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WHITAKER STREET, (MORNING NEWS BUILDING!. J. H. BKTIU, Proprleter. w , X. THOnPSON, Editor. WTPXESPAY. SF.PT. 28. ISBI. At Bridgetown, Barbadoes, during last month, there were 350 deaths from yellow fever out of a population of 37,0(W. The number of deaths is in creasing. Cyrus W. Field will place a memorial window to the late President in the chapel of Williams College, Williams town. Mass., of which General Garfield was a graduate. Williams College feels the effect of the celebrity President Garfield has given it in a large increase in the number of stu dents. The freshman class numbers three more than Amherst’s, or just an even hundred. The statement that President Arthur’s sister, Mrs. McElroy, of Albany, N. TANARUS., would preside at the White House is contradicted by her husband, who says that it is not at all likely that any such arrangement will be made. General Grant — who is looking sea ward, and thinking of 1884—is not in the habit of letting go, when once he has his grip on a President, or on anybody else. It will be observed that he sticks pretty close to President Arthur. It has been decided to erec t a chapel at Newport, R. 1., at a cost of SIOO,OOO, to the memory of Bishop Berkley. Cor nelius Vanderbilt and several other prominent New Yorkers have signified their intention of subscribing liberally. The Washington Star says there seems to be no doubt but that the Democratic members will unite upon Senator Bayard as their choice for President pro tempore of the Senate. All expressions of indi vidual Democratic opinion point that way. A royal order has been issued in Spain declaring the port of Philadelphia foul, cholera having been reported there. The National Board of Health have re plied that during the current year not a single case of cholera has occurred In Philadelphia. Whatever changes may take place in the Cabinet, it is certain, says the Wash ington Post, that the Republican party cannot afford to weaken the Senate by further drafts on its best material in that body. This work of dilution has already been carried far enough. The ladies of Elberon are preparing a large box of winter clothing for the suf fering people of Michigan. The box will be sent in memory of the late Presi dent, and will be known as the James A. Garfield box. A large sum of money has been subscribed for the project. Mr. George I. Seney. the New York philanthropist, who had already sub scribed SI,OOO for the benefit of the Michigan sufferers, sent Saturday a check for $1,500 more, with this simple letter: “As the subscriptions to the Michigan sufferers seem to lag, I inclose a check for their relief. An appeal so genuine must not be overlooked. ’ With reference to Federal appropria tions for public works, President Arthur is clear and pronounced. His position is, that “the government should aid works of internal improvement, national in their character, and should promote the development of our water courses and harbors wherever the general inter est of commerce requires.” Conkling’s home rival, who defeated him in his own town for delegate to the Republican Convention, is Samuel Low ery, an ex Senator of the commonwealth. He has a knit underclothiDg factory. He is described as not a sour man, and so little of a bigot that, although a Pres byterian or Baptist, the Irish Catholics make him chairman of their Land League and St Patrick's Day gatherings. He is an Ulster man. Senator Lamar, of Mississippi, will probably have a walk over for re elec tion to the United States Senate. So far every legislative county convention has instructed in favor of Mr. Lamar, and his pro gress through the State amounts to an ovation. Mr. Lamar’s conservative course in the Senate seems to have made him more popular than ever with the masses of bis constituents. Guiteau’3 fatal bullet is in the posses si in of President Garfield’s private sec retary, Mr. Brown. It will be produced at the trial of the assassin. And so will the splintered vertebra, from the spinal column—which bon# has been removed from the spine—and, together with the splintered eleventh rib, will be used at the trial and after that placed in the army museum in Washington. An anonymous Republican Senator advised President Arthur not to call an extra session of the Senate, for the remarkable reason that the Democrats would attempt to elect a presiding officer of that body, and that to prevent it the Republicans would filbuster till next December, and by that partisan conduct prevent on organization of the Senate. This, says the Hartford Times, is really a remarkable admission on the part of a Republican Senator ; and if he fairly represents his party he fore shadows a very disreputable conclusion on their part The Chicago Stoats Zeitung, in a lead ing editorial, savs: “It is deeply humili ating to American Germans that neither the Emperor William nor Prince Bis marck has found time to send a personal dispatch of condolence to Mrs. Garfield, or to express sympathy with the United States over the afflictions which have befallen them. The American people of German descent are particularly justi fied in asking cannot Emperor William, cannot Chancellor von Bismarck, have just