The Savannah Daily Herald.
ran) at. *rci sT I*. > »•».
“ Now. Brown," said I, as I turned down
the bedquilL preparatoiy to getting into bed,
-you've been at it again!"
“At what?” quoth Brown. -
“■Why shaking the leathers all over to
vour side’ of the bed. I won't stand it. now.
that's all." And I gave the bed another in
dignant dig with my fiats.
lirown lull back on his chair and langhed
,4 0b, you may laugh,” I growled, ‘but,
bv George, its no fun. You “re always up to
some hoggish Tiick, and I say it’s no fun.
I’ll give Mrs. Scoavie notice to-morrow —see
if I don’t. I pay as much hoard as you do,
and I won’t be come it over this way any
“Oh, now, what’s the use of getting
grouty. Pomeroy? said Brown, as.He kicked
his boots across the room.
“Grouty! Wbowouldnt get grouty? I
don't come games*on you. A fellows
enough to bear about this miserable boarding
■house, without you to make it worse."
“ Now, Pom, let the boardinghouse alone.
Boarding houses are all alike. Sirs. Scoavle
gives as good as any one else for the
“ Oh, you can stand anything. I never
see such’a fellow as you are. You'd get
along in a coal-bin.”
“ You don’t mean-it, Pomeroy! What a
beast you are getting to be! ’’
“ Don’t like the place you fixed for, me,
do you ? Y ou'll sleep there though, or you'll
haul me out of bed."
With that I smuggled myself under the
quilts, as if determined to die there in de
fense of my rights. Brown laughed a good
natured laugh as he buttoned his night
“ 1 guess we won't fight to-night,” said he,
“ its too late."
' ’Then he turned off the gas and got into
Brown and I boarded at a cheap boarding
house, where theaccommodations were graua
• ated very closely down to the price—which
I don't mind telling vpu was four dollars a
week. The same style of board costs about
. twice as much now, you know. We w ere
leliow-clerks in a railroad office, and our
salaries were precious small.
I was a regular growler. Everything went
wrong with me. Did you over notice that
people who are the hardest to please —people
who find fault with everything—generally
get the worst of every thing ? That smy ex
perience in hoarding houses sud out of them.
1 used to think Mrs. tscoavlc was a regular
skiufiintess, and everything in and about her
house at wrong ends. I should have left her
a dozen times but lor that selfish Blown —as
1 dublied him. aud as I believed him. I was
five years older than Brown, but, somehow
or other, he used to do pretty much as he
pleased with me. There was'something cu
riously fascinating about the fallow, notwith
standing he was such a hog—always looking
cut tor Number One—a \ ery prihee of .selfish
ue„s —must be, or how could he get bloug so
uicely? He was high in favor with .fin.
Scoavle and the servant gills, while I was
quite the reverse. If you ever boarded out
you know wbat that amounts to. The
chamber maid used to do eveiythiug she
could to please Brown and vex me; that map
ter of the feathers was her work, ot course,
but how could I know it ? Brown never en
lightened me. That was the worst of it.
f \ hen 1 called him a hog he would laugh in
my face as though he enjoyed it. The table
girls used to look out lor nun in just the same
way. If there was a knife with the handle
that wobbled, you may be sure he never got
it. I generally did. 1
The next morning Brown was out ot bed
bright and early, lor it was a holiday with us,
and that was a rare thing. He made his
toilet cheerily, humming a little song, aud.
pulling on his best boots, w hen 1 got up aud
proceeded to make my abulations.
"Now, then, Brown, where’s the soap ?”
said I, in much vexation.
“1 dpn t know,” he replied. “I haven’t
seen any soap. 1 got along without."
I looked at him incredulously.
“Ob, don't stand there staring at me as if
ml was a funeral, 1 haven t swallowed the
soap. . .
“Then where is it ?”
“I say I don t know. It may be in- your
boots lor all I can teli.”
I looked iu my boots, half suspecting to
find it there, and then washed myself rebel
“Hang meif I don’t give Airs, bcovale a
going over tor this,” said 1, as 1 took up my
patent leather gaiters to rub them otf. i
found the soap iu one of them. ‘Now, then.”
1 cried triumphantly, “here it is! I'd like to
know-how-tile soap got into my Sunday gait
ers. ’ 1 presume you It say you didn’t put it
••I suppose oue of us must have dropped
it there; said he.
“Yes, I dare say one of us did," was my
At dinner that day we had green peas—
the first of the season. I was very loud of
green peas. So is Brown. We ate them
with a relish, and the dish was all too small;
but there was no second disheif ot such
things at Mrs. Scovale's, and that I knew
very well; so I pushed the empty saucer
away with a sigh. Brown pushed his away
with a wink, directed at me.
A minute later I noticed Brown’s dish had
been replenished. New regulations, thought
J, and beckoned one of the servant girls.
“Any more peas ?" said 1.
“Peas are ail gone, Mr. Pom'roy,” said
Ot course! And there sat that hoggish
Brown eating his second dish.
“Brown,’ said 1, as we strolled out after
dinner, “I've eaten iny last meal in that
“Have you ?” said Blown, quietly.
“Yes —1 have. You needn't think I shall
hack down thi6 titne. I'm decided, and
there's an end to it.”
“You needn't commence it,” I interrupt
ed. “I won’t hear a word.”
“You won’t leave a teftow all alone there,
wilt you Po:oV said Brown, in mock grid.
“I guess you’ll survive,” said 1. ‘Tin
going to enlist this very day.”
Brown and 1 had been talking about it for
some weeks, but I hadn’t much thought of
really doing it.
“Pom, old boy, if yon go 1 shall
“You don’t mean you'll enlist with me. do
you, Brown ?”
“Not unless you are, Pom.”
“Why Brown, you’ll be killed ! You like
your ease too well. What’ll Mrs. Scoavle
do ?• ,'
“W ell, it is rather hard on a fellow,” said
Brown. “I can give Mrs. Scoavle a lock ot
my pair, you know. I shall stick to you, old
We did it. There was anew call for 300,-
000 men, and a regiment was rapidly tilling
up. I put my name down among‘the pri
vates, and right, alter came the name in a
bold round hand, “David Brown”—that sel
I went to bed in an unwonted good humor
that night; and Brown said, as he flung ids
pants over the mirror and hss ueck-Xie under
“Where do you suppose we ll be a year
from this, Pom
“Away from Mrs. Scoavle’s boarding
house,' odd i.
