SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
h'OL. 1-NO. 143.
&he Savannah Daily Herald
(MORNING AND EVENING)
is pchusukd uv
W. MASON «fe CO..
■ At 111 Bat Stezet, Savannah, Gaohwia.
§ : Per Copy Five Cents.
■ Per Year * lO °°*
■H Two Dollars per Sqnarc of Ten Lines for first in
tfttWtion • One Dollar ;<>r each subsequent one. Ad-
HertisemeuUi innerutl in the morning, will, it desired,
rt'fflppear in the evening without .*x&ra chiuge.
Bn every style, neatly and promptly done.
■ LOW BATES ON RIVER BETWEEN SAVANNAH
[JACKSONVILLE AND SAVANNAH.
‘ The undersigned are now prepared to take risks per
eamor to Augusta, and Steamer or Fiat from
AT LOWER RATES THAN CAN BE Os FERED BY
ANY OTHER PARTIES IN THIS PLACE.
Also, by Steam and Saiiirg Vessels to and from
CIIAS. L. COLBY A CO.,
juCS-lw cor. Bay and Abercorn sts.
JS YOUR LIFE INSURED?
This is an important question for every man and
Important also fu every wile and mother as it affects
their future welfare.
SEE TO IT AT ONCE. DO NOT DELAY.
The “Knickerbocker Life Insurance" of New Yoik
Will insure you at the usual rates in any sura from sUh>
‘slo 000. They also issue the f.vorite TEN YEAR
NON-FORFEiTUiiE Policies, and will after two years
payment give a lull paid up Poncy lor 'J wo Tenths the
whole sum, and Tureo Years 1 uree Tenths, and so
on. Thus a Policy ot $lO,(Mi. Two Premiums paid
upon it will oe eutuiea to a paid up Policy ot $2,0b0.
and live years live-tenths for every additional year.
For furluer information apply to
A. >\ lEISUR, Agent,
. At the office of the Home Insurance Cos.,
■]u2T BJ bay st., Savauaah, Ga._
THE NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INSU
RANCE COMPANY, OF boWTo:,.
This is one of the oldest and best Companies in
America. , '
Policies on Lives for any amount up to SIB,OOO are
taken ny them • .
Tin; Pollen's of these Companies were not cancelled
during the war uttui Heard it <••»—a met which anew s
their dealing and ueu rmifi.ilioii to be just aim honor
able i u all eases. Ytpp,y lo
jurT A. W ILBLR. Ageut.
Fiitß AND MARINE INSURANCE AGENCY,
SECURITY INSURANCE COMPANY;
MANII aTTA.V INSURANCE COMPANY ;
rnCENIX FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY ;
£ASn CAPITAL of over FOUR MILLIONS.
Risks taken on all descriptions of Property on rea
sonable terms by A. A. LAN A, Agt.
fag** oniec in Stoddard's Range, bay street, oppo
site Hkuai.d oflice.
(MARINE) INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NEW YORK
CASH CAPITAL $3,500,000.
The undersigned are prepared to Insure under Open
Policy from the above Company to the extent of siou,-
00ij in property in any find class Steamer, and from
$50,000 to $75,000 on any first class sailing vessel, on
the most favorable 77ew Yo:k terms.
For further particulars apply to
CHARLES L. COLBY' & CO
- ' Jones Block, corner Bay and Abercorn stieets,
jelS ts * Savannah, Ga.
EIGHTH SPECIAL AGENCY, \
Charleston, S C., dune Lb, aHoo. )
The undersigned, in addition to hie duties ns As
sistant Special Agent of the Fifth Ageney. has been
assigned to the charge of the Eighth Agency as Depu
ty Supervising Special Agent.
All communications relating to the business of the
business of the Filth Agency should be addressed to
Poit Royal, S. C., and all relating to business in the
Eighth Agency should be addressed to Charleston,
JOHN 11. PILSBURY,
ju2B Deputy Supervising Agent.
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Dealers in Sheeting, Shirting, Osnaburgs, Yarns,
Rope, Bagging, Mauuiactureu and Smoking Tobacco,
Particular attention given to the Purchase Sale and
Shipment of CuTToN.
