SAVANNAH DAILY HERALD.
VOL. I—NO. 150.
The Savannah Daily Herald
(MORNING AND EVENING}
Hi POBLIBIXED XX
hi. W. MASON CO., •
AT 1U BaS STKEET, SJ.VAXNAS, Gboeoia.
Per Copy Five Cents.
per iluudrei $3 bo.
P«r Year *lO 00.
Tw® Dollars per Square of Ten Lines for first in
sertion ; uue Dollar ior each subsequent one. Ad
vertisements inserted In the morniUK, will, If desired,
appear ui Uie evening without extra charge.
JO 15 PRINTING,
In every style, neatly ana promptly done.
p ivUit Ut'A laNaLKADf
Tins is an important question for every man and ;
important aisu to every wife und mother as it affects !
Uiur iuta.e welfare.
3ftE TO IT AT ONCE. DO NOT DELAY.
The “Knickerbocker Life Insurance" of New York
will insure you at the usual rates in any sum from SIOO
SjouOo. They also issue the f vorite TEN YEAR
NO .n -FORtfEiTU i.E Po.icies, and will after two years
payment give a full paid up Policy for Two Tenths the
wuole tutu, and Three Years Three Tenths, and so
on. Thus a Policy o; $i(),00o. Two Premiums paid
upon it will be entiik-u to a paid up Policy of $2,000.
anti Uve years five-tenths for every additional year,
for further information apply to
A, VV iLBUR, Agent,
At the office of the Home Insurance Cos.,
jn,27 rtf day st., Savannah, Ga.
THE NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INSU
RANCE COMPANY, up BOSTON.
This is one of the oldest and best Companies in
Polities on Lives for any amount up to $16,000 are
taken oy them
The Policy sos these Companies were not cancelled
during the war Until neard fr-cn—a fact which shews
their dealing and determination to be just and honor
able in all case.-. Apply to
ju27 A. WILBUR, Agent.
i’uiE AND MARINE INSURANCE AGENCY,
SECURITY INSURANCE COMPANY;
MANH vTTAX INSURANCE COMPANY ;
paCENLX FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY ;
" ’ Averaging a
•CASH CAPITAL of over FOUR MILLIONS.
Risks taken on ail descriptions of Property on rea
sonable ntruii by . . A. A. LANE, Agt.
fes/" oihcc ln Stotldard’fl Range, Bay street, oppo
site liEUALD office.
(MARINE; INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NEW YOKE.
CASn CAPITAL $3,600,000.
The undersigned are prepared to Insure under Open
Policy irom the above Company to the extent of SIOO,-
00y in property in any iix.it class Steamer, and from
$60,000 to si6.uoo on any first class sailing vessel, on
the most lavorable New York terms.
For lin ther particulars apply to
UTAKCnij L. COLBY & CO
Jones Block, corner Buy and Abercorn streets,'
, jeis ts Savannah, Ga.
Q.LASSI GLASS J!
D. S. SCUAT7CK' A SON,
(Formerly Scoass A Dowxtso,)
Importers and Dealers
FRENCH WINDOW K
COACH, CArv, and
COLORED AND ORNaMEntai. ar.Aaa,
ROUGH PLATE CILaSS
I' • - EOH FLOORS and SKYLIGHTS,
< From % to Ypi inches thick.
it AND .47 CHAMBERS STREET,
VJITCHEL A SAJ^iIA
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Dealers in Sheeting, Shirting, Osnaburge, Yarns,
Rope, Bogging, Manufactured and Smoking Tobacco,
Particular attention given to the Purchase, Side and
Shipment of CoTTON.
lUisros’a Giubits Rahmc— Tump Ranok,
ftr.rcap nets. —Enviu & 'Hardee, Clagbom 4 Can
ningham. savannah: L. G Bowers, S. M. Farrar, Cos
luiuous> &B. i.ougifc Cos., t, B DiAis, Augusta; P
P. Pease. V. A. Guskiir, Atlanta. v ju'iS.lm
99'jMIE HOSPITAL ■ TKANaCRIPT.’’