“Brown, you're at your old tricks.”
“What’s the matter now ?”
“Why, look at my blanket! It’s wet. —
How’s a fellow to sleep on such a blanket as
“Why didn’t you dry it ?” says Brown.—
“Mine's a& dry as a squirrel's nest.”
“Oh, oi course it is'. How conld I dry it
when I had to stand guard all the evening ?
You might have looked for It. Tom wonld if
you weren’t so selfish. That’s your style."
“Ob, what's the use of growling over a
wet blanket ? I’ve slept on one often, ahd
s. vc you. Take it easy, Pom, and go to
••l'ou might give me your s alter I've been
out in the cold the past two hours, and you
setting here bv the fire. I believe the blank
et would have dried itself if you hadn't
shoved it into the furthest corner of the
house. It’s just like you ”
All the answer I pot was a snore. Was
there ever such a big hog ?
We were at Chattanooga now. Our quar
lets were comfortable, for the cold fall rains
were kept off nicely by our little red-cedar
shanty—built the day after we camped. 1
might say that Brown built it himself, for he
certainly did more work than any four men
in camp—no matter in whatVay. He never
shirked. But when he got his nest made,
be sure he was just as ready to enjoy it as
he-had been to build it. His health was
splendid. He could sleep all night in a pud
dle of water and come out of it the next
morning as hearty and good natured as if he
had slept in a bed of down.
At breakfast, the morning after the blan
ket episode, Brown had milk for his coffee.
“Where and you get that ?” I Asked.
“Tom Bates caught a cow last night,” said
Brown: “I thought you had some.”
“Well, “I did’nt. Give me a little of yours,
can’t you ?”
As 1 spoke the fellow was in the act of
“Spoke too late, Pom,” said he, with a
•Oh, of course ! Y’our’e as big a hog as
eyer. I believe you’d see a fellow starve be
fore you’d give him anything you wanted for
your" own precious stomach."
“You wont’s starve for want of milk in
your coffee, Pom. I like it first-rate with
“Well, I don't. I never can get used to it.
It goes.against my stomach "
“I’ll drink it for you, Pom, if you’re afraid
it'll make you sick.”
“Oh, thftnk you.”
1 was disgusted with him.
You know how we fought at Chattanooga.
That day we went through fire. I can't des
cribe it, of course. We soldiers don’t know
much bow a battle looks ; its a busy time
Night came down on a bloody field, where
1 lay with my right leg sliattered all to
pieces bv shell Irorn Lookout. Wounded
and dead aud dying lay strewn about me.
The darkness settled thicker and thicker.
The stars looked down coldly on us. All,
how I thought about old times ! How I used
to despise Mrs. Bcoavle’s bed and board ! If
I were only there now ! I've seen the last of
that, thought I.
I wondered where Brown was. Y’ou loose
sight ol your friends wonderfully in the
smoke and din of battles. No doubt be got
off sate, and was silting by the camp-fire
now. He always looked out for Number
A hand touched mine in the darkness.
It was wet with blood.
“Who's this ?" uttered a husky, feeble
“Tom Pomeroy,” said I. Who are you?"
“No, you dou’t say your’e here,” said the
voice. “Are you hurl much ?”
“My legjj split to flinders,"said I. “Is this
"Ay—Brown,” said the feeble voice—fee
ble and muffled—uttered through rebellious
groans. “I’m done for, I think."
“Where are you hurt, old man ?"
“All over, Pom. There isn’t a whole limb
on me. I think there’s a bullet through my
left lung. I can hardly speak for the blood in
We lay in the silence of exhaustion for
some minutes, but I knew by the way the
poor fellow pressed my hand that he was
busy with thought, perhaps with memory.
"Brown," said L, “it's fourteen months Vo-
May since we enlisted. Do you remember? ’
“At#” be murmured.
"1 brought you here, old friend,” said I.
“Pom, tiout Bay that!”
It Seemed terburt him.
Another long silence followed. We both
spoke only w ith great effort.
“Oh, for a drink of water!” I cried. I was
perishing with thirst.
“Can you get at my canteen ?” said
Biown. “There’s some milk iu it. Drink
I got the canteen, and held it to him.
“Drink you,” said I. “It will revive
“Dou't waste it, Pom. Drink it up. It
may keep yon alive till they came for you.
It wouldn’t help me now.”
I could not coax him to drink a drop.
With eager, trembling lips I touched the
mouth ot the canteen- Ah, how refreshing
“They're coming,” said 1, as 1 spid a lau
t urn drawing near.
The owner of the lanturn drew near.—
There was another with him. They stopped
near by, and leaned over a rebel soldier who
lay there, badly wounded, hut, as it appear
ed conscious. The one with the lantern
thrust his hands into the rebel’s pockets,
and drew forth the contents. The poor fel
low remonstrated. The other summarily
dropped a bayonet through his heart.
“That’s the’ way to tlx ’em, Jim,” said the
one with the lantern? “when they don’t like
it. “It’s humane to put ’em out 'o thar paiu,
ain't it?—ha, ha!”
They came on to us, and threw the light
of their lantern ou our faces. We kuew
our safety lay in perfect submission only.—
They robbed Brown, and lie never stirred or
'showed signs of consciousness. I thought
myself that all was over with him. Then
theytame to me.
“This fellow's shamming possum,” said
one ot them, and he spurned my bead with
’ “Leave him be!” fiercely uttered Brown,
in a voice that would have been a shout but
for tlio death current through which it
“Fix that feller, Jim !” said the one with
the lantern, looking around.
A pistol cracked, and' “Jim” leaped up, ut
tered—“ God !” and fell dead.
“D»niu you!” said the other, tumiug upon
Brown, “you've done it now !” and ho Has fe
ed a ktliie over my old friend's head. Brown
struck up with his pistol, ami the knife flew
from the man's hand. At the same instant 1
caught his foot aqd tripped him. lie fell
headlong upon Brown, and was received in
the embrace of my dying comrade, who iu
liis death-agony struggled with the cursing
brute- To my last hour 1 shall remember
that fearful scene—the thief and the blood
covered soldier rolling over and over, in the
straggle of death, in the dim starlight of that
ghastly field ; the one cursing furiously, the
other silent, with all his energies centred in
the grip with which his teeth were fastened
upon the throat of the robber.
