The Savannah Daily Herald.
BT 8. W. MASON AND CO.
SAVANNAH, SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1*55.
- T "■!» •
Jefferson Davis, in his last message to the
Congress at Richmond, gave utterance to a
pregnant truth. He said that “long deliber
ation and [protracted debate over important
measures are not only laudable but natural,
undev ordinary circumstances, but in mo
ments of danger, when action becomes ur
gent, the delav thus caused is anew source
of peril.” This is a defect apparent in all
deliberative assemblies; They are adapted
to times of tranquility. They are unsuited
to periods of war which demand prompti
tude. Parliamentary forms add to the delay
incident to protracted debate; but where
there are two deliberative bodies, the chances
of delay from disagreement are greatly mul
In forming the Constitution of the United
States, Dr. Franklin proposed a single legis
lative assembly. It is questionable whether
if the old congress had been constituted of
two chambers the action of that body would
have been so decisive and energetic as to
have carried us successfully through the war
of the Revolution. As the constitution of
the United States provides* for two bodies
having different basis of representation—the
House representing the Popular aud the Sen
ate the Federal principle—two legislative
bodies became essentially necessary. So
with regard to the British Parliament—the
House of Commons represents the Popular
and the House of Peers the Hereditary
principle. The theory of th,e British consti
tution implies a legislative check — lhe'j>ra<ticc
shows that the check resides in the House
of Commons, where the parties meet to light
the battles of the constitution.
But let us suppose that the House of Lords
was in reality a check on the House of Com
mons—that the Minister was not sure by a
secured majority to carry a vote of supplies—
in what n feeble, indecisive manner would
war be conducted.
In the period of our i evolution there was
complete unity of legislative action in the
Congress that sat at Philadelphia, because
there was but one chamber. A duplicate
body would have given rise to protracted de
bates, to the chances of irreconcilable diver
sity ot opinion, to indecisive councils. Not
that we undervalue that check which is found
in salutary opposition—in that collision of
mind which is perhaps best for truth aud the
public luterest, where the legislative body is
constituted of different materials. Two leg
islative assemblies, constituted differently, Is
an essential element of democratic govern
ment. All that we mean to say is that the
chances ot indecision and procrastination,
fatal to progress in war, are greatly iucreased
by having to undergo a complicated process
It is only within a little less than twenty
years that Europe generally has beeu in the
enjoyment of representative institutions. It
was amidst the terrors of revolution in 1848,
when concessions were extorted from abso
lute power, that these institutions became
incorporated with the European systems of
government. Austria, Prussia, ami the less
er States of Germany have .now deliberative
bodies. They arc constituted of two cham
bers, because hereditary and oligarchical
principles naturally find a plea under mixed
forms of government; but the preponderance
of executive power prevents any of the em
barrassments rtlat attend protracted discus
sion aud distracted councils.
A Fkw Words about our Recent Terri
torial Cai-tckes.— Eufala, in Barbour Cos.,
Ala., is fouiteen miles below Columbus, Ga..
on the Cliattahoocbee river. From Colum
bus to Mobile the distance by railroad travel
*is short. Mobile and Columbus are connect
ed by the Mobile and Girard Railroad. Af
ter the surrender of Spanish Fort there were
still several public roads which lead up into
the interior of Alabama, and to the region
west ot the Chattahoochee river.
From Columbus, on their march East, the
U nion army have penetrated, in their route
to the Atlantic Coast, what may rightly be
termed the Granary of Georgia. Southwest
Georgia being out of the way of Sherman’s
march,,has never suffered the spoliations of
a campaign, and in the counties of Lee,
Jones, Dougherty, Baker, Sumter and others
is concealed the produce of two entire har
Another important consideration in the
capture ot Columbus Ga. is, that it flanks
Middle I lorida, and will naturally compel
the speedy suireuder of Tallahasse, the Cap
ital of the State of Florida.
1 hese mentioned counties are more pro
ductive than any others of equal area in Geor
gia. The soil is ot extreme richness, and
nearly all laud that was formerly set with
Cotton, is now planted with Corn, Wheat
and other grains. The Southwest portion of
Georgia, was with slight exceptions the only
4pot left, to furnish food for Geor-.-ia in re
bellion, and its loss to the Rebel Govern
ment will add much to their discomfiture.
A Goon P.u-er.— The New South, of Port
Royal, week, was a model little paper,
filled with local news, and readable to ever; -
body in the Department of the South.
Tennessee wheels into fine. She has abol
ished slavery and “struck ile.”
