The Savannah Daily Herald.
THI'HSDA\i MARCH 30, 1805. HI
FRO.TX OIK EVENING EDITION
A Pleasant Affair — A large part* of
gentlemen, well known in high military and
business circles, assembled at the Pulaski
House, last evening, to do honor to an enter
tainment given by Messrs. Charles Center, of
the firm of Jas. Fisk A C'o., N. lAdolphus
Ostheim, of Ostheim Bros., N. Y., and G. H.
Schifter, ofL. & J. Scliiffer, N. Y.
The company assembled at an early hour
in one of the drawing rooms, and after a
pleasant interchange of greetings, and some
tine singing by musical gentlemen of the
party, proceeded to the supper-room. Here
the guests seated themselves at a long
and elegant table, furnished with all*the deli
cacies and luxuries obtainable in our strait
It is needless to say that full justice was
done to the viands so temptingly «et forth:
the mythical removing of the cloth was the
signal for a general overflowing of toasts, and
the festivities of the evening proceeded with
many short and lively speeches. Toasts
were offered to the various departments of
military Government, and responded to by
representative officers present. The excellent
band of the 9th Connecticut was preseut, and
its stirring Hail Columbia and Yankee Doo
dle, borne up by the enthusiastic cheers of
the party must have exorcised the spirit of
treason from the old Pulaski House, if any
such still haunt it.
It was a thoroughly enjoyable occasion,
and the guests departed at a late-hour with
the best wishes lor their hospitable and open
handed entertainers, Messrs. Center, Ostheim
and Scliiffer. Among the distinguished mili
tary gentlemen present were Col. York, Col.
Neafie, Col. Healey, Major Lockwood, Capt.
Starr, Captain Bakor, Lieutenants Dike, Par
sons, Shellot, Steveus, Havens, Sprague,Otis,
Col. Wright, and Maj. Allen. Mr. Harris, of
the P. 0., Mr. Coles, a gentleman from Ma
con, Mr. Forney, of the Washington Chron
icle, Mr. Sweatnam, aud other distinguished
geutlemen, honored the table with their pres
Adofted Citizens from Savannah Serv
ing in the Rebel Army. — Those not ac
quainted with the facts, will be surprised at
the number of adopted citizeus who were
forced into the ranks of the Rebel Army.
They had no alternative but to enter aud
serve against the United States to whom
they always owed their allegiance. Many
of these men have met deat h on the field of
battle; others have escaped and came into
the Federal lines ; every week some of them
have left the entrenchments or garrisons near
Savannah and reported at Fort Pulaski.
We annex tlio following as a list of those
regiments, battalions and companies recruit
ed in Savannah, who have in their ranks
Irish and German adopted citizens:
Irish Jasper Greens, Co’s A and B, 250
men; Bonaud’s Battalion, 75 men; Irish
Volunteers, 114 men; Irish Telfair Grays, 98
men; Mitchell Volunteer Guards, 98 men;
Montgomery Guards, 1 Iff men; Emmet Rifles,
lift men; Captain Jacob Reed’s Battery, 50
men; Chatham Artillery. 40 men; Georgia
Hussars, Co’s A and B, 80 men; Oglethorpe
Siege Artillery, Co’s A and B, 130 men ; Sa
vannah Volunteer Guards Battalion, 150
men • CM Georgia Regiment, Col. Gordon,
300 men; City Light Guards, 00 men; Re
publican Blues, 55 men; Marsh’s Cavalry, 40
men; It. F. Akin’s Cavalry, 50 men; 32d
Georgia Regiment, 200 men; 54th Georgia
Regiment, 200 men; Ist Georgia Regulars,
000 men; DeKalb Rifles, 125 men, German
Volunteers, 125 men; Symons’ Regiment
Georgia Reserves, 225 men.
Many others are serving in regiments re
quited beyond Savannah. Large numbers
of these men, commissioned officers and pri
vates, are reporting daily at the Provost of
fice in this city, being disgusted with the
rebel cause and desirous of returning to their
Escaped Prisoners.— Last night between
2 and 4 A. M., three prisoners, Roach, con
fined for murder, Cary for committing a
rape, and Allen Hurt, a deserter, broke jail.