The laughing, light-hearted fellow, who
loved his case so woll, and made sport of my
petty vexations, when a great hour of horror
came changed to a. ban-dog in the service of
his friend! Whether lie could have lived
had he kepi silence at Uni moment when he
saw my file endangered I know hot, and it
does not matter. He gave his life to save
me, that 1 know..
I orei ox L.h i..k vrios.—The Department of
btate has received advices from the United
States Consul at Bremen, in which it is rep
resented that during the first six months of
this year the emigration to the United States,
through the port of Bremen, amounted to
15,1.0 emigrants in :>g vessels, against 15,108
iu 02 ships in IRC:’.. During the first six
months ot 1865 the emigration through Ham
burg amounted to 15,600, giving a total addi
tion to our population of ueariy 84,600 in six
months from those two ports only. A far
larger emigration to the U nited States is cx
■pected this tali and next spring, and an unu
sual number of vessels have already been
chartered for that purpose.
In? Sabatooa Kaces.— Saratoga, August
1 1 .—ln the race to-day for three-year olds,
the two-mile dash was won by the Revenue
colt Baltimore, heating *‘Oiiata” by two
lengths, lime, 3:43 1-2. The second heat
was won by the Lexington horse “Lexi
con.” “Maidstone' won the first heat. Time,
1-2 j and 1;51.
I nr M. KXTVTK.
VJLI IBLE WILDIMI UTR
r O X SALE.
FRONTING OX THE PARK.
The Most Eligible Building Lots
• iu the City.
CONSTITUTING AN ENTIRE BLOCK.
THE undersigned offers for sale seven CZ, Building
Lots, fronting on the Park. Bounded as follows :
North by Huntingdon street.
EatA by Whitaker street and Forsyth Place.
South by Hall street.
West by Barnard street.
Lots known in the plan of the citv as Nos. 1,2, 3, 4.
6, 0 and 7, Forsyth Place and Ward.
ERWm & HARDEE,
aul7-lw bay street.
V AI<UAB L E
Timber it Turpentine Lands
20,000 Acres in Pierce and Ware Coun
THE subscriber offers for sale 20,000 acres of Supe
rior Timber and Turpentine Lands lying in
Pierce and Ware counties, iu this (Hate. These lands
were selected with a special view to the timber and
turpentine business, and to a Company contempla
ting the prosecution of that business on u large scale,
offer the greatest possible advantages, aa the lands
lie in a Itody, on the line of the Albany and Gulf Rail
road, and uear the junction of that Road with the
lines of Railroad IcadiDg from Brunswick to Albany.
They are also watered by the Sutilla and Allaginha
rivers, navagablc streams for rafting to Brunswick
aud Darien, Ga. The timber iu heavy, and vs the first
clues of ranging timber, the trees yielding turpentine
in the greatest abundance, while the land is of good
quality for farming, yielding good croi« of Com, Cot
ton, Sugar, <fcc.. &c.
The range is very flue for stock, the country being
also well adapted to the rui-iug of Sheep. The water
is good, and the neighborhood one of the most
healthy sections of the State, being free from fevers
and the ordinary diseases of the low Southern coun
Persons desiring to purchase, are referred for fur
ther paniculars to Messrs. Erwin & Hardee, Savan
nah, or to the subscriber, at Blackshear, Pierce comi
au4-tf E. C. WADE.
A. HARE CHANGE
WILL be sold :it Public Anction, iu the city of
Savanuah, on the sth day of September next,
The mill site,with Sawmill thereunto belonging, sit
uated in the county of Chatham, State of Georgia,
about nine miles fiom the city of Savanuah on the
Ogeechee Canal, together with all the machines, fix
tures, lnilldinge, outhouses, stables, <fcc., Ac.
The site of the mill contains nine acres of land with
very capacinus back water. The Ogcechee canal be
ing in the course of reconstruction will be finished in a
short time, when lumbar can be ratted to and from
points on the A. «fc G. R. R. and the city of Savannah,
and ji ill thus afford better facilities for rafting than
any other mill in the State of Georgia? For further
particulars apply to M. SOLOMONS.*
A FARM on Vernon Shell Road, o'miles from
the city, containing 207 acres, suitable for mar
ket gardens or for culture of cotton and part in rice;
70 to 80 acres cleared, balance luis valuable wood.—
The place has been healthy and has excellent lacili
.ties for raising stock and poultry. Buildings were de
stroyed in the war T tie warranted. Terms cash, or
securities at market value. See Plat at my office, on
aul7-2 HENRY BRYAW.
The uudersigned has re-opened the above Store,Where
will an assortment of ,
Cap, Letter and Note
OF ALL QUALITIES.
BIIiI »S LADIKTO,
CARMINE AND BLACK INKS, in stands
and bottles ; PENS,
PENCILS, INK STANDS,
By the next steamer he will receive
Northern Dailies and Weeklies
and will hereafter keep a complete assortment
Latest Papers and Periodicals
»T. H. EISTILL.
|A REAMS Suiiertine Commerci-U Note Paper,
4’ 2 pound? to the ream, at the very low price
of $2 59 per ream.
Alia, a targe variety of other Papers, Envelopes,
Pens. Ink, Pencils, &e.
For sale by
S A VILLI? & LEACH,
oul2 cor. Bryan street and Market Square.
And Merchants’ Row, Hilton Head, S. C.
A Weekly Commercial and Advertising Sheet,
WITH AM EDITION OK t*,nnh COTHiS, FOR GRA
To be Issued mi .»■ about the, IMh of Jull) > 1860,
By J. W. BURKE & CO., - MACON, OA
Tills enterprise is undertaken at the suggestion of
many of the leading merchants of the country, as a
method of extensively advertising their business.—
While we will publish the advertisements of all who
may favor in with their patronage, the paper will also
contain Brices Current ot the Markets in all the princi
pal Cities, Rates of Exchange. Brokerage, Ac., and
Commercial News us every description that will be of
interest to the Mercantile Community.
