The Savannah Daily Herald.
MONDAY, JULY 17, 1800.
u'iUi.vj 0(111 EVENING EGl'l'ION
The Mew Commandant ol the
Order of ften. Mtcedmnn Akhu-
inliiji' Oommniicl of tlie Htalc
HEADERS DEPARTMENT OF GEORGIA, t
Auuusta, Ga., Julie Zb, 1806. f
GEtOIlAI. ORDERS, |
I. Hv order of the Miller General Commanding Mil-
111113- Division of t in Tennessee, I h“icby assume
command ol tin* Department of Georgia, comprising
I he Mini' of Gcoipla iuhI nil military forces Within tile
Mum, lle.-ulqaarturs at August!.
Th i in uitlily relume for .him) iinth of the varlomr
c itiiiiiioii'.H in Ihi * 1 * * * Dqmrtmcni, consolidated at intor-
iiiii.)|.ip) lion Iquuiluis, will lie lorwurded to these
Utiuliiimi lure as eailv a» prac'tcablc.
JAM Ed II. M'KKDMAN
Major Gen. Vole.
GKM'.H A L. MOWS.
General Bunks delivered the Fourth of duly
ornlion at New Orleans Ilunry Winter
Davis is out strong in favor of negro suf
frage and the Monroe Doctrine. Major
Gen. Sheridan arrived in Galveston on the
2 2d ult. Steamers drawing 5 1-2 feet pasH
through the Dutch Gap Canal on the James
without difficulty Very many of the lirst
ladies of Richmond are at work on Govern
ment clothing. Upon the wall of a colored
school in Charleston is written, • Onr only
freedom is freedom to do right..’ Rear
Admiral Dupont bequeathed ^ 175,000—prize
money—to an Asylum for orphansot soldiers
and sailors. Champ Ferguson, the gueril
la, is said to have committed no less than
100 murders. Ex-Gov. Vance is to return
to N. Carolina on parole Gen. Audcrson
and Adm. Farragut have been holding levees
in Huston.—The sentence of Charles II. Wal
ters has been commuted to imprisonment for
lile Gov. Fenton's health is impaired
with severe labor.
Bgtluu's Dutch Gap Canal.—Gen. Butler
seems to have effected a good work in the
interest of Richmond, in improving the nav
igableness of the James River. A Richmond
correspondent says :
The Dulch Gap Canal, which on nccount
ot prejudice against its piojector seems to
have passed into oblivion, is being piaelical-
Iv and suecssfully lesied by the boats of Gen.
Terry and Col. Brown. The S. O. Fierce, a
side-wheel steamer drawing live and a half
feet and forty-three feet wide, lias made
three nips up and down the river within the
river within the past two weeks, using the
canal without the slightest difficulty; saving
in two minutes an hour, and a half nail; the
river was at ith ordinary singe; a dredgipg
machine in a week would make this famous
cut useful to the hugest vessels ever coming
up the river.
iFrom I lie New York World.)
IJorv the Engliali Amuse Themselves.
Our English cousins are never weary of
holding up their bauds in holy horror at our
American recklessness ot human life. Our
sieimhoat racings cm the Mississippi make
the c hief burden of the lectures we receive on
mis score, and we have ueilher the disposi
tion nor tlie right to deny that human life is
too often lightly estimated and lightly risked
But we do decidedly object to British ser
mens on this subject. In the face of the pic
ture which every "Derby Day" holds up for
the cnuicmplaiiou of mankinu, such sermons
from such a source arc altogether intolerable.
Nowhere else in the modern world, proba
bly, is there to be found such a "scattering
ol death in sport ” as the road from Loudon
to Epsom witnesses on that great English
carnival; and to say that human lile is prop
erly prized and respected by the people who
annually make such un exhibition ot them
selves, is a piece of hypocritical impertinence.
The last "Derby Day,” famous tor the vic
tory of a French noi se over liis British com
petitors on their own ground, is described iu
the Loudon journals as having been unusual
ly quiet, and so free from excitement as to be
almost "seedy." Yet in a single English pa
per, which by no means proteases to give it
complete list of the day's mishaps, we tiud a
long chapter of latul accidents recorded.
