A WOXDKRPt'I, PAT MAN.
As 1 was iiiling about on.- of 1 hoji* towns
ttie inhabitants of which, entertaining a seri
ous objection to tlicativs, arc obliged to <lt -
penel, tor amusement, on itinerant lecturers,
conjurers, comic recitations, popular preach
ers, circuss. s. Jaudj other shows my atten
tion was drawn to a menagerie by a band ot
nigger minstrels stationed on the outside ot
it, playing appropriate airs. Above and be
hind the musicians a series of woudcruil
works of Art indicated the wonderful works
of Nature to be seen within. Among these
paintings was the figure of an enormously
tat man, entitled, in large illuminated letters
underneath his portrait, “The Second Daniel
Lambert.’’ 1 thought I should like to see this
second Daniel, and being what is euphemis
tically called stout myself. no and
demanded gratuitous admission on the ground
of being one of the brotherhood. Hut that,
-the money-taker said, could not entitle me
to see the lions and tigers, because, it 1 "■> >
a monster, still 1 was not a beast. I accept
ed the compliment, paid my money, and went
The Fat Man was in a sort ol annexe to
the caravan. He panted and perspired \c“i)
“ Hard work, sir,” I observed.
Putting laboriously, lie answered,
“I hope, sir,” I saul, “that your exer
tions are liberally rewarded by Mr. Saunders
the name of the showman.
“I am Mr. Saunders, sir, 1 am my own
“No! Are you, though, really? o ell,
sir, l admire your moral courage, 't <>u show
your s use, sir, in thus accepting your situa
tion, mid making the most of yourself
“Ah, sir!” he said, “ 1 have made the
most of myseil indeed. This fat sir, —he
did not say this here fat, but .spoke very
much like a gentleman —“all this tat is not
“ Is it not
“No, sir. lam” —here he slightly chuck
eled—“ what you may call a self made
“ Ah !” said I, “ that's what we stout gen
tlemen most ot us are, I’m afraid. We do
make prize pigs of ourselves with our eyes
open—in that particular unlike the pigs.”
“ 1 did it on purpose, sir. '
“ On purpose, sir ?”
• Ves, sir, on purpose. When I started this
concern, I thought I might ns well become
part of it, by making an exhibition of myself.
I had reason for it. What are appearances,
“Full eight yards round,” I answered’ ‘‘sir,
I respect your contempt lor appearances, and
for the people who are astonished by them;
uud who come and stare at you. And so you
made yourself of this size. Sir ?”
“I did, sir.”
“ How did you do it, sir ?”
“The old way, sir—eatiag aud drinking.”
“ What did you eat, sir ?”
“Potatoes. 1 ate a good deal of potatoes
and bread, sir. Ate a good deal of bread.—
You sec, sir, I did just the reverse of what
Mr. Banting reccomnieuds for bringing this
“Did you, sir ?,’
“ Yes, sir, Butter. I ate a good deal of
that. Sugar, too; large quantities of sugar.
Sugar is very fattening, contains so much car
bon ; dissolves so fast aud inns into fat. Pies,
tarts, puddings, sweets of all kinds. Pork,
too, sir, pork: ate a great deal of pork. Not
much bacon; no. Don’t like it; too filling
to fatten on. Salmon, stewed eel*, too; niee
rich, nourishing; very fond of stewed cols.
Milk and cream; have two bowls of bread
and milk a day. Oil, aud starch, aud saccha
rine matter, sir; as much as possible of food
containing plenty of oil, starch and sacchar
“ What did you drink, sir.” *
k “As much fluid as possible, sir; as much
■pf every pleasant fluid A good deal of tea;
■|s a solvent for the solid food. Beer ; ale,
fat Burton. Stout. Fruity port.—
Clicquot’s champagne. Hot rum and water,
strong and sweet. Ah !”
“ You must have had a strong motive, sir,
to induce you to acquire a bulk which ap
pears to be distressing.”
“ I had, sir. My wife died, sir, and at the
same time I experienced a reverse of fortune.