THE CtRAIfD NATIONAL CELEBRA
TION AT FORT SUMTER TESTER
The energy of our Special Correspondent
has been most creditably exerted id procur
ing for us the appended complete programme
ot the ceremonies which were appointed to
take place yesterday, at Fort Sumter, on
the occasion ol the fourth anniversary of tha
capitulation of that stronghold to the rebel
forces of South Carolina.
It is well known, that a few nights before
the attack was really made, General Robert
Anderson, who was then in command,
of the Union garrison, and who, for
sake of convenience, had previously
quartered himself, Staff and attendants iu
Fort Moultrie, at that unexpected crisis, for
certain strategeical reasons, saw fit to change
his quarters to Foit Sumter. We all remem
ber that there was very much talk made
about this simple movement by the Confede-
rates, who claimed that Gen. Anderson had
violated a tacit understanding that all mat
ters were to remain in statu quo. However
the real truth of the case, and the sentiment
of the world bore out the General iu his
On the 13th ol April, 1861, the first shot w r as
filed at the National fiug on Fort Sumter,by
the hand, it is said, of the Sacrilegious
Ruffin, she man is dead, and he died re
penting the evil he had done.
The bombardment once commenced, of
course, the one single Fort with its little
garrison of seventy men could not long hold
out against the combined attacks of all the
liemeudous batteries which Beauregard had
brought to bear upon it, aud ac
cordingly, on the 14th of April, 1861,
the Stars add Stripes were for the first' time
compelled to yield to the concentrated power
of a band of men, who for years had kuown
no national protection save that afforded by
In due and proper time our Special Corres
pondent will furnish us with a full account
of all of oesterday’s proceedings, including
verbatim reports of the various Speeches,
Orations, Orders, etc.
Until then, our readers must strive to con
tent themselves with perusing the subjoined
programme of what it was intended to do
on this most memorable day.
1 Prayer by the Rev. Matthias Harris, Chaplain U.
8. Army who made the prayer; when Major Anderson
l l * 3 command from Port Moultrie and raised
the_Flag over Fort Sumter, December 27, 1860
11. Reading of the following Psalms by Rev. R, 8
Storrs, Jr., D.D.‘ and people alternately.
When the Lord turned again the captivity of Zion,
we were like them that dream.
2 Then was our mouth tilled with laughter, and
our umgue with singing : th«n siid they among the
f ? he , L , ord . b ? tb done great things for them.
ii. Ihe Lord hath done great things for us; whereof
we are glad.
inmJsouth gainonrCaptiVity ’ OLor<3 ’ as thc Btreams
6. They that sow in tears shall reap in joy.
\ Soeth forth aud weepeth,bearing precious
seed, shall doubtless come ngain with rejoicing, bring
ing bis sheaves with him.
O clap your hands, all ye people, shout unto God
with the voice of triumph.
2. For the Lord Most High is terrible ; he is a meat
King above all the earth.
3. He shall subdue the people under us, and the na
tions’under our feet. «,
4. He shall choose our inheritance for us, the eucel
lency of Jacob whom he loved. 1
' 5. God is gone up with a shout, the Lord with the
sound of a trumpet.
<5 Sing praises to God, sing praises: sing praises
unto our King, sing praises.
L For God is the King of all the earth: sing ye
praises with understanding.
8. God reigneth over the heathen: God sitteth upon
the throne of his holiness.
0. The princes of the people arc gathered together,
even the people of the God of Abraham ; for the
exaltM° f l6e Carth bclong unto God: he is greatly
> PSALM 98.
O sing unto the Lord anew song: for he hath done
man-eilous things: his right hand, and his holy arm,
hath gotten him the victory.
2. The Lord hath made kuown his salvation: his
righteousness hath he openly showed in the sight of
3. He hath remembered his mercy aud truth toward
the House of 'lsrael; nil the ends of the earth have
steu the salvation of our God.
4. Make a joyful noise unto the Lord, all the earth:
miikp a loud noise, and rejoice and sing praise.
5. Sing unto the Lord with the harp: with the harp
and the voice of a psalm.
0. With trumpets,aud sound of comets make a toy
ful noise belore the Lord, the King.
8. Let the sea roar, and the fullness thereof: the
world and they that dwell therein.
8 Let the floods clap their hands: let the hills bo
9. Before the Lord: for he coraeth to judge the
earth, with righteousness shall He judge the world,
and the people with equity.
PART or PSALM 20.