as much sense of propriety as Queen Victoria. Mr. Gladstone, President Grevy and King Alfonso? ’ The Sewanee Coal Company, lately organized at Nashville, Tenn., is the third company of this kind that has been organized in the past three months to work the Southern coal and iron fields, the others being the Birmingham Coal, Coke and Iron Company of Ala bama, and the Rising Fawn Company of Georgia. All these enterprise* have a large capital to back them, the Sewanee hav ing $225,000, the Rising Fawn $255,000, and the Birmingham Company $2,000- 000. Besides these, another corporation, the Bethlehem Steel Works, of Pennsyl vania, proposes to invest SBOO,OOO at Birmingham in works for the manufac ture of Bessemer steel. No Use for the “Old Guard.’' While it is true that no one has the right to dictate the choice of President Arthur's advisers or prescribe the reten tion of those of his predecessor, there can be no doubt that he could make selections that would be condemned by the mass of the people, and whose re jection by the Senate would be but an official expression of public opinion. In view of the attitude assumed by the President to his predecessor in the re cent complications in New York, an at titude approved by but a sm all fraction of the voters of the country, the trust that the people extend to him is in a great measure probationary and is due almost entirely to the unfortunate and melancholy circumstances that procured his elevation. While President Garfield’s policy was but dimly outlined and must be to the public mind largely of an ideal cbarac ter, the few salient features of it will tend to enlarge its ideality and make his successor's endeavors to realize it all the more difficult. Trusting the new Presi dent, and takiDg the deliverances of his inaugural, the country has made up its mind that he will go right on in the track of his predecessor. The acts of the President, from which his purposes can best be judged, have thus far been few and formal. There are, however, signs that evoke criticism, and that tend to lessen the confidence that the people desire to feel in the new regime. The gossip as to the counsellors of the Executive, while it is, of course, largely speculative, contains a stratum of positiveness which, if not speedily removed, will lay the founda tion for beliefs that the President’s friends will find it hard to dispel. It is Presi dent Arthur’s misfortune that Grant once did him a service, which, though it was amply requited, is not likely to be reck oned squared by the former. It is anoth er of his misfortunes that the “greatest living American’’ was invited to accom pany or, perhaps, thrust himself upon him in his journey to the capital with the body of his fallen superior. This circumstance and others, of which the general public has not been advised, but upon which the talk of the correspondents is based, excite fears of the return of the “Old Guard.” Some of the luminaries of Grant’s infamous regime are discussed in connection with portfolios. The public would stand Hamilton Fish, upon whom there is np reproach, but Boutwell, Logan and their ilk they will have none of. Their day is over, and, if President Arthur can briDg himself to so far disregard public opin ion as to recall them from the obscurity to which their conduct justly consigned them, he will invite the judgment that will swiftly follow. The majority of the Republican party owe it in loyalty to the dead to stand in the way of such a con summation, and no Democrat, however fortunate it would be for his party, could be so deaf to the call of duty as to assist such a policy. President Arthur's path is at best a rough one. The people are ready to smooth it for him; but should he reject their aid, he will find it impossible to extricate himself from the pitfalls that will beset him. He has discharged his first duty acceptably in calling the Senate to choose his successor. His next great duty is to turn his back on the Grant crowd and select his advi sers without their suggestion or direction. The Republican party threw them over at Chicago. The country applauded their fall and will not tolerate their res toration. The Southern Farmer’s Monthly. The October number of this popular monthly has made its appearance, and examination shows it to be fully up to the high standard of excellence won by former numbers. In addition to its full departments of agriculture, horticulture, stock and poultry, miscellany, house hold, correspondence,editorial, etc., this number contains the able address of Gen. William M. Browne, Professor of Agri culture, etc., in the University of Geor gia, before the recent State Agricultural Convention at Rome. No farmer should fail to read carefully this able address, and profit by its valuable experiments and suggestions. This number also con tains valuable suggestions to farmers in regard to the weather, by Professor Ca ther, whose weather predictions have already gained for him merited notoriety. The London Lancet, whose views of the President’s case, though formed three thousand miles away, were accept ed as in a measure authoritative while the patient was yet alive, says now that he is dead, “it would be unjust to blame the surgeons, and it is a