was stripped of her false curls which were
carried hopelessly into the air, Women in
San Francisco have to keep a firm hold of
their dry goods.
A Womaukllli two Men.
One of tbe most desperate and shocking
cases of murder that bas taken place in our
city for years past, occurred between nine
and ten o’clock ou Monday night, at a tavern
on Third street, below Girard avenue, Six
The principal in this tragedy was a wo
mau named Adelia Ridley, a tied about 24
years, w r ho stabbed two brothers named
Joseph and Isaac Sides, causing tbe instant
death of the former, and inflicting wounds of
such a character on the latter as to cause his
death about 10 o'clock last night. The
w’bole affair is much mixed up, but from the
facts brought to light at tbe Coroner’s in
vestigation we gleaft the following ;
It seems that Adelia resides in St. John
street, between Willow and Noble, where
she keeps a drinking house and has a num
ber of women boarders. She was a married
woman, but her husband had left her some
time since. !
Joseph Sides had also left his wife, and the
latter, with Adelia’s husband, had opened a
tavern in Third street, below Girard avenue,
the scene of the terrible tragedy. This place
also contained a number of female boarders,
and was similar in reputation to thaj kept by
On Monday afternoon Adelia and her bar
tender drove out to Fairmouut Park, where
they met Joseph Sides in another carriage
with a woman. The party conversed to
gether pleasantly, “and appeared on the best
of terms. On their way in all stopped at
Sides’ establishment, he also being proprie
tor of a tavern at the corner of Germantown
road and Girard avenue.
Several drinks were indulged in, after
which they drove to the establishment at
Third aud Girard avenue, kept by the wife
of Joseph Sides and Adelia s husband. Sev
eral more drinks 1 were partaken, and all seem
ed to be very friendly. Adelia suddenly left,
went to her home, changed her dress, and
came back to Third and Girard avenue. Up
on entering the door she encountered Joseph
Sides, and asked him where Johnny Ridey,
her husband could be found.
Sides replied “He is in the yard,” where
upon Adelia exclaimed, with an oath, “You
are one of them,” and immediately drew a
large dirk, which she plunged twice into his
back, under the left side, piercing the heart.
Sides staggered, seized a chair, with the in
tention, it is supposed, of defending himself,
and raising it about three feet fell dead.
Isaac Sides, Joseph’s brother, who was
present, aud witnessed the whole affair, at
tempted to detain the murderess, with the
intentiou of having her arrested. He seized
her by the head and pushed her downward,
when with tbe same weapon, covered with
blood, sly; stabbed him several times in tbe
stomach, iufiicting fearful wounds, from
which his entrails protruded. He lingered
iu great pain until about 10 o’clock last night
when he expired.
As soon as the infuriated woman Lad fin
ished her horrible deed she hastened to her
home, exchanged her dress for a complete
sailor’s rig, and, in this male attire, was
about making her escape. She was arrested
by the police as she was about passing out
by the back entrance. When taken into
custody she bad nothing to'say, and has not
yet made auy explanation in regard to the
She is rather prepossessing in looks, bas
short curly hair, aud much becomes sailor’s
attire. When we saw her at the Station
House she very much reminded us of a lands
man about nineteen years of age. She was
fully committed by the Coroner’s jury to an
swer the crime of double murder.— Phi/a.
JEve.ning Telegraph, C>th.
Alabama After the War. —Many former
citizens of this place are-coming back to look
after Tvkat remains of their ruiiied property.
All is a perfect wreck—not a wall or a chim
ney is left standing. Here and there a cellar,
half-filled with broken brick and rubbish, is
the only relic of the pleasaut homes or sub
stantial business bouses of tbe town. Seces
sion has left a melancholy monument here.
The Northern merchams, who have secur
ed stands and clapboard shanties in which to
display their goods, find business considera
bly below their anticipations. If they were
disposed to take blackberries or vegetables
for their pay, they might sell goods in unlim
ited quantities; but money, in the language
of the country, is “mighty skaee.” The
scarcity will no doubt continue till another
good crop of cotton is grown—a year from
uext tall. The present limited crops of corn
aud cotton will hardly do more than furnish
the bare necessaries of life. Even tbe wealthy
planters of former times have to content
tbemselvef with food and raiment. Their
gold and silver has either gone to sustain the
Confederacy, has been confiscated by the
Yauks, or now lies buried in the earth.—Z>e
oatur (Ala.) Corresdondence, .Tune 21st, of the
SEA ISLAND HOTEL, (HILTON HEAD,; JULY 12.