They succeeded in removing the planks in then
cell, and then tunneled through underneath the
walls of the jail to the depth of seven feet,
they then got over the wall on a lot of old
rubbish that is piled in the jail yard next to
the wall, and so finally got clear away and
made good their escape. They arc undoubt
edly lurking about in the vicinity of the city,
and will doubtless be retaken in the course
of the day.
Passengers per Steamer Hcdson eor
Hilton Head.— C. C. Watt, O. G. Watt*
Frank Junes, J. J. Fitzgerald, A. S. Bigelow,
W. H. Bands, Thos. M. Denham, Mr. Cahill,
Capt. Mooney, A. C. Lomlino, W. C. Page,
Col. Peter Dunbar, Daniel Rotchford, wife
and 3 children, Ann Winn, L. M. Blakeley,
S. T. Glassey, Geo. A. Gott, agent Adams’
Express, Thos. Prvor, 8. W. Mason, L. J.
Gray, Sarah Cargill, Hermaun Vill and wife,
A- J. Davis.
Prawn. —The first of the season was in
the market yesterday morning, and sold at
41 2~> per quart. The schedule price has
been fixed at 50 cents per quart for prawn,
shrimps, 40 cents per quart; crabs, 3 cents
Ffasr Paavos? Couif.—Tbe case of A.
Backer vs. Col. Julian Allen, et. al., ejffim
for $3,879 48, price of 68 barrels hams sold
by debtor to pfcintiff Feb, 28, 1865, was tried
yesterday. Plaintiff wanted to return the
hams after examination and to have returned
to him the money paid for the goods. The
hams were not opened or examined until
twenty-eight days after delivery. From the
testimony it appears that the hams were a
portion of the cargo of the schooner S. P.
Adams, which was consigned to Col. Julian
Alien by Gliddon & Williams, merchants of
Boston, aud that Col. Allen received none of
the profits from the sale of the cargo.—
The goods were delivered on the wharf,and
should have been examined by Mr. Backer.
Mr. Backer failed to examine them in due
time, and seeks to recover by law the value
of the property.
Judge Parsons, after a very careful exami
nation of the witnesses, made the following
decision: ‘‘That Mr. Backer was negligent
in not examining the hams before the expira
tion of 28 days from the date of delivery, and
that no law will sustain a claim of this
nature at so late a day, and especially in the
absence of any proof on his part that they
were spoiled when delivered. The case is
Matza Passover Bread.— This morning
thirteen cases of Matza Passover Bread were
received by the steamer U. 8. Grant. The
bread, a contribution of the Israelites of the
North to their brethren in Savanqali, is con
signed to Mr.. A. J. Brady. The Rev. A.
EpsteiD, the Congregation Mickva
Israel is charged with its distribution. All
who are ablo to pay for it will do so, aud to
those unable it is a free will offering.
Second Provost Court. —This morning
Judge Walton sent to jail, for one week,
Crawford Smith, charged with an attempt at
burglary. A few rent cases were disposed
of. Also, several citizens, charged with vio
lating General Order No. 16, were tried and
A Night on a Battlefield.— A Western
man r.dur.ied from the war—Western men
are proverbially profane —relates to the ed
itor of a Missouri journal the following story
of his experience in campaign out on a bat
tle field :
“It was after the first battle with Hood.
It was night and raining. Jim McCulloch
and me laid down in the mud to try and
get some sleep. We had tied up our horses
aud give ’em a rotton fail apiece to eat. Our
conscience was easy, for we hadn’t a d—d
thing. I tried to go to sleep. Jim didn’t
try at all—he just foil into it naturally. The
more I tried to sleep the more I couldn’t. I
beard, not far off, somethin’ I knowd was a
wounded man, un’ as loug as a heard it I
couldn’t sleep. He made a noise somethin’
between a moan and a whine. The more I
turned over and tried to shet out the noise
the louder it came to me. Then I got up and
went in the directiou the noise cum from
I hunted around for sometime, but couldn’t
find anything, an’ went back and lay down
again. But it was no use. Tho pitiful moan
or whine commenced the moment I tried to
go to sleep. I went and hunted again ; but
it was no use. I couln’t find nobody. Thar
had been skirmishing in’ the woods the day
before, an’ it was reasonable to think that
some poor fellow might be dyin’ tliar. So
I looked further than I went before.' But all
my lookin’ was no use. I came back an’
hud down again. I thought to myself, ‘l’ll
wake up Jim,’ An’ I did. When I shook
him his snoring changed its tune a little.—
Now, what do you think I found out by that?