matter of con gratulation that they were not led away by the vulgar desire to extract the bullet.” If the Lancet is authority in the one instance, it ought to be in the other. The latest account is that Arthur's mother was a Canadian, the daughter of a Methodist preacher. The father and and mother “ran away” to be married, that is, crossed the line into Vermont and were united in matrimony and then returned to Canada, where they appear to have been remarried according to the rites of the English Church. In connection with General Garfield’s superstition about the number 42 the Paterson Press notes the following: James A. Garfield was: Born, November 19 Elected, November 2 Shot, July 2 Died, September 19 42 As one instance why ex-Governor Sprague failed is mentioned the fact that when the house at Canonchet was remodeled, the Governor gave Mrs. Sprague carte blanche to rebuild, expect ing it would cost $40,000 or $.50,000, but when the bills were presented the house bad cost $600,000, and even then was not finished. Five Jewish papers are published in New York, one in Philadelphia, one in New Orleans, two in Cincinnati, one in St. Louis, four in San Francisco, two in Chicago, one in Milwaukee. There are several other journals not exclusively devoted to Hebrew affairs, and the Dthreit Rerieie is published quarterly in Cincinnati. The anti-monopoly people in New York have had twenty thousand copies of a petition in favor of the Reagan bill, in favor of Congressional control of the railroads, prepared for distribution for signatures this week in all the principal cities of the Union. Baron Von Schlozer, the German Minister, will shortly return to Wash ington to present his letters of recall prior to his appointment as the Ambas sador of his government to the Vatican. The Navy Department is informed of the arrival at New York of the man-of war Magiciennc, flagship of the French West Indian squadron. The Organization of the Senate. When the Senate assembles on the 10th of next month, in obedience to the proclamation of the President, the body will be without a head. There are some of the ablest lawyers of the land in the Senate, and they agree that the first busi ness in order will be the erection of a Secretary, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Colonel Burch. The elec tion of this officer will take precedence because he will be necessary to enter officially on record the election of a pre siding officer. Following the choice of a Secretary, and after the latter shall have been duly sworn into office, will be the election of a President pro tempore Meantime, while these two officers are being elected, three gentlemen in posses sion of credentials from the States of New York and Rhode Island, entitling them to represent the former as a whole, and the latter in part, as Senators, must re main without the pale of the Senate. Though clothed with all the authority that their respective States can confer, the formality of an oath administered by the presiding officer is required before they can participate in the Senate’s de liberations. The exclusion of these three Senators elect from part in the choice of officers will leave the Democrats with a temporary majority, and as it is the rule in politics to make use of every advan tage, there is no reason to doubt that the Democrats will turn this opportunity to account. Commenting on the subject the Wash ington Star (Ind. Rep.) says : “The suggestion that they should waive the advantage accruing to them in behalf of the party which the people voted into power at the last general election clearly meets with no favor in the minds of Democrats. Nor would it, probably, with any other party under the same cir cumstances. Senator Bayard, of Dela ware, will, there is every reason to be lieve, be the choice of the Democrats for presiding officer. He is the senior Senator of that party in service, and his party associates all appear to agree that the honor properly belongs to him. A better selection could not be made, nor one that would be more acceptable to the country. Senator Bayard is a pure man in private and public life, and he is con servative in all things.” Preparations Still Making for the Yorktown Celebration. The Yorktown celebration, which will be inaugurated on the 13th of October and continue until the 23d, was strongly favored by President Garfield in his in augural address, and gains anew and sad interest from his death. The prepa rations are being pushed with becoming vigor. Every State and Territory in the Union, it is promised, will be represent ed by militia or by imposing deputations of leading citizens. The subscriptions of funds by private persons and corpo rations already amount to $30,000. Col. J. E. Peyton, the general superintendent of the Centennial Association, has or dered as a prize for the best drilled bat talion attending the celebration a silver vase ornamented in relief with the heads of Warren, Washington, Robert Morris, Lafayette, Rochambeau, De Grasse, Baron Von Steuben, Garfield and Han cock. In the way of accommodations for visitors ample preparations seem to be making. There is no intention of abating any part of the celel-r tion on account of the President’s de&tii, but