Nor Will the ” MIRROR ” lx: exclusively filled with
advertisements; hot I he paper will he sufficiently large
to leave ample room for Editorials, Correspondence,.
Select Reading Matter, Ac. it will be a family, as
wall as a ursiKKss rArr.it. and vve intend that it shall
visit every City, Town and Village in the Country.
All can perceive ihc advantage of advertising in a
paper of this description. OUR TERMS WILL BE
LIBERAL. We are unable to publish Uiem iu this
Circular, not knowing what number of our friends will
want their Business Cards, Notices, &c„ brought be
fore the Public through this medium. We will only
say to al), send your Advertiscinunts to us immedi
ately ; state how much space you wish them to occu
py, directions, <fcc. We have’ a large Stock of Fancy
Type, Cuts and material for displaying them, and feql
confident of meriting the patronage and approval of
all Busiut-BS Men. As soon as we arrive at lilt amount
u) matter and size of paper required, we will make an
estimate, and publish the rales f r advertising, in the
first number. Tajsy will bb as low as poss»blb, to
allow is TO rvßLisu Tils. cAes.u. Deeming it superflu
ous to argue the benefit oi this enterprise to the adver
tising world, we leave the subject with it. feeling as
sured it will meet its cordial co-operation and sup
port. Address J. W. BURKE A CO„
Agent iu ISaVannah:
U*o. N. Rxuuous, Bay Street, jylfi-tf
(Or***!*/#*'! i jfunoly/hr the fkmwtiah Daily Herald.)
x CATHOLIC rot R. rtF*
Cathedral of Bt. John the Baptist—northeast corner
of Pern' and Drayton streets.—Mass * 1-2 a. ni.« 81-2
JL m High Maas 10 1-2 a. ra. Vaepen- 4 p. m. Sunday
School 2 1-2 p. m.; Stations ot tbeLYu**: oonciudiug
with the Benediction of the Moat Bfeascd Sacrament.
Friday evening, 7 o'clock. Ciergy—Right Kev An
ros VerotTT). D., Bishop of Savannah : 4. P- O'Nell.
Vicar General; 'Rev. Peter Du fan. Rev. Henry P.
St. Patrick's Church—southeast cornet of Went
Broad and liberty streets.— Rev. Charles Prendergast,
Rev. Petar Whelan,—Mass 8 1-2 a. m , High Mass at
10 1-2 a. m.
PEOTFSTANT *prS<orAL * HIBBE*.
Christ Church—east side of Johnson Square, comer
Bull and Congress streets -Rev. Charles Colev. As
>is taut Rector. Service ai ma. m.: Evening Prayer,
5 1-2 p. m.: Sunday School 4 p. m.
St. John’s Church—west Fide of Madison Square,
comer Bull and Charlton streets—Rev. C. F. McKae,
Rector. Service at 19 1-2 u. m.. 4 p. m.: Sunday
School 9 am: Wm. S. Bogart, Superintendent.
Prayers Wednesdays and Friday«. r» p* in.
Trinity Chnrch—wvst side St. James Square, corner
Barnard and Y*rk streets—Rev. A. M. Winn, Pastor.
Service 10'- a. in. and Sp. ra., Sunday: Prayer meet
ing, Tue**Lf¥ Afternoon at sp. m. Sunday School, at
5 p. m. Snnclay Afternoon, Mr. C. D. Rogers, Sup’t.
LIT U FRAN CerBCITBS.
Savannah Lutheran Church—East side of Wright
Square, corner Bud and Slate street--*—Rev. D. M.
Gilbert, Pastor. Sen-ices at in 1-2 a. m.; sp. m. Sun
day Schoola. m.; John T. Thomas, Superintendent.
Service Thursdays. 31-2 p. m.
Independent Presbyterian Church—Southwest cor
ner Bull and South Broad streets—Rev. I. S. K. Axson,
Pastor. Services 101 -2 a. m.. .» p. m. Sunday School.
oa. m.; John W. Anderson. Superintendent. Service
Savannah Baptist Church—West side of Chippewa
Square, corner Bull and Hull streets—Rev. Sylvauus
Landrum. Pastor, Service 10 1-2 a. m and sp. m.
Sunday School 4 1-2 p, m.; George W. Davis, Super
intendent. Service Thursdays at sp. m.
Mickva Israel—Northeast corner of Whitaker.aud
Liberty streets—Rev. A. Epstein, Reader. Service
Friday, 3 o’clock p. m ; Saturday, 9 1-* o'clock a. m.
Buai Berith Jacob—Armory Hall building. West
side Wright Square, corner Bull and State streets —
.Services Friday, 5 o’clock p. m.; Saturday, 0 o’clock
COLORED €H TOURS.
First African Baptist Church—West side Franklin
Sqnare, corner Montgomery and Bryan streets —Rev.
\\ in. Campbell, Pastor. Service 10 1-2 a. ra., 3 1-2 aud
7p. m. Sunday School 2p. m.; James Sims, Super
intendent: Charles L. De LuMotto, Assistant. Church
service Thursdays, 7 p. w,; prayers, Mondays, 7
Second African Baptist Chnrch—West side Green
Square, corner State and Houston streets—Rev. John
Cox, Pastor. Service 10 1-2 a. m., 3 1-2 and 7p. m.
Sunday School 2 1-2 p m.; Herman Eves, Superin
tendent; Win. Gorgon, Assistant. Prayers Tuesdays
and Thursdays, 7j>. m.
Third African Baptist Church—Bryan, near Fahm
street—Rey. E. Houston, Faster. Service Hf a. m., 3
and 7p. in. Prayers Mondays and Thursdays, 7p. m.
Fourth African Baptist Church—Liberty, uear Mont
gomery streets—Rev. Isaac Brown, Pastor; Rev. Henry
Taylor, Assistant Pastor. Service 10 1-2 a. m., 31 2
and 7 p. in* Prayers Tuesdays anand
St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church—West side Calhoun
Square—Kev. James Porter, Lay Reader. Bervice Jo
a. m., 7 p. in.
Union Methodist Episcopal—New street, near Fahm
street, North Central Railroad Depot—Rev. William
Bentley, Pastor. Service 10 a. m., 3 1-2 and 7p. in.