To he read by Imth minister and people at the same
Some trust in ehariots, aud some in horses; hut we
will remember the name of the Lord our God
We will rejoice in Thy salvation, and in the name of
our Go» wk will skt cr oca Banner.
Miulster—Glory be to the Father, and to the Son,
and to the Holy Ghost.
Answer—As it was in the beginning, is now, and
ever shall he, world without eniL
IV.—Reading of Major Anderson’s despatch, dated
steamship Baßic, off Sandy Hook, April is, 1861 hr
Brevet Brigadier General E. D. Townsend, Assistant
Adjutant General U. S. Army.
IV.—Raising and planting upon the ruins of Fort
Sumter the same United States flag which floated over
the battlements of the Fort during the Rebel assault
April 14.1561, by Brevet Major General Robert Ander
son, U. 8. A. As soon as the flag is raised a salute of
one hundred guns will be fired from Fort Sumter, and
a national salute from every fort and rebel battery
that fired upon Fort Sumter. The Bauds will play
V.—Singing of the “Star Spanoled Banner.”
Oh ! saj f , can yon see by the dawn’s earlv light.
What so proudly we hail'd at the twilight’s last
Whose broad stripes and bright stars through the
O’er the rampaits we watched, were so gullantly
And the rocket’s red glare, the bombs bnrs'ing in air'
Gave proof through the night that our flag was still
Cuoßfs— Oh ! say, does the star-s Dangled banner
O’er the land of the free, and the home
of the brave?
On that shore,dimly seen through the mist of the deep,
Where’s the foe’s haughty host in dread silence re
Wiiat is that, which the breeze o’er the towering
As it fitfully blows, half conceals, half discloses ?
Now it catches the gleam of the morning's first beam.
In full glory reflected now shines on the stream :
Cuoacs—'Tis the star-spangled banner, O long
may it wave.
O'er the land of the free and the home of
And where is the band that so vahntingly swore
That the havoc of ar. and the battle's confusion
A home and a count' should have us do more ?
Their blood has vuh’d out their foul footstep’s pol
No refnge could sarthe hireling and slave.
From the terror of ght or the gloom of the grave.
Cuoact—And tl star-spangled banner in triumph
O'er tl land of the free, and the home
Ohthus be it eves hen freemen shall stand
Between t'aeir loti home and war's desolation :
Bless'd with victonmd peace may the Heaven-res
cued land, '
Praise the poweihßt hath made and preserved us a
Then conquer we list, when orir cause It is just,
Aud this be our muo—"ln God is our trust!”
Cuoacs—Atd tk-tar-spangled banner in triumph
O'er tnland of the free and the home of
VII. Address by ts Rev. Henry Ward Beecher.
VII. Doxology to le tune of “Old Hundred."
Praise God fro whom all blessings flow,
Praise him allreatures here below, "
Praise him abre, Angelic host,
Praise Father,ion and Holy Ghost,
VIII. Closing Prair and Benediction by Rev. R.
8. Storrs, Jr., D.D.
Anniversary of (It Capture of Fort Sumter.
THE MILITARY BALL AT HILTON
[Special Correspoudece of the Savannah Herald.]
, Hilton Hkd, S. C., April 13, 1865.
Last night the (xand Ball held here in cel
ebration of the amiversary of the fall of
Fort Sumter, was great success, passing off
in better style and giving more satisfaction
than any other Bai ever given here.
The festivities rere gotten up by Gen.
Gillmore’s Staff, wio used every exertion,
consistent with the discharge of their offi
cial duties to make he affair interesting and
Among the officer from. Hilton Head, be
sides the Departmeit staff, who were pres
ent, was Brig.-Gen.M. S. Littlefield, com
manding the District; Col. Stewart L. Wood
ford, Chief of Staff to Sen.Gillinore; Col. Lewis,
144thN.Y.yols.; Lt.Col.Calvin A. Rice, chief
of Staff to Gen. Litlefield; Lt. Col. Pineo,
Medical Inspector; Capt. Siver, Adjutant
General of the Dstiict; Maj. Saunders,
Paymaster; Maj. Snith, Paymaster, and
nearly all the line officers here.
Among the civilians from Hilton Head
were C. R. Brayton, Postmaster; Sir. Ralph
Trembly, Purveyor; Capt. Taft, late chief
signal officer to government transports; Capt.
Henry King, Harbor Master; Mr.
J. H. Sears, of the “New South;” H. A.
Topham, the well-known merchant, aud
Major Saxton, Surgeon Treanor, Captain
Tborndyke, of General Saxton’s Staff, and
other officers were present from Beaufort.
