The Savannah Daily Herald.
SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1805.
FROM OI ll EVENING EDITION
Tlie disbanding of troop 9 after a war of
any duration releases and set 9 afloat a vast
amount of superfluous energy. Those who
compose Hie rank and file may fall back to
their old positions without much difficult}'.
Labour may be in notwithstanding
' the waste of capital by war. The avenues
of employment must be filled. The tillers
of the soil— the. workers in cloth, wool and
leather — the scribe, handicraftsman, profes
sional man, be his vocation religion, law or
medicine—will fall into their natural places
when social disorganization has given place
to order and repose.
But what will become of that large class
who hold commissions ? Where will they
find that congeniality oi pursuit to winch
they haye been accustomed ? Where will
they seek those employments kindred to
the pomp and circumstance of glorious war?
To find congeniality in the ranks of society
would be impossible. It must be sought i«
the enterprise, the daring, the hazards, and
excitement of arms. If there is no war on
hand the strong probability is that one
will he made. Our gallant chevaliers will
not flesh their swords until they have satis
fied their aspirations. Filled with the spirit
of chivalrous adventure,it is not be expected
that they will blend with the masses, and
sink their distinctive characteristics in the vul
gar pursuits of the undistinguished crow’d.
The question is, therefore, one of great in
terest and curiosity, where shall our numer
ous body of officers turn to find n field for
their ambition and a genial sphere for their
enterprise alter their disarmament? Will it
be Mexico or Canada? Will they join the
disaffected in some country that is ready for
revolt, and thus carve out their destiny with
their swords ? -
History is full of examples which show'
that military habits will not be controlled by
an innate sense of social propriety. Oue w’ar
is frequently the parent of another. The war
between Mexico and the United States soon
followed that between the former and Texas.
The turbulent spirits who had acquired the j
licentious liabit9 of military adventurers
wrere not satisfied to return to pacific pur
suits after the close of the conflict when they
had marched to victory under the banner of
Houston, and whetted their appetite for
plunder by the spoils won in that conflict.
In the same manner the Filibustering, first
under Lopez, and then under Walker in Cen
tral America, were the natural fruits of that
licentious spirit which the Texas war had
engendered. The aversion to return to civil
pursuits, after a w T ar o£ four years duration, i
leaves no alternative but predatory and ir
regular enterprises to satisfy ambition or the
lust of plunder,
Not that w T e w'ould compare the officers of
the American army with the leaders of that
border population of the South-west, who
invaded a country with w'hich the United
States were at peace, and plundered it under
the mask of patriotism—but such is the ten
dency, after a four years w ar, to irregularity
that more than ordinary moral restraint is re
quired to render the case of our disbanded
officers exceptional. * *
From Augusta. —Late intelligence from
Augusta represents that city to be in a very i
unsettled and chaotic Condition. Living is ■
terribly high, and the destitution and suffer- !
ing among the middle and lower classes is
almost incredible. The universal prayer
of the masses of the citizens and of the
refugees who have overcrowded the town,
is, that a Union force may speedily come,
and place the city under the United States
Government. Many prominent officials have
left the city and others are about to leave.
The Naval Brigade ”is disbanded. The
men arc wearied and disgusted with the war
which has now sufficiently proved itself a
disastrous failure ; the war-spirit exists only
among the women.
John 11. Taylor who has amassed a for
tune of four millions in the blockacTe-run-
ning trade, is now in Augusta, where large
stocks of Ills goods are being sold at auction.
They bring enormous prices in gold. Tay
lor is said to he living in a style of princely
magnificence in the midst of. the squalor and
distress common among the inhabitants, and
having bought his own exemption, is using
Ills money to force his poor neighbors into
Prices are now extravagant beyond all
precedent,in Augusta: for instance: pins are
SIOO a paper; needles SSO; calico SIOO a
yard: salt $lO a pound; flour SI,OOO a bar
rel; gold 100 for l. '
Ir is a curious, but, nevertheless, reliable
tact, that among, the prisoners captured from
the Rebels in the late engagements before
Petersburgh, on the 25th ult., were a number
who had been released from the prison at
Point Lookout on the 17th. Davis gives his
released men no furloughs.
Tun honor ot first raising the Stars and
Stripes in Richmond belongs to the Fourth
Lauu\ Thompson has just finisheda bust
ot Bryant. Tne treatment of this work is
classic in its truthfulness, skillfulness and
Mobile Captured by Gen. Canby!
COXTOSKBUS, OA., TAEBN BY
Capture of Montgomery and Ufaula,
Friday, 1 P. M.