R .ylston’s Granite Range; —Tniun Range,
References.— Erwin & Hardee, Claghorn & Cnn
, nilignum, MivaninlU; L. G Bovvers, S. iVr- Farrar, Cos
luuious; E. b. l.ongi 80., L. B Davis, Augusta; P
F. Pease. V. a. Gasfcill, Atlanta. jiuo.lm
fc4 r jMii£ bUofliAu i'ilA.N oCiiiP T.' *
Tne paper above named i* published at Hilton nead
S. C., by M. J. McKenna.
It is designed by the Publisher to make an Inteiest
lng and Instructive Paper, not only for
SICK AND WOUNDED , OLDIERS,
but a WELCOME WEEKLY VISITOR to all residents
of Hilton Head '
It will contain Original LOCAL NEWS, a summary
NORTHERN NiiWS, »nd carefully Selected MIS
CELLANEOUS ITEMS. jua-tf
wholesale ant> retail dealers in
SUTLERS’ AND NAVAL STORES, DRY GOODS,
BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
Gentlemen’s Fcrnishing Goods, Ac.,
No. 5 Merchants’ Row, liiiton Head, S. C.,
w. c. RIDDELL. (jul3-tf) U. J. MURDOCK.
JjMIESH ARRIVAITOF GOODS. ~ "
SKEHAN * COSYNGHAM.
Os 17C Broughton Street,
Receive by every steamer fresh consignments of Goods
fiomNew York, consisting of
BOOTS and SHOES,
Ladies’ BALMORALS, &c.,
Gentlemen’s Felt and Straw nATS,
CLOTHING, GROCERIES, WINES,
Dublin and London PORTER,
Golden ALE, in Cases and Barrels;
Also—A choice selection of GARDEN SEEDS,
Which we offer at low prices to the Trade.
'J'O THE CITIZENS OF GEORGIA
The termination of a sanguinary contest, which for
the past four years has presented an impassable'barrier
to all social or commeicial intcicourse between the
two great sections of our country* having at length
happily cleared away all obstacles to a removal of
those relations which formerly bound us together in a
fraternal union, I take the earliest opportunity afford
ed me by this auspicious event, to greet my Southern
friends, and to solicit from them a renewal of that ex.
tensive business connection which for a quarter of a
century has been uninterrupted save by the great pub
lic calamity to which I have adverted.
It is scarcely necessary, on the threshold of a busi
ness re-union, I should repeat the warning so often
given to my friends —to beware of all those spurious
and de : eterious compounds which, under the specious
and false titles of Imported Wines, Brandies, Holland
Gin, Liquors, &c., have been equally destructive to
the health of our citizens and preludiciul to the interest
of the legitimate Importer.
Many years of my past life have been expended in
an open and candid attempt to expose these wholesale
frauds; no time nor expense has been spared to ac
complish this salutary purpose, and to place before
my friends and tne public generally; at the lowest
possible market price, and in such quantities as might
suit their convenience, a truly genuine imported arti
Twenty-five years’ bn-dncss transactions with the
largest and most respectable exporting houses in
France and Great Brit du have afforded me unsurpass
ed facilities for supplying our home market with
Wines, Liquors, and Liquersof the best and most ap
proved brands in Eui ope, in addition to my own dis
tillery in Holland for the manufacture of the “Schie
d im Schnapps.’
The latter, so long tested and approved by the med
ical Faculties of the United States, West liuftes and
South America as an invaluable Therapeutic, a whole
some, pleasant, and perfectly safe beverage in all cli
mates and during all seasons, quickly excited the cn
pidity of the home manufacturers and venders of a
spurious article uuder the same name.
I trust that I have, after much toil and expense, sur
rounded all my importations with safeguards and di
rections which with ordinary circumspection will In
sure their delivery, as I receive them from Europe, to
all my customers. «
I would, however, recommend in nil cases where it
is possible, that orders be sent direct to my Depot, 23
Beaver strett, New York, of that purchases be made
of my accredited agents.
In addition to a large stock of Wines, Brandies &c.,
in wood, I have a considerable supply of old tried for
eign v> iucs, embracing vintages of many past years,
bottled up before the commencement of the war,
which I can especially recommend to all connoisseurs
of these rare luxuries.
