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Savannah morning news. [volume] (Savannah) 1868-1887, October 07, 1881, Image 4

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FRIDAYToCrOBER 7. 18SI.
mnr ol Cloalo* tb© M*H.
Northern mall. “ and ® r -
Charleston. 2:W nod 9 *■ *•
PtJrtßoyal Railroad. 2 P. n.
For all points in Florid*, 12 x.
Jacksonville, et. John's River and Fernan
**Macon and Brunswick Railroad, If s
Braaawick ani Albany Railroad, 12 a.
ft. F. *W. R R, 12 X.
Brunswick, Darien and Do boy, 9 p. x.
All points west of Dupont, on Savar.rah,
Florida and Western RaUroad. 3 P *
Western mail, via Central RaUroad. S a. x.
ani 6-30 p. x.
vtilledsreville and Eatonton. 6:30 P. M.
Savannah River, Tuesday, 5 p. x.
On Sunday, mail for all points, 12 o clock
■eon). ,
Index to New Advertisements.
Meeting of Pulaski Connell.
Meeting of Jasper Council.
Irish National Land League.
Notice to consignees.
Poultry—J S Collins A Cos.
Albert Lefflrr. dentist.
Grand gift entertainment at the Theatre.
Bchuetz*n Pa'k for rent.
Butler wanted.
Theatre —John E. Owens.
Rooms for rent.
Carpet layers wanted.
Furniture, etc., at auction.
Bookkeeping wanted.
Dry goods—Gunman Bros.
Mohawk whisky—D B. Lester.
Grocery store for sale.
Vessel wanted to charter.
Si’uaHon wanted by a school teacher.
The Hoey-Hardii- Combination.
R ce straw for sole.
Louisiana B‘ate Lottery.
Copartnership—l. A. Solomons A Cos.
Rooms wanted.
Store for rent.
Package found with various articles.
Bateau boat lost.
(teathar Heport,
Indications for the South Atlantic States
to-day: Fair weather, asterly winds, sta
tionary or lower barometer, and stationary
or higher temperature.
fixer iicpori.
The height of the river at Augusta at 1:41
o’clock p. m. yesterday w&e four feet eight
inches, a fall of three inches during the pre
ceding twenty-fr ur hours.
Signal Ob*rvaUuPd
Comparative statement of temperature at
Savannah, taken from the Signs’ Bervtce
records:
ISNO. 1881.
6:44 AM TO 6:44 a.m. 59
2:44 P. M 80 2:44 p. M T 1
10:44 P. M T 5 10:44 P. M 67
Maximum 8-), Maximum *1
Minimum 70: Minimum. 55
Mean temperature Mean temperature
of day........... 75.5 of day...... .....65.3
Rainfall 0 00l -LainFail 0 i~O
SIOMAL SBKViCX OBStavaTIOSS AT 10:4, P. M.
(SAVANNAH XKAN TIME*. OCTOBER 6, 1881,
.I'd WlHD :Si||
a-g
STATIOX*. ° H 1 1 S =3'| WaiTSIB
ly t | J l%il
Atlanta 130.40 |S6|NE 8.... Fair.
Augusta 30.42 S3 N E .. .... jClear.
Charleston.. W 36 65 NE 9 ... Clear.
Charlotte.... 30.44 54 E ea j
Corsicana... 30.11 -79.S E Cloudy.
Galveston ... 30 05 80 E 20 ... Fjur
Indianola >30.05 82. E 33 .... Cloudy.
Jacksonville, i30.36 74 N K 12!.... 1 .Cloudy.
Kev West... 30.08 <9 E ,0!.... Cloudy.
Mobile 30.21 72s E 8,.... Clear.
Montgomery. 30.30 67; E .. .... Clear.
New Orleans 30 15 79 S E 21 .... Threat ng
PuntaKassa. 30. r 73 S E 12. ... Clear.
Bavaxvah ...134.31 167 Ni 5 Cloudy.
Port Eads... 30 12 79j E 31 .... Threafag
Pansacoia.... 30.21 74! E 19i ... [Clear.
The Grand Gift Entertainment.