By a deserter from the Rebel army, Mr.
Iverson Duprez, and from a refugee, a native
ol Pulaski County, this State, who arrived
in the city less than an hour ago, we learn
that Mobile was captured last week, proba
bly on Saturday, by Geueral Canby, w T ho it
is known has been very successful in his op
erations against that city. The strongest
defensible fortification, Spanish Fort, fell
into our hands after a severe struggle and
heavy loss on both sides, as reported by us
several days ago.
We get, as yet, no particulars, only the
one main glorious fact that Mobile itself has
fallen before our besieging armies. What
officers, prisoners, stores, etc., fell into our
hands, we do not as yet know.
Columbus, Ga., was also captured on
Thursday last, by Thomas’ cavalry, after a
very severe fight, with Forrest’s Trappers.
We hope to be able to give particulars in a
Four or five hundred of Forrest’s men
were captured by Gen. Thomas’ cavalry.
Ufaula, Ala., was also captured, and Mont
gomery w'as also reported to have “gone
The names of the persons who bring the
above intelligence are Capt. James R. Dykes
of the Georgia State Militia, who belongs in
Dvke3 Station, Gum Swamp, Pulaski County,
and Iverson Duprez, who are recognised by
several escaped Union prisoners now in
Savannah as having afforded them conceal
ment and protection, during the past winter
The Raleigh papers publish an appeal to
the citizens to open their homc3 to the sick
and w'ounded of Gen. Johnston’s army.
RISE IN THE RATE OE INTEREST.
The Edinburg Review for January last
contains an article beaded "Seven Per Cent,'
in which it is assumed that withiu the last
year the rate of interest has risen two per
cent, above the average rate in Great Britain,
at Which rate it continues. This remarkable
event has caused much surprise,if not alarm,
in all the moneyed circles there. The im
pression seems to prevail from such an un
usual state of things that some great finan
cial crisis is impending. So remarkable a
phenomenon has excited much speculation
as to its cause and probable results. The
Review undertakes to elucidate the subject,
attributing the rise, and, consequently, the
enhanced value of money, to the increased
demand, not only in England, but all over
Europe, for loanable capital, in consequence of
the great extension of commercial enterprise.
The writer appears to think that.a period of
deai' money has arrived, and is probable to
be the natural, and not an abnormal state of
In this question the United States are deep
ly interested. We have been borrowers in
Europe at every period of our history. We
have effected nearly all our plans of internal
improvement by means of borrowed capital.
We have have borrowed in peace and in war.
Relatively cheap money in Europe has en
abled us to develope our resources with un
exampled rapidity. We are as much inte
rested, therefore, as those in Europe who
think cheap money an essential element of
national property. An investigation into the
course and probable results of 90 unusual a
phenomenon as a permanent rise in the rate
of interest cannot be without its importance
at this financial crisis.
It would seem impossible to determine
wliether.the high rate of interest is or is not
abnormal and likely to be permanent. It
would appear to us to be dependant on con
tingencies which defy human penetration.
The reviewer dilates at some length on the
great supply of loanable capital in England,
in consequence of the adoption of the prin
ciple of limited liability in banking and insti
tutions of credit, generally. This lias led to
the formation of a great number of joint
stock companies, the effect ot diminished
hazards’from such investments.