1 have one sou, sir, to whom I atn desirous
of giving a good education. Having lmd an
indifferent one myself, I had no means of
earning the wherewithal by intellectual ex
ertion. Always rather disliked exertion of
any kind. Thought that the least trouble
some way of getting money would be riding
about with a show At that time Mr. Ban
ting’s pamphlet fell in my way. Jt made an
impression on me. 1 wanted a wonderful
fat man. Could’ut one be made by practic
ing the contrary of Bantings rules? Why
not make one of myself ? As I bad deter
mined to start a show, fancied that the
pleasantest occupation would be
MEftmuiiug myself up, as fojJntfl j
All Komul thf Ilonru : or, llmi«\ Travels
ot* a Ten LXMIur Bill.
A funny allair occurred at our <l!»V r table
l h*-other day, by which the fact timtnuoncy
is i circulating medium was very Vippily
illustrated, and also the other fact lharivery
little money will pay a great many debit it—
it is only kept circulating. Our hosrjiad I
just finished serving the guests, when one of j
the girls came into the dining room and hard- i
< lliiiu a letter, saying as she did so, that “tf\e i
gintleinan w ished Mr. ll— to read it in*
n- With the usual apology, he tore
oil the envelope. “Well, well,” said he, as
he unfolded the sheet and carefully smoothed
out a bankbill, “all the honest men are not
dead yet. Here is a debt which I gave up
three years ago as one of the uncollectable
actually paid up.—principal and conyxmnd
i expected to be this morning.'’
“Then I think you can afl'ord to pay your
debts, ’’said his wife, roguishly.
••Mi/ debts! I settled them the last day of
“Lxeepting what you owed me.”
“Ves. Didn't you borrow ten dollars of
me the last time you went to New York ?
Von know” —
“Never mind telling it all, wife; 1 11 pay
up.” And be gallantly passed over the bill.
She looked at it a moment as if in a study,
t hen spoke up, saying, “I owe Carrie, Neil,
and Mrs. B each ten dollars. Now I
can't pay them all with this, and the question
is, which needs it most. Who’ll speak first?”
“Ob, don't put it that way,” said I. “Nei
ther of us would like to own we needed ten
dollars. Let age decide.” I was a little
wicked in that last sentence, l'or I knew it
would, as folks say, out our widow, who is
striving, by all the forgeries of teeth, hair
dve, powder, rouge, waterfall nets, mice, and
nits, to deceive some gentleman into thinking
that she is on the sunny side of forty.
“Well, age it shall be. Here, Mrs. B— -,
don't say 1 owe you anything after this.”
The widow took it, looked at it a moment,
and then hflpded it over to a lawyer who sat
next her saying, “That will make us even;
won't it, Mr. P ?”
“Exactly, madam, exactly; though really
a dinner-table is a queer place to score out
old accounts.” Then passing it over to Mrs.
P——, he said, blandly, «j“And now we are
even. Wife. Didn’t I tell yon Id pay you
before night ?”
“Yes; but you would’nt, if I hadn’t been
here present when you received t Ills; you’d
have put me off v/ith some excuse. There’s
nothing a man hates so badly as to give liis
wife her honest dues;” and the black eyes
snapped archly at him. “And, now Mrs.
II- I can pay you my subscription to the
Industrial School, I was really ashamed to
show my face here to-day without the
money;” and she passed it oyer.
“Thank you,” said the hostess. “I paid it
in myself, when I was making my returns.
And now, Carrie, as you are next in order,
as age goes, I’ll pay you-”
“Thank you ma’am,” J said demurely, and
passed it at once over to the lawyer. “That
balances our account; does it not ?”
“Well, really, this is growing funny,” said
he. “Wife, do I owe you anything more ?”
“I should think you did; I wondei who
paid the bretuLbiJl yesterday. Somebody
hadn’t the money, and somebody had.”
“That’s insinuating, I was the hadn't. Well,
well, I feel rich to-day, and I’ll pay oyer.”
And lie passed it again to her.
In a second, she had passed it into Nell's
lap, saying “That settles our dressmaking
“Thank you! And that’!—tucking it under
the host’s plate,— “settles our account.”
Seeing he looked a little bewildered, she
added, “You lent it to Hal; but I’m his secu
“Very good security, too,” he said, with a
profound bow r . Here, Mrs. II , I’ll make
you a New Year’s present!” and he passed it
“And I’ll use it to pay you, Nell;” and it
again found its way to the little dressmaker's
lap. “Now I’m out of debt.”