Tue paper above named is published at Hilton Head
6. C., by JL J. McKenna.
It is designedly the Publisher to.make an Interest
ing and Instructive Paper, not only for
' TtlCß’sisfD WOUNDED .-OLDIERS,
but a WELCOME WEEKLY VISITOR to all residents
of Hilton Head.
It win ountda Original LOCAL NEWS, a summary
northern NEWS, and carefully Selected MIS
■ CSLLANEOUS ITEMS. 'li-tf
SAVANNAH, GA., WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1865.
|)rg soobs mb
WHOLESALE AMD RETAIL DEALEBS IN
SUTLERS’ AND NAVAL STORES, DRY GOODS,
BUOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS,
Gentlemen’s Fcbnishing Goons, &c..
No. 5 Merchants’ Row, Hilton Head, a C.,
w. c. Bmnxi.L. fjulS-tfj h. j. mcbdoce.
ARRIVAL OF GOOD& "
SKEHAN Sc CON'YNGHAM.
Os 176 Broughton Street,
Receive by every steamer fresh consignments of Goods
from New York, consisting of
BOOTS and SHOES,
Ladies’ BALMORALS, &c,
Gentlemen’s Felt and Straw HATS,
CLOTHING, GROCERIES, WINES,
Dublin and London PORTER,
Golden ALE, in Coses and Barrels;
Also—A choice selection of GARDEN SEEDS,
Which we offer at low prices to the Trade.
’J'O THE CITIZENS OP GEORGIA
The termination of a sanguinary contest, which for
the past four years has presented an impassable barrier
to all social or commercial inteicoursc 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 ns together in a
fraternal anion, I take the earliest opportunity afford
ed me by this auspicious event, to greet my Sonthem
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 ail those spnrions
and deleterious 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 prejudicial to the interest
of the legitimate Importer.
Many years of my past life have been expended'in
an open and candid® tternpt 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 the 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’ business transactions with the
largest and most respectable exporting bouses in
France and Great Britain have afforded me unsurpass
ed facilities for supplying our home market with
Wines, Liquors, and Liquers of the best aud most ap
proved brands in Europe, in addition to my own dis
tillery in Holland for the manufacture of Uie “Schie
The latter, so long tested and approved by the med
ical Faculties of the United States, West Indies and
South America as on invaluable Therapeutic, a whole
some, pleasant, and perfectly safe beverage in all cli
mates and during all seasons, quickly excited the cu
pidity of the home manufacturers and venders of a
spurious article nuder the same name.
I trust that I have, after muck toil aud 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
oil my customers.
I would, however, recommend in all cases where it
is possible, that orders be sent direct to my Depot, 22
Beaver street, New York, or 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, ines, embracing vin tag* of many past years,
bottled up before tbe commencement of the war,
which I can especially recommend to ull connoisseurs
of these rare luxuries. #
In conclusion, I would specially coll the early atten
tion of my Southern customers to the advantage to be
derived by transmitting their orders without loss of
time, or calling personally at the Depot, in order to
insure the lulfiilmeut of their favors from the present
large and well selected assortment.
Ju23 lm 22 BeAver street, New York.
jyjACKY, HOGG A CO.,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 2 Stoddard’s Block, opposite Custom House,
Having opened a House at the above stand, in con
nection wild our House .iu Philadelphia, we Oder to
the Trade— . ■
260 barrels Bourbon and Rye Whiskey; Hams
Breakfastßacon and Shoulders. Bagged Beef, Lard
Broom , Washboards, Unwin hogsheads, Ac,
Consignments to our House in Philadelphia solici
ted. MACKY, HOGG A Cos,
-. No.'S Stoddard’s Block, savannah, Ga.
jtt2o-lm 26 Soutu Water street, Philadelphia,
The Proprietor, of the
SAVANNAH CITY FLOUR MILLS,
Begs to announce to bis numerous patrons that he has
made a uumuer of improvements in the machinery at
tached to his establishment, and is now prepared to
furnish hja customers with a full supply es the best
GBITS AND MEAL,
and everything that can be expected from a
FIRST-CLASS MILLING ESTABLISHMENT,
He pledges himself to always sell his Goods and do
26 PER CENT LESS
for'the benefit of the citizens, than many of his com
petitors. He is preparetlto grind Wheat and Com at
the customary Ijj toil, and in addition will, as above
stated, always be prepared to furnish his friends with
everything iu the old style.
