The Savannah Daily Herald.
T - - ■"
BT 8. W. SIAgON AMD CO.
fAVANNAH. MONDAY. MAY 15, IW.
PRESK.VTATIOS OF A WATCH TO DH.
J. K. UIOKLOW.
Another testimonial of affectiou and re
spect lias been received by Dr. J. K. Bigelow,
Surgeon in charge of Post Hospital and Med
ical Purveyor. This skilful and attentive
surgeon and excellent man was made the re
cipient, last week, of a magnificent gold
watch by his patients in the Post Hospital.
The watch is of the most elegant description.
It is a hunting-case chronometer watch, made
by the Ameiicau Watch Company, Waltham,
Mass. The gold is eighteen karats fine, and
was purchased at F. D. Jordan's jewelry
store, in this city. The inscription upon the
gift is as follows: ** Presented by the Sick
Soldiers of the Post Hospital, as a tribute of
respect to Major J, K. Bigelow, Bth Indiana
Volunteers, Post Surgeon."
We append the interesting correspondence
incident to the occasion:
. Post Hospital, Sanannah, Ga., 1
May 12th, 1865. )
Surgeon J. K. Bidelow, Bth Indiana Vol
unteers, in charge Post Hospital.
Sir—-We, the undersigned, a committee from
the nurses and attendants in this Hospital,
having learned of your intended departure
for the North, cannot let the opportunity pass
to express our deep appreciation of your con
stant and skiliful attentions to the sick and
wounded, your kindly sympathies for the
suffering, wherever found, and your care and
consideration for all under your command.
Being desirous of making a public and sub
stantial acknowledgement of the same, we
beg leave to present you with the accom
panying gold watch, and hope it may serve
as an expression of our gratitude, and may
help to keep us and the Post Hospital in
your remembrance, after this war shall be
over, and the good tidings of peace shall
have scatteicd us to our various homes.
With sentimeuts of sincere respect and es
teem, we are sir, your friends and gratified
John V. Dondua, Cos. H, 24th lowa Vols.
C. C. Pratt, Cos. A, 12th Maine Vols.
J. B. Goodall, Cos. H, 22d Iow r a Vols.
Harlem Southwortli, Cos. E, 17th N. York
H. A. Curren.
George W. Dnbois, Cos. G, Bth Indiana Vols.
William G. Fefuald, Hosp. Steward, 12th
Joseph P. Foster.
. James Case,
Cos. F, 13th Conn. Vols. President.
George W. Wheeler, Cos. B, 75th N. York
Office of Post Surgeon, >
Savannah, Ga., May 15, 1865. >
To Jamea Case, and others:
With a kind heart, I accept your valuable
present, and shall prize it even more than
any testimonial I have ever received except
ing your good letter of presentation.
Like you, I came into the service of my
country, four years ago, a private soldier,
and have served in all the intermediate
grades of rank to my present position, and
to you I owe my promotion. It has always
been my good.fortune to have many friends
among the soldiers, and now our beloved
country having passed through her fiery
ordeal, and her brave defenders having no
power to promote me higher, have thus tes
tified their good will in their presentation of
the valuable watch.
It make me feel that I have a place in the
hearts of my fellow-soldiers that I do not
deserve. I shall treasure this present, not
only to remember our connection in the Post
Hospital at Savanuah, Ga., but the many
bloody buttes in which I have witnessed your
valor, from Cairo to New Orleans, und from
Missouri to Texas, and also in the Valley of
Virginia. In more than twenty battles have
I shed tears of joy at yout successes, and
sorrow at your misfortunes. Many of >ou
bear the marks of those bloody fields, and I
am sorry to say that some of you mourn the
loss of limbs by my relentless knife.
In a few clays I hope to go North to recruit
my health, and when I return, .if I should
not be ordered to a different field of labor, it
shall be my pride to command and prescribe
Again allow me lo thank you for vour gen
erous present, with the assurance tliat to you
and my Assistant Surgeon I owe much of the
success I have had in providing for the
wants of the sick.
I am, very truly your friend,
t J. K. Bigelow,
Bth Ind. Vols. and Post Surgeon.
The U. S. T.n Clad Steamer 3- vannah,
—This fine steamer, ordered to Savannah,
and intended for transporting supplier, etc.,
between this city and Augusta, arrived last
evening at the wharf, foot of Abercorn street.