“And so am I;” and she flirted it over to
me. “I told you yesterday I’d pay you in a
week, —with the mental reservation, if I got
“And I’m ont of debt, too, Mr. H ;”
and again the bill found its way into the
“Well, well,” said an old gentleman, who
had been watching the whole affair with a
curious look, “I’d like to know what all this
‘ It means,” said Mr. II , who had been
making a quick calculation, “that this single
ten dollar bill lias paid fourteen debts and
made one present, the whole amounting to
one hundred and fifty dollars.”
' But I don’t see through it,” said the old
gentleman. “You had the bill first, and
r yw'fYc got it now.” j
| “Yes, and I mean to keep it this time;”
I and he placed it in his pocket-book.
I “Well, well,” said the old gentleman, “I !
can't see through it, but if you’re all satisfied j
1 suppose it’s right; but I wish there were !
mure such bills J" — lndies' llepositori/.
k Josh Billings-on Shanghais.— The sluing- 1
■mi reuater is a gentile. .Old speaks in a form |
Hitng. He is bilt % piles like our Sandy
er.iiirr— +f>4#*ieul bin bill with legs lie
|g»*Wvoemble the peruviau lama, lie is
animal, but quite often comes oil'
best in a ruts and tumble file; like
ins that can't stand civilization, and arc
|®™isappeariug. Tim roost on the ground
tew the mud-turtle. They often go
l> standing, and sum times ‘piteh over.
they do they enter the ground like
There food consists u\ l,.a«i in
iz^'im Tlm, ' r,l ' v like a ja-kass troubled
kei- MI ek s.
|H|B a dintriei skule master, and e.
11 right opll leu keep IV. Mil tip
dim are dreadful unhandy n»
ha\ jo bile one end us them' to a
" 1 tl "‘ ni nwl into a pota-li
iviister lays an egg az big g
l/ >i(1 " 1 ’ :X Week afterwards.
»iit a lit!.
'' r ;1
11!■ ■ni : !ii-'
IltvDQ’BN Ui.mT« .T O.- fir. Sot’m
BUlon Head, D. C, ifeb 24,
Gk.HK! ’>!/ OatlEHt.V \ ‘
„ „<>. f
I. ITi -ifcant to special FieM Ore ts ? >. I.’:, dated
January lath, IS&V. ft mu tbe Hcadqitmti * of tin- Mili
tary Division of tire Mississippi, regie it ig commerce
within the Department of the South, tr: le stores \v 11
lie permitted rtf Beaufort, llilton lie; I, Savannah,
Fernandina, St, Awguetine. Jacksoiivill. .and Charles
ton, in all articles of food and elotlii c, groceries,
ladies’ .uid childrens’ goods generally, a id articles nut
contraband of w ar.
Persons desiring to trade will apph to the f’oni
nuauding Officer of the Port, and obh in his whiten
consent, specifying the kind, nature an extent 01 the
(trade: ami when such persons fequbl importations
, from Northern cities, or from Pcrnau.pna and llillou
j Head, to any of the other places above named, they
i will in like manner apply to the Commanding Officer
of the Post, asking him to request from the Secretary
of (lie Treasury, a permit to ship llie desired goods.
11. If the c,,.-t Commander approve such request
tv.m, V. , ; ,l P" l ‘tq t i< > .i of goods from Northern Cities, or
ttie Secre >n :iU, I Feruaudina, ho will addnss to
i ment CoummmU, h V. through the Dcpart
j lowing foim. viz • *'■*•’* in duplicate, in the tol-
| Sir:— _ U "
1 hereby certify that the shipment proposed to be
made by from
consisting of articles specified in tbe annexed invoice,
is required for Military purposes, at this Post; and in
uerm dance with General Sherman's Special Field
Order No. 13, I request that you will authorize a
clearance to be granted therefore to
for subject to the condition
that al! parties interested in the shipment, shall have
first taken the prescribed Oath of Allegiance to the
Government of the United States, and will conform
strictly to such regulations as may be prescribed, by
the Treasury Department.
I am, very respectfully.
