The Savanhah Daily Herald.
BY g. W. MASoN AND CO.
SAVANNAH. TUESDAY. APRIL 11, 1*66
Homicide. —On Sunday night last about
eleven o'clock, at the Ice Cream Garden ol
Alfred Young (a colored man), on the cor
ner ot Huntingdon and Lincoln stieets, east
of the Marine Hospital, Burton Jenkins, of
Company A, 103d United States Colored
Troops, was killed by James Hopkins, Com
pany D, of the same Regiment.
The following are the circumstances : The
deceased and Hopkins run the guard of the
camp, which is near by, and visited Youngs
saloon. The deceased entered a stall in the
saloon and was treated to a supper. Hop
kins who partook of refreshments ordered
at the counter of the saloon, as soon as he
had finished his meal advanced with a re
volver to the stall where Jenkins was seated.
Upon entering the stall Hopkins pushed
aside Peter Williams, (colored) waiter of the
Saloon, drew a revolver and fired on Jenkins,
who immediately fell from his seat, having
received a ball in the head. Tho murderer
made his escape 1o the camp of his regiment
and teigued to be asleep when the alarm was
Jenkins was removed to the Savannah
Medical College and died about three hours
after being shot.
Yesterday forenoog, Drs. Barteaux and
Girard made a post mortem examination of
the deceased. The ball entered the frontal
bone a half an inch to the left of the median
line, and one inch above the supra orbit al
ridge.and passing through the cerebrum, and
lodging near the occipital protuberance. The
military authorities will fully investigate the.
Grand Review of Colored Tkoofs. —On
Sunday evening at 4 o’clock the Brigade of
colored troops," stationed at this place, under
command of Colonel Wm. T. Bennett, were
reviewed on the flue grounds immediately
adjoining tlio Park. >
The reviewing officer was Col. C. W.
Foster, Ass’t Adj’t General and Chief of the
Bureau lor organization of colored troops.
Col. Foster is an old Regular Army officer
of much experience and skill, and it is a cu
rious fact, that, although he has organized
and put into the field 138 regiments, amount
ing to over 130,000 men, he never until on
Sunday evening, witnessed a parade and
review of colored troops.
Col. Foster expressed himself highly
gratified with the exactitude and precision
of the movements and evolutions, and also
was highly pleased at the soldierly bearing
of the officers, and the neatness of the dress
and all the accoutrements of the men. Not
a cartridge box, not a belt, not a buckle was
out of place. The uniforms were as trim
and clean as the most exacting drill officers
could demand. Though the rain drizzled in
a most unpleasant manner, still the Colonel
remained throughout all the evolutions of the
Brigade Drill, and at the close exoressed
himself pleased exceedingly with all he had
There can be no doubt that Col. Benuett
and all his officers deserve the highest credit
for the high state of perfection to which
they have brought their respective regiments
Second Provost Court.— Judge Walton
disposed of the following cases yesterday:
Robert Cooper vs. Paul Floyd—charged
with sterling shoes from plaintiff. The de
fendant and plaintiff in this case are colored
persons. Judge Walton ordered that de
fendant be placed in confinement three weeks
and pay to plaintiff the sum of $ 15 damages.
William Biondelle vs. James Greenlaw
and James Ward—charged with intrigue in
order to extract money from plaintiff as re
ward to recover a cow supposed to be lost.
Ordered that defendants be fined in the sum
of ten dollars each, and hie permitted one
Week to pay the same.
Street Commissioner vs. Andrew Farry
and Mrs..M. Scott—charged with violating
General Order No. 16. Defendant fined five
Patrick Summers vs. Richard Sipp. Claim
for recovery of a horse, the property of Plain
tiff and now in possession of the United
States. Ordered that ihe United States re
tain possession of said horse.
Street Commissioner vs. Martin Quinn.—
Charged with violating General Order No.