Why, sir, instead of the moan of a wounded
lUiin, d—n me if I hadn’t been listenin’ to the
whistle of Jim McCulloch’s nose ! Then I
went to sleep listenin’ at the horses munehiu’
the rotton rails.”
The Terrors op “Examination.”— The
great bugbear and terror of undergraduate
existence lies in that awful word “Examina
tion.” The ordeals are undergone in rooms
jituated in a splendid quadrangle called “the
schools;’’ the written work is doife at small
deal tables, each man having a separate table,
itnd examiners are posted all about to prevent
“cribbing” of .any kind, which, nevertheless,
does, wo suspect, go on to a considerable ex
tent in the “pass” schools. It is an awful
affair for a culprit to be discovered. Numer
ous stories are always afloat of wonderful
blunders in Divinity. Here are a couple of
amusing specimens, which we credit with
Examiner—“ What can you tell me about
St. Paul ?”
Undergraduate—“He was also called Saul,
and was brought up at the toot of Gamaliel.”
Examiuer—“Yes, quite right. What do
you know about Gamaliel ?”
Undergraduate—“lt is a mountain in Gali
The next, we believe, may be credited to
Examiner—“ Why did Moses leave Egypt?”
Undergraduate (with hesitation)—‘Why,
Examiner—“ Come, come, answer if you
Undergraduate—“ Well, sir, I suppose that
little affair with Potipbar’a wife!"
For the following wo do not attempt in any
way to vouch, although we have heard it's
authenticity strenuously asserted:
Examiner—“ Why was John the Baptist
Undergraduate, (faltering)—“Because he
would not dance with Herodias’ daughter.”
Professor Agassiz is soon to sail for South
America on a scientific exploring expedition
to test his glacial theory. He tvfll be accom
panied by eight assistants, and the entire ex
pense of the trip—some #2o,ooo—will be
borne by Nathaniel Thayer, of Boston. Prof.
Agassiz expects to bring home with him the
largest collection of tropical specimens which
has ever been gathered. The Cambridge
Museum, which they will enrich, has receiv
ed, in voluntary contributions during the
last year, SO,BOO, and $24,000 has been ex
pended upon it in the same time.
They use anew drink called “turpentine
punch, now, in some European hospitals,
m low stages of fever. It is composed of
two ounces of eight of boiling water,
one of turpentine, and sugar enough to
sweoten. Shouldn’t like it as a steady drink.
CosaipKßAiiLE uneasiness is felt by the peo
ple of central aud eastern Tennessee, tor
teai Gen. Lee should suddenly abandon
Richmond and march his army through
Lynchburg Gap to the West. The possibility
of the movement has not been lost sight of
by the military authorities, anil a powerful
army is now concentrating in Tennessee un
der Gen. Thomas, and the recent movement
ot Gen. Sheridan in that direction is attribut
ed to the same contingency.
Arrived—steamer Planter, Small, Hilton Head;
steamer F. 8. Grant, Dobbs, Hilton Head; steamer
Hudson, VnnPelt, Hilton Head; steamship De Molay
Cleared—ship Northampton, Moss. Kennebec, Me.;
steamer Planter, Small, Hilton Head ; steamer U. S.
Grant, Dobbs, Hilton Head.
* CHURCH DIRECTORY.