In another journal we have au account of
the killing of a lady, who was hurled violent
ly out of the carnage in which she was sit
ting by a four-horse "drug,” driven by au of
ficer of the Queen’s army. The same papers
wuich recite these outrages on civilization
relate the successful issue of the “French
Derby," near Paris, and ate compelled to ad
mit tnat, notwithstanding the immense con
course of vehicles of all sorts by which the
French race- was attended, no accident of
any importance whatever marred the plea-
suie and brilliancy of the day.
All over the continent, indeed—in Germa
ny, in liaiy, in Frunee—popular festivals are
not only vastly mure common and vastly
more animated than in England, but they
l ick eiuiiely that quality ot brutality which
iiisgruoos all tlie outbursts of popular spirit
in Great Biituio, and compel the inquiry
whether, after ail, and in spite of the refine
ment and cultUation of so large a portion of
bn upper and middle classes, tue institutions
of England have not maintained the bulk of
her people in u kind of moral barbarism. To
find any just parallel to such a sketch of a
quiet Derby day. as we have here taken from
English papers, we certainly must go back
to the feudal ages, when death was in every
sport, and the story of every year vindicated
Sir Waller Scott's summing up of the tour
nament of Ashby:
“ Thus euUed me memorable field of Ash
by du la Zoucbc, one of the most gallantly
contested tourneys of that age ; for although
only four kuignts, including one who was
smothered by the heat of Lis armor, bad died
U|jun tue field, yet upwardi of thirty were
desperately wounded, four or nve of whom
never recovered. Several more were dis
abled ior lile; nud those who escaped best
carried the marks of Die conllict to the ''rave
with them, lienee it is always mentioned
in die old records us the ‘Gcrnle and Joyous
Passage of Arms of Ashby! ’ ”
(From the Ni w York World;
THE CASE OF WALTEltS.
His Sentence (unlimited to Imprisonment
for Life—Uow lie UcceUed (he Kciit
Yesterdav afternoon Sheriff Kelly received
a letter from jGovcrnor Fenton commuting
the sentence of Charles II. Walters, who was
to be hung to-day, to imprisonment tor life.
The union unate man did not seem to expect
that his life would he spared, and when Mr.
Sutton, the warden ni the City Prison, ap
proached tiis cell, and announced the timely
clemency which saved him from a disgrace
ful death, he became for a few moments, ab
sorbed in wonder nnd gratitude, and then
Ini tend out his thanks for the efforts of his
friends At four o'clock our reporter visited
the prisoner, in company with air. Sutton —
Having come out of his cell, and leaned lei
surely against its irou door, lie spoke more
freely about his crime nnd the fate he had
“ I cannot thank yon or Judge Stewnrt too
much," lie said, addressing Mr. Sutton;
"Imt can you tell me how I obtained such
Mr. Sutton—" By your good conduct here:
by your penitence, and your determination
to meet your fate like a man."
“ Yes, I was ready to meet iny fate. I ex
pected death. You know wlieu my mother
and sisters came to see me, I told them we
should meet no more on earth. But I don't
know how I made such friends."
Mr. Sutton—“There were many who inter
ested themselves in your behalf. Onegentle-
mnn from Missouri arid another from New
Orleans went to the Governor to obtain mer
cy for you. The Mayor of the city and the
press were ready to aid you, because your
conduct and case excited sympathy."
“I thunk (hem nil," said Walters, fervent
ly; "hut you know the reason why I was
ready to meet death ?"
Mr. Sutton—“ Why ?"
Walters—“Because I felt I had disgraced
“That is a good teeling,” said a gentleman
Mr. Sutton—“You cannot imagine the ef
forts which were made to save you from
death. Aj young lady was preparing logo
to Albany this evening to plead fur you be
fore the governor; midi must communicate
the news to her, or 9he will leave on her
Walters—“Well, I'm to go to prison for
Mr Sutton—“Yes ; you will be soon sent
to the siate prison. But remember that if
you act there as you have done here, you will
Ire treated kindly. The warden in Sing Sing
will do all in his power to make your condi
tion as comfortable ns the rule up there will
allow, if you act like a man."
Walters—"I m not myself when I give
trouble anywhere. Wlieu I committed ihe
crime which brought mo here I was not the
Walters that you see me now.”