Among the ladies from this vicinity were
Mrs. Bragg, Mrs. Capt. Leslie Smith, Mrs.
Col. Stewart L. Woodford, Mrs. Col. Kil
burn, Mrs. Lieut. Fisher, Mrs. 1 Maj. Thomas,
Mrs. Surgeon O. TANARUS., Bundy, Mrs. Captain
Wotton, Mrs. Secor,, Mrs. Nicholson, Miss
Nicholson, Mrs. Major Elliott, Mrs. H. A.
Topham, Mrs. Page, Mrs. Capt. /Taft; Mrs.
Henry King, and others.
A large representation of the delegation from
Savannah, which you have already published,
attended, and many of the New York ex
cursion party, including Generals Anderson,
Dix, Townsend, Delafield, Fry, Doubleday
and Vogdes; Hon. Henry Wilson, Mr. Nico
lay (Private Secretary to the President), Mr.
O. G. Sawyer, of the New York Herald, Mr.
Wi’jser, of the New York Times, Assistant
Secretary Fox, of the Navy, Commodore
Rowan, Capt. Gillis, &c.
The Post Band furnished music, and the
party did not break up until about 2 o’clock
. Thc hall was as prettily decorated as can
be imagined, with the limited facilities of a
military post, and all the arrangements were
of the best kind. A collation was, of course,
one of the features of the entertainment.
M. S. W.
Tub Gardens Supplying SaVannah.
On the south east portion of Lovers Lane
and the A. & G. R. Road, several gar
dens are under excellent cultivation. Com
mencing from the Gulf Railway and pro
ceeding east are several plots of culti
vated land; at the junction of Lovers Lane
and the Gulf Railway is a farm of ten acres
the greater portion of which is planted.—
This property belongs to the Roberts
Proceeding East, are the farms of Messrs.
Briekman, Broadbaker, Ohl, Eppstein, Rose,
Brucker and Gcil.
These gardeners have planted about ten
acres each, and the most forward one seems
to be that of Mr. F. Broadbacker. He has
his beds in fine order, chiefly by reason of his
constant care in keeping from his lands the
Bermuda, or joint grass, which is so destruc
tive to vegetation,
Mr. J. B. Eppstein has already furnished
our market with with early strawberries.
Our market will be supplied in about two
weeks with green peas and Irish potatoes;
iu one month with squashes; in three
weeks with white turnips, and in one week
lettuce. We regret that very little corn has
been planted this season, and the familiar cry
of “hot corn" will probably not be heard
again unless it is revived by corn received
from the colored agriculturalists on the
It is believed in the best informed circles
that General Sherman has already sei out
again on his march. The railroad to New
born was in complete working order on the
morning of the 25th, and it is thought that
the facilities were such that our troops must
by this time have been completely refitted
and ready for another move.
Savannah Theatre —The Theatre was
well filled last evening by the friends of Mr.
Thos. Weir, on the occaypn of his benefit.
“Othello” was the piece selected, and.Mr.
Weir’s personation of the “Moor of Venice”
was spirited and effective. Nothing to ex
tenuate or auglit to set down iu malice, it
is due to ourselves and an intelligent
public to suggest that a very in
adequate support was given by Mr Howard
as “lago.” Mr. Davenport as “Cassio,”Mr.
Ilerudou as “Roderigo,” Miss La Fond as
“Desdemona,” and Mrs. Berrell as “Emilia,"
were excellent, as usual. A good Saturday
night bill will be found in another column.
Varieties. —At this new tem
ple of amusement there was, as usual, a
good house last evening. Mr. Sweatnam has
shown good taste in arranging his bills, and the
members of his company display
much artistic skill in their perform
ances. We have one exception only
to intim&te, and that may be only a mat
ter of individual taste. We do not like to see
African delineations include any but the male
performers. In song or dance;in pantomime
or burlesque, the ladies connected with this
popular variety troupe, are equal to their
parts, and give a good style of variety enter
RISE IN THE RATE OF INTEREST.
_ NO. 2.
In the ifrticle alluded to in the Edinburgh
Review, the rise in the rate of Interest is at
tributed to the increased demand for loanable
capital throughout Europe. Admitting the
fact to be so, the subject naturally divides
itselfj into two parts :
1. The causes of the iucreased demand.
2. The sources of the increased supply.
On the first of these heads the special cir
cumstances which have given an impulse to
the demand have been:
1. The extension of Free Trade. 2. The
multiplication of Railroads. 3. The general
adoption of the system of Telegraphing. 4.