We give .the following as her dimensions:—
Length over all, 173 feet; depth of hold, 9
feet; twoseperate inclined engines; diame
ter of cylinders, 24 inches square; two tubu
lar boilers, built at Greenpoint, Long Island,
New York, one year old; draught light,
3 1-2 feet; present draught 4 feet; upper
works are clad with 1-4 inch plates, bullet
proof, and pierced with loop-holes for mus
ketry. The armament on board consists of
two Weiard guns and 24-pounder howitzer.
The Savannah is well found in anchors,
chains, hawsers aud cordage. On board is a
detachment of the 144th New York Volun
teers, under the command of Lieut. Francis
• bavaunah is in charge of Captain Eid
ridgc, au experienced seaman and courteous
Fo* Acocsta. —The steamer Leesburg,
Copt. Philpot, and the U. 9. tin clad trans
port Savannah, left this city yesterday for
Augusta. Gen. Grover and Staff, Hon. Thos.
E.-Lloyd, Seuator, and Philip M. Kussell,
Representative, in the State Legislature from
Chatham County, were passengers on the
A correspondent of the New York Tribune
affirms that the Abolitionists are in favor .»t
clemency towards the leaders of the re
Tiie New Volks Gartem.— A small party
of the friends of the proprietors of this new
establishment,Messrs. Weigancl and Schwartz
sat down to an elegant little supper in honor
© the completion of the Volks Garten last
Saturday evening. A number of the officers
of the Post, members of the City Govern
ment, and other gentlemen were present, who
expressed themselves highly pleased with
the plan and appointments of the Garten.
The Volks Garten is situated just beyond
the Savannah Hotel. A Pavilion covers the
enclosure, which contains a fine dancing floor
of liberal dimensions, octagonal in shape.
There are also booths with tables for re
freshments &c. In the centre of the pavil
lion is the orchestra, constructed with strict
leference to acoustic principles, and fitted up
in an elegant manner. The stage is octagonal
and forty two feet in dimensions.
The band of the establishment is the old
and favorably known Savannah City Orches
tra, Professor Weigand, Leader, a sufficient
guarantee that the music at the Garden to
l>e of the very best. The entertainment will
probably comprise concerts of orchestral
music, singing, dancing, and light comic
The Volks Garten cannot fall to become a
favorite place for resort during the coming
summer, under its present excellent man
Savannah Theatre.— The reproduction of
the Corsican Brothers drew out quite a large
house ou Saturday evening. It was finely
done and met with entire success, keeping
the audience speil-bound throughout this
thrilling drama. Mr. Simpson’s reading of the
Brothers was a piece of thoroughly-good
acting, and met with marked approbation.
Theatre-goers should not forget the bene
fit of the charming and gifted leading lady
Florence La Fonij, to-morrow evening.
Swentnam’s Varieties.— The performances
at the Varieties last week were’marked with
the usual entertaining variety of light comedy
mirth-provoking farces, comic acts, dances,
songs, etc. The standard play of "The Mid
ght Watch, by Maddison Morton, is to be
produced to-night entire, and will, witbont
doubt, establish the title of Mr. Sweatnam’s
talented company to the ability of repre
sentation of the legitimate drama.
The Queen Sisters. —We are pleased to
notice that the. Queen Sisters, well known in
this city and throughout the Southern States,
are to make their appearance at the Savan
nah Theatre, Thursday eveuing. The fame
and popularity of the Queen Sisters is well
established ot old in Savannah, and a crowd
ed house will undoubtedly greet their re-ap
pearance after their long absence. We anti
cipate a good dramatic and musical epter
tainment from the Sisters on Thursday eve
Another Arrival of Paroled Prisoners.