15. That Defendant pay a fine-of $2 50.
Transgression of Citv Ordinance.— An
Ordinance of the City prohibits swimming
withiu 9ight of the wharves, or within the
city limits, \ esterday atternoon several per
sons were seen bathing in the river at the
dock, foot of Abercom street. It is only ne
cessary to call the attention of the Police to
this fact, to insure the suppression of what
some people consider a nuisance.
Palm Sunday.— At the Cathedral of St.
John the Baptist, on Sunday last, in the fore
noon, the Rev. Augustin Verot, D. D., Bishop
of Savanuab, performed tlio sacred riteo
peculiar to Palm Sunday, also of presenting
palms. The ceremony was of a most inter
esting character, and the congregation un
First Provost Court. —ln this Court yes
terday twenty-nine persons were permitted
to take the oath of allegiance. Judge Par-
Bons closely scrutinizes all who are referred
to him and desire to take the oath.
THE PRESIDEIT AT FLTEXSBIRti
OH THE 3d.
Peace Overtures from Jeff. Davis Last
New York, April 4.
The Herald’s despatch from Washington
at midnight, say 9 “President Lincoln de
signs going himself to Richmond, but passed
the day in Petersburg, and relurned to City
The Herald positively assarts that Jeff.
Davis early last week made direct overtures
to President Lincoln, to surrender on the
Rebel behalf everything to the United States
Government, and asked but one considera
tion, viz: that, all who bad taken part in the
rebellion, should be restored to citizen
Mr. Lincoln replied that he bad not the
power—Congress alone possessed it.
Fighting began forty-eight hours after.
EXPECTED NAVAL BATTLE OFF THE
COAST OF SPAIN.
The Niagara and Sacramento to Engage
the Rebel Rama.
[From the Independent News Room.]
New York, April 3.— The Herald has im
portant special correspondence from Forral,
Spain, dated March 12th, that the rebel ram
Oiiiula was lying there. An engagement was
expected between her and the U. S. steamers
Niagara and Sacramento.
The Stonewall is lying there, and is ex
pected to go to sea about the middle of
Savannah Theatre.— The theatre was
crowded last evening on the occasion of the
benefit to Col. Grant Taggart, tendered him
by his friends in military and civil circles at
Savannah. Col. Taggart has won, during his
brief stay with us. no little personal populari
ty, as well as public favor, from the mauner
in which he has conducted the Savauuah
Theatre as Lessee aud Manager. The over
flowing house last evening testified to the
lively appreciation in which his liberality,
courtesy, and managerial ability are held by
The bill was well selected, comprising
“Six Degrees of Crime,” and “Slasher and
Crasher,” and each participant in the unusu
ally strong cast appeared to use every exer
tion to make all pass off successfully. The
powerful drama, “Six Degrees of Crime,"
was effectively rendered, and the curtain
went down amid enthusiastic applause. Loud
calls were made for Col. Taggart, and in re
sponse to the persistent demands of the au
dience the beneficiary appeared, and after a
hearty reception addressed the house in
“Ladies and Gentleman”— Necessity com
pels me, as you are aware, t Q bpg your in
dulgence ; but although mv voice is failing,
my heart can not fail, while I see myself sur
rounded by so many kind and generous pa
trons. This moment of triumph ih my earn
est- efforts to please the public, is one of the
Proudest of my life—a moment rivalling
that in which the soldier, after a hard-fouclit
fight, sees victory perch upon hi) standard.
In conclusion let me thank my friends from
the bottom of my heart for this generous
The performance wound .up happily with
“Slasher and Crasher,” in which Mr. Hern
don as “Slasher” aepuitted himself to the im
mense satisfaction ot the audience.
THE FALL OF RICHMOND.
Our exchanges teem with accounts of joy
ous demonstration in all portions of the
loyal North over the fall of the Rebel Capi
tal. The enthusiasm of yesterday, so uni
versal in its character, ‘lias not had its
parallel since the war begun, and we could
fill columu9 with merely an abstract of the
jubilations. It is sufficient to know, howev
er, that all classes and conditions of people
were joyous to the top of their bent, end ex
hibited their gratification in the way that
best suited them.