His place of business is at the well-known spot at
the FOOT OF BROUGHTON STREET. jul9-tf
. The Regular Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of
the Southern Insurance and Trust Company will oe
held at the office of the Company, in savannah, on
Wednesday, Wth July, 1866, lor the purpose of elect
ing Directors for the ensuing year, and for the tran
saction ol such other business as may be brought be
fore the meeting.
H. BRIGHAM, President,
Per j. u. McNulty,
ju22 ts Assistant Secretary,
TO MERCHANTS AND SUTLERS.
We offer our large and varied Stock of STATION
ERY at the lowest cash prices.
Our stock in the above line is the largest in the De
partment, and all our goods are of the first quality,
fresh and direct from Manufacturers.
We solicit the attention of purchasers to our goods
SAVILLE A LEACH.
Corner Bryan street and Market square.
Timber Cutter’s Bank.
MERCHANTS’ ROW, HILTON HEAD, S. C.
gAVILLE Sc LEACH,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS.
HILT <$N HEAD, S . C. ,
CORNER BBT AN STREET AND MARKET SQUARE,
may3o ts *
gEA ISLAND HOTEL
OPEN T\o THE PUBLIC,
TUESDAY. JUNE 20th, 1565.
This new Hotel, situated on the most desirable spot
on the eastern bank of Hilton Head Island, affords a
fine view of the Pier, Bay, Ocean, and surrounding
Islands. The scenery is quite as pleasing and inter
esting, in every respect, as the famous watering place
of Newport, R. 1., and is altogether as comfortable
and healthful a place to spend tbe summer months.--
It has a fine hard smooth Beach, seventeen miles long
affording a more charming drive than she celebrated
Beach at Nahant, Mass., and as fine sea bathing as at
that place or Cape May.
The House has oyer seventy large, airy rooms, and
verandahs on three sides of ail the stories ; the furni
ture is entirely new, and the tables will be famished
with the best that con be procured here and in the
, Northern markets. Eveiy effort will be made to ren
der the Hotel all thattho most fastidious can desire.—
Billiard Rooms and Sea Bathing honses will soon be
in readiness for gnests. ja23 ts
JJOTEL FOR SALE, • * ‘
•THE SAXTON HOUSE. /
BEAUFORT, S. C.,
Formerly the property of D> Johnson, is for sole.—
Apply to —• -*•*
C. W. DENNIS A CO.,
No. 4 Merchants’ Row,
Ju29 ts ‘ Hilton Head, 3. C.
pOBT ROY.AL HOUSE,
HILTON HEAD, S. C.
RIDDELL Sc HUGO, Pbotbietobs.
E. 8. EtDDELL, 41. F. HUGO.
BARTELS Sc RIDDELL, Pbopbietobb.
J. O. BABTEI.B. * * B. S. EIDDEI.L.
Jtl3-;f ' ~
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS
ALES, WINES AND LAGER BIER.
OUR HO USE,
. . f
165 BAY STREET,
__ ju2l • ■ ts
IL ITARY CLOTHING.
HATS AND CAPS,
BOOTS AND SHOES, Ac.,
H . A. .TOP HAM*- 9,
NO. ISS CONGRESS STREET.
This Store is well stocked with a superior quality of
goods, which will- be sold remarkably cheap, as the
P.oprietor wishes to make room for anew assort
RIVER AGKICUL'ERAJL WORKai. ?
URIFFING, BROTHER Sc CO., Pbqpbuctoes,
.... _ OS AUD 60.Coubxlaud Stbeet.
Manufacturers of Cultivators, Cot
ton Sweeps, Corn "Mills, Cotton Gins, <fcc.
Every implement wanted by the Planter, Also,
dealers m Field and Garden Seeds. Also, Agents for
Bruce’s Concentrated Manure, Bone, Ac.
Send for circular. jn2o 3m
COMMISSION AND PRODUCE - MERUHANT.