J E Salinas, Beaufort |R Tremblv, St Helena
Lt A Jansen, Charleston O B White. USA
J H Moore, A Q M, Chari’n |G;rpt F E Gate, 157 N Y VB
-iLI~L 'J ILILI _ _ **
PORT OF PORT ROYAL, JULY 11.
Steamer Charles Thomas, Charleston, SC—troops 157th
New York Volunteers.
Steamer Loitislmrg, Dis and Pass, to U S Q M.
Schr Pilot Bride, New York—(coal; to U S Q M.
Schr Anna C Leverett, New York—(coal) to U S G M
Steamer Golden Gate, Beaufort, l)i» uajjtPass, t u (JSQM
steamer Ewilie, Sayaimab, Djs and Pass, to U s Q M
July 12—steamer Gen Custer, Capt Rose, Washington.
Cleared July 11.
Steamer Constitution, for Boston, 14th N H V
Bark Anna Kimball, for Boston, in tow by’ steamer
Steamer Emllie, for Charleston, Die au<l Pass.
Sir Golden Hate, for Boauiurt. Dis and Cass- to L'SQM
July 12 steamship Fulton, Mutton, New York
Miss lleaeock. Teacher; Miss lleucock
do; Miss Pierce, do; Miss Botune, do; Miss Lane-foul h„’
Mr Young; Mr Wright ; Mrs F C Hdl; John C Alexan
der ;Lt Lewis Child; Miss C E Jocelyn: Miss E B Eve
leth; Miss Fanny J Uotts; Miss Stbioa Price • R,. v i r
Osier; Caleb Green, 0M D; J P flake; Lt P L ifi held-
Mai K bomb ; Lt S I U.iod<|l ; Miss h»ken,an Wher •
H A Tupham; Mrs II A Topharn: Rev C H Corey; Mri
MKI John; Lidia A Temple and 3 children; A B Powell-
S S Day mid sarvant; S P Wilson; S P McLean • Cant
C O BoutelW, wife aad til-Id; Ensign F Jourdan, UsT
Mrs II Lewis; Dora S.hulta and child; Mi.,s E H Oar
land and others; Surgeon W L Brown CSV- Pc Ha
vons and Others; Capt A 8 Merrill; u’s V- V M JohiT
•on, w.fe and child; Capt W T Seward and wife, PC;
Mrs Rosensteel; Win R Herou and 1 man ; P F .Smith
0 M V l 8 P PhillpiTd wlfeY^rank
u 5Tci U s- A £ roWell s L Wait fielder;
rS nl B au ’ M 8 Y* Chaplain William Waring, U 8 V
PV. N ? Act Eng D 8 Beetee, U S N; Mrs Curtis;
Chuplnin O Burnham, L 8 V; Lt Col H \ Hooker itqv •
Capt C D MeUaffey, CSV; fa P Qoodi P; llrsE King •
R-v JA It Johnson, US V; .Capt R T Coverdaie ami
; ,n «.°‘ her - USV; Hi Peters; Lt K James; ÜBV; M
in CaXJoTOto aJeemge“ OWB ! Juh “ CiV ~ 81
rpHE SAVANNAH NATIONAL BANK
PREPARED FOR BUSI NE g s
AT THE ■* »
BANKING HOUSE. IN THE EXCHANGE
Deposits and Paper for Collection received.
Bills on Northern Cities purchased.
Checks ou New York furnH
L. C. NORVELL,
L. C. Nobvkll, . I Francis Sorrk.l,
Nolle A. Harder, 1 J. W. Lathboi-,
HENRY S. FITCH,
Notary and bolieito
Savannah. Hath June, ISCS.
TREASURY DEPARTMENT, , *
Office of Comptroller of the Currency, .
Washington, June 10th, 1805, ’)
Whereas, By satisfactory evidence presented to it
undersigned, it has been made to appear that >‘T t
Savannah National Bank," in the City of Savon
in the County of Chatham, and State of Georgia, at
Been duly organized under and according to the r ’;
quirements of the Act of Congress entitled “AnA :
to provide a National Currency, secured by a pledge
United States bonds, and to provide for the circulate
and redemption thereof," approved June 3, 1804, ay ■
has complied with all the provisions of said Act i, f
quired to be complied with before commencing
business of Banking under said Act:
Now, therefore, I, Freeman Clarke, Comptroller ; i
the Currency, do hereby certify that “The Savanna
National Bank,” in the City of Savannah, iu ti
County of Chatham, and State of Georgia, is autbo
ized to commence the business of Banking under ti
In testimony whereof, witness my hand and seal < .
office, this 10th day of June, ISGo.
. FREEMAN CLARKE.