Hero one of the officers of the prison hand
ed Mr. Sutton an “extra" containing the
sentence of death on the conspirators at
Washington. Walters looked at ttie paper
eagerly, and read the headings aloud.
“Now," said Mr. Sutton, “your life has
been spared. Prove yourself worthy, as you
have done, of the mercy extended to you.
“I will," said Walters, The prisoner then
grasped the hand of the wardon with cordia 1
energy, uud returned to his cell.
Having left tho man who an hour before
was recorded in piospec live, a legal corpse,
we cast our eyes arouud the narrow yards of
the Tombs to search for the scafiold. It had
been removed from the place of dearth. En
tering the store-room we discovered a piece
of mortuary furniture, on which the living
prisoner could have read his epitaph. Rest
ing on a few rough hUvks appeared a heavy
pine coffin, more handsomely mounted than
those in which the bodies oi murderers are
generally placed. A pillow of shavings and
linen had been made in it on which the head
of the dead Walters was to sleep till judment.
Having removed a dusty sable cloth from the
lid, an oval plate was exposed to view, which
contained tho epitapli of a living man :
Charles II. Walters.
Died June 23, 18(55.
Aged 32 years.
Rarely has a limn been nearer death. Eveu
the hearse which was to carry his body to the
grave in a distant cemetery, was in readiness
when the respite, which preceded the com
mutation ot his sentence, was received
through the efforts of Judge Stewart.
Interview Uetweeu Senator Simmer and
tCorrcspondence of the Cincinnati Inquirer.]
A frieud at Washington assures us that a
few weeks since au inteiview took place be
tween President Johnson and Senator Sum
ner, which was substantially as follows:
“Good evening, Mr. President," said Sen
ator Sumner, lost week, upon entering the
President’s room iu the White House.
“Good evening, Mr. Senator," replied the
President. “ Please be seated for a moment
until I finish a letter to au old friend.”
The letter being fiuislied, the President
turned to Mr. Sumner, when tlie latter said :
“Mr. President, I have called upon you
for the purpose of expressing to you the
views of our people on the subject of recon
“ Well, sir," replied the President.
Mr. Sumner commenced by sayiug, “Sir,
your North Carolina proclamation does nut
meet tlie approbation of the peopie, and
they will not submit to have the great re
sults of the war thus thrown awuy.”
“What people are you representing, sir?"
asked Mr. Johnson.
“Tiiu whole Noithcrn people” 6aid Mr.
"I apprehend you will find you represent
a small portion of the Northern people," re
plied Mr. Johnson.
“Then," said Sumner, “we must take your
North Carolina proclamation as an indication
of your policy, must we?"
““Yes air," replied the President.
“Then, sir," said Sumner “you do not in
tend to enfranchise the black man ?”
“I have nothing to do with the subject;
that exclusively belongs to the States. You
certainly would thiuli it a usurpation on
my pau if I attempted to interfere iu fixing
the qualifications of elector iu Massachusetts."
“But," replied Summer, “Massachusetts
has always been a loyal State."
“Th it may tie,’ replied the President, “but
the loyal men of the South have made untold
sacr,flees for their Union sentiments, while
Massachusetts bus made hundreds of millions
out of her loyalty ; and it would be a poor
return for Southern adherence to the gov
ernment if tlm hitter should, 111 violation of
the Constitution, thrust upon them local laws
iu op|M>siilon to their wishes."
At this reply of tlie President Mr. Summer
became impatient and irritable, and rejoined
by saying, “I am sorry to see you evincing
so little sympathy with that element that
placed you ill power.”
At this the color flashed to the President's
face, and he added, emphatically, “You and
I might as well understand each other now
as any other time. You are aware, sir, I
have no respect for a secessionist; I still
have a greater detestation and contempt lor a
"Good evening," said Summer, nnd left in
HKAU UN «.
Hoiv to Read with Profit—What to Read.