In conclusion, I would specially call the early atten
tion of my Southern customers to the advantage to be
derived by transmitting their orders without loss of
time, or culling personally at the oepol, in order to'
insure the lullillment us their favors from the present
large and well selected assortment.
j u23lm 22 Beaver street, New Y'ork.
jyjACKY, HOGG A CO ,
No. 2 Stoddard's Block, opposite Custom House,
Havics opened a House at the above stand, in con
nection wnc our House in Philadelphia, we offer to
-250 barrels Bourbon and Rye Whiskey: Hams
Ureakfusißacon ana shoulders. Bagged Beef, Laid
Broom , Dashboards, Giin .-iu nogsheuds, &e.
Consignments to our House in Flnlanclprlfa solici
ted. MACKY, HOGG & Cos,
No. 2 Stoddnru’s Block. Savannah, Ga.
jn2P-lm 25 Soutn Water sued. Philadelphia,
The Proprietor of the
SAVA NN An CITY FLOU R MILLS,
Begs to announce to his numerous patrons that he has
made a number of improvements in the machinery at
tached to his establishment, und is now prepared to
furuisu his customeis with a fall supply vs the best
GRITS AND MEAL,
and everything that can be expected from a
FiRST-CLASS MILLING ESTABLISHMENT,
He pledges himself to always sell his Gomls and do
25 PER CENT LESS
for the benefit of the citizens, than many of his com
petitors. He is pn pared lo grind Wheat and Corn at
the customary }£ toil, and in addition will, as a Dove
suited, always be prepared to furnish U s lriends wiill
everything in the old style.
Ills place of business is at the well-known spot at
the FOOT OF BROUGHTON STREEP. juiy-tl
The Regular Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of
the Southern insurance ami Trust Company will oe
held at the office of the company, in savannah, on
Wednesday, TJth July, 1 brio, lur tne purpose of elect
ing Directors lor the ensuing year, and for the tran
saction ol such other business as may be brought be
lore tne meeting.
11. BRIGHAM, President,
Per J. C. McNULTY,
ju22 ts Asßi taut Secretary.
SAY AN AH, GA., MONDAY, JULY 3, 1805.
[From our Erira of Yesterday Morning.]
PROVISIONAL GOYTi JOHNSON.
Address to the People of Sat aimah
THE GOVERVOU’S TIEW9 OS I'IPOttTAXT
Sensible iLdvice to the People.
ARGUMENTS IN FAVOR OF A SVP
PORT OF THE GOVERNMENT.
&C., &C., &C.
[Specially Reported for the Savannah IleralJ.]
Saturday evening, in accordance with the
invitation*of the City Couucil, Hon. James
Johnson, of Columbus, the Provisional Gov
ernor of Georgia, delivered a public address
at the Theatre.
The building was crowded to overflowing,
nearly the whole audience being citizens, witu
a sprinkling of officers and soldiers.
On the platform were seated His Honor
Mayor Arnold ; Aldermen Laelilison, Lipp
raan, Brigham, Villalonga and Roberts; Gen
erals Woodford and Fessenden; Collector
Wylly Woodbridge; Mr. J. G. Mills; Rev.
Mr. McCrea; Maj. W. C. Manning, Superin
tendent of Schools, and others.
Mayor Arnold introduced the Governor,
who was received witli loud applause. After
a brief and graceful introduction, the Gover
nor spoke substantially as follows;
I appear hereto make some remarks on
our present condition, and to suggest the
mode of extricating ourselves from our diffi
culties. After a conflict of four years be
tween the two sections, in which each dis
played great courage and gallantry, we find
ourselves overcome by superiority of num
bers and resources. The people of the Con
federate States find themselves without Gov
ernors, Legislatures or Judges, deprived of
civil government, yet held by the military
authority of the United States not as terri
tories, or as provinces, but as revolted States.
Tne question which now presents itself for
our consideration is, shall we continue to re
main in this condition, or take steps to re
turn to the Uuiou ? If we are to return, the
question comes up, “What is first to be
done ?” The first thing to be done*is to re
turn to our allegiance, and lake an oath of
amnesty of the fbnnprescribed by the Ex-ecu
tive. This oath is to be taken by all, in order
to entitle them to vote, and is not requit ed as
an anuoyanee, or to humiliate thosejaking it,
but that the goats may be separated from the
sheep, Itfod that ine government may know
its friends frpm its enemies. WTTen tne oath
has been taken, and in return pardons have
been gt anted, then those who have proved
themselves to be friends of the Union can or
ganize a State government, and avails them
selves of all its benefits.