[A’o. 1255.] Comptroller of the Currency, r
MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS. ““
A choice selection of
PATENT MEDICINES ‘
JUST LANDED FROM new YORK. '
Apothecaries, Planters, and traders from the inter .
or, can be supplied at ’the shortest notice,
I can warrant every article as being pure.
A large quantity of European LEECHES, finer
All the Patent Medicines extant on hand.
One hundred cases Jacobs’ Dysenteric Cordial.
ALL WILL BE SOLD LOW FOR CASH I
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
AT APOTHECARIES’ HALL,I
Corner Broughton and Barnard streets. %
N, B.— Fresh Garden Seeds.
, W. M. WALSH,
J£EIN & COMPANY,
FACTORS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS
Having leased the large and commodious Warehouse
formerly occupied by Messrs. Dana & Washbume, 114
Bay street, Savannah, Ga., we are prepared to Store
and Forward all kinds of Merchaßtlize. Liberal ad
vances will be made on
Consigned to our friends in New York, or Liverpool,
„ KEIN & COMPANY.
Kefkrences.—-Messrs. Smith & Dunning, New York;
X.' ?-, & ?; M Fabor ’ New York ; W- Esq.,
Mobile, Ala.; Cabot & Senter, St, Louis.
_ • '‘jo _ imp
I would inform the public that I have resumed the
® EN T IST BY
tWnlf, H lt 2; at , ray old 8,a,1d - Corner of St. Julienand
f a [ Daid (entrance Brown's Photograph Gal-'
perViuuing to* my*prot'essfon!” perlorm a " oj* ra ‘ ioM
jyll-lmo W. JOHNS JN, D. D. 9. '
GEOROE R. CRUMP & CO.,
209 Baoin Stbbjjt, Augusta, Gi
Have on hand a large ahd well selected Atnrir of
Manufactured and Smdking Tobacco* ejected stock
Samples sent by Express when desired, 3m jo2o
HEADERS POS'J’ OF SAVANNAH,
Gknerai. Okdkilb,) “vannah, Ga., July (i, 1866.
No. 7. ;
I. It is ordered that on and after this date nn ner
son be buried at this Post uuless tHp r uu ’ .
Graveyard or Cemetery receive a certifwT?* ° thl
attending Physician, or fromtheHeahnm/l Z I
Post, stating the name, age! and £- :
deceased in full. This order does «lwf h « *
and soldiers of the U S Armv rw“ P v P yto ofllc S ;
had by Physicians on apsi“tfon to the SMS*
cer, and no others can be used, llLaUh
oJttfe the P lave - vllrd sand Cemeteries Hill
on the last day of each month, make a full renort to <
he Sh r S k ° toI ofall Zde Ci
II mn f rou,ld * hnd«?r their-charge. Tte
government nHni-t h l W <urul under the city
thoTSS I ; to ‘J? e occupation of Savanuah by
the N at ou«l Military Forces, in December last
im°hl,T! 10 - dle ti nn^ whose <*
fleer ofthe J^s^whn ll^^ 11 be . made 10 ‘he Health Os-
Post OiiSs . 1 S ake requisitions upon the
mKl r cofl f U8 ’ vehic >«» *o remove the
ooaies, and for necessary labor. The Post Onartei
master is hereby instructed to comply with m" h re
quests of the Health Officer promptly and efflcieiitly,
aud he is authorized to employ such lubor as mav b*
necessary to accomplish this result *
By command or
_j». Mollih, A. a. *.o. “«• 0 *”-
fI Pi'hfdiru : li—-
lIEADq’Ks DEPT OF THE S-.UTIJ, TANARUS"
General Orders, ? * S ' C -- *><*■ f
No. 10T. ;
makeaupbcatfoii^ hr >aV h 0 81 Mnß ter-in-Rolls should
by teWrauh t thI h lH UK . h the Commisagry or Muster*
6 By Cfommand ol " MiUUnt Office.
’ General Q. A. GILLMORE.
Official: ' L IfURUIB . Ass’t Adj’t Gon.
K y J V,Lcn ** 0N ’ Major and A. A. A. Gen.
iIEADQUARTERSPOST OF SAVANNAfi.T”
Gened,,. Orders,> SaV#nnah ’ Qa ” July 10 - lßw >
No. 9. f
1 U^oHdMnt» of 0r colored Pri sons found loiter
o r any Gie stieets, market houses, wharves,
will be arrfHai^!? Ce Wltl,la ttie Al niiU of this command*
out d m ttB vakrant9 ’ aud if found to be with;
at Goverpment woTk ° BUpport -' thf ' y wi| l »* klacell
By Command of