[ Compiled expresslu for the Savannah Daih /
Cathedral of St. John the Baptist—northeast
corner of Perry and Drayton streets.—Mass
6 1-2 a. m., 8 1-2 a. m. High Mass 10 1-2 a.
m., Vespers 4p. m. Sunday School 2 1-2 p.
m., Stations of the Cross; concluding with
the Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacra
ment, Friday evening, 7 o’clock. Clergy—
Right Rev. Augustus Verot, D. D. Bishop of
Savannah; T. F. O’Neil, Sr. Vicar General;
Rev. Peter Whelan, Rev. Peter Dufau, Rev.
Henry P. Clavreul.
St. Patrick’s Church—southeast corner of
West-Broad and Liberty streets, —Rev. Chas.
Prendergast,— Mass 8 1-1 a. m., High Mass
10 1-2 a. m.
rBOTESANT EPISCOPAL CHURCHES.
Christ’s Church—east side of Johnson
Square comer Bull and Congress streets;
Rev. Charles Coley Assistant Rector. Sendee
10 1-2 a. m.; Sunday School 4 p. m., Prayers
Wednesday and Friday 11 a. m.
St. John’s Church—west side of Madison
Square, comer Bull aud Charlton streets;
Rev. C F. Mcßae, Rector. Service 10 1-2
a. m., 3 1-2 p. m.; Sunday School 9 a. m.—
Wm. 8. Bogart, Superintendent. Prayers
daily at 6 p. m.
Trinity Church—west side St. James
Square, comer Barnard and York streets ;
Rev. A. M. Winn, Pastor. Service 10 a. m.;
Sunday School 3 1-2 p. m.; Mr. Magill.—
Service Tuesday at 4 p. ra.
Savannah Lutheran Church East side
Wright Square, comer Bull and State streets;
Rev. D. M. Gilbert, Pastor. Sendees 10 1-2
a. m., 3 1-2 p. m., Sunday School 9a. m.;
John T. Thomas, Superintendent. Service
Thursdays 3 1-2 p. m.*
Independent Presbyterian Church—South
west comer Bull and South Broad streets.
Rev. I. S. K. Axson, D. D., Pastor. Ser
vices 10 1-2 a. m., 3 1-2 p. m., Sunday School
9 a. m.; John W. Anderson, Superintendent.
Service Thursday afternoons.
Savannah Baptist Church—West side of
Chippewa Square, comer Bull and Hull
streets ; Rev. Sylvanus Lundmm, Pastor.—
Sendee 10 1-2 a. m. Sunday School 3 1-2
p. m.; Geo. W. Davis, Superintendent.—
Miokva Israel, north-east corner of Whita
ker and Liberty streets. Rev. A. Epstein,
Reader. Service Friday 3 o’clock p. m. Sa
turday 9 1-2 o’clock a. m.
Bnai Berith Jacob, Army Hall building,
west side Wright Square, corner Bull and
State streets. Services Friday, 5 o’clock p.
m. Saturday 9 o’clock a. m.
First African Baptist Church—West side
Franklin Square, corner Montgomery and
Bryan streets; Rev. Win. Campbell, Pastor.
Service 10 1-2 a. m., 3 1-2 and 7p. m. Sun
day School 2n. m.; James Sims, Superin
tendent, Charles L. De La Motta, Assis
tant. Church service Thursdays 7 p. m.,
prayers, Mondays 7 p. m.
Second African Baptist Church'—West side
Green Square, corner State and Houston
streets; Rev. John Cox, Pastor. Service
10 1-2 a. m., 3 1-2 and 7 p. m. Sunday
School 2 1-2 p. m.; Herman Eves, Su
perintendent, Wm. Gorgan, Assistant. Pray
ers, Tuesdays andTaursdays 7 p. m.
Third African Baptist Church Biyan,
near Fahau street. Rev. E. Houston, Pas
tor. Service 10 a. m„ 3 and 7p. m. Prayers
Mondays and Thursdays 7 p. in.
Fourth African Baptist Church—Liberty,
near Montgomery street. Rev. Isaac Brown
Pastor, Rev. Henry Taylor, Assistant Pastor.
Service 10 1-2 a. m\, 3 i-2 and 7 p. m. Pray
ers, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 7 p. m.
