Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Savannah (Georgia, United States) or search for Savannah (Georgia, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 2 results in 2 document sections:

out; For they put out of Charleston, when the night was drear and dark, And then they put out all the lights, that they might not be a mark; And then they did put out to sea, (though here there seems a hitch, For what could they expect to see when the night was black as pitch?) But they somehow ‘scaped the Union ships, and hoped on some fine day To land in Europe and to “blow” about the C. S. A. They safely got to Cuba, and landed in Havana; Described the power and glory of New Orleans and Savannah; Declared that running the blockade was a thing by no means hard, And boasted of the victories won by their valiant Beauregard: Davis's skill in government could never be surpassed-- The amazing strokes of genius by which he cash amassed; Foreign bankers would acknowledge ere a month had passed away, That the true financial paradise was in the C. S. A. * * * * * * Some days are passed, and pleasantly, upon Bermuda's Isle, The sun is shining bright and fair, and Nature seems to smile: The br<
National prisoners.--A writer in the Savannah (Georgia) Republican asks the question: How shall we dispose of the prisoners? --and answers it as follows: Let the Quartermaster-General of the Confederate States issue his proclamation stating that the prisoners will be hired out to the highest bidder for some specified time, and in such number as the hirer may desire. I know of a gentleman of this city, a rice planter, who would gladly take two hundred of the Yankees on his plantation to build up and mend the dams of his fields. He is more desirous of doing this, he says, as the Northern gazettes have long asserted that we can do without negro labor, and he is anxious of testing the question. One good black driver to every forty Yankees would insure good order and lively work among them.