Strict attention given to all Consignments.
Cobnxb BfcocuirroN and Jetvebson Stmezoa.
ju3o * * | lm
UKOCER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No, 283 Bnofco Stejeet,.. i
AUGUSTA, G A.
Consignments solicited. Will give personal atten
tion to business entrusted to him.
■ BEEEBS TO
Crane A Graybill. Savannah.
Claghom A Cunningham, Savannah. - a .
8. Palmer 4 Son. ■
Mr. A. Wilbur, Pres. Home Insurance Company,
Savannah. _ ,
Mr, W. Camming, Cashier Bank State of Ga.
Mitchell A Smith, Macon.
John B. Habersham A 06." Macon.
Wright A Alexander, Augusta.
E. b. Long A Cos.,
C. V. Walker O Cos., » JnlC-lm
JC. FEATHER, M. and! ’ '
OFFICE, NO. 19M. MERCHANTS’ ROW,
HILTON HEAD, S. C.
j*29 * •
new England correspondence
A Trip through Yo.nkeeh.nd — Peace, Plenty ,
Prosperity—The New Hampshire Editors on
Lark — 2 'ney Feel Tip-lop at the Tip Top
House—The Smiles of the Great Spirit (of
Bourbon) —The Eagle about to Scream—The
Glorious Fourth —The Statue cf Horace Mann
The Liquor Law on Sunday — Amusements —
A Fatal Horse Race. Sgc., frc.
To the Editor qf the Savannah Herald:
During the intermission in my correspon
dence 1 have been making a somewhat ex
tensive trip through the New England States.
The country never was appearing better, or
or giving more flattering promises of pros
perity. The season sustains the forwardness
wiUi which it began, and a judicious and
benevolent mixture of rain and khiue has
brought forward the crops with a promise
of abundant harvests which bos not been
equaled for years. The people “feel good.”
They “calculate” ceitaiu profits, and though
they are heavily taxed, the salvation of the
country, tor the aid of which they have
never stinted their contributions, is consid
ered an ample recompense for all that has
been expended. Then there is another reason
for gladness. The war is over—peace reigns
from the Atlantic to the Pacific, from tbe
great lakes to the Gulf of Mexico—and the
earth resounds with the trarhp of our return
ing braves. Their ranks are sadly thinned,
but the bronzed survivors Btep proudly under
the folds of the old flag, and their eyes are
lighted with the gleams of victory. A won
derful man is this citizen-soldier of the Union.
He returns from the long service, the toil
some march, “the perilous edge of battle,”
and after a few days devoted to those lie
loves, we find him back iu his old place in
civil life, or engaging in some new enterprise
for which his experience has fitted him. For
you know that most of our soldiers are “trav
elled gentlemen,” who, in all their travels,
have had their eyes open for a settlement in
life after “this cruel war is over,” and when
Mary, and Josephine, aud Matilda Jane and
Jerusha shall have crowned the laurelled
heroes with the crown of love.
In my travels I have taken in the lake and
mountain region in New Hampshire. You
can still gather a snow-ball at Tuckerman’s
Ravine. The pleasure travel towards the
“Switzerland of America” is very extensive
this year, and the jovial and genial people of
New Hampshire are prepared with a thous
and welcomes for every guest. The editors
of NeW Hampshire are unlike editors any
where else. They are decidedly unprofes
sional. Instead of sitting in their sauctuins
until they grow to the editorial chair, and
growing pale and thin with the constant
strain upon their imagination, and tbe vio
lent mental exercise appertaining to the use
of the scissors, they make the summer sea
son a regular round of excursions amid the
Splendid scenery of their Stale, and write
letters trom the Tip-Top House, telling their
readers what a tip-top time they are having.