St. Stephen’s Episcopal ‘ Church West
side Calhoun Square. Rev. James Porter
Lay Reader. Service 10 10 a. m„ 7p. m.
Uuion Methodist Episcopal—New street
i near Falian street, north Central Rail Depot’
| Rev. Wm. Bentley, Pastor. Service 10 a. m.,
3 1-2 p. m., 7p. m. Sunday School 121-2 p!
m. Henry Bates, Superintendent.
German Lutheran Church comer of Dray
ton and Gordon streets.
Wesley Chapel—North-east corner of Lin
coln and South Broad streets.
Penfields Mariners Church—Bay street,
south side between Abercorn and Lincoln
Mayor—Richard D. Arnold.
Aldermen—Jno. L. Villalonga, Christopher C. Casey
Geo. W. Wylly. Joseph Lippinan, Jno. P. O’Byme’
Henry Bingham, Ilenrv C. Freeman, Hiram Roberts!
Francis L. One, Edward C. Wade, John Williamson.
Treasurer—Richard T. Gibson.
Clerk of Connell—James Gtigel
Messenger of Council—Benjamin Franklin
Keeper Laurel Grove Cemetery—A F Toriav
Pump Contractor—Alfred Kent. '
STANDING COMMITTEES OF COCNOII. ISC4-5.
On Finance—Aldermen Villalonga, Brigham Wil
liamson, Freeman. b 1
Dry Culture—Aldermen Roberts, Lineman Wade
, ) S e Gne.‘ nd Cemettr y Aldermen SRX William-
Ctw^y feUaUd LaUo ®~ AWermen Bbgham, Lnchlison,
Accounts-Aldenncn Guo, Villalonga, Freeman
mam.'wade! 68 ““ C ‘ fy Lots ~ Aldennpn Wylly, Frce
iS* rke iT, Alder ™ n I Lnchlison, Villalonga
?o _ . A , 1 j lermpn , C " se - v ’ Wue ’ Lachltson ’
Jail—Aldermen Laehlison, O’Bvrne Wade
Pumps—Aldermen Freeman, Wade. O’Bvrne
LiSmn and VVh * rVeo - Ald ™ 1 Williamson, Roberts,
oWfcßnMlng* —Aldermen Wade, Freeman, Villal-
Gas-Aldennen Roberts, Wylly, Brigham,
Work9 “ AldCrmeU °' U - vrnc ’ Laehlison, Wil-
Aldermen Freeman, Williamson, Brig-
Commissioners for Massie School—Aldermen Villal
onga, Gu« ; Freeman. WlMamson. 1
Office Provost Marshal, Dim mot Savannah,
March 28th. 1865.
The wives and families of Confederate officers who
have not registered their names at this office will do
By order of Bvt. Major Gen. C. Grover, Comd’g.
ROBT. P. YORK,
mar‘2B Provost Marshal District Savannah, Ga.
TTEADQFaRTERS U. 8. FORCES),
A A Savannah, March 2Sth, 1865.
No. 25. f
The City Market will be governed by the following
1. Sales may be made by authorized persons every
day in the week, Sundays excepted, of butchers’ meat
poultry, fruit, fish, vegetables and all other kind of
provisions, subject to a scale ot prices which shall be
fixed uud posted in a conspicuous place in the mar
2. From the first day of April until the first day of
November, the market shall be open, Sundays ex
cepted, until 9 o'clock in the morning, and will close
at the ringing of the market bell.
3. Every person killing an ox or cow or grown meat
cattle, and exjiosing the same for sale within the city,
shall take the hide and head of said animal slaughter
ed, attached to each other and not severed, to the
clerk of the market, who shall record any marks
about the same, and the day of the month it was
brought to the market, and the book shall be subject
to the inspection of any person during market hours.
Any violations of the foregoing or neglect on the part
of the clerk in not keeping the proper records, will
be punished by fine.
4. The cierk of the market will be responsible for
the correctness of weights and measures used in the
market, and will from time to time examine the same
and destroy false weights aud measures when lound.