; Nearly all the surplus loanable capital in
England now finds its way abroad after fill
ing all the channels of employment within
the domestic sphere. The reviewers, as we
have seen, explain the peculiarity that an
extraordinary demand had sprung up
throughout Europe for loanable capital, and
that England being its great reservoir, resort
is had to that country for the neediul sup
ply. This, however, furnishes only one part
of the explanation, namely, such a demand
as greatly to elevate the rate of interest. The
question still remains for solution, to wit:
by what means is such a supply of loanable
capital furnished beyond the average de
mand ? The Reviewer is of opinion that the
j recent inducements for the formation ol
: joint stock companies with limited liability
have operated to bring into activity all the
; dormant, unemployed capital of the United
Kingdom, a large part of which, after filling
all the avenues of domestic employment,
have overflowed into foreign channels. The
demand has been greater than the supply,
j large as that is—hence the rise in the rate of
J The diminished risk attendant on invest
melts where the risk being diffused is shared
by litany, under the law of limited liability, *
has led to the almost unprecedented forma*
t : onot joint stock companies. “It will he
fund,” says the reviewer, “that the high
rates of interest which have so lately and so
long prevailed, are the result not of any arti
ficial tampering with the natural "course of
things, but, precisely'on the contrary, of giv
ing the natural course of things fair play.—
It will be -ournl, we think, by those wiio pa
tiently study the subject, that the rise in the
price of loanable capital is, above all things,
due to the growing availability and diffusion
of English capital for foreign purposes, and
that this growing availability and diffiusion
are iiftheir turn the consequence of the new
organization provided by the comparatively
sudden and vast expansion of joint stock
systems, and of the birth of so many finar
cial companies capable of undertaking the
largest operations ”
As regards the influence of the principle of
limited liability, the reviewer adds:
“Tim limited liability of each share-holder
became one of the chief elements in the un
paralleled suction, the minute and complica
te! drainage brought to bear, as we have
shown, upon the scattered capital of the
country. Under the system of unlimited
liability few, except a small section of bank*
ers.and merchants, throughout the country,
would engage in foreign enterprise, and those
who did were prone to keep within certain
tradititiouary grooves marked out by the cau
tion of former generations, but now owing to
the vast number of share holders and the
limitation of their liability, the timidity of each
invester is indefinitely diminished, while any
remaining coyness is overcome by the golden
harvest in prospect.
*lt would be remarkable that the principle
of limited liability, en commandite,- was coe
val with the history of banking in the Unit
ed States were it not explained by the fact
of the scarcity and high price of capital in a
new country with an abundance of fertile
territory. It would have been impossible
to have formed those large aggregates which
constitute the stock of our banks and simi
lar enterprises,! requiring associated cap
ital, and the principle of unlimited liability.
More importance is attributed however to
the efficacy of the principle of unlimited lia
bility as a security against losses from over
banking than it ‘ merits. The principle of
unlimited liability was in force in both Eng
land and Scotland when the private and
joint stock banks in the former have failed
extensively in different periods of her his
tory, while in Scotland there have been few
failures of banks, showing that there is some
other feature besides unlimited liability on,
which such security depends.
[ Compiled expressly for the Savannah Daily
Cathedral of St, John the Baptist—northeast
•corner of Perry and Drayton streets.—Mass
t> 1-2 a. m., 8 1-2 a. m. MigboMass to 1-2 a.
m., Vespers 4p. m. SdSipj|gh*tol 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 yerot, 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‘. in., High Mass
10 1-2 a. m.
EROTESANT EPISCOPAL CHURCHES.
Christ’s Church—east side of Johnson
Square comer Bull and Congress streets;
Rev. Charles Coley Assistant Rector. Service
Iff 1-2 a. m.; Sunday School 4 p. m., Prayers
Wednesday and Friday 11a. m.
St. John’s Church—west side of Madison
Square, coiner Bull and Chariton streets;
Rev. C F. Mcßae, Rector. Service 10 1-2
a. m., 3 1-2 p. m.; Sunday School 9 a. m.—
Wm. S. Bogart, Superintendent. Prayers
daily at f> 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. Magiil.—
Service Tuesday at 4 p. m.
Savannah Lutheran Church East side
Wright Square, corner Bull and State streets;
Rev. D. M. Gilbert, Pastor. Sendees 10 1-2
a. m., 3 1-2 p. m., Sunday School 9 a. m.;
John T. Thomas, Superintendent. Service
Thursdays 3 1-2 p. m.
Independent Presbyterian Church—South
west corner 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, corner Bull and Hull
streets ; Rev. Sylvanus Lundrum, Pastor.—
Service 10 1-2 a. m. Sunday School 3 1-2
p. m.; Geo. W. Davis, Superintendent.—
Mickva Israel, north-cast 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. 111.
First African Baptist Church—West side
Franklin Square, corner Montgomery and
Bryan streets; Rev. Wm. Campbell, Pastor.
Service 10 1-2 a. m„ 3 1-2 and 7p. m. Sun
day School 2p. 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 12 a. m., 312 ami 7 p. in. Sunday
School 2 1-2 p. m.; Herman Eves, Su
perintendent, AY in. Gorgan, Assistant. Pray
era, Tuesdays and Thursdays 7 p. 111.
Third African Baptist Church Bryan,
near Fahan street. Rev E. Houston. Pas -
tor. Sendee 4bth m., Bemd?p. tm ftiyefa
Mondays and Thursdays 7p : m.
Fourth African Baptist Church—Liberty,
near Montgomery street. Rev. Isaac Brown
Pastor, Rev. Henry Taylor, Assistant Pastor.