The arrangements that are being made
for the grand gift entertainment to be
given at the Theatre on Tuesday evening,
October 25th, under the auspieea of the Re
publican Biues, indicates promise of one of
the most interesting and pleasing events
that has ever occurred in our city. The pro
gramme for the concert Is being carefully
prepared, and will embrace choice and
popular musical gems, rendered by the best
musical talent of the city. It will truly be
a feast for all lovers of genuine
music. Following- the concert will be
given “The Veteran Volunteers” by mem
bers of the Ford Amateur Dramatic Asso
ciation, under command of the Inimitable
McCarthy, who will make their appearance
In new uniforms, and give a grand exhibi
tion of the new tactics. Theclosing featureof
the entertainment will be the distribution of
one hundred beautiful, useful and orna
mental gifts, which are now on exhibition
at Hamilton’s, Thomas West’s, and Plat
ehek’s Variety Store. The drawing will
take place on the stage, In the presence of
the audience, under the direction of a
committee of well known citterns, and the
gifts will be awarded at once on the pre
sentation of the lucky tickets.
A Dangerous Nule Trap.
On River street, between Aberecrn and
Lincoln, opposite the wharf of the Phila
delphia steamship, a considerable portion
Of the street over the sewer trap has sunk
,in. We learn It has been this way for some
time, and the depression is gradually be
coming greater. A number of teams have
already stalled at the place, which Is a veri
table mule trap, and will result In irjury to
some animal and a consequent suit for
damages on the part of the owner against
the etty. To remedy this only a few hours’
work is required, and we are reqn -sted to
Call the attention of the Chairman of Streets
and Lares to it and ask that repairs beat
once made. At tnls season of the year the
traffic oyer River s rect is immense, and
street should be placed in good order.
Narrow Escape From Accident.
Yesterday afternoon about two o’clock,
River street, near the Katie’s wharf, was
the scene of a very lively occurrence. There
were a number of and ays laden with goods
backed up at the steamer’s wharf ready to
be unloaded, when suddenly a roll of tin
about twenty five feet long was blown from
the top of a warehouse, which hd
been recently repaired, and fell
in proximity to the teams. The
tremendous noise made when it fell Into
the street can-ed the teams to start off into
a ran, and for the moment the prospect for
a Bull Run stampede was exceedingly prom
ising, and the result would inevitably have
been a serious accident. Fortunately the
drivers managed to control their teams be
fore any material damage was done.
The Steamer “Carrie.”
The steamer Carrie was brought up from
where she was lying—near Jones’ ways—to
the wharf at the eastern side of the Ex
change dock, last evening, and makes a fine
appearance, being almost entirely new. On
top of her upper deck a cabin twenty-five
feet long by ten feet wide is being con
structed, with a sufficient number
of berths to accommodate fifteen
persons, which will be used by the officer*
and crew. As she lies at the wharf now
6be draws sixteen inches of water forward,
twenty-two inches amidships, and twenty
three inches aft. Her cabin accommoda
tions proper are ample for eighty cabin pas
sengers, and her carrying capacity is about
nine hundred bales of cotton. She will be
in thorough order and ready to resume her
route In about a week.
A Flue Craft.
The Norwegian bark Hasse’nodder, Cap
tain Langfeidt, has been chartered to load at
New York for Java, and will sail for the
former place In a day or two. The Hassel
nodder is a fine staunch vessel, and Is nearly
new, being only about a year old, and
belongs to Mr. Smith PeterseD, of Grim
stad, Norway, who i* a large owner of
vessels engaged in the American trade,
many of which haTe taken cargoes from
this port.
eastern House to be Repaired.
Under instructions from Washington, Mr.
T. F. Johnson, Collector of Customs, has
had specifications prepared for plastering
all the weather walls of the custom house
building, and repainting and repairing the
entire building. He is now prepared to re
* ceive bids, and carpenters, plasterers, paint
ers and plumbers who with to bid on the
work wilt find It to their Interest to call on
him.
Serious Accident*-Brolse Hl* lf£-
George Durpbam, employed as a laborer
at the Central Railroad wharves, yeferday
met with a serious accident. Whilst engaged
in moving some freight he had a heavy fall,
breaking his right leg between the knee and
thigh. Dr* Chisholm and Mvers were sum
moned, and succeeded in settmg the limb,
when the injured man was conveyed to his
home.