on the contrary it is expected that addition al interest will be taken in it on that ac count when it is remembered that he felt much concerned for its success. British and French Ironclads. Since the passage of the Irish land hill the condition of the British ironclad fleet has been up in Parliament for discussion. In the course of the debate a comparison was drawn between the French ironclad navy and that of the British. The state" ment was officially made, and it showed that England had in active service and forming part of the reserve twenty seven ironclads, of the latest and most approved construction, wbilY France had but thir teen. Of ironclads of the old type Eng land had twenty in commission and re serve, and France twenty three. Leav ing out three of the obsolete pattern, there remained seventeen of the older English ironclads, of one hundred and twenty-seven thousand tons burden and two hundred and seventy guns, as against the twenty-three French ships, of one hundred and six thousand tons burden and one hundred and seventy guns. The total ironclad navy of the two nations was thirty-six of all classes in France and forty seven in England. Of new ironclads in process of construe tion France has seventeen and England ten. Of torpedo boats England has eighteen of the smaller class complete, and is now building nineteen more of the first-class and thirty of the second. The subscriptions to the fund for Mrs. Garfield and family up to 2 o’clock Sat urday morning aggregated $306,799, and there is talk among the people of the possibility of making it an even million by voluntary subscrip tions. In a telegram the Hon. William Walter Phelps, who is in Vienna, says: “Death has removed all danger of mis construction. Let me subscribe $5,000 to the Garfield fund.” Mr. Enoch Pratt wrote from Baltimore, saying: “I inc’ose you draft on Drexel, Morgan & Cos ., of your city, for $5,000, it being the sub scription of the Hon. John W. Garrett to the Garfield fund. I will have a fur ther check to send you hereafter.” Among the other contributors Saturday were John W. Mackey, through the Bank of Nevada, $5,000; R. Hoe & Cos., $1,000; Talbot & Rham, Richmond, Va., SIOO. It is improbable, says a Washington dispatch, that the President did not re alize the extreme danger of his situation. To day I heard a very interesting and somewhat startling confirmation of this. It will be recollected that it was an nounced that the President had signed his name one day, simply to test his nerves. It was before he wrote the let ter to his mother. The signature was said to have been good, but the fact was concealed that the sick man wrote some thing else of a very significant character. He took the pen from the doctor, and, thinking a white, wrote these words: “Strangulatus Pro Republica.” (Stran gled for the Republic.) The New York Sun points out that for the sixth time in the history of the nation, the President of the United States is without a wife to adorn the White House. Jefferson was a widower; Mrs. Andrew Jackson died just before her husband was inaugurated; Martin Van Buren was a widower; John Tyler was a widower for about two years during his term of office, and James Buchanan was a bachelor. Now comes Chester A. Arthur, whose wife has been dead more than a year. The number of insane persons in the United States is put down by experts at 100,000, and the same authorities say that from ten to twenty per cent, are curable tjy present methods. The Eastern Question Solving Itself. The course of affairs along the Dorth coast of Africa is leading unobtrusively but substantially to the dissolution of the Turkish Empire. The outlying provinces of the “sick man” are being one by one gobbled up, and others nearer Constantinople are sliced off whenever the land hunger of the younger nations adjacent become inordinate. Cyprus and Tunis were bargained for amicably by England and France before the con clusion of the Berlin conference, and Egypt has for many years been left to the Sultan only because France aflll" England both want it. Greece has ro v cently received Thessaly as her part of the international award. Bess arabia was long ago reincorporated into the Russian Empire, and Montenegro, Servia and Roumania have had the substance of their demands con ceded to them. Besides the provinces ceded to Russia southeast of the Black Sea, the protectorate of England over Asia Minor may on occasion prove to be as good as a title of possession. Thus the “Eastern question” is being solved by inches, and it is not improbable that when the day of his demise does come the sick man will have but little real estate left to devise to his heirs—a little strip of territory along both banks of the Hellespont, all important to the peace of Europe, but worthless in itself. For the Eastern question has all along meant only this: “Who shall hold Con stantinople to prevent Russian fleets from passing from the Black Sea into the MediterraneanT” Turkey continues to exist because the jealousy of Euro pean powers has made of this question an insoluble conundrum. Heresy in the Northern Methodist Church. It appears that Dr. Thomas, lately condemned as a heretic, will endeavor to maintain his place within the Methodist