Service 10 1-2 a. m., 3 1-2 and 7 p. m. Pray
ers. Tuesdays and Thursdays, m.
St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church—West
side Calhoun Square. Rev. James Porter,
Lay Reader. Service 10 10 a. m., .7 p. m.
Union Methodist Episcopal—New street,
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 corn ex ®f Dray
ton and Gordon streets.
Wesley Chapel—North-east comer of Lin
coln and South Broad streets.
Pentields Mariners Ohurch—Bay street,
south side between Abercorn and Lincoln
OFFICE OF THE MEDICAL DIRECTOR,
Department of the South,
Hilton Head, S. C., March 14, 1805.
Cieculas No. 7.
All civilian employees in the Quartermaster’s De
partment who may require treatment, will be received
into the General Hospitals of this Department. At
Posts where there are no General Hospitals, the same
will be received and treated in Post Hospitalt.
They are entitled to the same privileges as enlisted
men under the same circumstances.
A tax Is imposed on all civilian employees of the
Suartermaster’s Department for the benefit of the
By order of the Medical Director, D. ft
WM. F. BUCHANAN,
apr!2 Asst. Surg. U, 9. A- Executive Officer.
OFFICE oF THE MEDICAL DIRECTOR,
Department of tue South,
Hilton Head, S. C., January 12,1866.
Circular No. 4.
I. The attention of all Medical Officers in charge of
Regiments or Detachments, prisoners of war, and
Quartermasters’ employees, is called to the necessity
of immediate re-vac-oiriation of all recruits, contra
bands, and prisoners of war, and Quartermasters’
employees, as soon as they arrive at the Regimental
or other depots. There is always a supply of vaccine
crusts at the Purveying Depot of this Department, and
all Medical Officers must always be amply provided
11. Medical Officers of this Department are again
reminded of the obligation of economy in the use of
stationery. Half sheets of letter paper must invaria
bly be used when the nature of the communication
admits of it.
apr!3 Medical Director Dep’t of the South.
OFFICE OF THE MEDICAL DIRECTOR,
Department of the South,
Hilton Head, S. C., March 29, 1865.
Gircui.ar No. 9.
The Surgeon General of the Army requires a strict
compliance from all Medical Officers in this Depart
ment with the following instructions. (Circular No.
2, S. G. 0., 1965):
**Jn all cases, either in hospital or in the field, in
which death is supposed to result from the employ
ment of ausesthetir agents, a detailed report of the at
tendant circumstances will he transmitted by the
Medical Officer in immediate charge of the patient,
through the ordinary channels., to the Surgeon Geuer
al. Medical Officers in charge of Hospitals and Sur
geous-m-Chief of Divisions, will endorse on- the re
ports of their subordinates their opinions of the facts.
Together with the report, a sample of the amesthetic
agent employed will be forwarded lor analysis.”
aprl2_ Medical Director Dep’t of the South.
rp B. BYNNER, m
175 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
WATCHES AND JEWELRY
Os every description.
Particularly adapted to
In Extra made Cases.
GOLD AND SILVER,
I deal in nothing hut TIME PIECES. Gold Watches
from SSO to $300; Silver, from 20 to *9O For paiticu
lars send for my prices lists. Established 20 years,
and confidently refer to any respectable Mercantile
House in the city; also the Editors of this paper.
T. B. BYNNEB,
175 Broadway, N. Y.
P. S.—Beware of the ahsnrd and deceptive advertise
ments in the Weeklys. mar 4—eod2m
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 or large editions each day.
We have agents at all important points, and all ar.
rangemeuts 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
ADVETISE I. IDEALLY.
Is the true policy of husneiss 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. *
Q N. BELLOWS <fc CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
SUTLERS’ AND NAVAL STORES, DRY GOODS,
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS, &o„
NO. S MERCHANTS’ ROW,
HILTON HEAD, S. C.
C. N. BELLOWS. M. O. TYLER. 1. W. TAYLOR.
marll . ts
QOTTON SEED!! <
LARGE OR SMALL QUANTITIES,
Will be purchased at Fair Rates by the undersigned,
“SEA ISLAND’’ PREFERRED.
Parties desiring to sell, will state quantity for dis
posal, and price per bushel desired, and where located.
T. E. SICKLES,
mar 7—ts Box 14, Hilton Head, S C.
jQ UNBARS & FRANZ,
NO. 10 MERCHANTS’ ROW,
Hilton Head, S. C.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS
, SUTLERS’ GOODS
f all Deserir ions tr
/'t OOD LIVING/’
_ YX At reasonable prices, can be aa<l at the
EAGLd, OYSTER and REFRESHMENT
m he reqr ot the New Post Office, Hmoa Head, S. c!