Sunday School 12 1-2 p. m.; Henry Bates, Superin
German Lutheran Church—Comer Drayton and
Wesley ChapeJ—Northeast comer of Lincoln and
South Broad streets.
Penficld's Mariners’ Church—Bay street, South side,'
between Abercorn and Lincoln streets.
First Presbyteriau Church—East side of Monterey
Square, corner Bnll anil Taylor streets.
Solomon's Lodge, No. 1, meets first Thursday in
each month. . R. T. Turner, W. M.; John Nicholson,
S. W.; John Foley, F. W\; J. Holbrook Estill, S. D.;
H. L. Schrciuer, J. D.: James M, Jones, Secretary;
Jamas Lachlison, Jr., Treasurer.
Zkbbvbaule Lodge, No. 15, meets second Thursday
in each month. Wm. Grceue, W M.; David Thomp
son, S. W.; Thomas Ballantine, J. W.j M. Reich, S.
1).; - Stein, J. D.; John Houston, Secretary; Alfred
Clinton Lodge, No. 54, meets first aiul third Mon
days iu each month. S. K. Byck. W. M.; John Ruther
ford, S. W.; Wm. Gibbons, J. W.; P. Heilzienn, S. I).;
M. Davidnon, Treasurer.
Ancient Landmark Lodge, No. 23. —No regular
meetings during the summer months. Edward U.
Hough, W. M-; Wm. F. Holland, S. W.; J. 11. De
mand, J. W.; C. L. Ilftckctt, S. D.; , J. D.
Gkjbgia Ciiaitkr, No. 3.—Closed for the summer.
R. T. Turner, H. P.; Wm. Greene, K.; W. F. Holland,
S. David H. GaUowav, M. C.; J. Holbrook Estill. P.
g.: John Foley, M. :i(i V.; M. Reich, M. -2(1 V.; H. L.
Schreiner, M. Ist V.; Thomas Ballantine, C. 11.
Georgia Council, No. I.—Closed until winter.
Ooi-ethorpe Lodue, No, 1 meets every Tuesday eve
ning, at their hall, Bay street, over Nicliol’a Printing
Office. Kobt, H. Fotman, N. G.; Charles F, Preston,
V. G.; Charles Gross, Secretary; W, J. Cleineuce,
Live Oak Loihie, No. a, meets every Friday evening
at the southwest corner of Bull ard Broughton streets.
4th story. Kobt. M. Barthelmess, N. Q.; John Hous
ton, V. G.. David 11. Galloway, Secretary ; David
DkKami LonoE. No. 9, meets every Monday eve
ning, southwest corner of Bull and Broughton streets,
4th storz. Henry J. QuuUtock, N. G.; John Neil, V.
G.; C. C. Millar, Secretary, C. P. Landcrshine, Trea
Maonolia Kncamcment, No.* 1, meets 2d and 4th
Wednesday in each month in DeKalb Lodge Room.—
Daviu Bailey, C. P.: Robt. Groves, H. F.; J. Hol
brook Estill, S. W.: Clnis. Grooves, Secretary : James
L. HanpL Treasurer.
Sea island Hotel. '
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC,
Tuesday, June 20th, 1865.
THIS new Hotel, situated on 4he most desirable
spot ou the eastern bank of Hilton Head Island, af
fords a hue view of the Pier, B.iy, Ocean, and sur
rounding Islands. The scenery is quite as pleasing
and interesting, in every respect, as the famous wa
tering place of Newport, It. 1., and is altogether as
healthful a place to spend the summer immths. It
has a tine hard smooth beach, seventeen miles long,
affording a more charming drive than the celebrated
Reach at Nahant, Mass., and as tine sea bathing as
at that place or Cape May.
The House has over seventy large, airy rooms, and
verandahs on three sides of all the stories; the furni
ture is entirely new, and the tables will be furnished
with the best that cau be procured here aud in the
Northern markets. Every effort will be made to ren
der the Hotel all that the most fastidious can desire.
Bi Hi ard Rooms and Sea Bathing houses will soon be
iu readiness fur guests. joss? ts
Port Roval House,
HILTON HEAD, S C.
RIDDELL & Hl'G G , PbopbietOrs.
15. b. KIIH'KIX. M. K. BIGG.
W. H. WILTBHHGER A CO., Pbocbiktobs.
W. 11. WILTIIEBOKB. . J. O. KAETKLS.
WATCHES, jewelry, life.
SAMWSL P. HAMILTON.
(Successor ,o Wilmnt & Richmond.) *
COBNKR lUTAKfCK, ST. Jl'l.lAN ANI. CoNOKESS Sto ,
SAVANNAH, GA .
Watches and Jewelry repaired. Chronometer,
rated by transit.
Cask paid for °ld Gold and Silver. jy2S-tf
MIRTH till till AGUK'I LTI RAL
WOH K M .
GRIPPING, BROTHER & CO., Pkocbiktobs,
58 AND 60 COOKTL4NU Stklbt.
Manufacturers of Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, Cot
ton Swe«i>», Com Mills. Cotton Gins, Ac. .
Every implement wanted by the Planter, Also,
dealers in Field and Garden Seeds. Also, Agents lor
Bruce's Concentrated Manure, Bone, Al.
Send for dretflar. ju2o 3in
GROTKKIKK. MqiOßfi, At.
WTUAIIT Ac C’O.,
TEAS, WINKS AND LiqUOSS,
Corner litrei. *sn BancoHT*lN Struct*.
Specie! attention pßid lo country orders from Fami
lies and lor the Trade.
Good, delivered to all part, of the eity free of
L. Y. Stuart. H. M. Kkuaioo.
M ® _ “
Wholesale aiul Retail Dealer
In Fine Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Clothing.
Foreign and Domestic Wines, Liquors and Began*.
Also, Skeban’s Celebrated
GOLDEN ALE AND CHAMPAGNE CIDER,
in bottle and in wood.
London and Dublin Brown Stout, Scotch and Eng
lish Ales, Ac.
Liberal deductions made to the trade.
17C BROUGHTON STREET, SAVANNAH,
and 62 Liberty street. New York.