—The steamer Hudson, Capt. Alexander,
from Fortress Monroe with paroled prison
ers, arrived here yesterday. She left For
tress Monroe on Monday, the 6th instant, and
touched at Wilmington, N. C., leaving seven
of the paroled men. Thirty-five more were
left at Charleston, and the remaining three
hundred and twenty-five were disembarked
at Savannah yesterday. The following are
among these last arrivals:
A C Walsh, John M Pacetty, J R Dillon,
Savannah Volunteer Guards, 18th Georgia
Battalion; Henry R Smyron, C R Morel [ 7
32d Georgia Battalion ; T Bennett, H Hardin,
R J Farwell, G3d Georgia Regt; W B Mall,
O Dauverge, S T Taylor, Cos B, Bth Ga Vols,
(Oglethorpe Light Infantry, Cos A,; D H
Shepherd, Brooks’Art’y; J D Sherlock, sth Ga;
G R Cherry, Capt 17th Mississippi; C Shively,
Capt “tli Leuisiana ; M Brown, Capt 59th
Georgia; W H Luddington, Ist Lieut Naval; •
Jno R Dillon, 2d Lieut 10th Georgia Batta
lion; W R Symons, Ist Lieut 22d Georgia
Battalion ; Wni Duncan; Asst Surgeon ACS;
C M Morel, Act Asst Surgeon 22d Georgia
Battalion ;T M Palmer, Surgeon ACS;
Robt Davis, Capt and Asst Surgeon ACS;
J B Bresnau, Capt 6th Louisiana; C M
Marpers, Ist Lieut Bth Georgia ; S B Lester,
2d Lieut 60th Georgia; W T Davis, 10th Ala
bama, Q C Moffitt, 1 st Lieut Molcomb9 Light;
W J Mauldin, Ist Lieut 11th Mis 9; G C Cain,
Zd Lieut 42d Miss; P Mandiu, 2d Lieut 16th
Miss; E Williams, Ist Lient sth Texas; M M
Shaw, 2d Lieut Eadford s Battalion; W M
Bongon, Asst Surgeon, C S A; S Langley, 2d
Lieut 12th Ga Battalion; J M Fora, Ist Lieut
14th Ga Regt; A W Perry, Asst Surgeon A S
A; L W Proper, Surgeon C SA; "Henry G
Geiger, Ist Lieut Battalion Washington Art il
lery; M M Averit, Capt 14th Tenn; C M
Dear, Ist Lieut 13th Ala; J M Baker, Colonel
13th Ala; B M McJachin, Capt 60th Ala;
Lieut Jas Martin, Jr, 3d Penn Artillery
comes iu charge of th ese prisoners.
Bot Drowned.— On Saturday last, about
noon, at the wharf of Miilcr’s Foundry, John
Joseph O’Harn, aged nine years and seven
months, oldest child of Mr. James O'Hara,
was accidently drowned in Savannah river.
It appears that the deceased was proceeding
in a batteau with his uncle to Thunderbolt,
there to remain some time for the benefit of
his health. Mr. Richard Walsh had his ton
also along, to keep the other boy company.
John was In the batteau, and in attempting
to get out, fell into the river. Every effort to
save his life was fruitless. The body was re
covered on Saturday afternoon by dragging,
and was taken to the residence of Mr. O’Hara,
corner of Taylor and Price streets.
The Legislature of Tennessee have sanc
tioned the issuejjf a Proclamation by Wm.
G. present Governor of Ten
nessee, oflering a leward of $5,000 for the
apprehension of Isham Q. IJarria, the former
Governor of that State.
MEW ENGLAND CORRESPONDENCE.
Rex'iva! of Business-*-Re il Estate and Rents in
Boston—Another Rebel Canadian Raid Threat
ened—A Metropolitan Police Bit' for Boston
and vicinity—The Laild and Whitney Monu
ment— The Season — Theatricals —Heavy Dam
ages iu a Verdict—-A Court lucid nt, s'c. t
Boston, May 4.
To the Savanna h Daily Herald:
Business has started up with considerable
activity since the week of mourning that
followed the week of rejoicing. The demand
for dry goods has been particularly active,
and the market is scraped pretty nearly bare
of all sorts of domestic manutacture. So
heavy had the demand been that prices have
advanced from 25 to 50 per cent, and there
is no immediate prospect of a decline. At
any rate the manufacturers of New England
think so, and are putting their mills in ope
ration. though their demands have increased
the market price of the raw material. It is
believed by merchants and manufacturers
that prices, will be sustained for six months
or longer, by reason of the bareness of the
market and the demand for goods, especially
from the reconstructed South, and the length
of time that must ensue before the Southern
cotton is recovered from its hiding places and
thrown* upon the market. Prices of
some sorts of merchandise are anomalous,
for instance, beef is higher than it was when
gold was at 280, owing to an alleged scarci
ty. The coal dealers have held successive
meetings, and reduced the price of "black
diamonds,” from sl7 to sl2. Flour is
al3o declining almost every day.