It is mentioned that Secretary Seward, in
his remarks yesterday at the jollification in
Washington, said : “I cannot make you a
long speech at this time. I am to-day to
write my despatches to go abroad, and what
shall I say to the emperor of the French ?
I shall say to him that if tire rebels have
n«t consumed their Tobacco by to-morrow
lie will find it safely stored in Richmond.
And now what shall I say to John Bull ? I
shall tell him the Cotton is bought cheaper
by paying duty for it to the United States,
than by ruuning the Blockade.”
Mr, Seward concluded his remarks by say
ing, “ Peace and Good will to all mankind, and
no interference in our affairs by any one."
A large transparency, appropriate to the
dav, was displayed at the New York Post
Office. It read:
_ “Mails for Richmond if II close by order of
The stampede of curiosity Seekers for the
ex-rebel Capitol has commenced; several
Congressmen and quite a number of News
paper Correspondents left Washington for
The Richmond papers were defiant to the
la9t, hurling bitter epithets upon the Yan
A FEW MORE NOTES.
The latest news from Richmond , aside from
the official despatches received yesterday, is
to the effect that the fire there was not seri
ous,it bein" confined to a few Tobacco Ware
nouses. The Necro Troops and Yankee of
ficers were greeted with enthusiastic wel
come, and many Union Flags# which had
1 ;ng been concealed waiting their day, were
displayed upon tho entrance of the Federal
army.— Boston Herald, April if.
Paid Off. —Yesterday a portion of the
103d U. S. C. TANARUS., under the command of Lt.
C 01. John A. Bogert, were paid their bounty,
etc. These funds will neaily all change hands
in the city and it will make trade thrive.
Gold 145 7-B.—Gold closed at Gallagher's
Evening Stock Exchange, New York, April
3d, at 145 7-3.
OTHER NORTHERN NEWS.
From the New York Herald, April 3.
President Lincoln still remains at City
Point. It is reported that General Grant has
promised him that he shall enter Richmond
within a very few days, alTd that he will from
that city issue another proclamation offering
amnesty to the rebels, on the condition of
submission to the national authority.
The effect of the news from before Peters
burg yesterday was to cause a great excite
ment and rejoicing, not only in the city, but
throughout the North, every portion of it
bearing a most favorable character.
The advance of General Stoneman s cav
alry force, which recently moved from Knox
ville, Tenn., and which the rebels have re
ported as designed to strike at Lynchburg,
Va., entered and captured the town of Rome,
North Carolina, on the 27th ult., after rout
ing the rebels stationed there and inflicting
on them a loss of ten killed and over sixty
wounded. Boone is the county town of
Watauga county, in the northwestern part of
North Carolina, and is two hundred miles
from Raleigh, in a direction a little north of
west. The rebel papers report that General
Stoneman’s command cofisists of about six
thousand cavalry, and that he is accompan
ied by the 4th Corps of national infantry,
under General Stanly, numbering at least fif
teen thousand men.
A despatch in reliel newspapers from
Montgomery, Alabama, says a Yankee raid
ing column, estimated at twenty-five hun
dred, principally infantry, struck the railroad
twenty miles below that place on last Monday
morning, the 27th ult., captured two trains,
and then moved on down towards Greenville.
Great alarm wa3 caused by this Yankee ap
parition, and Gov. Watt had called on the
people to organize for resistance.