Your obedient servant,
Secretary of the Treasury,
Here the articles, and quality of each article shoo.?/; be specified
IIT. As Hilton Head (Port Royal; and Fernandina,
although named in the aforesaid Special Field Order
No. 13, have been relieved from the effects of the
blockade, no restrictions are imposed by law or the
regulations of the Treasury Department, on ship
ments thereto, except articles contraband qf war,
which can cnly be cleared in the manner, and by the
authority stipulated in the last clause of a Oiicular
from the U. S. Treasury Department, dated November
‘23d. 1804, and whicn Circular is in the following
TO COLLECTORS AND OTHER OFFICERS OF
November 23, isilt.
In pursuance of the provisions of the Proclamation
of the President, modifying the blockade of the ports
of Norfolk, Fernandina, and Pensacola, and of the
Regulations of the Secretary of the Treasury relating
to trade with those ports, no articles contraband of
war will be permitten to enter at either of said ports,
and Collectors of Customs will accordingly refuse
clearance to vessels bound for those ports, or either of
them, with any such articles on boar,!.
Until further instructed they will regard as contra
band of war, the following articles, viz: Cannons,
Mortars, Fire-arms, Pistols. Bombs, Grenades, Fire
locks, Flints, Matches, Powder, Saltpetre, Balls, Bul
lets, Pikes, Swords, Sulphur, Helmets or Boarding
caps. Sword-belts, Saddles and Bridles, (always ex
cepting the quantity of said articles which niuy be
necessary for the defence of the ship and of those who
compose the crew.; Cartridge-bag material. Percussion
and other Caps, Clothing adapted for uniforms, Rosin,
Sail Cloth of all kinds, Hemp and Cordage, Masts,
Ship Timber, Tar aud Pitch, Ardent Spirits military
persons in the service of the enemy, dispatches of the
enemy, and articles of like character with those speci
They will also refuse clearances to all vessels which,
whatever the ostensible destination, are believed, on
satisfactory grounds, to be intended for ports or places
in possession or under control of insurgents against
tbe United States, or that there is imminent danger
that the goods, wares or merchandise, of whatever de
scription, laden on such vessels, will fall into the pos
session or under the control of such insurgent*. And
in all cases where, in their judgment, tijerp is ground
lor any apprehension fliat any goods, wares, or mer
chandise, shipped at their port, will be used, in any
way, for tne aid of the insurgents or insurrection, they
will require substantial security to he given, that such
goods, wares, or merchandise, shall not be transported
to any place nuder insurrectionary control, with or by
the consent, permission, or connivance ol'the owners,
shippers, catriera, or consignees thereof, and shall not
in any way, be used to give aid or comtort to such in
They will be especially careful upon application for
clearances, to require bonds, with sufficient sureties,
conditioned for fulfilling faithfully all ihe conditions
imposed by law or Departmental Regulations, from
shippers of the following articles to the ports opened,
or to any other porls from which they may easily be,
and are probably intended to be, reshipped in aid of
the existing insurrection, namely: Liquors of all
kinds, other than ardent spirits, Coals lion Lead,
Copper, Tin, brass, Telegraphic Instruments, Wire,
Porous Cups, Plntina, Sulphuric Acid, Zinc, and all
other telegraphic materials, Marine Engines, screw
Propellers, Paddle-wheels, Cylinders, Cranks, Shafts,
Boilers, Tubes for Boilers, Fire-bars, and every arti
cle or other other component part Til an Engine or
Boiler, or qny article whatever, Vflueh is, can, or may
become applicable for the manufacture of marine ma
chinery, or for the Armor of Vessels.
N B.— Persons desiring to ship to either of the ports
named above, any of the articles enumerated herein,
or articles of like character, regarded as contraband o’l
war, or prohibited by military orders, must make ap
plication, for permission to do so, to the military <,t!i.
cor commanding file Department or District embrac
ing the port to which the shipment is to be made
When approved by him, and also by Hie Supervisim
or Assistant Special Agent of Ujo Treasury Depart
ment, resident there, the application so approved will
be presented to the Collector of the Customs at the
port from which the shipment is to Ur made, who will
thereupon grant a clearance as requested, on ihe ex
ecution of the required bonds, &e. And this Circular
will, until otherwise ordered, apply to all ports here
tofore opened by proclamation, as well us to those
I am, very respectfully,
(Signedj W. P. FESSENDEN,
Secretary of the Treasury.