How is this to be done ? How is the oath
to be taken? What is the oath ? These are
questions that may be asked.
A gteat many persons have already taken the
oatii of amnesty. The ruling at Washing
ton is that it must betaken again, and many
are making tbe inquiry why a second oath is
necessary. I did not know that this ques
tion was mooted till I arrived in Savannah.
This evening I have had time to investi
gate the subject, and I think I have as
certained the real reason. The Proclama
tion of Amnesty issued by President Lincoln
in 1863 or 1864—the exact date is not import
ant —(a voice—lt was in December 1863)
operated legally upon all otiences and mis
demeanors done and committed previous
to that date. But tbe war continued after
that time; the citizens were still in revolt
against the government; their armies still re
mained in the field; and those at home watt
succoring them. These subsequent nfm
the proclamation ol President Lincoln did
not cover. These offences must still be ac
counted for. Thus anew oath is required,
and the citizens must take it in order to cover
the whole ground, place themselves iu good
standing with the Government, and obtain
complete protection of property. "Now, when
au individual not excepted in the proclama
tion takes the amnesty oath, he at once be
comes a citizen again, and acquires all the
benefits of loyalty ; his property is tree from
Confiscation, his person exempted from ar
rest tor participation iajhe rebellion, and he
c. ii go the poiis and cast his ballot.
There are indeed certain exceptions, not
of individuals, but of classes, to as to reach
obnoxious parties. Wliat is the object of
setting aside these excepted classes? Let
me assure you that this discrimination is not
for the purpose of inflicting penalties—it is
not a measure of proscription. It is to be
used simpiy as a means of separating the
guilty from the innocent, for singling out
the real offenders from the blameless, and
reaching particular iudividuais. Those in
cluded in these classes also can make special
application for pardon. Now lam confident
that not less than nine-tenths of those per
sons included in the excepted classes will be
pardoned upon making special application.
Why, then, you ask was the distinction in
stituted at all ? I repeat, it was not for hu
miliation —it aimed only at apprehending
the priocipal responsible offenders. The
clemency of the government is then wide
sweeping and all-embracing, and awaits yon
with open arai9. Why not come for
ward then and take the oath ? It is readily
done, and what iollows ? I will explain.
My instiuclions are to proceed at once,
when a sufficient number have taken the
oath, to conveue- a convention of the peo
ple. I cannot do this, however, unless a
respectable portion of the people come lor
ward ami take the oath and qualify them
selves as voters. My r request is that you'
will aid me in bringing Georgia back to the
Union. When the Convention meets, it will
frame a Constitution ipi the State, adapted
to tne new order of things, provide for
the election of a Governor, of members of
the Legislature, ami Judges of tne Courts,
Superior and inferior. When the machinery
is put iu motion the functions of iny office
will have been discharged. I am ap
pointed merely lo enable you to form a gov
ernment. It is not my province to adminis
ter justice, but simply to v convene a Con
Some objections are often heard amongst
you against taking tbe oath. I frequent
ly have heard the objection that iu this
oath you must swear to support all procla
mations of the President relating to slavery.
The Proclamation declares the emancipation
of all tne slaves in the revolted Stales—alter
a certain date, unless the people return to
their allegiance.. Now we must take tilings as
we find them. I presume that somethiug over
one hundred thousand slaves—the exact num
ber is not important—have been enlisted in
tbe United States Army. Others, women as
well as men, have gone from their former
owners and are in Ihe power ot the Uni-
United States to-day. x\nd I apprehend no
person of considerate judgment, entertaius
the opinion fora moment that the govetn
rnc-nt ever will return these people to servi
tude. The Government of the United States
must necessarily come iu contact with former
relations between them ana their owners. A
new course must be taken. What shall it be ?
Are you prepared to suggest ? This is a large
question lull of difficulties.