Episcopal Church, on the ground that his condemnation must involve many who were not upon trial. Professor Bierbower, of counsel for Dr. Thomas, said to a reporter: “At least three bishops can be turned out as beretodox on the same rulings; and at least two of the official editors, one of the general secretaries, the princi pals of the three theological seminaries, and a la.ge number of the other most prominent ministers in the church, as all of these hold substantially the same views as Dr. Thomas regarding the in spiration of the Bible, the atonement or future puhisnment. Bishop Foster is squarely heretical on the doctrine of the resurrection of the body, which he de nies—even the resurrection of Christ. Bishop Hurst, I understand, is heretical on eternal punishment and inspiration, and Bishop Merrill is heretical on the atonement, as is Bishop Foss, who holds the same views as Dr. Thomas, as near as I can make out Dr. Warren is quite as liberal as he is on inspiration, and Dr. Vincent, I have been told on good authority, is a Universalist.” A Chicago newspaper adds: “It is further intimated that if Doctor Thomas is cast out. the liberal element will make a general movement, and bring charges against all these bishops, editors and other leading men, who hold substantially the same views, and who are heretics if he is a heretic. ‘This thing has been gone into with a deter mination to carry it through,’ says Pro fessor Bierbower, and he adds: ‘I think the Methodist Church in the next five years will have more trials than in all her previous history. This is the beginning not only of the Thomas trial, but of trials in a double sense for the Methodist Church. ’ ” Another Assassin Feared. Washington Post. The Cabinet, after gravely considering the matter with President Arthur, came to the conclusion that it was not only not prudent, but unsafe, for him to at tend the body of President Garfield to its rt sting place at Cleveland. The rea son for this conclusion- although not pub licly acknowledged—was that there would be a great risk of his being made tbe victim of some Ohio assafsin’s bul let, whose resentful feelings had driven him to simulated, if not actual, tern porarv insanity. We are forced to the conclusion that this was an unwise judgment, and based upon UDjust as well as unmanly fears. There is, in our humble opinion, no rea son why President Arthur should hesi tate to walk the streets unattended or feel the slightest trepidation in doing so. This is not a nation of assassins. Only once in a century is such a hell-begotten creature as Guiteau turned loose upon the earth, and it is an indefensible as sault upon the reputation of the people to imagine that another such an one is waiting to imbrue his hands in the blood of Mr. Garfield’s succes or. President Arthur must resent such an imputation by the exhibition of a manly trust and confidence. If be is in daily fear of an assassin, it will not be long before be will ask for and demand the protection which czars and emperors deem necessary to their safety and exist ence. Let us have done with such pretences or endeavor to find out at once how much foundation there is for them. Ashbcrnham, Mass., Jan. 14, 1880. I have been very sick over two years. They all gave me np as past cure. I tried the most skillful physicians, but they did not reach the worst part. The lungs and heart would fill up every night and distress me, and my throat was very bad. I told my children I never should die in peace until I had tried Hod Bitters. I have taken two bottles. They have helped me very much indeed. lam now well. There was a lot of sick folks here who have seen how they helped me, and they used them and are cured, and feel as thankful as I do that there is so valuable a medicine made. Mbs Julia G. Cushitjg. lertUterris. l Oli SALE. 20,800 IBS FERTILIZERS, —Klf BRACING— ACID PHOSPHATE, DISSOLVED BONES, Ammoniated Fertilizers, —AND— German Potash Salts (Kainit). I AM prepared to offer to the Wholesale and Retail Trade the above at differents ports, both North and South, at prices to compete with other manufacturers. Special efforts will be made to meet the views of larger buyers. Address PERRY M. PeLEON, Manfacturer and Importer of Fertilizers, 57 BROADWAY. SOUTHERN OFFICE—IO4 Boy street. Savan nah. Ga. Clothing. justT opened, The Latest Btyles in FALL and WINTER CLOTHING AND HATS —AT— E. HEIDT’S, HEADQUARTERS FOR GOOD CLOTHING, 139 CONGRESS STREET. EMPIRE STANDARD, A LARGE seven-column folio monthly pa per for agents, dealers and purchasers, for only 50c. a year. Three months on trial for 10c. Advertising rates very low. Address A. & BARNES, Sodus, Wayne county, N. V. £t. farctw St.JacobsOil No Preparation ou earth equals St. Jacobs Oil as a safe, sure, simple and cheap External Remedy. A trial entails but the comparatively trilling outlay of 50 Cents, and every one suffering with paiu can have cheap and positive proof of iu claims. DIRECTIONS IN LLKYIN LAM.TAt.TB. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DIALERS IN MEDICINE. A. VOGELER & CO. liitltimore , 3/#/., V. S. A.. |ros Bilim. OROWH- s IRON BITtiKS BROWN’S IRON BITTERS are a certain cure for all diseases requiring a complete tonic; espe cially Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Inter, mittent Fevers, Want of Appetite, Loss of Strength, Lack: of Energy, eto. Enriches the blood, strength ens the muscles, and gives new life to the nerves. Acts like a charm r on the digestive organs, removing all dyspeptic symptoms, such as tasting the food, Belching, Heat in the Stomach, Heartburn, etc. The only Iron Preparation that will not blacken the teeth or give headache. Sold by aU Drug gists at SI.OO a bottle. BROWN CHEMICAL CO. Baltimore, Md. 8w that til Iron Bitters tre made by Biovs Csimcu Cos. tnd bare crossed red lines and trad, mark on wrappes BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. For sale by L'ppman Bros, and Folomons & Cos. Paguolia Salw. For You, - Madam, Whose complexion betrays gome humiliating imperfec tion, whose mirror tells yon that you are Tanned, Sallow and disfigured in countenance, or have Eruptions, Redness, Rough ness or unwholesome tints of complexion, we say use Hagan’s Magnolia Balm. It is a delicate, harmless and delightful article, producing the most natural ana entranc ing tints, the artificiality of which no observer can detect, and which soon becomes per manent if the Magnolia Balm is judiciously used. Vegetables, iruit, &r. HEADQUARTERS ! I J B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. FRUITS ! J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B REEDY. J. B. REEDY. VEGETABLES. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. J. B. REEDY. GROCERIES. 100 Bbls. Choke Cabbage. OfkA BARRELB POTATOEB. ZUU 250 barrels APPLES. 50 barrels ONIONB. 20 barrels TURNIPS. 10 barrels BEETS. 50 boxes LEMONS. 20 barrels CIDER 50 sacks Tennessee and Virginia PEANUTS. For sale by P. H. WARD & CO., SAVANNAH, QA. jeeT ~~ UUSKIEB ICE GO DEPOT 144 BAY STREET. ICE furnished for all/p urpoaea and In any quantity from a car fcad to a dally family ■jSbf is the only oomgkny bringing Kennebec Ice to this market. ? Order# by Mall. Telephone or Telegraph promptly attended U Ilr# goofo. HIS® OFFERS bargains in PALI* AND WIN* TEH DRESS GOODS. DAVID WEISBEIS OFFERS BARGAINS IN BLANKETS, FLANNELS, —AND— WOOLENS. DAVID ffEISBEIH OFFERS BARGAINS IN Gents’, Ladles' & Children's UNDERWEAR. TRXI Great German REMEDY FOB NEURALGIA, SCIATICA, LUMBAGO, BACKACHE, GOUT, SORENESS or THE CHEST, SORE THROAT, QUINSY, SWELLINGS AND SPRAINS, FROSTED FEET AMD EARS. b vnivs AND SCALDS, GENERAL BODILY PUNS, TOOTH, EAR AND HEADACHE, AND All other Pains AND ACHES. DAVID WEISBEIN Offers an excellent as sortment of LADIES’ and CHILDREN’S Cloaks, Dolmans AND ULSTERS. David Weisbeiu Offers the BEST and CHEAPEBT line of La dies Skirts CHEMISES. NIGHT GOWNS, CORSET COV ERS. made DRESS EB, ever brought to this city. DAVID WEiSBEIB. We have immense bar gains in HOSIERY of all kinds. Our repu tation for these goods is well known. We have no competition in this line, David Weisbein. Our LACES —AND— Embroideries Our MULLS, NAIN SOOKS, BWISSES,CAM BRICS, MARSEILLES. PIQUES,are the best and cheapest in the city. DAVID WEISBEIN. Come to us for your RIBBONS! CORSETS, BUTTONS and LINEN HANDKER CHIEFS. We have just received the finest quali ties, which we offer at positively one-half the cost of importation. David Weisbein Gents, come to us for your DRESS SHIRTS, your UNDERWEAR, your COLLARB, vour HOSE and HANDKER CHIEFS and TIES. We have a line equal to any in the city, and vou can save one- half your money. Dai Weislm New Goods Arriving by Every Steamer. The proprietor is now in New York giving his personal atten tion to the selection and pur chase of a very large line oi New Goods, which are arriving by every steamer. Also have in store one of the largest and best assorted stocks of DRY GOODS, HOSIERY, UNDERWEAR, LACES, etc,, to be iound in the city. JACOB COHEN AH ! KEROSENE OIL, GALLON, 13c., TWO GALLONS FOB A QUARTER FLORIDA WATER, bottle • BUFFALO LITHIA WATER bottle ■■. ... Wo. BROWN’S POLISH for Ladiea Shoes. bottle,loc. BENBOW’S ELDER FLOWER SOAP, bar..2sc. BLUE MOTTLED BOAP.bar 85c. GOOD TOILET POWDER, pound 40c. Ail kinds of DRUGS and MEDICINES at reasonable price*. Joßnson ttJ 00., Corner Broughton and Habersham Ha @oßfto. TIS fUT And December Yields Her PlacetoJnly. All Conquering in Their Keckless Audacity—Care less of Consequences, OUR PRICES! Ring Our Fame O’er the Laud—Bid Defiance to the Seasons— Keck Not Summer’s Heat or Winter’s Gold. THIS JULI BEATS LAST DECEMBER, A\ l> >TIS BECAUSE TT7TC offer without reserve TEN THOUSAND YARDS WHITE NORMANDY LA-VNB.4olnches T T wide, at 10c. 100 pieces WHITE NORMANDY LAWNB, still finer, at 12>*c. AOO pieces 40-Inch WHITE NORMANDY LAWNS at 15c.. reduced from 26a OUR WAY TO DRAW THE CROWDS. 38,000 yards y A PERCALEB PRINTED, the best goods in the American market, fully worth Sc. by the case. We cut them at bJ4c. Our Way to Kill Competition. 7,000 yards WHITE LINEN LAWNB at 12t<c. 9,000 yards WHITE LINEN LAWNS, still finer, at 18c. and 20c. Burying the Market Beneath the Waves, of Onr Prices. 145 dozen GENTB’ BATHING BUITB at 75c. 100 dozen GENTS’ WHITE JEANS DRAWERS. 