WrusTOM, Fokstth Cos., N. C.
Gxkts —I desire to express to you my
thanks for your wonderful Hop Bitters. I
w-B troubled with dyspepsia for five years
previous to commencing the use of your
Hop B’ttera seme six months ago. My cure
has been wonderful. I am pastor of the
First Methodist Church of this place, and
my wb le congrega lon can testify to the
great virtue* of your Bitters.
Very respectfully,
Bar. H Fekibkk.
.Matters and Things Laconically
Noted.
The cold wave is upon ui.
The cotton market was dull yesterdav.
The bark Kenilworth Is being repainted.
It is predicted we will have a storm by the
10th.
Pulaski Council R. A., No. 153, meet to
night.
Irish National Land League meet to
night.
The sales of rice yesterday amounted to
213 barrels.
Thirty-nine bundles of hides were received
here yesterday.
There was not a case before the Police
Court yesterday.
There was a general hunting up yesterday
of winter clothes.
Eighty-two bundles of hides wer* shipped
to Boston yesterday.
Among the exports to Boston yesterday
were 80 barrels of rice.
There will be a meeting of Jasper Council
H. C., No. 10, this evening.
Stoves were repotted goiDg up in various
parts of the city yesterday.
The Board of County Commissioners will
probably elect a clerk at their next meeting.
Cotton futures declined ten points yester
day on the quotations of the day previous.
There were received here yesterday 5,458
hales of cotton, 1,100 bales exported and
I. bales sold.
There were three arrests recorded at the
barracks last night, all whiles. Whisky
did the business.
Spirits turpentine was quiet yesterday, no
sales having been made. 100 barrels of
rosin were sold.
The receipts of naval stores yesterday
were 1,090 barrels of rosin and 126 catks
spirits turpentine.
The exports coastwise yesterday were
461,000 feet of lumber, 57 barrels of rosin
and 82 casks spirits turpentine.
We had a call yesterday from Mr. Bruno
Kennicott, general agent of Leavitt’s Gigan
te in Minstrels, who appear here on the 13. b
inst.
Two white men, so drunk as not to re
collect their names, were removed 'rom the
streets last night and conveyed to the bar
racks.
The sa'e of reserved seats for Iloey A
Hardie Combination will commence at
Bren’s ticket office at 8:30 o’clock this
racrniDg.
The steamship Blackstone arrived here
from Baltimore yesterday with a very heavy
freisrb', a good portion of which consisted
o? machinery.
Mr. W. F. Barry, the progressive and
popular steamboat manager, left by rail last
night on a business trip to New York. We
wish him a pleasant time.
There was a very decided change in the
weather yesterday, and everybody felt
brighter and fresher. No’hlng like clear,
cool weather for bracing one up.
Oa West Broad street, near River, there
are quantities of tin roofing which have
been laying there since the storm. Is it not
about time the streets were cleared of this
debris ?
The tin overhanging the buildings on the
south side of Bryan street, between Whita
ker street and Johnson square, Is liable to
fall at any moment, and somebody may get
hurt.
We had a pleasant call la6t evening from
Mr. M. V. B Wachtell, the popular mana
ger for Mr. John T. Ford, who is now en
gineering the Owens Combination through
the South.
The old and the young alike stop on the
streets to gaze at the magnificent and highly
attractive colored lithographs of the won
ders of the great circus, wnlch will be here
on the 17th inst.
The members of the Jno. T. Ford Dra
matic Association, who are to take part in
the Blues entertainment on the 25th inst ,
will please meet at their hall this (Friday)
evening, at 8 o’clock.
Yesterday afternoon about quarter-pa6t
twelve o’clock, Policeman Reilly found a
white man named Sutton lying drunk and
asleep In the yard of the Savannah, Florida
and Western Railway depot.
The schooner May Morn, which was
carried up on the Etstern wharves, near
Jones’ ship yard, during the storm on the
27th of August, was hauled off by the tug
Getty at high water on Wednesday evening.
The vessel is not much damaged.
The Theire-weu’ Engagement.