In this way they work off all their superflu
ous bile, and retain their cheerfulness in a
green old age. It is a good idea which should
be recommended to editors everywhere. They
need air and exercise, aud to address their
readers from high altitudes. And if rival
editors have “a bone to pick” with each oth
er. they had better do it on some flowery
mead, with editorial brothers to hold the
sponge and bottle, than to extend a quarrel
through the successive numbers of their jour
nals. But lam getting out of my sphere,
Mr. Editor, and not knowing whether you
are a cramped and snappish belligerent, by
habit, or a gay and sportive optimist, allow
me to back quietly out of the sanctum before
you excoriate me or my manuscript with
your scissors. Speaking about the New
Hampshire editors, whom I left out of doors,
I was going to remark that they have just
finished up one excursion which included, as
guests, a number ot their more laborious
brothers from Massachusetts, and Gov. Smyth
and Ex-Gov. Gilmore of the Granite State.
It was a “high old time,” but what can in
dued editors to make and listen to speeches
when on a celebration is more than I* know.
Rogers, of the Boston Journal, Bailey, of
the Herald, Walters, of the Advertiser, and
others were there—equally at home when
crooking “pregnant hinges” ot the elbow,
or catching the attitude of the American
•tgle—very much, spread—on the New
Hampshire hills. It was finally agreed be*,
fore the party separated, that New Hamp
shire was the first part of the continent made,
when there was an abundaace of materials,
and.that from tbe rising ot the snn to tbe
going down thereof, there were, through all
that region, many “smiles” of the Great
Spirit—of Bourbon:- .
The “Glorious Fourth’; will be celebrated
throughout New England with tremendous
enthusiasm. It has been always considered
a] glorious “Fourth” in „New England, but
this year it is gloriouser than ever before.
I believe it is proposed to let tbe eagle scream
in tbe most fierce and frightful manner.
The proud bird will flap its wings across
the ocean and make a breeze in the palaces
of Europe as well as in the -Halls ot the Mon
tezumas. He will take Canada in one claw
and Mexico in tbe other, and nip. Nassau
with his deadly beak; for he is now like that
famous rooster that was restored td his pris
tine vigor by a constant diet upon the elixer
of life. I don't know as yon have seen that
rooster, but be used to be more common than
the pelican in Louisiana. Boston will be in
a blaze of glory, I Enow; The day will be
“ushered iu by the ringing of bells,” as the
reporters say. I don t like to use the
hackneyed phrase, and so I will amend it by
saying that there will be a big time. And the
young day, without waiting for an invitation,
will “ring in.” About midnight, on tbe
verge of time between tlse 3d and 4th inst.,
sober citizens will be aroused from their first
nap by the opening of the youngsters with
crackers, squibs and horns. An attempt
will be made to stop the firing of pistols in
the streets, to avoid accidents, with what
success I will report hereafter. The day
will dawn in a manner to do everlasting
credit to all concerned. Tbe sun will nse
with red eye, indicating that ho has been
PRICE. 5 CENTS
kept awake by the tremendous noise, and
the great anniversary will be inaugurated iu
all us pomp and circumstance. At seven
9’clock a grand concert on the Common by
a whole band of one hundred pieces. At
eight, a regatta, with races for single pair of
sculls, two pair, four oars and six oars, oa
Charles River. Then follows the procession,
the oration, the city dinner; then two bal
loon ascensions in the afternoon, and the
fireworks in the evening. Ttie latter are to
be very elaborate. During the day several
halls are to be open for children to celebrate
in, where they will have music, dancing,
p aying and teasting. Something of a pro
gramme, to be sure; but Jonathan and Jane
will come in trom the far country—tbe un
paved districts—and go through the whole
as though it were no harder wort; than mow
ing and churning. Between acts they will
camp ou the Common, drawing their rations
of ginger-bread aud pop beer from a
hundred booths that will surround our beau
tiful park. Boston is oniy the bead of New
England towns in this matter. Every city
and village will make the eagle scream on
our national birthday.
We have been expecting quite a number
of distinguished guests to celebrate with usl
but most of them have other engagements
and I believe that Gen. Anderson, of Fort
Sumpter fame, is the only one of any note
who has arrived.
The statue of Horace Mann has been erect
ed in the Capitol grounds, where it balances
its colossal predecessor, the statue of Web
ster. The new statue is still veiled, and will
remain so until it is inaugurated, which will
be when Mr. Sumner is ready to open a bot
tle of his eloquence. It is rather a silly
practice, to keep it covered up, just for the
purpose of a little melodramatic sensation,
when, in the presence of a great multitude,
it is to be formally revealed-. But it would
spoil the pleasure of having it, for many, if
it were made more common beforehand.