GADEN & UNCKLES,
GENERAL PRODUCE aan COMS’N MERCHANTS,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN GROCERIES, PRO
Corner of Bat and Barnard Streets,
Highest market rates paid for Cotton, Wool, Hides,
&c., and lilteral cash advances made on shipments to
our New Vork House. jylS *
Geo. A Hudson,
Wholesale aml Retail Dealer
Groceries, Ales, Wines, Segars,
SOUTH EAST CORNER OK
EAST BROAD AND BROUGHTON STREETS,
jyl9 ( ,1m
KIRLIN & KiENZLE,
WHolcsnlo and rictail
ALES, MINES AND LAGER BIER.
O U It It O IT fa K,
163 BAY STREET.
350 0 TONS
Os best quality, 50x5S per lineal yard.
For sale by
FOWLE & CO,
juf.9 Cm No. 70 Broadway, N. Y.
B RO. & BURKE,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
ALES, WHS Al LIQUORS,
CORNER WHITAKER STREET AND
ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED It DELIVERED.
Imported and Domestic
WINES AND LIQUORS,
Al Wholesale, for Family tfae,
AT 207 BAY STREET.
ISRAEL R. SEALY A CO.
may24-tf _ _ •
~ FO R BALK .
1,000 bushels OATS,
1,000 do WHITE CORN,
OIIKAI* TO CLOSE OONBIGN.MKNT.
Also— 4so pounds Celebrated Zephyr Puff SMOKING
TOBACCO. N. A. HARDEE & CO.,
jy3l-tf Bay street, 0 Stoddard’s Buildings.
FOR SALE, *
BY RECENT ARRIVALS.
PAINTS AND OILS,
CIIAS. L. COLBY & CO.,
nnglC-tf Coiner Bay and Abercorn streets.
LEAF AND SMOKING TOBACCO.
125,0b0 Superior Havana Segars, t .Jenny
30 bales Spanish Leaf Tobacco
2,0*10 His. choice Spanish Smoking Tobacco
3,000 bunches Spanish Cigarettas
Jnst received direct from Havana.
I have also in Store a largs lot of the best brands
Virginia Smoking and Chewing Tobacco.
Anderson’s and Lilleuthal's Fine Cut Chewing To
Merchaum. Brier Root and other Pipes.
All of which I am prepared to sell at Wholesale or
Comer Bull and Congress streets,
auglG-tf Under Screven House:
RECEIVED PER STEAMER CHASE,
200 kits (new 1805), No. 1 Family
anO-tf N. A. HARDEE & CO.
100 Barrels Fresli Flour.
Per schooner Henry Castoff, landing at Anderson's
anil KEIN & CO.
VIRGINIA TOBAd MM,
George A. Grump & Cos.,
209 Bboad Street, Auocbta, Ga.,
HAVE on hanrl a largo and well selected stock of
Manufactured and Smoking Tobacco.
Samples sent by Express when desired. 3m jn2o
109 Broughton Street,
Bloom* T> pO R FROM fIORNRR BtfTX STREET.
A large and elegant Stock of
China, Queensware, Class, ke.,
Just received horn the manufacturers, and for sale at
LOWEST NEW YOKE PRICES.
JOBBERS AND DEALERS
From all parts of the Country are invited to examine
Which includes packages containing complete assort
ments, put up expressly for
eOU NTKY TRADE.
Aborted Crates oi WHITE GRANITE WARE,
•> “ COMMON WARE.
“ “ WHITS GRANITE and COMMON
1 Hoods re packed to' suit purchasers.
aul-lm & D, SMITH,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS. Am-.
TO SHIPPERS OF ( OTTOS ASH OTHER
KENNER, BENNETT A BOW MAN,
Sacecaeura to Hotchkiss, Fenner A Bennett.
No. 40 Vjmy Stkeet. t\Kw York.
And Memphis, Tesa.
Tiiohas Fsksmi, Hemkv Bssmktt, D. W. Bewstn.
(HAS. L. COLBY & CO.,
Shipping Cammiaaion amt Forvvaiallng;
JONES BLOCK, OOBNEB BAT AND AUEBCOBN STREET
LIBERAL CASH ADVANCEB
Made on Consignments to the Arm of Cbas. L Colbt,
ofNew York, or toonrfriends in Boston.
MAUDE A WRIGHT. Agents at Augusta, Ga.
Messrs. Dabney, Morgan & Cos , New York.
Jarive Slade, Esq., New York.
HOll. ,1 Wilev Kdmands, Boston.
Gardner Colby, Esq., Boston. jylS—tt
Lewis L. .1 ones,
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
Ao 17 Broodway, A'aw Pori.
Liberal advances on Shipments to above Consign
ment, made by
HUNTER A GAMMELL,
Agents Pioneer Line Steamships,
84 Bay Street, Savannah.
Reference in New York—
Messrs. SpoKKOnn, Tileston & Cos.
Woodward, Baldwin & Cos.,
110 Duane Street, New York,
9 and 11 Uamover St., Baltimore.
DRY GOODS COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Liberal advances made on Consignments, Sheetings,
Oeuaburgs and Yarns. jylS
L. J. Cuilmart in & Cos.,
GENERAL COMMISSION AND SHIPPINO
148 arilay Btvect. ■
, (Opposite the City Hotel, J
PARTICULAR s .tcution given to procuring Freights,
and tilling aiders for Hard Pine Timber and Lum
ber, Cotton, Wool, Hides, Ac.
L. J. BUILMAKTIN, JOHN FLANNKKY. E, W. DRUMMOND.
CEO. R. CRUMP & CO.,
AUCTION AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
209 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.
James B. Cahill,
GROCER anil COMMISSION MERC HAST
COTTON Purchased and Shipped. Merchandise
bought ahd sold on Commission.
Win also take Agencies for the sale of any Gooffs
and Morchanffire required in the Southern market.
M. J. SOLOMONS,
WILL attend to the .Selling or Receiving and For
warding all kind** of Merchandise. Produce, &c
Office for the present at the Dm" Store of J. M.
Abrahams & Cos. jy2l-lm
joi i mm & io..
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Dry Goods, Groceries, &ci,
NOS. 1 AND 2 SAMMIS’ BLOCK,
Btiy Street, Jueksoitrille, Floridu.
.'.NO. H. SAMMIS. El*. O. SAMMIS. Oil AH. L. MATHER
/ J. SHAFFER,
In-all kinds of
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FRUITS andPRODUOK.