(From tlie American Monthly. J
Reading should be avoided when it inter
feres with necessary repose, as it does when
pursued at a late hour of night. It then lias
a pernicious influence upon (he health first,
then upon the spirits, then upon the mind
itself Tlie knowledge gained in this way i s
for the most part but of little value, for it is
gained at the expense of mental vigor, and
sometimes even ol life itself. The celebrated
Wm. Pinckney, the great Maryland orator,
fell a sacrifice to late reading. To rend when
you ought to he in bed, especially to read
wlieu in bed, is to iuflict a great evil on your
self without an equivalent. It is to injure
your brain, yout nervous system, your in
A person mentally indolent may lie fond of
reading. Ho may love to read in a recum
bent posture uutil he falls asleep, every day
or every night ot his life. It might be too
much to say that his room resembles the
famous cave of the God of Sleep. But lie
furnishes proof in his experience, that the
leaves of a hook are as sure an opiate as the
leaves of the poppy, the symbol of that god.
Indeed, we have known those who regularly
take a book to bed with them every night,
as “ a shoe-horn to pull on tlie sleep with."
Indeed, we have seen a vvholo family, each
with a hook iu baud, to which he seemed to
be bowing in devotion, except one bright
young girl, who archly sung:
“Wears all noddlu', nid, ilid, noddlu.';
We are all noddlu' at onr house at home."
In order to profit from reading, it is ad
vantageous to converse with those who have
read the same books, or are interested in the
same topics. Two persons of equal capacity
shall read ihe same book, and yet receive
from it very different impressions. By ex
changing their views in tho commerce of
thought, each is a gaiuer. The difficulties
which one meets with are solved by the
other, and tlie truths upon which they agree
are more firmly fixed in ihe minds of each.
By thus bringing their minds in contact with
each other, in conversation upon the work,
their feelings are warmed into more vigorous
exercise, nnd by the collision ol their opin
ions the light of truth is struck out. More
over, by conversing concerning the hooks
Hint you read with those that are older and
have read more than yourselves, and have
bail better opportunities for observation, you
will be better able to form a eorroct estimate
ol what you read. Their experience will
help to guard you against errors and evil
tendencies of tho work, or enable you to ap
preciate its excellencies.
A SPECIAL SYSTEM.
And here I may with advantage quote the
example of u distinguished scholar of our
1. Before I commenced an author, I made
myself thoroughly master of tlie whole
scheme of his work, if tlie table ot contents
enabled me to do so.
2. I then studied the author in the follow
ing manner: After reading the first sentence,
I meditated on it, developing the author’s
thoughts as well as I was able, and reducing
the whole, ns nearly as possible, to a single
distinct concise expression. I then react the
second sentence, and did the same. I next
compared the two suuteueesMogether, medi
tating on them, and gathering out of them
their substance. Tuns I went through the
; oniigniph, and reflected on the whole until
I hud reduced it to a single sentence, con
taining its essence. I then studied the next
paragraph in like.manuer; and havimr com
pared the two, I gathered out of them their
substance. The same plan was followed in
the comparison of sections with sections, and
chapters with chapters, Micks with books,
until ihe author was finished.
3. A third rule was to pass nothing unex
amined, nothing without reflection, whether
in poutiy or fiction, history or travels, poli
tics, philosophy, or religion. Nor ought f
omit the three rules of Professor Whitaker,
ot Cambridge, given to John Boyse, one of
the eminent translators of the Bible in the
time of James the First. 1. To study chiefly
standing or walking. 2. Never to study at a
window. 3. Not to go to bed, on any ac
count with cold feet.
WHAT TO READ.
Are you deficieut.in taste ? Read the best
English poets, such as Gray and Goldsmith,
Pope and Thomson, Cowper and Coleridge,
ocoit aud Wordsworth. p
you deflcient in imagination ? Read
Chidingwortb, and Lason, and Loeke.
Are you deficient in judgment and good
sense iu the common ulfairs of life ? Read
Are you deficient in sensibility ? Read
Goethe and Maekeusie.
Are you deficient in vigor of style ? Read
Junius nnd Fox.
Are you deficient in political knowledge
MnntftonnSuii >iw> 1 • ... ,
Read Montesquieu, the “Federalist,
ster, and Calhoun.
Are you deficient in patriotism? Read
Demosthenes, and tho “Lite of Washington
Are you deficient in conscience ? Re
sonic oi I resident Edwards's works.