The three first of these circumstances
have acted in the same direction,
cheapening the costs of production and
transportation, aud, consequently, giving
a wider scope to the employment of Capita!."
The gold discoveries have had ano less im
portant agency, acting as a stimulus to both
production aud consumption ; or to adopt a
more comprehensive summary of causes,
Steam and Electricity, aided by the new
gold, have given an impulse to commerce
aud industry beyond all example. It is a re-'
markable tact, however, in the progress of
improvement that the Free Trade policy,
Railroad extension and the Telegraph, were
nearly coeval and coincident in England, and
that the (Sold discoveries were the comple
ment to these improvements, without which
they could not have received the impulse
England is entitled to the credit of having
originated the Free trade movement. Mr.
Thuskisson commenced his aommercial re
forms between 1822 and 1826. He was fol
lowed by Sir Robert Peel in 1842, who made
the most extensive and important changes in
the English tariff favorable to Free trade.
Mr. Gladstone in 1858, consummated these
reforms. It is needless to explain to the in
telligent reader in what manner, and to what
extent the enlargement of the boundaries of
foreign trade called for additional capital to
conduct its operations. This increased de
mand was confined to England, for neither
the Continental nations nor the United States
had yet made Free trade a part of their per
The same remark is applicable to the sys
tem of Railroad extension, England is en
titled to thc credit of having commenced and
prosecuted to completion the most gigantic
scheme of Railroads in the world, and, al
though there was much capital wasted in
nilturing her plans, they imparted an im
pulse to the system of locomotion of which
the effects are incalculable. Between the
years 1843 and 1855, the expenditure on
Railways in England amounted to .£170,000,-
000. The expenditure was forty millions
sterling per annum for two years, the extent
of road opened was 6,000 miles, and the total
down to the end of 1855 had
reached the sum of three hundred millions
sterling. It was this prodigious expansion of
railroad enterprise that led on the continent
of Europe to the establishing of those credit
institutions called Credits Mobilier , which
have penetrated almost every part of the
The almost general establishment of tele
graphic communication has, it is needless to
*ffy> greatly aided commercial enterprise,
while the increased facilities ot travel and
transportation, which, although in their im
mediate effects, have economized the
use of capital, in their more remote results
have acquired large additions. But it is in
the gold discoveries that we must look for the
most powerful impulse that lias beeu impart
ed to the demand for loanable capital, which
has constantly kept ahead of the supply.
Although among the causes influencing the
demand, these discoveries were lost in the
order of time, they have had even a more
pou erful effect in stimulating and extending
that demand than all the other causes we
have enumerated. The addition of so large a
stock of the precious metals between 1843 and
1854, £2,500,000,000,might have been expect
ed to exert a powerful influence on the pecu
niary relations of all countries, connected by
Acdacity of the Forestallers.— Cer.
taia ones of these persons having been driv
en from the Market, have now resorted to
the public roads, where they wait, just i a .
side the lines, and buy up, then and there
so far as possible, all supplies brought to the
city by the country people. It is, of course,
as great an offence for these forestallers to
purchase from the country people their pro
duce in transit to the market as if it had been
exposed for sale. Eggs, which are fixed in the
schedule at sixty cents per dozen, these men
purchase from the farmers at forty or per
haps fifty cents, even in some cases the fore
stallers succeed, by false representations, in
buying them at thirty cents per dozen. ’ So
the public have to pay these gentlemen a
tribute of thirty cents per dozen for bring
ing them to market.
Runaway and Accident —Last evening,
shortly before six o’clock, a buggy in which
was Mr. VVm. Battersby, of this city, was
overturned near the corner of River and Bay
streets, throwing Mr. B. with great violence
against the stone wall, breaking his leg, in
flicting wounds upon his head, and probably
causing inteinal injuries. He was taken up
by Mr. J. L. Villalonga, and carried in the
carriage of that gentleman to his residence.
The horse continued on his infuriated course
and dashing the buggy the building
across the way, deposited the top upon the
sidewalk. The animal was finally stopped
opposite the Post Office, by a sailor from the
Pontiac, without doing further damage.
Ten Pins.— The citizens of Savannah who
have been for four years deprived of exercise
in this healthful game, will have an opportuni
ty of enjoying their old sport. Two alleys
will be ready in good order, with new balls
and ten pins, and all things properly appertain
ing to such an establishment. Mr. Basler of
the Market Square House, Bryan street, who
has the only ten pin alleys in the city, is
now having them put in thorough repair,
and his bowling saloon will next week lie
thrown open to the public.