Ma er -Jm^L facllitles for furnishing OYS-
CLAMS, MEATS, POULTRY, VEGETABLES,
Ac., from the North and other places in this vicin
ity. Cooked to ordei from 6A. M to 8 P M
B A Kr (is™"™ 5 *
r ® s P«tfnlly 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 mau
ufacture of Ornamental Pieces, Fancy Confectionery,
and Elegant Pastry, for holiday or festival tables.
Feb, 3-ts McMANUS & MURRAY.
Rooms to let at hilton head, s. c', in
The Palmetto Herald Building, corner of Mer
chants’ Row and Palmetto Avenue, suitable for busi
ness purposes or lodeiLgs. Apply to J. T. RIVERS,
on the premises, or II T. RIVEPS, at the Custo,
House ts inarm
i I I l "S'
2JIHALD JOB PRINTING OFFICE, ~
We respectfully call the attention of the
Priuting 1168 W “ CU WC hBVe fo ‘
NEATLY AND PROMPTLY.
We have Hie
BEST PRESS IN THE WORLD
For doing a variety of work and doin*|t .n . ,
We employ ° ll a “ **H.
FIRST CLASS PRINTERS,
Os long experience and tried ability. We have
NEW PRINTING MATERIALS,
From the best Northern fouifories, to which wo
CONSTANTLY MAKING ADDITIONS.
We are prepared to execute orders for
Posters > Placards,
Piftyßills ’ Circulars,
Bills of Fare, Visiting Cards
Wedding Cards, Tickets,
Business Cards, Letter Heads,
Bill Heads, Drafts,
- Receipts, Checks,
Passeß ’ Labels,
Legal Blanks, . Calendars.
Or any other kind of Printing,
IN ANY STYLE.
We have a
FINE ASSORTMENT OF INKS
PRINTING IN COLORS.
ORDERS BY MAIL OR EXPRESS
Will receive prompt and careful attention, and th*
work will be forwarded . ’ a 1&e
FREE OF CHARGE FOR TRANSPORTATION.
We endeavor to do all our work well, and to eive
complete satisfaction to our customers. K Te
Are as low as the present high cost of stock, mate
rial, labor and living will admit of, and are below the
ncreased rates which rule in other lines of business.
8. W. MASON & CO„
111 Bay street.
SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD
STATIONERY AND PERIODICAL
HO. 11l BAY BT»T.
1 have just opened a Stathoney and PmomoAj,
Store in the Savannah Daily UfcnAi.n Buildino,
No. 11l Bay street, where I have for sale at
WHOLESALE ®R RETAIL
A LARUE STOCK OF
&c., &0., &c., &0.
I have made arrangements for a regular and fJI
supply of the latest New York Daily Papers, Literary
Papers, Magazines, and other Periodicals.
Buskfess Cards, Wedding Cards, Visiting Cauls,
Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Drafts Checks, Receipts,
Envelopes, , &c„ Ac., printed in the best style.
POSTAGE AND REVENUE STAMPS.
I shall endeavor to keep on hand Postage and Rev
enue Stamps, for the accommodation of customers.
THE SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD
Is always for sale at my counter, at Wholesale or
fabS H. P. RUGG.
1865. NEW SKIRT.
THE GREATEST INVENTION OF THE AGE IN
, W Bradley's New Patent DUPLEX ELLIP
TIC (or double) SPRING SKIRT.
Wests, Bradley & Cart, (late J. I. &J. O West.)
sole Proprietors and Manufacturers, 97 Chambers and
4 9 and SI 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
flexible, elastic and durable spring ever used. They
seldom bend or break and consequently preserve their
perfect and beautiful shape twice as long as 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 lady having enjoyed the pleasure, comfort, and
great convenience of wearing the Duplex Elliptic
Spring Skirt lor a single day will never afterward wil
lingly dispense with the use of them. For Children.
Misses and \oung 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.
OTEELE & BURBANK,
IX Merchants’ Row,
_ „ „ . Hilton Head, S. C.
Call the attention of Wholesale and Retail purchasers
to their superior stock of
MILITARY AND NAVAL CLOTHING
m w FURNISHING GOODS,
Watches, Clocks, Fancy Goods, Jewelry, and Plated
Sashes, Belts, Embroderies, Boots, Caps
Field Glasses, Gauntlets Gloves, Ac., Ac-, &c.