Wm Washington Market,
Opposite 143 West st.. bulkhead between Barclay and
Vesey sts., '
V N E W YORK.
Potatoes. Apples and Onions constantly on hand, and
put up lor the Southern market
All consignments promptly attenked to.
t®“ Rch'rs to A. L. Bradley, A. Haywood, T. J.
Walsh, and J. H. Parsons. /
jyl* ' eodly
Bryan Street, next to Merchants' and Planters’
Broker and Commission Agent
FOR SALK AND PURCHASE OF
STOCKS, BANK NOTES, PRODUCE, &c.,
And for Forwarding Cotton.
REST.VI lUNTS, .
CLAMS ! CLAMS ! !
IN THE SHELL OR SHELLED OUT,
With other Refreshments, at the oldest and best stand
On Hilton Head Island. »
For a variety of something Good to Eat at all times, at
THE EAGLE SALOON,
In rear ot the Post Office, Port Royal, S. C.
PETER FITZGERALD rcspectfnlly informs his old
friends, and the public in general, that since Oysters
are out of season for a time., his Daily Putrous can find
a good substitute In CLAMS, cooked to order, iu every
style, at the shortest notice, lie has also a constant
FRESH MEATS, POULTRY,aFISH & VEGETABLES,
From the North and other places in this vicinity.
Meals cooked to order at any hour during the day.
Our motto is to “Live well. ”
PETEIt FITZGERALD, Proprietor.
WILLIAM T. DANIELS respectfully informs his
friends and the citizens of Savannah that he
lias taken this old and
Favorite Summer Retreat,
where he is prepared to accommodate Boarders and
to furnish PIC-NICS and PARTIES. There is an ex
cellent BATH HOUSE upon the premises.
Bouts and Fishing Tackle Always oil
SEEMS TO BE THE
• End of our National Troubles.
HILTON HEAD HOUSE,
Cor. Johnson Square and Bryan Sts.,
IS NOW in good running order—a place where the
weary can find rest, aud where the waiters have
BIRTOAPS EAST INDIA PALE ALE,
COOL. LAGER, ON ICE.
LUNCHAT 11 O’CLOCK A. M.
No crippled jaws wanted in this establishment in
Old acquaintances neler forgot
0T “por particifiars sbo sfoall bills.’,'
»nl9-tf Proprietor Hilton Head House.
ommL-nmtwT op h \ v a > % > „
HEAIMjI ARTERS DISTRICT Ok - tv tsNah
Ist Division, DrrtrrvENr or Gbob.,i. 1
bavannah, Joly2y, isu., ’ ■'
Srnut Order, 1
No. U. f
, „ l«xn*orj
. *■ Cspt John Martin Loasine, Schooner
Agnes," having tiolated Ife.eral OrdciNn., ~*7
quarters Dspartmeut ol the South, May 0 inu ’
fahing qoiiranUae regulations forthe
t nnnah, Ga., m allowing communicaiiou will, n*
shore, is h.-reby lined the earn of One Huud^na ll U
bc kept ta confinement nntii the abovi amoa'm
By Command of
. Brevet Miy. Gen J. M. BRANN \N
Wiu. A. Courtbr. Capt. A A. A G
HEADqUARTERS, DISTRICT OF BAVANN tH 1
Ist Division, Du 't. „r Gkoboia, ’ '
Gknerai. ObdZT' A " SUBt IS<i '’' f
No. 9. /
The follow ing Circular from Headquarters Dei,.,,
mem ot Georgia, is published for the ,uforma t n r re
coneerned, and will be carried inSexeculhmSt
HEADQ'RS DEPARMENT OF GEORGIA I
Circular, I Augusta, Ga., July al , is*. }
No. 1. f
In order to afford ample opportunity to the Deonl,.
to bike the oath oi allegiance
i vr- d 21 t ia A i nnes i y Proclamation of May 99
181,0, disordered, first. District Commanders will a?
once select, for the parpose of admiliist, ring the Oath
ol Allegiance, one Assistant Provost MarslLl for every
fonrcoantiesin hia district, reuprting the names iff
such officers so selected to thia'offici; these Officers
of Alleehmce’ ' at oucu 10 administer the Oath
Second. District Commanders will desigunt» the
four counties assigned to each District Provost Mar
of the"Dtetrict 8 *” 1 * W ' J num ? ered as a Subdivision
..'*' l hird '. The Assistant Proroat Marshal so desi<rnatcd
'^ 1 i *' l “ t ‘he county seat of each county iu his subdi
vision aa often as practicable, and remain in each
county seat three or four days; at such visit he tiret
causing public notice to be given of the time, in the
newspapers of the district or otherwise. Ali possible
despatch must be used by the Assistant Provost Mar
shal to complete adimnistering the oath to citireim
cons'stent with their duties and the public intei£t
Fourth, For niforiuaUou on the subject oflhc duties of
Assistant Provost Marshals in administering the oath
farm of report to this office, &c., attention is called
Circular o, Headqnartrs Military Division of the Ten
nessee, June 98, 1808.
By command of
. Major General STERDMAN.
(Signed; C. H. GROSVENOR,
brevet brig. Gen. and Provost Marshal Gen
By command of
„ Brevet Maj. Gen. J. M. BRANNAN.
Will A. Coulter, A. A. G. a u9-7
IIE-VIXfltS DISTRICT OF SAVANNAH,"
Ist Division, Dki-'t ok Georgia,
Okkioe ok Provost Mausal,
_ . „ . Savannah, Ga., August 10th, 1805
The following is published for the information of alf
|bv trleuratu FROM AUGUSTA, DATED AUGUST 11, 1868 1
To Lieut. Col. R. P. Y'ork :
Your despatch received. My order of August 3d an.
plies to women aud children ai well as men and the y
must take the oath before the privileges can be granted
Brevet Brig. Gen. and P. M. G .
By order of Department of Georgia.
Brev. Maj. Gen. ,f. M. BRANNAN.
... ~ , HOBT. P. YORK,
aull-7 Lieut. Col. and Provost Mars Hal.
HEADQUARTERS DISTRICT OF SAVANNAH,
Ist Division Department. ok Georgia,
Savannah, Ga.. August 15, 1808.