The residence of Madam Restell, just-com
pleted on the corner of Fifth avenue and
Fifty-second street, has cost over one hun
dred thousand dollars,—a monument to wo
man’s wickedness and folly.
PORT ROYAL HOTEL,[HILTON HEAD,) APRIL 12.
T W Reys and lady, Hilton Head.
J J Buckley, Boston.
J 8 Bradner, Charleston.
DO Adams, “
P M Danclin, “
Capt R Riton, “
Capt E L Barnes “
Capt W Emerson, 35th U 8 C T.
G W Hosmer, Buffalo.
C B Knight, Monroe, R Y.
N L Angier. Boston.
D H Rice, New York.
D P Lisler, Cleveland, Ohio.
W Goodrich and lady, New York.
C Woolworth, “
G Lansing, “
Mrs. Colwill, Conn.
Capt J M Walton, Savannah.
A L Harris, “
J 8 Dobbed, Beanfort, S C.
J R Bayley and lady, St Helena, 8 C.
B A Man, 26th U 8 C T.
J II Swertfager, 26th U S C T.
Miss Peacock, Beanfort, SC,
Miss Heacock, “
Miss Prisce, «
G C West, “
E P Peeken, Bt. Helena, St Helena, 8 C.
W M French Beaufort.
A W Jerome, 26th U 8 C TANARUS, Beaufort.
Capt M A Sargeant.
W L Garrison, Boston.
G Thompson, England.
Henry Ward Beecher, Brooklyn.
T Tilton, «
J Hoxic, New York.
H M Smith, Illinois.
Hon W D Kelley, Phila.
L D Stlcknoy, Fla.
MINIATURE ALMANAC—THIS DAY.
Sun Rises 532 Moon Rises 946
Sun Sets 629 High Water, m. 921
Died at his residence, Hilton Head, S. C„ April Ist,
1865, Ordnance Sergeant JOSEPH ADAMS, U S A
late of Light Battery E, 3d U. S. Artillery, aged 60
Sincerely respected by his sorrowing familv and <>i
numerous circle of friends, to whom he was endeared
by all the qualities that make a man respected ttearta
Second Provost Cocbt.
an. i c . . Savannah, Ga., April 13th, 1863
Court stands further adjourned until Monday,
the 17th in at,, at 10 p. m., when all parties having
tification 8t 88 U Court will attend without further no-
The following cases, pending for adjudication, w-’ll
° By Judge W * lt ‘ Ta ’ parties Z "
rime above s e pecifiJd- er y ° rdered ‘° appear at lhc
co J u°ntofßoard derßoH VB ’ Na “ Cy Garrett - Debt 0Q «-
Mrs. M. A. Cavanagh vs. H. F . Willink Sr—Tlaim
f °P, r n l>a w - on tbe defendant's property,
W " Sbt fcolore d) VB Henry [colored/—Theft of
F. Chastanet vs. John Boger [colored)-Nuisance.
Boartl' Go ° edge V - Snow—Debt on account of
,„ B ' W- Bourquoin vs. Mr. Miller-Recovery of a mare
in possession ot defendant. J
va - Amanda Holland—Debt ou account
batteryElondeau vs, Hannah (colored) —Assault and
tion of General Order No. 18. 6 J
Street Commissioner vs. Turner Johnson—Violation
of General Order No. 16.
o| S 0.”L?o”7“n; V ’ Mary Brennan—Violatlou
QeuenU SHR'l”' "' Comell-Viol.tion of
John Coffee ys. Dick (colored)—Recovery of a horse
1 ?? defendant, the proper yof plaintiff.
Thomas Dixon vs. Wm. M. Wiliiams-Debt.
a-14 7 J OHN J. PURTILL,
— a U rl4 1 Recorder.
T? .CAMPBELL, VETERINARY SURGEON
iinn! ? reopened his office and yard, on Wll-
in P re P ,lr ed to treat (on scientific
aiwroiSiw 0 J diseases incident to Horses that are
°rl teme dy- Charges moderate. Curea
warranted. Terms cash. fahiC ts
"yyANTED. ~ '
wd£?tw? an woul d like Board in a private family
lont* otber hoarders. Price no object ua
Ijy the comfort of a home.
Aaarew “8., •• Savaunah Herald office. aprl4— l w