6. Any person exposing for sale in the market any
articles oi marketing at a higher price than that es
tablished for the same in the schedule of prices, will
be subject to a fine aud the forfeiture of all right to
make further sales in the market. The clerk of the
market will report promptly’to the supervisors of
trade any violation of this paragraph.
6. The clerk of the market will act under the orders
of the supervisor of trade. He will cause the market
and adjacent grounds to be thoroughly policed each
day, and the wood work of the market will be white
washed once a week.
By command of
Brevet Major Gen. GROVER.
Edward G. Dike, A. A. A. G. mar2B
TJEADQUARTERS U. S. FORCES.
AA Savannah, Ga., March 28, 1865.
On and after this date articles in the public market
of this city will be sold at prices as specified below.—
Persons violating this rule will be reported to this of
fice aud dealt with as the military law directs. All
persons not having received permission to sell arti
cles in the market will at once make application to
Lieut. Col. Neafie, Supervisor of Trade.
By command of
BrVt. Major Gen. GROVER.
Lieut. Col. and Supervisor of Trade.
Turkeys, each .$2 60@$3 00
Fowls, per pair 2 00® 250
Beef, fresh, best cut, per lb 40
Beef, fresh, second cut, per lb 25
Pork, fresh, per lb 25® 35
Eggs, per dozen 75.
Shad, each, large size 1 00
Shad, each, small Vsize 60® 75
Mullets, per bunch ’ 40
Sturgeon, per pound 5
Trout (salt water) per bunch of 3,40
Buss, large size, per lb.. 15
Bass, small size, per lb -... 35
Crabs, each 4
Parwns, per quart 50
Sweet Potatoes, per bushel
Horey, per lb 25
Bacon, per lb 25® 30
Irish Potatoes,per bushel
Jerked Beef, per lb
Tomatoes, per quart ,
Beans, snap, per quart
Mutton, per lb 30® 35
Veal,per lb ao
Sausages (fresh Pork), per 1b... 50
Sausages (fresh Beef), per lb 25
Butter, per lb
Shrimp, per quart.... .10
Clams, per bushel 2 00
Oysters, per quart 40
Headquarters, Decahtment of the South,
Hilton Head, S. C., Feb. 23, 1865.
No. 24. )
Lieut.-Col. James F. Hall, Ist N. Y. Vol. Engineers,
having been, on account of receiving leave of absence,
temporarily relieved as Provost Marshal General of
this Department, in General Orders No. 11, current
series, from these Headquarters, and having since been
promoted to be Colonel of his Regiment, now serving
in the Department of Virginia, will turn over all rec
ords and property pertaining to the office of Provost
Marshal General, which he may have in his possession,
to his successor, Lieut.-Col. Stewart L. Woodford,
127th N. Y. Vols., and proceed to the Headquarters of
By command of
Major-General O. A. GILLMORE.
W. L. M. Burger, Assistant Aqj’t General.
LATHROP, LUDINGTON & CO.
nos. .726, 328 and 330 Broadway, n. y.,
Have now on hand an Extensive Stock of
YANKEE NOTIONS, &c. , &c.
M hich they offer by the
piece or package,
AT TnE _ LOWEST 1 MARKET PRICES.
We respectfully call the attention of business
men to the value of the
SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD
as an Advertising Medium. Our connections are
such that we are sure of large editions each day.
We have agents at all important points, and all ar
rangements completed for an extensive general
The limited space we accord to advertisements ren
ders its use especially valuable, and we believe our
terms to be very reasonable, compare with the high
prices which rule in other lines of business. To
Is the true policy of busneiss men, and we believe
that they cannot find a better medium for this city
and army, or the Department of the South, than the
SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
Headquarters U. S. Forces;
_ „ Savannah, March*2tst,'lßus.
No. 23. f . -
Surgeon A. P. Dalrymple, IT. S, Vols., having re
ported to these Headquarters lor duty in pursuance of
Special Order No. 09, Par 2, Headquarters Depart
ment of the South, is hereby assigned to duty as
Health Officer of the Post of Savannah, relieving Sur
geon W. Y Provost in the duties of that office.
By command of
Brevet Major General GROVER.