In view of an anticipated engagement be
tween the United States naval steamers
Niagara and Saeramento and the rebel ram
Olinde, alias Stonewall, still lying in the port
oi Ferrol, Spain, at .the date of latest ac
counts,, our Corunna and Ferrol despatches
and the accompanying illustrations will prove
interesting to _ the American public. The
Stonewall, which is a rather formidable ves
sel, having a spur twenty feet in length, and
being furnished with two stationary turrets,
one carrying a three hundred pound gun and
the other two two-liundred pounders,
arrived at Feirol on the 4th of last February,'
where she still remained on the 12th of
March. During that time she had been re
ceiving repairs, and it was thought that men
and munitions had been secretly placed on
board of her. She is commanded by Captain
Page, formerly of the United States navy,
and was expected to go to sea about the mid
dle of March. A small, and very swift
steamer, called the Louisa Fanny, supposed
to be the tender of the Stonewall, had visit
ed Ferrol harbor, communTPated with her,
and then sailed away. The Niagara and
Saeramento were lying at Corunna, suffici
ently near Ferrol to watch the Stonewall and
to attack her when she moved out. Our next
foreign news may, therefore, bring us ac
counts of another battle between national
and rebel vessels,
Theie were several fires in the city yester
day, at all of which the firemen promptly
appeared, and labored with their accustom
ed energy. A lire broke out about eleven
o’clock in the forenoon on the corner of
Broadway and Houston street, aud extended
to the adjoining buildings destroying
altogether property valued at about seven )
teen thousand dollars. Other fires occured
at 219 Fulton street, 2G9 Greenwich street,
335 First avenue, and at the corner of Third
avenue and One Hundred and Eighth street;
but they did trifling damage, and five hun
dred dollars will probably cover the losses by
all of them.
A crowded meeting of the American Union
Commission was held last night in the Acad
emy of Music. Dr. Curry, from Charleston,
and o®i. Taylor, from East Tennessee, gave
graphic descriptions of the utter disintegra
tion of Southern society which resulted
wherever the Union arms, went, and urged
the necessity of immediate action and relief.
The organization has lately undertaken the
care of the rebel deserters, and propose to
establish schools in the South. One hundred
thousand dollars are needed for these ends.
details of the three days fighting.
New York, April 13, 1865.
Giant’s movements wefe begun by Sheri
dan, who, on Tuesday last, began to push
his cavalry along the rear of our lines toward
and beyond Ream’s Station. The enemy
quickly detected this movement, and their
pickets at once grew uneasy as they sounded
the alarm. On Wednesday morning, the 2d
and sth Corps moved iVom tlieir"works "to
follow and support Sheridan. Tnen follow -
ed a rain storm, whereby movements on the
next day (Thursday) ware mrterially retard
ed. To return to Wednesday ■„ Our infant
ry met very little opposition, receiving only
here and there a sprinkle bf musketry until
the first division of the st\i Corps bad got to
the juncture of the Boydtotyn with the Quaker
road, where the had a fight which lasted
about an hour and a half, ind our loos was
some 380 of which number about forty were
lulled and the rest wounded. The rebel loss
was about 250 in killed and wounded, an(P
100 prisoners. The enemy Was finally driven
from his works, and he retreated to another
lmebeyond tließoydtown road.and our troops
of the first division followed up and took a
pqwtion with the left, about two miles north
of the road.
The entire losses -f tiie First division for
the day were a- little ovel- 450 After the
light here alluded to, the Second and Fifth
corps formed a junction and advatced slow
ly, driving back the rebel skirmisliers, until
darkness compelled a suspension of opera
tions. This was all the important
during Wednesday. The enemy, however*
enlivened the night by a furious cannonade
along the lines in front of our Ninth corps
evidently in the hope of finding a weak spot
butt liey were disappointed. On Thursday
the rain began very early, about midnio-ht
and lasted until 4 p. m., rendering the roads
impassable for artillery, and necessarily sus
pending active operations. A lively fire of
artillery was kept up by the enemy, and
picket fi mg was rapid and continuous, bi ll
no serious damage was done. Cn Friday
morning the enemy became fully awake to
tbe danger threatening him; Lee himself, so
prisoners say, was at The front, and speedily
began the day’s work by a desperate rush
upon our left, which he forced back upon
their previous position on the Boydstown
road. Here our men rallied and iu turn
(t Sf enem y with considerable loss, ever
, the distance he had gained, taking posses
sion of the W hite Oak road. At the same
time the enemy made an attack upon the
right flunk ot the Fifth corps, but by a sud
den and llliant charge our men drove them
a long dknee,and strewed the ground with
The of the day’s work was the cap
ture of sq battle flags, about one thousand
prisonerand a considerable advancement
of our lin. It is thought that the enemy
lost aboil,2oo men during the day. Very
soon aftethe attack on the Fifth Corps, the
rebles attked Sheridan, at a point about
three mi| from Soulhaide railroad, with in
fantry ajcavalry, and as usual gained a
slight afcntage for the moment ; but all
wa9 quicy recovered, aad something gain
ed be sis. On Saturday the struggle
became pre general, and a furious fight
raged nolj all day. The position called
the FiveiSrks thus recaptured, and Sheridan
on our it carried everything before him,
large number of prisoners and
several jtterie9 of artillery. But all this
heavy ar successful fighting was only the
prelude ?) the grand effort of yesterday,
when Gteral Grant ordered an attack along
the who line.