50c. pair. 72 dozen YOUTHS’ WHITE JEANS DRAWERS. The epitaph we write on the imaginary heroes who dare oppose us. 57 dozen GENTS’ GAUZE UNDERVESTs, cut down from 50c. to 25c. 84 dozen LADIES’ GAUZE UNDERVEBTB. cut down from 75c. to 30c. 100 dozen GENTS’ UNLAUNDRIED SHIRTS, every garment warranted a perfect fit, Wamsutta Long Cloth, Three-Ply Linen Bosom. The best dollar shirt in the world. 97 dozen WHITE LAUNDRIED SHIRTS, “The Elcho,” at J 1 60. Equal to any in the market at $2 50. The Echo of Onr Competitors’ Wailing Agooy. 15 cases 4-4 LONSDALE BLEACHED SHIRTING at 9^c. 10 cases 4-4 SOFT FINIBH BLEACHED SHIRTING at 6Wc. 7 bales 4-4 SEA ISLAND BROWN SHIRTING at 6Mc. OUR RINGING CALL TO GEORGIA, CAROLINA AND FLORIDA. 30,000 LACE BUNTINGS in Dark and Medium shades, marked down from 15c. to 6We. 25,000 yards BLACK HALF WOOL BUNTING, cut down from 20c. to 9c. The march of low prices the ruin of values—9oo dozen GENTS’ ALL LINEN HANDKER CHIEFS, hemmed, at 10c., reduced from 20c. 720 dozen GENTS’ EXTRA QUALITY at 16c.. reduced from 25c. 270 dozen LADIES’ COLORED BORDER ALL LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS at $1 per dozen. 265 dozen Ladies’ HEMSTITCHED ALL LINEN, cut down from 25c. and 20c. to 15a CROWNINU EXCELLENCE. 900 dozen ALL LINEN HEMMED HANDKERCHIEFS at 6c. each. A SPECTACLE FOR THE CODS. 19,000 All Wool BLACK CACHMERES, this early In the season worth SI 25. We will offer them during the present dull spell at 75c. 13,000 yards Black All Wool NUN’S VEILING, reduced from 75c. to 50c. 10 pieces two-yards wide All Silk and Wool BLACK GRENADINE, worth $5 per yard. We have all there is of them on the American continent, and offer them at $1 25 per yard. Remem- ■ ber the price and width. Three yards of them are equal to nine yards of single width. No better goods have ever been put before the public at $5 per yard. The monument we raise to the death of rivals—32s dozen Ladies’ Extra Long LACE TOP GLOVES, reduced from $1 and 75c. to 35c. and 40c. NEW GOODS TO AERIVE THIS WEEK. 100 dozen Ladies’ Cambric and Lawn DRESSING BACQUES, Corset Covers, Cambric and Calico Wrappers, at 33}£c. off original cost. 800 81LK SUN UMBRELLAS, 26 and 28 inches, job lots. 300 ZANILLA UMBRELLAS, 26, 28 and 30 inches, at 75a and 85a GRAY&O’BRIEN LATEST NOVELTIES AT ECKSTEIN’S. ♦ BLACK SILKS. BLACK CACHEMIRE. FLANNEL RUITtNGB, COLORED SILKS. COLORED CACHEMIRE. MELTON SUITINGS. BROCADED SII KS. HENRIETTA CLOTH. LADIES’CLOTHS. SATIN de LYON. TAMISE CLOTHS. CHUDDAH PLAIDS. SATIN MKRVELLEUX. CAMEL’S HAIR. M ADRABS GINGHAMS. fancy silks. • mourning goods. stylish calicoes. Dress Goods, Latest Styles, 12 l-2c. to $2 50 a Yard. RED FLANNELS. NEW CLOAKS. LADIES’ HOSIERY. WHITE FLANNELB. NEW DOLMANS. GENTS’ HOSIERY TWILLED FLANNELS. NEW SHAWLS. MISSES’ HO9IERY. FANCY FLANNELS. NEW BLANKETS. CHILDREN’S HOSIERY. WATERPROOFS. NEW COMFORTERS. BOYS’ HOSIERY. KENTUCKY JEANS. NEW COUNIERPANE3. MERINO UNDERWEAR. Largest Stock of Sills at Lovest Trices. NF.W FRINGES. NEW BELTS. CURTAIN LACES. NEW GIMPS. NEW BAGS. TABLE LINENS. NEW GLOVES. NEW BUTTONS. LINEN TOWELS. NEW GUANTLET3. CRIB BIaNKEIS. LINEN NAPKINS. LADIES’ TIES. CRIB QUILTS. SHEETINGS. SHIRTINGS. CHILDREN’S COLLARS. PIANO COVERS. GEORGIA DOMESTICS. KEEP’S SHIRTS, DRAWEES, COLLARS, UMBRELLAS. G. ECKSTEIN & CO. FROM THE AUCTION ROOM. 150 PIECES COLORED CASHMERES! All New Shades, at 12 l-2c. Per Yard. THREE CASES STANDARD PRINTS! Good Styles, at sc. a Yard. A Job Lot. JB. F l . MoKENNA. jfwfigji, &c. X. L. DESBOUILLONS, JEWELER AND DEALER IN Waltham and Elgin Watches, PINE GOLD JEWELRY, DIAMONDS, AGENT FOR THE PIONEER WATCH. STERLING SILVERWARE. TRIPLE-PLATED WARE. FRENCH AND AMERICAN CLOCKS. GOLD-HEADED CANES. BTAB SPECTACLES, OPERAMANUFACTURER J3F FLORIDA 91 BI LL STREET, OPPOSITE SCREVEN HOUSE. P fraatti — At * r corn and New AY A iT rEI) ’ ttn unfuri >ished W ANTED, Y T one trousers maker, at Cat miker s and —an ~~ ~~~ r ” against the ha v in<? cUinT partment will please pret-m m? 9 by October 1,1881. th m at this om ROB’T R. BDKifETT ps - WAIJID. frgoiTTrTr— “7*”? ra *Chlne Ann| he '‘ ler streets.' corner of South Broid RYAN, 110 Broughton sTrL Appl >' to Jo| YVTANTED, a lad —— YV years Of age who is eighty writes a good hand. Address £ ting (with references), care this7rffl kaM,r^ Q ARPENTER.S WV52.“ ; Instrument. T. B. TURNER between Bull and Whitaker si* ior %cnt. IX>R RENT, a house andh^r^Tr^ derbolt: a good l ot at HENRY MASTICK or W\r;\-> la XT'OR RENT, three nice rooms a, „ ~ - -T with bath room adjoining unfurnished; single or en suite ton street. wougfc. T7V3R RENT, one furnished rnm I -* Lffsr 35 Drayton to RENT, store 162 BrvanT^m — ' F second and thOd’iLora 151 Jones street. ’ use of bath. TjX)R RENT, a suite of rooms on seem3T r with bath adjoining; south; central location, in a private Address J. N., thus office. P at * tml l TO RENT, from November I.IBSI 1 sirable carriage repository southed * nerof Bay and West Broad streets; for manufacturing Apply to R VviSf VTLLE, 2 Commercial building. F ~ XEIF ‘ 'T'O RENT. Btore and Dweiiing im ' Bioct™* 1 Apply to S- MrrcH * :L C im lot fait. SALE, one Black Mohair one Marble-Top Table, one Hat Bark . reasonable prices J. J. MANSION, Little Jon. street, eight doors west of West Droad. ’C'OR SALE, a lot of well bred trottin 1 mares: In foal to Trouble Trouble, by Almont, the sire of Piedmont, who won th champion stakes of America for stallions is." making a record of 2:1'14 These mares vtii be delivered in Savannah at a very modent) price. This is an opportunity that should not be lost to anyone who wants breeding stock Apply for further information to Mr P. 0218 ap R. JONES, at Club Stables. 