Are you defioiout iu piety? Read
At a grand regatta, u tew weeks ago, at
Bordeaux, a New York yacht beat all the
best yachts constructed in France The
above is going the rounds. The victorious
yueht wus the Rachel ot and from Jersey
Cay, modeled, built uud fitted out there.
. 77 Tjmre are all sorts of matches, but here
is the first ot ease a cobweb marriage. A11
exchange records it: "Married, John Cobb
to MUs Webb.”
— 1 lie following advertisement appears in
a London newspaper:
“ Mr. Hussey, 482 New Oxford street • In
come off " bUll0US f °*' lro " Solil Hurt never
\\ hieh—the buttons or the trowsers ”
Tiie Yellow Fever Hospital Sine Jin New
Youk Harbor.— 1 The yellow fever hospital
ship which forms a part of the quarantine ur-
rntigcraenU of New York, has been com
pletely refitted aud was to proceed immedi
ately 10 its anchorage in the lower bay. A
New York paper says:
The ship, formerly the Falcon steamer, now
known ns the Nightingale, in honor of the
distinguished Englishwoman whose services
iu the cause of humanity have earned for her
so extended n reputation, is now moored in
the Erie basin, at South Brooklyn. Her ap
pointments for hospilal service are of the
most complete character; she has accommo
dations for over one hundred patients, and
the results of the five years’ trial of this sys
tem of a floating hospital are most gratifying.
The rnlio of mortality has been reduced to 22
per cent, less than one-half the average under
the old system ot shore hospitals. Drs. Bell
uud Wnllsir, the physicians in charge, gave a
most interesting statement of their experi
ence in the treatment of this most formidable
disease, and siated their entire confidence in
tbeir ability, under the system of treatment
now employed, to prevent the spread of the
disease to the harbor of New Yflrk.
— A public writer thinks that much might
be gained if speakers would observe the mil
ler’s creed—-always shut tlie gate when the
grist is out. . That is another form of the
Scotchman's advice to a public speaker—
“never to begin till ye hae something to say,
and be sure to sit down as soon as ye hae
—Mr. Mason Jones, well known in this
epuntry as a popular lecterer and friend of
our Government, is one of the candidates for
a seat in tlie British Parliament, with fuir
chances of success.
—‘Thomns Sinclair, n clothier in Pittsburg,
charged with fraudulent returns, has been
fined $3000 and costs by tlie Commissioner
of Internal Revenue. Tue costs, it is stated,
toot up nearly uuother $1000
LOCAL M A T T U H H.
RETURN OP THE LATE SECRETARY
1 REKHOLM TO POUT PULASKI.
Geo. A. Trenholm, Secretary of the Treasu
ry under the late Confederate Government,
was remanded to Fort Pulaski yesterday
afternoon, Mr. Trenholm was permitted to
visit Hilton Head for an interview with Gen.
eral Gillmore, and afterwards made a trip to
Charleston. He was under parole and weut
without 11 guard.
He was returned to Fort Pulaski yesterday
under charge of Lient. \V. N. Thomas, As
sistant Provost Marshal of the Port ol Hil
ton Head, by the steamer Gen. Simple y,
which left Hilton Head at 10 o'clock A. M.,
arriving at tlie Fort at about 4 o'clock yes
Post Provost Court—Severe Sentence of
Negroes for Perjury.
In the case of the Uuited States vs. Gilis-
pie, Campbell, George Burke, James Jenkins
and Baylor (all colored) convicted of peijury
in the Post Provost Court, Savannah, Ga.,
July 10th, 1805, in the case of the United
States vs. Mr. Henry II. Woodbridge, the
Judge this morning sentenced tlie parties to
pay a fine of $500 each, nnd suffer imprison
ment six months. Tlie offence was swearing
falsely against Mr. Henry Woodbridge.
Receipts of Cotton.—Yesterday forenoon
Duvin’s flat arrived from Augusta, having on
board 81 bales cotton consigned to Octavus
Cohen, and 30 bales domestics to Col. John
L. Villalonga. Last eveniug Gen. Young's
two flats urrived, having on board 145 bales
cotton. The cotton is consigned to Octavus
Cohen and J. J. O Fallen. Tlie receipts yes
terday by the River were 220 bales cotton
and 34 bales doiiiestics. A few bales were
received by wagons.