Edward G. Dike, A. A. A. Gen. mar 23
ATEWS-DEALERS AND OTHERS DESIRING The
Savannah Daily Heald at WhQlsale are re
quegted to send in their orders as earlv in advance as
practicable. s. W. MASON & CO,®
STATIONERY AND PERIODICALS.
SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD
STATIONERY AND PERIODICAL
SO. lit HAT 8T1»T.
I have just opened a Statbonev and Ppmodioai.
Store in the Savannah Daily Ifciui.B Bcu-dinq,
No. 11l Bay street, where I have for sale at
WHOLESALE ©R RETAIL
A LARUE STOCK OF
BLANK BOOKS, ,
&C., Ac.,. &o„ &r.
I have made arrangements for a regular and fi«
supply of the latest New’ York Daily Papers, Literary
Papers, Magazines, and other Periodicals.
Bus'afcss Cardb, Wedding Cards, Visiting Cams,
Bill Heads, Letter Ileads, Drafts Checks, Receipts,
Envelopes, &fc., &c,, &c., printed in the best style.
POSTAGE AND REVENUE STAMPS.
I shall endeavor to keep ou hund Postage and Rev
ettie Stamps, for #>e accon*nodation of customers.
THE SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD
Is always for sale at my oountef, at Wholesale or
febß _________ H - p HUGO.
JJERALD JOB PRINTING OFFICE,
• No. 11l Bay Street,
We respectfully call the attention of the public to
the facilities which we have tor doing all kinds ol'Job
NEATLY* AND PROMPTLY.
We have the
BEST PRESS IN TnE 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.
W r e are prepared to execute orders for
Handbills, • Programmes,
Piny Bills, Circulars,
Bills of 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.
W*e have a
FINE ASSORTMENT OF INKS
PRINTING IN COLORS.
ORDERS BY MAIL OR EXPRESS
Will receive prompt and careful attention, and the
work will be forwarded
FREE OF’CHARGE FOR TRANSPORTATION.
We endeavor to do all our work well, and to give
complete satisfaction to our customers.
Are as low as the present high cost of stock mnio
rial, labor and living will admit of, aud are below the
ncreased rates which rule in other lines of business
S. W. MASON & CO,,
111 Bay street.
1865. • NEW SKIRT.
THE GREATEST INVENTION OF THE AGE IN
J. W. Bradley’s New Patent DUPLEX ELLIP
TIC for double; SPRING SKIRT.
Wests, Bradley & Caey. (late J. I. & J. O. West,),
sole Proprietors and Manufacturers, 97 Chambers and
i9 and 81 Reade streets, New York.
This invention consists of duplex (or two; elliptic
steel springs, ingeniously braided, tightly and firmly
together, edge to edge, making the toughest, most
llexible. elastic and durable spring ever used. They
seldom bend or break and consequently preserve their
perfect and beautiful shape twice as long ns any other
The wonderful flexibility and great comfort and
pleasure to any lady wearing the Duplex Elliptic Skirt
will be experienced particularly in all crowded assem
blies, opera, carriage, railroad cars, church pews, arm
chairs, for promenade and House dress, as the Skirt,
will fold itself, when in use, to occupy a small place as
easily and conveniently as a silk or muslin dress.
A iady having enjoyed the pleasure, comfort, and
great convenience of wenring the Duplex Elliptic
Spring Skirt for s. single day will never afterward wil
lingly dispense with the use of them. For Children,
Misses and Young Ladies they are superior to all
They are the best quality in every part, and un
questionably the lightest, most desirable, comfortable
and economical Skirt ever made. For sale in all first
class stores in this city and throughout the United
States, Havana de Cuba, Mexico, South America, and
the West Indies.
Inquire for the Duplex Elliptic Skirt.
US. CHRISTIAN COMMISSION.
• Rooms 147 Bay Street.
A large lot of Reading Matter, Writing Paper, En
velopes, &c., just received and ready for distribution.
!• acuities for writing Letters for dll wishing to avail
them* elves of them.
feb!4 DWIGHT SPENCER, Agent,