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rch next, to have their names enrolled, as every one failing so to attend, unless prevented by Providential cause, of which he must send satisfactory evidence to the commanding officer, will be immediately drafted to serve during the war, and compelled to enter the service without delay. Savannah News. Last Friday was observed by the people of Savannah, Ga., as a day of fasting, humiliation and prayer. The Mayor of Savannah has received a telegraphic dispatch from the Mayor of Eufaula inquiring about the mediated attack on the city, and tendering us the aid of volunteers from that city. Arms collected in Tennessee. The Knoxville Register says that Capt. M. H. Stephens, formerly of the 3d Tennessee regiment, has collected and delivered three wagon loads of guns at the armory in Knoxville. He has collected several additional loads of guns and will soon deliver them, also. In addition to the fire-arms, he has captured a two-horse wagon load of bowie-knives, manuf
C. S. Navy --The Savannah papers inform us that the Navy wants all kinds of hands who understand ship and steamboat work, to complete and build gunboats Several gunboats are in progress of construction and under contract, and many hands are needed As these hands are at work upon gunboats for the Confederate States, they are exempt from all military duty, and cannot be drafted; and any one who is in the army can obtain a furlough to work on them by application to Col. D. S. Johnston, Saffold, Early county, Ga. The Confederate States Navy-Yard is situated upon the Chattahoochee river, at Saffold, Early county, Ga., and accessible by steam boats from Columbus, Ga., Eufaula Ala. and Fort Gaines, Ga.
gton, Va. Joseph McCormick, Baton Rouge, La. John W. Taber, Natchitoches, La. Eugene R. Blassat, Alexandria, La. Alfred Huger, Charleston, South Carolina. James B. Glass, Columbia, S. C. Thos W. Pegues, Camden, S. C. Wm McNutty, Georgetown, S. C. Benj F Simmons, Apalachicola, Florida. Thos E Jordan; Pensacola, Fla, Miles Nash, Tallahassee, Fla. Chas W. Charlton, Knoxville, Tenn. H. T. Philips, Chattanooga. Tenn. Matthew C. Galloway, Memphis, Tenn. Hugh Black, Eufaula, Ala. Wm Howell, Marion, Ala. John A Smith, Florence, Ala. Thos Welsh, Montgomery, Ala. Wm. H. Enger, Selma, Ala. John M. Mclay, Tuscaloosa, Ala. John M. Powers, Tuscumbia, Ala. Wm. J. Windbarn Huntsville, Ala. Floyd Bowers. Mobile, Ala. Wm B Sloan, Vicksburg Miss. Wm. P Mellen, Natchez, Miss. Wm H. Crittenden, Holly Springs, Miss. Christopher R Dickson, Jackson, Miss. Jos. Antley, Clinton, Miss. Jacob Isaacs, Columbus, Miss. Jeremiah D Mann, Aberdeen, Miss. J
ma regiment, who bravely fell in the late battle near Richmond. He was a man of towering form and commanding present, with a countenance beaming with intelligence, and bearing the stamp of high-toned honor and of every generous emotion. "His life was gentle; and the elements So mixed in him that Nature might stand up, And my to all the world, 'this was a man.'" Col. Lomax was a native of Abbeville District, S. C. where he resided to the age of manhood. He then moved to Eufaula. Ala., where he practiced law and edited the Spirit of the South. Subsequently he removed to Columbus, Ga., where, for several years, he edited with marked ability the Columbus Times. It may also be said to his credit, that in the utmost warmth of political controversy his course was always distinguished by the dignified courtesy and scrupulous regard for the personal rights and feelings of others, which ever denote the true gentleman. He was, in his editorial career, ous and efficient
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