At 8 clock the rebel lines had been broken
and th battle was raging with desperate
energy Sheridan was sweeping down from
the wt; Ord was engaged and all ap
peared&vorable. At 11 P. M. the President
telegrshed : “All is going on finely. Gens.
Parke,Wright and Old s lines are extending
from he Appomattox to Hatcher’s Rvn.
Tneyave all broken through the enemy’s
entre’hed lines, taking some forts, guns
and psoners. Sheridan, with his own cav
alry, le Fifth Corps, and part of the Sec
ond, - coming in from the west, on the ene
my slank. Wright is already tearing up
the fiuthside railroad.”
Afew hours afterwards another bulletin
waseceived from Grant, dated 10:45 A. M.
Eve thing had been swept from the left of
thexiutli Corps. The Sixth “Corps had
taki 3,000 prisoners. The Second and
Twity-fourth had captured guns, forts and
primers. The army was closing around
thevorks envelopiug Petersburg. Sheridan
& hours later Grant telegraphed that his
me were all up in unbroken line, aud in a
feviiours be entrenched from the Appomat
to»elow Petersburg to the river above. Our
elite captures were at least 12,000 men and
fill guns. The despatch closes thus : “All
sefis well with us and everything is quiet
ISK IN THE RATE OF INTEREST.
lie Edinburg Review for January last
caains an article headed “Seven Per Cent,''
in. liich it is assumed that within the last
yer the rate of interest has risen two per
cet. above the average rate in Great Britain,
atHiich rate it continues. This remarkable
evht lias caused much surprise,if uot alarm,
in ;1 the moneyed circles there. The im
prison seems to prevail from such an un
usul state of things that some great finan
cial brisis is impending. So remarkable a
pifeaomenon has excited much speculation
aso its cause and probable results. The
Rview undertakes to elucidate the subject,
stributing the rise, and, consequently, the
tihanced value of money, to the increased
demand, not only in England, but all over
Europe, for loanable capital, inconsequence of
the great extension of commercial enterprise,
rhe writer appears to think that a period of
dear money has arrived, and is probable to
be the natural, and not an abnormal state of
In this question the United States are deep
y interested. We have been borrowers in
Europe at every period of our history. We
lave effected nearly all our plans of internal
inprovement by means of borrowed capital.
Ve have have borrowed in peace and in war.
lelatively cheap money in Europe has en
a>led us to develope our resources with un
e;ampled rapidity. We are as much inte
rfiled, therefore, as those in Europe who
tlink cheap mouey an essential element of
mtional property. An investigation into the
course and probable results of so unusual a
plenomenon as a permanent rise in the rate
of interest cannot be without its importance
at this financial crisis.