A resolution adopted by a majority of hojh
Houses of Congress, decluriug that sla
very or involuntary servitude should not ex
ist iu the United States, except for crime,
and that Congress might enact laws to carry
this resolution into effect, was passed as
a proposed amendment to the Constitution
of the United States, and now only awaits
the ratification ot three-fourths of Ihe Slates
by Convention or in Legislature, to become
part and parcel of the Constitution. It has al
ready been adopted by twenty-five States
and the votes of only two more are necessary
for its constitutional ratification. This
question is now beiug made an issue in tne
State of Kentucky; aud New Jersey, Dela
ware and Virginia will no doubt accept the
amendment, which will secure the necessaiv
number of States. It will then make no dif
ference to you or to me how Georgia shall
act in tbe premises, lor without our ratifica
tion it will become the tuudamenlal law of
Now I call your attedtion tq certain pow
ers of the President and Congress. The
President is authorized by the Constitution
to command the military forces of the Uni
tod States to suppress insurrections and to
repel invasions. The writ of habeas corpus
may be suspended in case of rebellion, and
Congress lias power to regulate captures
by sea and by land. War has existed
between the United States and the
South within the meaning aud purview of
the Constitution ; it was a rebellion—too
large for au insurrection. The President by
virtue of his office as Commander-in
chief of the armies, had a right to make
captures —to seize horses, to take proper
ty—he had aright to capture our soldiers, to
make prisoners and to release them on parole
or not. We could under our right as belli
gerents do the same thing—it was a right of
war. It follows as a legal sequence that the
President hail the power to capture a negro,
to hold him in custody,to detain him whether
considered as property or a person. The
President acquired an authority over persons
and properly, by the war, J which he could
ynot exercise in time of peace. It was a Intent
power, a war power, aud by virtue of this
power to command the armies of the United
Status, he issued that proclamation as a rule
of war for the purpose of suppressing the re
bellion. The slaves upon the surrender of
our armies, were captured, legally if not act
ually—in law it makes no difference whether
they were actually captured or not—and to
night, by virtue of that proclamation, they
stand emancipated. I state this to be my
opinion as a lawyer, aud as a lawyer,
I state that such will be the decision'of the
I could wish myself, that such, had not
been the case, and that the change had not
been thus violently and abruptly made. But
slavery in any event is gone aud goue forever,
'and I have no teaiß to shed or lamentations
to make over its departure.
Wliat other objection is there? In that
oath we swear to support the Constitution
aud the Union. Some objec t that we cannot
live in the Union again in friendship. Why
not? There may he some animosity still at
the North, where there are, as here, many
bereaved families, and uupleasant leminis
ceuces of ihe war. But must we always live
as Jews and Samaritans? And shall we al
low the people of the North to outstrip us in
liberality? I have lately been among them,
aud I have been treated always with kind
ness. 1 saw no manifestation of unkind sen
timents. The only adverse feeling I saw
manifested was iu regard to the treatment of
Federal prisoners at Andersonvilie; and man
kind will join, and we wiil also, in denouncing
that as the most atrocious of cruelties But
no such stigma should*rest ou the South, for
her peopie had nothing to do with it—they
were imprisoned oq the out side and the vic
tims of the barbarity on the inside.
So lay aside ail animosities, and meet the
North again as friends and brothers. You
need allow no pride to influence against it.
Cannot individuals in private-life give up
opinions, when their leaders, their prominent
men, those who help form and control pub
lic opinion, have given up theirs? AU your
leaders are willing to give up their passions
aud prejudices and go back to the Union un
der which we prospered, and in which we
had no serious calamity until we were tempt
ed to forsake it. That same government
which gave us security, comfort at home, and
iespect abroad, will still continue to afford us
protection and prosperity.
There is, then, uo real objection to going
back to the Union. Why should we not ?
Our young men wish to be educated. Some
will take to the law, some to medicine, and
some to merchandize. Why not put them in
position to share the honors and advantages
of the Union? By taking this course, we
can open Congress to them, some of them
can become Ministers, we can once more be
represented amoDg the law-givers of the Na
tion, and Georgia have her influence in the
General Government, aud stand redeemed
There is another important consideration.
PRICE. 5 CENTS
Do you want your city built up, labor em
ployed. capital profitably iuvested? Then
you must be advocates of the Government.
Unless you are, capital, ever timid, wUi stay
abroad ; you must give security by law
aud beiug advocates of law. What is true
•of Savannah is true of every town and city of
Georgia, and of the State itself.
I believe I have spoken on all the import
ant points. Now, are you prepared to come
forward and extricate Georgia from her diffi
culties by taking the oath of amnesty and es
tablishing your own government ?