General Orders, 1
No. 15. /
All Commissioned Officers and enlisted men belong
fag to the 73th New Vols., both Maine Vols. aud
•JOth Mass. Vols., on detached service and absent Irom
their commands, will be relieved at once and ordered
to join their respective regiments for muster out
By command of
Bvt Major Gen. J. M. BRANNAN.
Will. A. Coulter. A. A. G. augl6-‘2
OFFICIAL,—SUB-MST. OF OGEKCHKE.
HEADQ’RS SUB-DISTRICT OF OG EEC 11 EE, ~
Savannah, Ga., August 15, 1805.
No. 23. /
Hereafter no Carts, Wagons, or conveyances of any
kind will be allowed to assemble in the vicinity of the
Public Market except during Market hours.
No goods of any kind will bo exposed for sale in
the vicinity of the Public Market except during Mar
All persons found violating thi* order will he sum
marily dealt with.
The Provost Marshal is charged with the execution
iff this order.
By command of
Brevet Brigadier General DAVIS.
JWm. n. Folk, A. A. A. G. anglO
HEADQ’RS SUB-DISTRICT OF OGEECHEK )
Savannau, Ga., August 5,1»05. 1
No. 14. /
To insure a more thorough Inspection of the Sam
tary condition of this city, it will be divided into six
(0) Wards, and each ward will be provided with one (lj
It shall he the duty of each Inspector to examine
their respective Wards, and report daily to the Health
officer any violation of the Sanitary Laws of this city
heretofore published, which violation will he punished
by a Hue of not less than Five (I&SJ Dollars, and not to
exceed Fifty (*SO) Dollars.
By Command of Brevet Brig. Gen. DAVIS.
Jqo. Mullen, A. A. A. G. '*• au7
HEADQ’RS SUB-DISTRICT OF OGEELHEEtT
Savannau, Ga., August 0, 1505. / J
No. 19. f
All Apothecaries and Druggists in the city are strictly
prohibited from selling any poisonous drugs, such as
Opium or itspreparations. Strychnine, Corrosive Subli
mate, die?, without the prescription of a Physician of
character and standing in the profession, or a Medical
Officer of the United States, which prescription must
be kept on tile by the Druggist for inspection.
All suspected or acknowledged cases of Small Pox,
Varioloid, Yellow Fever, Measles, or Typhus Fever,
must he promptly reported to the Health Officer, cor
ner Broughton aud Bull streets, bv the Physician at
tending, or by any )>ereou cognizant of existence of
By Command of Brevet. Brig. Gen. DAVIS.
Jno. Mui-!.i:.n, a. A. A. G. " • nuT
HEADQ’RS SUB-DISTRICT OF OOKECHEeT'
Savannah, Ua.,Aiigust u, lstiu,
Genkkat- Oiuiki;. >
No. 20. /
Hereafter and until furthers, all Commissioned Of
ficers of the United States Army visiting this city will
he required to Register their names at these Head
quarters, stating authority aud length of absence.
By command of
BvU Brig. Gen. E. P. DAVIS
Jno. Mta.LBN, A. A. A. G. auto
HEADQ'RS SUB-DISTRICT OF OGEECHEE, 1
Savannah, Ga., August 13, 1565. j
Gknekai. Or.iirii, \
No. 21. /
Capt. Juo. Mullen, 12th Conn. Infantry, is hereby
relieved from (lnty as A. A. A. General, Sub-District of
Ogeechee, ar liis Regiment is to lie mastered out of
Ist Lieut. W. H. Folk, Adjutant 17ild N. Y. Infantry,
is hereby announced as A. A. A. G. of the Sub-District
ol the Ogeechee. He will be obeyed and respected ac
cordingly. EDW IN P. DAViS,
aul4 7 Brevet Brig. Gen. Comd’g,
HEADQ'RS SUB-DISTRICT OF OGEECHEE, I
. Sav.innau, Ga., Aug. 14, 1805. j
Gknkkai. Okukh, I
No. 22. j
Surgeon J. K. Bigelow, Bth Indiana Infantry, is here
by relieved from duty as Chief Medical Officer, Sub-
District of Ogeechee, aud will report to Commanding
Officer of his Regiment for duly.
Snr-eon N. A. Baldwin, 173d N. Y. Volg., is hereby
announced us Chief Medical Officer of the Sub-District
of the Ogeechee,
By Command of
Brevet Brig. General E. P. DAVIS.
Wm. H. Ffn.K, A. A. A. G. , auls
‘At Beaver Street, Blew York.
Offers for sale of ills own importations, in bond and
duty paid, the largest stock of Wines, Liquors, Ac., of
any other house in this country, comprising in part of
Otard, Henuesy, Piuct Castillon, Martel, Godard
Brandy, Rochelle Brandies m half, quarter, and eighth
casks: al»o Otard aud Itonycr, Laferrclero and Fits
Brandy, in cases of one dozen each.
Udolpho Woife’B Schiedam ill pipes. Schiodam
Aromatic Schnapps, in bond and duty paid, in cases of
one dozen quarts and two dozen pints.
“Whiskey unit Rum.”
Scotch and Irish Whiskey, in hbds. aud cases of one
dozbn each. Bourbon Whiskey in barrels and cases of
one dozen each.
“JdiwiiVYi” and “.SY. Cif».e Hum" in hhds. and
cases of oiie dozen each.
Madeira, Sherry and Port Wines.
More than twenty different grades, in halves, qnar
ters and eighth casks, also In cases of oue dozen
“Hoek, Champagne, Moselle and Claret
From Peter Arnold Mnmm In Cologne, proprietor of
Jouunisliurg estate; J. H. D. Decker & Fils: Eschc
nancer, Jtenecke & Cos., Bordeaux Barton A Gucstin.
Bordeaux, and from other well known houses in Ger
many and France.
Oi 1.6, Cotl.LV-Si Saannum, Uivrsxs, Mcsiaki., Ouvze,
Bhanky, Pzkservzs, Ac.
Twenty-five years’ business transactions with the
Southern States, with some of the largest and most
rmijwwtsKle dealers,should be sufficient guarantee that
every article offered by the advertiser lor sale is part
Samples can be seen, and catalogue of prices et>
oined, by addressing the above, aug>3tu