8 ROBIN apR. JONES. , 17'ORSALE, Lots Nos. 11 and 12 Forsyth warl■ adjoining Hodgson’s Memorial Bundin' For terms, apply to R. B. REPPARD, No.B Bay street 14 LEGANT six spring wagon and fine bugg J Address O. J. S„ 21 Bull street. JT'OR SALE, 1 26-PLANEK end MATCHES, Richardson Merriman & Cos. make. Plans 26 wide 5 thick, and matches 16xfV$ thick, i splendid machine at a great bargain. Co4 new $1,600, and is practically as good as nev Full description, price and any further par ticulars given upon application. Address Lock Box 1,016, Fitchburg, Masa. JpX)R SALE.— SOO,OOO CYPRESS SHINGLES, CYPRESS LUMBER, ASH FLOORING and WAINBCOTTING, OAK and HICKOBT LUMBER. D. C. BACON A CO. BOARDS, suitable for fencing. For sale cheap by BACON & BROOKS, THE Thirty-sixth Popular Drawing of the Commonwealth Distribution Company oi Kentucky wili take place FRIDAY, St-pitm ber 30, 1881. Whole Tickets $2, Halves $b £twt CDINIiO OFMDEE Scpt’s Office 8., S. & 8. R. R , I Savannah, September 6, 1881. ( ON and after THURSDAY, Bth Inst., the fol lowing Schedule will be observed: OUTWARD. | INWARD." “ LXAVK UEAVS LEA VK ISLE AKRIV* SAVANNAH. MONTO’EV OP HOrA. SAVANNAH. 10:25 a. M. 7:35 a. u. 8:10 a. ji. 8:38 a. U. *3:ffi p. m. 12:15 p. M 12:50 p. st. 1:20 p. x. 7:00 p. M. 5:15 p. u 5:50 p. a. 6:20 P. U. •Sundays this is the last outward train, and last train arrives in city 6:50 instead of 6:20. Monday mornings an early train for Mont gomery only at 6:25 A. M. Saturday nights last train leaves city 7:25 instead of 7:00. EDW. J. THOMAS. Superintendent. COAST LINE RAILROAD. SUBURBAN BCHEDULE. ON and after FRIDAY, July 15th, 1881, the following schedule will be observed: WEEK DAYS. ’ OUTWARD. | INWARD. LEAVE LEAVE LEAVE SAVANNAH. THCNDEEBOLT. BONA VENTURE. 6:45 a. K. 5:45 a. m. 7:55 a.m. 10:35 A. m. 12:50 p. m. 1:00 p. M. 8:35 p. M. 5:00 p. u. 5:10 p. M. 5:30 p. if. 6:30 p. m. 6:40 p. m. 7:00 P. v. 8:05 p, M. | 8:15 p, X. Saturday night last car leaves city at 8 p. M. BUNBAY SCHEDULE. In the morning at 7:00, 10:00 ano 12:00o’clock, In the evening every half hour from 2:35 until 5:00 o’clock. Last ear leaves Bolton street at 6:00 p. M. Returning, leaves Thunderbolt at 8:06 p. M. FRANK LAMAR, Superintendent. . gdofattonai. Maplewood Institute T7V3R young ladies and gentlemen, 18 miles a west of Philadelphia, located on the Philadelphia and Baltimore Central Railroad. Courses of Btudy English, Scientific and Clas cal. Students prepared for U. 8. Naval and Military Academies, and the best American colleges. A thorough chemical department. Reading taught by a first-class Elocutionist Penmanship by a Professor, master of the beauties of the art. A home like department for little boys. Fourteen Instructors. JOSEPH SHORTLIDGE (Yale College), A M., Principal, Concordvtlle. Del. Cos.. Pa. PRIVATE SCHOOL. ON TUESDAY. NOVEMBER Ist. MIHS L. M. BANCROFT WILL open a School for Girls at her resi dence, No. 101 President street. With the view to a more thorough Instruction the number will be limited to twelve. All English branches and Latin will be tanght, also rudi ments of French if desired. For further par ticulars apply as above. WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE. MACON, GEORGIA, WILL begin Forty-fourth Annual Bession September 21st. A full Faculty of ex perienced teachers. Advanced course of study. The best advantages in Music, Art. Literature and Science. Careful attention to all the wants of pupite. &r- Prices moderate Apply for Catalogue to Rev. W. C. BASS, D D.. Principal. FRENCH LANGUAGE. PROF FIGEBODX would respectfully in form the schools and also those wishing private lessons, that he is now ready to resume his teaching. For terms and all particulars please call at Taylor street. BAYARD TAYLOR, Poet and Traveler, said: "I take great pleasure in recommending to narents the Academy of Sir Bwithin C. Short fidge.” Hon. FERNANDO WOOD. M. C.. said (1880): “I cheerfully consent to the use of my name as reference. My boys will return to you ifor their fourth year) after their vacation.” 'or new Illustrated Circular address BWITHIN C. BHORTLIDGE. A. M.. Harvard University graduate, Mcdia.Pa.,l2 miles from Philadelphia \f ADEMOIBELLE TARDIVEL, 25 W. 46th st, aVI New York. Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies and Children. Reopens Sept. -*7. Thorough English course. Daily lectures. French and other languages spoken within six months. Drawing and musical advantages un surpassed. Southern Home School for Girls 197 & 199 N. CHARLES 8T„ BALTIMORE, MD. MRS. W M CARY. MISS CART. Establish ed 1842. French the language of the school. Civil and .YUnlng Engineering IN the UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA. Full courses in these departments by a staff or six Professors. Session opens October Ist. r. Q. University of Virginia. . MME. ADELE RYAN (nee FIGRBOUX) wiU reopen her FRENCH AND ENGLISH SCHOOL on MONDAY, October 17th. For terms and particulars enquire at 150)4 Taylor street. Private lessons in (music.