The advance of real estate in this city and
vicinity, has been tremendous. Houses on
the Commonwealth jands—the “reconstruct
ed ’ Back Bay—which sold a few months ago
at prices ranging from $28,000 to $30,000,
are now worth from $50,000 to $55,000, and
it is difficult to obtain one at that price.—
Rents have advanced from 25 to 50 per cent.
There will not be a large amount of building
commenced this spring, as buildiug materials
are high—they not having kept pace with
gold by any mean 9. It will be necessary to
do a large amount of building here soon if the
people are to continue to live in houses, and
do not return to caves and things. A good
many families, unable to find houses to suit
them, are breaking up their old arrange
ments, storing their household goods and go
ing to boarding, which is next to barbarism.
Speaking about caves , what a tremendous
specimen the Southern ex
hibited within the last two months The
Mammoth Cave of Kentucky is a mere "hole
in the ground" compared with the great
"caves” in Virginia and North Carolina.—
They have really run the thing into the
The newspapers here are turning their
attention to another threatened raid from
Canada upon the frontier towns of the
States. It i9 rather a bad time for seceshcre
to renew such operations. The Canadians,
like Englishmen every where, respect
strength and success, and are not disposed to
protect rebel raiders any more because they
have been defeated. They have even found
bills against Clay, Holcombe, Thompson and
other distinguished refugees from the col
lapsed Confederacy for disturbing the peace
of the nation,or an attempt to do so—by wa
ging war upon a friendly power. The expres
sion of the Canadian pres 9 and public upon
the assassination of President Lincoln has
also been perfectly satisfactory. I don’t
know what the threatened raid amounts to,
but ample preparations have been made by
our authorities to foil it. The roads are
picketed by the most ferocious of the militia
and frontier army, and every thing is
ready for a warm reception of rebel raiders
if they aie coming.
The trial of Hezekiah Payne, one of the
St. Albans raiders, and a brother of the man
under arrest as one of the Washington con
spirators, commenced at St. Albans the other
day, and is now in progress. He wa9 cap
tured near Detroit, and delivered over to the
A Metropolitan Police Bill, fashioned after
the law uow in operation in New York, has
been passed in the Massuehusetts Senate. It
will probably pass the House, and it iB be
lieved that Governor Andrew will veto it, as
he did the iufamou s Jury Bill, which was
brought out for the same purpose—namely,
to carry out the prohibitory liquor law in
Boston and the.neighboring cities. There is
no other reason in the world why we should
have a change in our Police. The city is
celebrated for its good order and sobriety,
and the high character of the men who are
on police duty. The bill provides for a Me
tropolitan Police District, to include Boston,
Charlestown, Roxbury, Chelsea and Cam
bridge, and also contains a i revision tor
sending any number of the force to any por
tion of the Commonwealth, it necessary; and
in such cases to give such force precedence
over the local police. A strenuous effort was
made to strike out this section, but the
framers of the bill rallied its Irientlu and the
amendment was lost. This sovereign -police
force is to be nnder the control of three com
missioners, appointed by the Governor, two
of whom shall be residents of the said police
districts. Thus the Board of Commissioners
might be composed of two men from Chelsea
and one from the Berkshire hill?. Os course
there is a great deal of indignation in Boston
and the other cities included in the district 7
it is to be hoped that the Governor will sen*
the bill as he did the other, attempt to in
fringe upon the rights of the people of the
The Legislature still drags along, but it is
supposed to be on its “last leg*,” and wfll
probably adjourn in a week or ten days, with
out being able to do much mischief.
Tue Ladd add Whitney monument wis to
have been consecrated at Lowell on the loth
of April, the anniversary of the death of the
Massachusetts men whose memory it is to
commemorate, in the march of the old Sixth
Regiment, through Baltimore on their way o
succor the capital of the country ; but owing
to the solemn ceremonies in connection with
the death of the President, it was postponed,
and no day has been fixed for the observance.
I don't see why the inauguration of such a
monument would not be Appropriate in such
a time. It was the same desperate malignant
spirit which attacked the Massachusetts
Regiment on the 19th of April, 1861, and asa
sassinated the President April 14, 1865. The
memory of Ladd and Whitney is made con
spicuous over the thousands of brave men
from this State, who have died for their coun
try, because they were the first martyrs who
were sacrificed,that Liberty and Union might
live. I presume that measures will be taken
at a proper time to raise a monument to all
the noble men of this commonwealth, who
have fallen in defence of the flag.