Our city authorities are making very vig
orous efforts to enforce the Sunday Liquor
Law. Heretofore a great many bar rooms
have been in full blast here on the Sabbath—
a larger proportion than in almost any other
city on the Atlantic seaboard. In order to
convict rum sellers, the old custom of arrest
ing and holding for trial any man found
drunk has been resumed. The victim is al
lowed to clear himself by telling where he
bought his liquor, but not one in a thousand,
as experience shows, will avail himself of
this loop-hole of the law. Col. Williams.
King, one of the bravest soldiers furnished
by Massachusetts in the late war, ha 9 been
appointed State Constable under the Con
stabulary Police Liquor Law. He will have
twenty deputies in Suffolk county, and one
in each oi the other counties of the Com
Amusements are rather dull, and the
weather is unusually hot. Heller, who i9 a
.“fell of a Heller,” still continues with us,
doing many diabolical things and taking lots
of money. Artemus Ward recently went
through here triumphantly. He is on his
farewell tour previous to a trip to Europe.
The Howard,, the Museum, and the Boston
are closed. People have gone out of town
in Other droves remain, and every
thing but business is driving.
Speaking about driving, reminds me of a
recent fatal case. A Boston man, named
Brackett, made a wager of a SI,OOO that he
could drive his horse, Lyon, from Boston to
Portland, a distance of 116 miles, between
sun and sun. He started on tbe morning of
the 28th, drove to within five, miles of Port
land two hours ahead of time, when the no
ble animal fell dead. The owner claims that
he was poisoned While stopping at Sa so, as
he had shown no signs of weariness up to
the moment before he fell. The race has
caused a great deal of indignation here, and
the owner of the horse has been scolded tre
mendously. But he claims that the horse
could have done bis work without trouble if
he had not been tampered with. v lota.
“Can’t stay Behind my Lord.”— There
are many things said against the negro now
adays, and it is but right, when it is In our
power, to say something in their favor. They
all love to go to church. The colored
churches in our city are crowded every Sab
bath. Iu fact, the negroes, as a race, are re
ligiously inclined. We have never,yet heard
of an atheist or an infidel among the negroes.
And tbe tenacity with which they bold to
their religion, is illustrated by an anecdote told
by one who had long labored among them.
Aunt Nancy was noted for her shouting pro
pensity ; but in an evil hour she took a tur
key hen belonging to someone else. Tbe
next Sabbath she fixed up to go to church as
usual, and her mistress asked her ho>v she
could have thefhardihoodjto go to church, and
take on so, after stealing a9 she had dona.
She replied, “La! Miss, do you think I'd
give up my blessed Saviour for one old tur
key hen? no, never 1? and off she went.—
A fanning machine, designed to keep
off mosquitoes and iumisb comfort generally
for patients i9 one of she recent devices of
the Sanitary Commission, for use In hospitals.
The one in use is worked by a single con
valescent, and keeps a whole side of a ward
free from fleas, mosquitoes and all buzzing
and Doxious insects. A still more efficient
machine is being constructed, and no doubt
the invention will extend to public and pri
vate houses, and wherever people can afford
to pay for the luxury of being comfortable.
—Tbe “Hermitage, ” the last dwelling place
of General Jaokson, is in a very dilapidated
condition. It was purchased by the State of
Tennessee in 1856 for $48,000. Mrs. A.
Jackson, widow of the late, proprietor, has
appealed to President Johnson for a perma
nent home at the Hermitage. Tbe Presi
dent veferred her »application to Governor
—The rebel General Dick Taylor, on be
ing asked whether the Trans-Mississippi army
ought to be surrendered, quickly replied:
“Yes, surrender as soon as possible. You
are only sitting up with a corpse. I sat up
with it until it was blqe, and if you delay
much longer it will become too offensive fox
Tbe potatoe bug 19 doing a vast amount
of damage in lowa. It devours the plant
until it looks like a dead branch.