Change of Troops.—The 103d U. 8. C. T.
have been ordered to Fort Pulaski, to garri
son the Post. They will go down to-night.
Major W. C. Manning, in command of the
Regiment, will go down and establish the
garrison, and then return and resume his po
sition as Superintendent of Schools.
The Chanqe of District Commandants.
Gen. Brannon assumed command of the Dis
trict this torenoon. We shall publish his
General Order in taking command, and that
of Gen. Birgo in resigning it, on Monday
PORT ROYAL HOTEL, (HILTON HEAD] JULY 13,
Q O William*, Baltimore,
T Marshall, Boston,
H J Nichols, do
J Thoind.sou, Savannah,
EII B iley, KdUto Island,
II P Kugg, Savannah,
II May hew, do
M Walker, New York,
Q W Broor do
|J F Broor. do
~ ~ iDtami, j r wroer. Uo
1 vf 1? J ,Hmurn ’ H Iluad H Gh**y. Capt & A Q M, Sav.
« vVio Palmer. MthNYV, G a Smith/U S K,
01. Beaufort, IE P Juilil, Uoaulort,
KUWIupple, do ill Smith, ,| 0
U Williams, do
ht N Howard, COth Mo Vols,
1> L Bishop, Hilton Head,
II C Dudley, New York,
J T Dozell, Sutler 12thConn
L Woodman, do
D Benedict, do
B F McKenna, (I Heud,
l> Cook, Beaufort,
S Dominiont, do
F W Heaton, do
K F Muuu, do
SEA ISLAND HOTEL, (niLTON HEAD ) JULY 13.
J ‘‘ c *‘so»ville, ,W G Norwood, Savaniiuli,
» ti V i? Iat ' S ’T, Nu , w '“"‘Gou. |.l Cunningham, do
K H Harris Rockville, |J J Siu.lduri, ,| 0
J-. 1 “JJ 1 McUu'ri', H Head, It Uniubl,-, jr, (m
0 Pilisbm j., Charleston, 1 SAvngo, do
E Wultyun, UmilrMun, |J Bukwt,
. d—l v..i»ui,bvuii, |y Dll'Kl'll, (
Auuteiihoicr, Savannah, |W Dunham, Florida
Pour of port royal,
July 12-Schr Elk, Allen, N uw Yoik
L A 3"1"imjh, C’ulv.',, Fortress Monroe.
J^IC’UARDSCN A BARNARD. "
COMMISSION AND SHIPPING MERCHANTS,
Day STBtsr, Oppob.t. Mak I ni £Kb ' Ci.urou,
rj^HE SAVANNAH NATIONAL BANK
— IS NOW —
PREPARED FOR BUSINESS.
— AT TUI —
BANKING HOUSE, IN THE EXCHANGE.
Deposits and Paper for Collection received.
Bills on Northern Citlea purchased.
Checks on New York furnlihed.
L. C. NORVELL,
L. C. Nobvfi.i., I Francis Sorrej.i,
huuLB A. Hakhkk, I J. "7. Laturop,
HENRY 8. FITCH,
Notary and Solicitor.
Savannah, 26th June, ISOS.
b, 1005. j
Orrioi or Comftboi.lkb ok tuk Cureknov,
Washington, June llub,
Whereas, By satisfactory evidence presented to the
undersigned, It has been made to appenr that "Tub
Savannah National Bank," in the City of Savannah,
Iu the County of Chatham, and State of Georgia, has
been duly organiicil under nud uccording to the re
quirements of the Act of Congress entitled " An Act
to provide a National Currency, sucuied by a pledge of
United States bunds, and to provide for the circulation
and redemption thereof," approved June 3, 1S04, and
has complied with all the provisions of said Act re
quired to be complied with before commencing the
business of Banking under said Act:
Now, therefore, I, Freeman Clarke, Comptroller of
the Currency, do hereby celtify that “The Savannah
National Bank," in the City of Savannah, in the
County of Chatham, and State of Georgia, is author
ized to commence the business of Banking under the
In testimony whereof, witness my hand and seal of
office, this lOlh’day of June, 1865.
[.Vo. 1266.] Comptroller of the Currency,
.RUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS.
A choice selection of
JUST LAHIlIn FROM NEW YORK.