The season is very forward here for this
latitude. Fruit trees are in full blossom,
aud Lave been about a week. Skies
are bright. We have rarely bad such an
April. It has reformed, and is no longer
subject to such freaks as are usually attribu
ted to it. May day was, as usual, cold and
raw, as though to show the utter folly of
observing at here in the manner that has
been banded down to us by English tradi
tions. The thin-clad children on the streets
were subjects for pity rather than pleasure.
More sensible were the entertainments pro
vided for them in several large halls, where
they had rtU9ic and May-pales, and could
play and dance without danger of croup or
Theatricals are lively. The Museum
has put on a magnificent specta
cle, with the artistic completeness
peculiar to that establishment. Davenport
and Young Jim Wallack have opened the New
Tremont for a comedy season, rfbd Hel< n
Western is at the Howard, where she bare*
her bosom and generally acts in a loose and
easy manner to the applause of the patrons
of that house. The Howard, once the pink
of propriety, has succeeded to the audiences
of the National, which w as for years devoted
to a Bowery style of business. Morris Broth
ers aud Buckley’s Minstrels are crowded, as
usual—the former having a very clever pan
tomime, “ Mother Goose,” on the bills, and
the latter running “Petroleumania,” which
is said to be a pretty good thing.
I came near forgetting an item which may
be of interest to some of your read
ers—the conclusion of the case in
our courts which I guess I mentioned in a
previous letter—that of Leonard Sturtevant
vs. A. H. Allen. Sturtevant was imprisoned
on the strength of information given by Al
len that he was disloyal. Sturtevant was a
native of Boston, buj had long been a resi
dent of New Orleans. Allen had the satis
faction of hearing a dozen of his acquaintance
swear that his reputation for truth and vera
city was bad, and the jury brought in a ver
dict against him with damages to the tune
of $32,500. A queer incident occurred dur
ing the trial. Mr. , a prominent lawyer
of this city, counsel for the was
questioning very sharply a witness upon the
truth and veracity of Allen. Witness 9aid it
was bad. “Now,” says the lawyer, “will
you please to inform the conrt who you ever
heard say it was bad." The witness hesita
ted, but, being pressed to answer by the law
yer, he finally replied, “Mr. (the name
of the lawyer, given in full.) The court said
it was good evidence, and the witness was
The Constitutional amendment abolishing
slavery, has unanimously passed both
branches of the Connecticut Legislature,
making twenty-two States that have ratified
• Court of Conc ilution. —General Halleck
has appointed a court of conciliation to meet
in Richmond for the purpose of adjusting the
claims to confiscated property, under the
Confiscation Act of Congress, with the right
of appeal to the courts of th e United States.
For New York.— The new and elegant
steamship Alhambra will sail from Charles
ton on Wednesday, 17th inst. For passage,
apply on board.
2 Charles C. Leart.
PORT ROYAL HOTEL (HILTON HEAD), MAY 12.
Capt W French, Lake City. Capt J R Dickinson, N Y
Capt J H Ayers and lady,C Smith, U S N
Augustine. Lt A Ward, 17th O V
H II Remington, St Augus-J M Barnard. Beaufort.
tin* MB Hammit, Phila.
Mrs L Parker, Beaufort. E S Hutchison Ya
WBFSfch. 14 N H Voir,a luESF*
M B Blakley, lowa. L M Tinney, Va
I. W Mixer, Jacksonville. A G Porter,
SiP 1 1? £ et , er ’ i'hi'a- A J Hopkins, NY.
E Bullock, Savannah.Mnj E Miller, H Head.
D C oTUtill. *• ,j Densou rS N
MiasßHfrricht, » “le, »
“ TB Small, Charleston
(3 Clark. •* J 1 YV Tnynpf T[ C V
Mrs QW Wylly, and child,F GM M Kcan, “ *
Arnold, Savauuah.J C Clean, “
'i/ McCoy, » JW Savill.
Mre J Chapman. N Haven.G W Moody, Savannah.
A B Massiu, NY’ S A Whiting, N Y.
Mrs A Meeker, HiltonlleadC Guru, Charleston.