IV But as the trade within a Military Department
must, for Military reasons, be so far subject to the
control of the Army authorities as not to permit con
tiiibauu trade with the enemy, no persons will be al
lowed to sell goods at either Hilton Head or Fcrnan-
Uma until they have obtained the consent of Ihe Post
Commander, as indicated in Paragraph 1, of this order,
in such cases, the Post Commander will immediately
|onvard to these Headquarters a copy of the permit
■anted with the invoice ol'goods attached.
-o.'l existing permits to conduct any kind of busi-
ihe Department will expire on the fust
l am! :il| p. t-,.i.*i holding such permits
' r *” s, |ei: bUMii.-s, obtain fioiu
■HB" 111 " 13 "' 111 *' 5 i! ‘. .if.lhoui* |,..|iiu, I 1.-, gar ,
Conunan.e-r w,!l make, i-u the ItrC, ot
4 the (jein-i-ii r, .mm an. line the Diyart.
required t.v the '■ iTil. Pararr iph ot
No I’. II . Ip. Mi: ', i \
VII. Ail permits for trade or :Uiy business, given by
Post Commandants, as hereinbefore provided, will be
at any time sußioct to be revoked by either the Post
or Pep rrment Commanders.
Viil. Special Field Order No. 13, dated, Headquar
ters, Military Division of the Mi ssissippi. January 15th,
tN'j.3, is herewith rc.pnblished for tne information of
the command :
Hcaixi’es Military Division of tuC Mississippi,
« In the I>eid, Savannah, Ua., Jan. 15, ISU3.
Sl'FflAl. Fiei.ii Okdf.es, )
No. 13. j
The Department of the Sontii having been placed
within the sphere of this command, and it being highly
desirable that an uniform policy prevail touching com
merce and intercourse with the inhabitants of the
South, the following general rules and principles will
be adhered to unless modified by law or the orders of
the War Department.
I. Commerce witn foreign nations cannot be per
mitted or undertaken until the national authority is
established to an extent that will give the necessary
courts and oliieers to control and manage such mat
ters. Trade will be confined to a mere barter aud sale
proportioned to the necessary wants of the army, and
of the inhabitants dependant on it, for the necessaries
ot' life, and even that trade must be keut subject to
strict military control or surveillance.
II- Trade stores will be permitted at Beaufort, Ilil
‘r I ', Head, Savannah, Fernandina, St. Augustine and
Jacksonvnw, a, a n articles of food and clothing, gro-
C | 'c t w, adl ! tv U | :i< t ; hn „ a * CT ’"‘ (mods generally, and arti
cles not contraband of war.
HI, To trade is a privilege, and no person -win i lu
allowed to buy and sell for profit unless lie be a citizen
of the United States, und subscribe to any legal oath
or obligation that is or may be prescribed by law, and
at points threatened by any enemy, the officer com
manding may further exact as a condition, that the
trader shall himself engage to serve, in some military
capacity, to aid in defense of the place.
IV. Persons desiring to trade will apply to the com
manding officer of the Post and obtain his written
consent, specifying the kind, nature aud extent of the
trade, and when ne requires importations from North
ern Cities lie will in (ike manner apply tor his JVruut.
r ihe commanding Oflicer of the Post may appoint
foitte good officer to supervise these matters, who will
requentty inspect the stores, aud when there is not
sufficient competition will fix the prices of sale These
stores will in like manner ho subject to the super
\ ision ot the Commanding General of the Department
of the South by himself, or an Inspector General.