It would seem impossible to determine
whether 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 defie 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 aud insti
tutions of credit, generally. This has 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 needful sup
ply. This, however, furnishes ODly 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 <v hat means is such a supply of loanable
papital furnished beyond the average de
mand ? The Reviewer is of opinion that the
recent inducements for tbe formation oi
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 Ailing
all the avenues of domestic employment,
have overflowed into foreign channels. The
demand has been greater than the supply,
large as that is—hence the rise in the rate of
The diminished risk attendant on invest
ments where the risk being diffused is shared
by many, under the law of limited liability,
has led to the almost unprecedented forma
tion ot joint stock companies. “It will be
found," 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, 0 f giv
ing the natural course of things fair play.—
It will be .ound, we think, by those who 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 diffiuaion
are in their turn the consequence of the new
organization provided by the comparatively
sudden aud vast expansion of joint stock
systems, and of the birth of so many finan
cial companies capable of undertaking the
As regards the influence of the principle of
limited liability, the reviewer adds:
“It 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 its 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 thereds 9ome
other feature besides unlimited liability on
which such security depepda.
“The limited liability of each share holder
became one of the chief elements in the un
paralleled suction, the minute and complica
ted 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
traditionary grooves marked out by the cau
tion ol 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.”
In Wiltshire, Eng., as two rams were
grazing together in a meadow, they were
observed to retire a short, distance, so that
the space between them was about fifteen
yard 9, and after facing each other for some
time, they suddenly rushed together, their
foreheads meeting with a crash. Immedi
ately after, one wa9 observed to fall, and,
on examination it was found that the force
of the collision had broken his neck.
Among the many improvements' in photo
graphic apparatus, one of the most impor
tant is that made recently by M. Dubroni, of
Paris. He has contrived a most complete
set of apparatus, which a photographer on
his travels can akno9t put in his pocket, and
by means of which ladies can practice the
art without risk of soiling their fingers.
PULASKI HOUSE, APRIL 10, 1865.
O W Wood, U S N.
Col Kimball, 12th Maine.
Major Hastings, “
J M Oaodwin, “
G L Lambert, Hilton Head.
E S Jordan, “
Mrs SE White,
Adjt Kendall, 12th Me.
P C Rogers, St Helena, S C.
J W Grosvenar, 3d R I Art.
Mrs Ives and two children. Hilton Head.
IIA St ult s, “
John Heyes, M D, “
John Eheroardt, 20th Mass.
PORT OF SAVANNAH, APRIL 10.
Arrived—Steamship Blackstone, Berry, Boston;
steamship Relief, Barlow, Hilton Head ; tag Standish,
Hallett, Hilton Head; Bteamer U S Grant, Dobbs,
Cleared—Schooner Houston, Lippincott, Philadel
phia ; steamer Edwin Lewis, Savage, Hilton Head, via
MINIATURE ALMANAC—THIS DAY.
Sun Rises 535 Moon Rises 703
Sun Sets C 27 High Water, m. ’7 21
Lessee and Business Manager meant tauqabt.
Director of Amusements a. h. da yen poet.
Stage Manager.... - ,y. j, uebndon.
TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 11, 1866. - .
Will be presented the Excellent National Drama, in
three acts, entitled
IRELAND AS IT IS.
oe, inn srrrxsa'Os or tue coos or ieelasd.
Dan O’Carolan Mr. Thomas Weir
Neil O’Carolan Mr. A H Davenport
Ragged Pat Mr. J W earner
Mona Voyage Mr. Saulsbnry
Old Stone .jjr Simpson
Connor O’Flaherty. ...Nlr Rogers
Judy O’Trot Miss Florence Lalond
Honor Mias Maude St. Leon
Florence Miss Elsie St. Leon
After which a Comic Chinese Pas de Deux, in Cos-
tume—Mias Mande St. Leon and Mr. J W earner.
To conclude with the Farce of
CONTENTMENT vs. RICHES
OR, A PLEASANT NEIGHBOR:
Christopet Strap Mr T .T Herndon
Sir George ' Mr Rogers
Nancy Strap Mies Prestige
L idy Eli; a eth Jdiss Elite St Li«.i
To-morrow evening the great moral play of THE
Notice.— ln future the doors will open at 7 and the
curtain rise at 8 o’clock precisely.
Box office open from 10 until 2 o’clock.
ear prices of admission as usual-^i
All bills must be presented weekly.