MIMATIRK almanac—this week.
~ High W ter
. I Sun Rises Sun Sets | Moon Sets] morn.
15 j M...| SI 6CI I 111 1 10 84
1C Tn .. I 8 0 662 | 11 48 | 12 ft
17 I W ...| 5 0 «62 j morn | t.v .22
is ,Th 469 C 63 I 010 r 120
iFr.. j 463 064 I 16 | 222
20 | Sa.. | 468 G 64 146 | 324
21 i S ... j 4CT 56 i 55 27 | 427
Director of AmuseuwSu* *****
Stage Manager • “• iuviu,*,*,'
THIS (MONDAY) EVENING, MAY I 6TH ,
Will be played the Capital Comedy of
SWEETHEARTS AND WIVES
Charles Franklin w _
Admiral Franklin u * Ven Poft
Landlord ". . . * r ' Ctrner
Eugenie* •• •••Rogers
Laura M .' S3 yußd
Mrs. Bell Mws St. Le^
Susan " Beirell
To conclude with
MY NEIGHBOR'S WIFE.
Som clove _
Mrs. Somelove ? en,doQ
Mrs. Smith “"J***
ON TUESDAY EVENING, MAY ICTH
MISS FLORENCE La FOND
When will be played the Beautiful Drama of
THE FRENCH SPY,
And the Nautical Play of
Will be produced.
Nome*.—The doors will open at 7 fl „a
curtain rise at 8 o’clock precisely. ’ ™ tde
Box office open from 10 until 2 o’clock.
iar PRICES OF ADMISSION AS USUAL. -
All bills must be presented weekly.
VANN AH THEATRE.
for one night.
THURSDAY, MAY 13TH, ISCS.
THE QUEEN SISTERS AND THEIR BROTHEB9,
In compliance with numerous requests, will giy e
A LEGITIMATE, MORAL AND INSTRUCTIVE
Commencing with the beautiful Protean Comediet
ta, written expressly for the famUy, entitled
mss FANNT BrSTAISS TTVX CBABAOTEBS.
The piece is interspersed with Songs snd Music.
Lovers of good music will be glad to know that the
QUEEN SISTERS’ Original Orchestra, under Prof.
GEO, WEIGAND, will be in attendance on this occa
The Beautiful and ever favorite Nautical Drama of
Will be produced, with the Original Mas c and Songs
In the course of the evening the following Sorgg
will be sung:
College Song, “Billy Mayblns Home;’’ “Why do I
Weep for.Thee;’’ “I want a Bead;’’ “I’m
Sixty two;” “Rosa Lee;" “Would I were
with thee“Cornin’ through the
Rye:" “Girls are all mar
ried V’ “Happy Laud of
“Soldier’s Grave;” “Ben Bolt," and the Clown Song,
‘■Tipety Witchet," Ac.
Boxes and Seats can be secured at the Theatre
Tickets for sale at the 800 k and Music Stores, Ho
tels, Ac. may 16
(Formerly St, Andrew's HalLj
Swkatnam and btuan Lslssss and Manager*
OPEN EVERY NIGHTI
ORAMOK OF raoaBAIQCB MIGSTLT.
For particulars, aee Bills. mayll4f *
WHO HAVE NOT PAID THEIR BILLS DUE MAY 1,
Are required to do so
. ON OR BEFORE THE 16TH INSTANT.
DSLIKUCZKTS. AFSSH XHAT DaTS, WIU. BATS rac SvCTIX
or OAS OCT OFT,
WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE
OB DISTSiCfftON OF VERSON 03 ST.AOF/
N. B.—Office hours from 9to 2 o’clock p m., aud
from 3 to 8 o’clock p, ro;
W. F. HOLLAND,
may 11 ts Accountant.
QOW AND CALF LOSl\
A White Speckled Cow, with letters W HorHJY
on her right hind hip. One horn is -smaller than tbe
other. The Calf is red, with a white face; a bent a
year old. They were last seen on Saturday evening
in West Broad street, at the head of Indian street. A
reward of Five Dollars will be paid tor any information
concerning them by applying at this office. mayis.
A good steady boy. App'v to the Sutler of 102(1
l, S. Colored Regiment, hear Forsyth Square.
One or two gentlemen cm obtain good Board ao*
Lodging at 132 State street, sear Barnard.