Y. Id order that purchases may be made with
economy, the commanding officer of each post will
make reports of his action in regard to trade, with the
names of trailers, amounts of goods desired for sale,
Ac., to the Commanding general of the department,
who wIU hi like manner, make full report to the Sec
retary of the United States Treasury, to the end that
he may instruct the collectors of ports from which
shipments are expected as to the necessary permits
and clearances. It being utterly impracticable that a
general commanding military operations should give
his personal attention tasnch matters, it is desirable
that as much power as possible should be delegated to
Post commanders, and they should be held to the
strictest account that no trade is permitted injurious to
the military interests of the United States. '
VI. Sales of cotton will be restricted absolutely to
the United States Treasury agents, and no title in cot
ton or bill of sale will be respected until after the cot
tan is sold at New Yoik. Country people havin'*
small lots of cotton arc permitted to bring the same in
to be exchanged for food aud clothing for their fami
hg?. The Quartermaster will sot aside a store or
warehouse, to which each wagon hearing cotton, will af
ter entering the military lines, proceed direct, to where
an agent oi the Treasury Department w'll receive and
weigh the same, and pay for it the price fixed in the
btn section ol the Act ot Congress, approved Julv 2
1804, viz, three-fourths the vi’iqe of cotton as quoted
in tup New York market; aqd the Secretary of the
Treasury is hereby requested to make appointments
of agents to carry out the provisions of said ar t at the
posts of llilton Head, Savannah, Fernandina and
HYil. In order that the duties hereby imposed on
commanding officers of Posts raav not be neglected or
slighted by the changes incident to rank and changes
of.troops, the Commanding General of the Depart
ment ol the South w il! appoint a special officer to com
mand at each of said Posts, with a small garrison not
to be changed without his orders; and "when other
troops, commanded by a senior, are added or arrive
the command of the post will not change, but the ad
ditional troops will be encamped near by and act ac
cording to special instructions.
By order of Major General W. T. Sherman
L. M. DAYTON,
t, r, , c Major and Asst. Adj’t. General.
By Command of
, Major General Q. A. GILLMORE.
\Y. L. M. Burges, Asst. Adj’t Gen. 3 marlC
TJ S. 7-30 LOAN.
By authority of the Secretary of the Treasury, the
undersigned lias assumed the General Subscription
Agency lor the sale ot United States Treasury No
tes. bearing seven and three-tenths per cent, interest
per annum, known as the
These Notes-are issued under date of August 15th,
1804, and are payable three years from that time, in
currency, or are convertible at the option of the
UNITED STATES 0-20 SIN TER CENT.
These bonds are now worth a premium of nine per
cent., inolnding gold interest from Nov., which
makes the actual profit on the 7-30 loan, at current
ru es, including interest, about ten percent, per an,
mini, besides exemption .from .State and municipal
taxation, which adds from one to three per cent, more,
according to the rate levied on other property. The
interest is payable semi-annually by coupons attached
to each note, which may be cut off and sold to any
bank or banker.
The Interest amounts to
One cent, per day on a SSO note.
Two cents “ “ sjoo “
Ten “ “ “ SSOO “
‘2O “ “ “ SIOOO “
$1 “ “ “ SSOOO *•
Notes of all denominations named will he prompt--
ly furnished upon receipt of subscriptions. This is
TIIE ONLY LOAN IN MARKET
now offered by the Government, and it is confidently
expected that its superior advantages will make it the
GREAT POPULAR LOAN OF THE PEOPLE.
Less than $?,000,000 remain unsold, which will pro
bably be disposed of within the next 00 or DO days,
when the notes will undoubtedly command a pre
mium, as has uniformly been Use caso on closing the
subscription to other Loans.
In order that citizens of every town and section
of the country may be afforded facilities for taking liny
loan, the National Banks, State Banks, and Pri-\
vate Bankers throughout the country have gener
ally agree.; to receive rnhscripti" ' ir. SrJ
sc fillers will Si ke t w u
have cons deuce, and >vt..- only are to • resp il,h
for the delivery ofthe Notes fm which . :
dew. ' . JAV a:kk,
mar? IT Subscription Agent, I it.' if! uphia
LATH t ■ CUBING TON i, CO SJ
NOH. .tCfi, 32S_ AM) IIUOADWAY, N. Y.,
Have now on hand an of
YANKEE NOTIONS, &c . , &c •
Which they offer by the
I’IEOR OP. PACKAGE, >
AT THE LOWEST MARKET PRICES,
STATIONERY AND PERIODICALS,
SAVANNAH DAILY ILEHALD
STATIONERY AND PERIODICAL
NO. 11l BAY bTHT.
I have just opened a Stats *.fy and Pkmiidujai
Stork in the Savannah Daily IHt-.ai.d Bulling.