Apothecaries, Planters, and traders from the Interi
or, can he supplied at the shoi test notice,
I can wurrunt every article as being pure.
A large quantity of European LEECHES, finest
All the Patent Medicines extant on hand.
One hundred cases Jacobs' Dysenteric Cordial.
ALL WILL BE SOLD LOW FOR CASH
W1IOI. ISALI AUD RETAIL.
AT APOTHECARIES' HALL,
Corner Broughton and Barnard streets.
N, B.—Freeh Garden Seeds.
W. M. WALSn,
J^EWIS L. JONES,
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
A'o IT Broadway, New York.
Liberal advance* ou Shipment* to above Consign
mem, madu by
HUNTER & GAMMELL,
Ageuts Pioneer Line Steamships,
84 Bay Street, Savuunah.
Reference in New York—
Messrs. SroFFOBb, Tu.eston & Co.
1 would inform the public that I have resumed th
III this city, at my old stand, corner of St. Julien and
Barrmro s.rceta, (entrance Brown’s Photograph Gal
lery,; where 1 am prepared to perform all operations
pertaining to my profession.
Jyjl-fmo W. JOHNSON, D. P. S.
■yiRGINlA TOBACCO AGENCY.
GEORGE R. CRUMP & CO.,
209 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.
Have on hand a large and well selected stock of
Mjiuulactured uud Smutting Tobacco
Sunnier* scut hv Kxnr.'as when desired. 3m .|n20
HEAL'Q'KS POST OF SAVANNAH,
General Orhers,! SaV “ nnU “’ U “" Ju * U ’ 1801
No. 7. /
, ltl “ orderoU ihnton ana after this date, not
son be buried at Ibis Post unless tlie Keeper of 1
Gi.iveynrdor Cemetery receive a certificate fr ra
attending Phydciau. or from the Health Officer of
Post, stating the name, age and cause of death of
deceased iu lull. This order does not apply to offle
^ thc Ul A ™y- Blank forma may
hud by Fhj sic ana on application to thc Health C
ocr f aud uo otiiera can be used,
'heGraveyards and Cemctcrlcaw
on the last day of each mouth, make a full report
the proper city official of all iutermeuts made dur
the mouth at the grounds under their charge T
report will be made ou the form used undtT the (
government prior to the occupation of Savannah
th ?i N a 1 ii°“ U Willttt| y Porcos, in December last! ”
r,: 1 ;„ A1 peret r wno . lllL ‘ a“<l whose rcluttons
nr e un.ible to give them decent burial will
bulled ut the expense ol the Government. For
such cases implication will be mude to the Health
p C !?J 1 r JBt ' who will make requisitions upon
bodh* Tnd er !ilr lB n r fuI ’ cufll,l! *’ ve| nelcs to remove
oodles, and lor necessary labor. Tne Post Gnnn
master is hereby instructefd to <^mp!y with such
''o Ile i ultl f <jmcer promptly and efficient
and he is authorised to employ such lubor us may
necessary to accomulinu this rediilt. y
By command of
T ,, . Evt. Brig. Gen. DAVIS
Jnq. Mci.i.in, A. A. A. G. jyo
HEADQUARTERS POST OF SAVANNAH
General Ounce.) U “" J "‘ y W ’ 1SW '
No. 10. 4
Capt. C'liurlca if. Cox, Provost Marshal PoBt c
vauuuh. is hereby lelleveel from the duties of a,m
tcring tlie Amuesty Oath prescribed by the Presit
Proclamation ol Aluy 2o, 1800.
Subject to the approval of the District Commt
1st Lieut F. li. Ceiffiu, llbth Muiuc infantry, is h
un. ounced and emp were.i to administer the said
and will he governed iu his duties by existing ol
By C ummaud of b
. . . Brevet Brig. Gen. DAVIS
Jno. Mullen, A. A. A. Ueuural
headquarters poai of savannah
Havuuuah, Ga., July to, isi*. ’
No. 0. /
Hereafter all white or colored persons found Ini
.n ' or idling about the *t, eets, market houME whu
mG^rmneut “ Uf •“^Wy will be pie
By Commaud of
Jno. Mullen, A. A. A. B “ g ' Qe “j y ? 0 A T VI