I have conversed with Gen. Giilmore and
tbe military commander iu this city.—
A Provost Judge is to be appointed
iu every district to administer the oath,
give a certified copy to the person taking it,
and send the original to Washington.—
Every opportunity is to be given. Come for
ward and do it yourself and take your neigh
bor by the arm and induce him to do so.
Put yourself in the right position and there
will be no difficulty. If Georgia is the first
State to return to the Union, it wiil not only
confirm her l ight to the title of the Empire
State of the South, hut give her new claiitis
to honor and glory. Redeem her, aud State
alter State will wheel into line. Alter the
waste and ravages of both armies, she w.ll
“bud and blossotif ns the rose." If we cultivate
further animosity wc shall become hateful to
others aud ourseives, calamity alter calamity
will come upou us, aud we shall live still un
der military burdens.
Your destiuy.K in your own hands.
1 have made these remarks with a view to
induce you to renew xpur allegiance to tbe
government of our country. I approach a
step above—let us renew our allegiance to
the King Eternal, ancl having on our bended
knees coulessed that we have all sinnefi,
with hearts attuned by contrition, go forth
aud sing the augelic song, J,‘.Peace, peace
on earth, and good will toward meal”
DEATHS OF A WELL - KNOWN
LIEUT. JLIIE9 E. SPRAGUE DKGiMED IV THE
We are pained to learn of the death by
drowning of Lieut. James E. Sprague, of the
26th U. S. C. TANARUS., for a long time ou Brig.
Gen. Littlefield’s staff,
A shot t time since Lieut. Sprague was re
lieved from staff duty in order to return to
his regiment. He reported to Col. Guernsey,
at the headquarters, near Poeo*aligo, and
learned that his company was on the other
side of the Coosawhatchie. He started with
a horse and buggy to join it, and wa9 not
heard of for two days, when his body was
discovered in the river. The horse and buggy
were afterwards found some mile3 distant.
It is supposed that Lieut. Sprague was
drowDed while attempting to ford the river.
His watch and money were on his person,
removing all suspicion of foul play.
The deceased was a young tnau much es
teemed iu Savannah and elsewhere where h
has been statioued. He was formerly a pri
vate in a New York artillery regiment, and
was promoted for meritorious conduct. He
passed Casey’s Board with much credit.
[from ths Charleston Courier, 29th.]
A Dreadful Collision at Sea.
SC2XR. WOHDER StHSTK BY
Captain Smith and Two Passenger Lost
Walter White, Mate, Mortally Wounded.
The steamship Alhambra, Captain Benson,
brought intelligence, yesterday, of a dreadful
collision which occurred at sea between the
steamer and the schooner Wonder, Captain
Smith, from Neuvitas, Cuba, bound to New
Yoik, by which the schooner was instantly
sunk and three persons (the Captain and two
passengers) lost. The Mate, Walter White,
was rescued and taken on board tbe steamer,
but was yesterday in a dying condition and it
was thought could not survive many hours.
STATE Me NT OF AN OFFICER.
The following statement was handed us by
an officer of the Alhambra:
About 3.30 A. M. on the 2Gth instant, tbe
steamship Alhambra, bound from New York
to this port, collided with the topsail schoon
er Wonder, striking her amidships on the
port side, and literally cutting her in two,
when she sunk instantly. The Captain and
two passengers on the schooner were lost,
and thq. Mate badly injured, both legs being
broken in two places. Tue schooner sud
denly changing her course was the cause of
this fatal accident. There were uo casualties
on board the Alhambra, and the vessel is al
most uninjured. The following is a list of
the erew aud passengers of the Wonder, for
whose lives every possible exertion was made
by the officers and crew of the Alhambra:
Capt. J. T Smith, lost.
Walter White, Mate, badly injured.
• David Kenney, Supercargo, saved.
Thomas Taylor, Steward, saved.
Johu McLean, Seaman, saved.
James Peters, Beaman, saved.
John Allen, Seaman, saved.
lioltert Cninau, passenger, lost.
Henry Brandt, passenger, lost,
, —According to a North Carolina paper,
tile motto of a large number of the subdued
rebels must be, “Turn up the sacred soil,
poreme inhabitant, or your name wiil swell