No. 11l Bay street, where I have forsale at
WHOLESALE OR RETAIL
AI. AGE STOCjv ,*■
&v., &v., &<:.
I have made amuigoinents for a regular ami h*
supply of the latest New York Daily Papers, Literary
Papers, Magnanes, and other Periodicals.
BusUfess Can*,-Wedding Car*, Visiting Ch*!*,
Bill Heads, Letter Hoads, Drafts. Checks, Receipts,
Envelops, A*., Ac., Ac., pelted in the best style
POSTAGE AND REVENUE STAMPS.
I shall endeavor to keep on hand Pottage and Kev
csaie Stamps, for fie acconfnodation of customers.
THE SAVANNAH DAJU.Y \H HR ALD
Is always for sale at iny oountiw, srt Wholesale or
~. febs H. P. RUGG.
pjERALD JOB PRINTING OFFICE,
Ino. 11l Bay Street,
We respectfully call the attention of the public to
Printing * tttß " n<h We have lor doing all kinds ut Josi
NEATLY AN’I) PROMPTLY
We have the
BEST PRESS IN THE WORLD
For doing a variety of work and doing it all well.
FIRST CLASS PRINTERS,
Os long experience and tried ability. We have
NEW PRINTING MATERIALS,
From the best Northern foundries, to which we are
CONSTANTLY MAKING ADDITIONS.
We are prepared to execute orders for
Posters, Placards, .
Play Bills, Circulars,
Bills ol Fare, Visiting Cards,
Wedding Cards, Tickets,
Business Cards, Letter Heads,
Bill Heads, Drafts,
Legal Blanks, Calendars.
Or any other kind of Printing,
IN ANY STYLE
Wo have a
FINE ASSORTMENT OF INKS
PRINTING IN COLORS. -
ORDERS BY MAIL OR EXPRESS
Will receive proinpt apd careful aftentiop, arid thp
work will be forwarded
FREE OF CHARGE FOR TRANSPORTATION _
We endeavor to do ail our work well, and to give
complete satisfaction to our customers.
Are as low as the present high cost of stock, mate
ria). labor and living will admit of, and »re below the
low- i!.»*;il rates wM’rtt mte in other lines of businet-t
a W. MASON & CO..
us. auT Geor:-ia.
tk /YGOD *
~ *.T At reawmaM- jil,£*. c.-u- be aid at the
RAG LX m.STffa and REFPFjjHAi ENT SALOON,
a the ce»r of the New Fort Oftfc- llmon Heau, S. C.
I tia.v# me r«ry beet facilities (hr fomishbg OVS
TERS, CLAMS, MEATS, POULTRY, VEGETABLES,
Ad., from the North and other places in this virtu -
ity. Cooked to ordei from CA. M. to BP.
PETER FTTZfiERAp), Proprietor.
P. S.—One trial is respectfully splicilefi "
("I W. DENNIS & CO.,
No. 6 Merchants’ Row,
Hilton Head, |KC.,
Wholesale and retail dealers In
BUTTER. CHEESE, CIGARS, CAKES, CRACKERS,
POTATOES, FLOUR, CANNED FRUIT AND
MEATS, STATIONARY, HARDWARE, &c„ Ac,
Ac. Jan lb _ 11
| AUNBAKS & FRANZ,
l J no jo MERCHANTS’ ROW,
Hilton Head, S. C.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS
SUTLERS’" GOODS «
Os all Descriptions ts.
HMKNT AT BEAUFORT.
We respectfully call the attention of the public to
our Bakery & Confectionery Establishment in Sam.
A. Cooley’s Building at Beaufort, at which we are
prepared promptly to fill any orders which may be for
warded to us. Special attention is paid to the man
ufacture of Ornamental,Pieces, Fancy Confectionery,
and Elegant Pastry, for holiday or festival tables.'
Feb. a-tr McManus & Murray.
Riddell & murdock, w
W UOI.ESAI.K AND KKTAIT. UFA I. KPS IN
SUTLERS’ AND NAVAL STORES, DRY GOODS,
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
Gkntlemkn’s Fcr.nisiii.no Goons, &c..
No. 5 Merchants’ Row, Hilton Head, 8. C. ,
w. 0. RIDDELL, Ljan 10 —tf] 11, J.MUKDOOK,