The popular comedian John E. Owens
opened an engagement at the Theatre last
evening, and was greeted by a full house.
Two excellent bills, “The Victims” and
“Solon Shingle,” were presented, and the
appreciative audience were highly enter
tained. Mr. Owens, as “Joshua Butterby”
and “Solon Shingle,” as may be expected,
kept the house in the greatest good humor.
He is well supported, and the various roles
were capitally sustained In both pieces.
Mr. Charles Vanderhoff was particularly
good, both as “Lawyer Howard and “Mr.
Merryweather.” These plays are familiar to
our theatre goers, and it is only necessary to
say that they were never better presented
than last evening. The performance was
worthy of the reputation of the great
comedian, and never was there a more de
ltgnted audience.
To-nigbt there will be an entire change of
programme, and two of Mr. Owens’ best
p ays will be presented, “Everybody’s
Friend” and “The Happiest Day of My
Life,” and a delightful evening may be an
ticipated by all who appreciate fine acting
Secure your stats at Bren’s ticket office
during the day.
Heavy Loas-Kobbcd of 8300.
A youDg man by the name of Wm. Thos.
Winn, calle 1 at the office of Magistrate
Waring Russell, Jr., yesterday, and si a ed
that he had beer, robbed of S3OO Incutrency.
His siatement was that he boarded at a bouse
on Margaret street, near West Broad, and
occupl and a room with two other young men.
For the pes‘ several years he had
been saving up his money, aud had accumu
la'ed three hundred dollars, which he bad
hidden away in his tru k. On Monday
night he had bis trunk opened, and was
ex.uitnit g the cont.cts, and found bis
money all right. His room macs, so far as
he knows, were not aware that he had any
mcney in the trunk. Oa Wednes
day night he opened his trunk again
for some purpose, and discovered
that it bad been tampered with, and, on in
vestigation, found that all his money bad
been stolen. He knew not whom to sus
pect, and hie inquiries for his lost- treasure
revealed nothing. He then determined io
apply to the Magistrate for advice, but, un
der the circumstances, no comfort, could be
given him, as he bad no charge to make
against anj one. It is a serious less to the
youcg man, and it Is to be regretted that
there is no clue to the thief.
Wounded by the Zulu*—A Skull
Fractured by a Spear.
There is now in the Savannah Hospital a
man by the name of Thomas Carry, who was
a soldier in the English army during the
campaign against the Zulus in South Africa,
and who was desperately wounded with a
spear in the head. He recovered, but after
ward was subject to epileptic fits. He came
to Savannah on some sailing vessel, and
a few weeks since was prostrated by
one of these flu and was conveyed
to the hospital, where he has since been
under treatment. His mind has been great
ly affected, and an examination satisfied the
physicians that a portion of the skull wa6
pressing upon the bore. The dangerous
operation of trepanning, which requires con
summate skill and nerve, was determined
upon. Yesterday morning this operation
was very successfully performed by one of
our popular physicians —Dr. John D. Mar
tin—ln the presence of a number of the
fraternity. Last night the pa'ient was re
ported doing very well. In consequence of
his previous condition, very little of bis his
tory is known beyond tne brief facts as
stated.
Kepubllcau Blnes-An Escort to the
Chatham*.
The regular quarterly meeting of the Re
publican Blues was held last evening at
their hall, and was well attended. The
meeting was characterized by considerable
enthusiasm, and the future of the gallant
cotps Is most promising. Three new mem
bers were elected, and the subject of the
grand gift entertainment on the 25th was
generally discussed.
Tne resignation of Quartermaster Dugald
Ferguson was received and accepted, aud
Veteran Member Peter J. Golden was elect
ed to fid the vacancy.
The company passed a resolution to ten
der an escort to the Chatham Artillery
from their hall to the Central Railroad
depot on Saturday, the 15th Inst., on their
departure for the Yorktown Centennial. It
Is expected there will be a very large turn
out of the members on the occasion, and
the Cbathams will have a regular old
fashion Blues’ “‘end eff ”
Overflowed.
Fig Island was oveiflowed yesterday,
owing to the direction from which the wind
was blowing, and the water was very deep
near one of the residences on the island at
8 o’clock in the morning. A man was seen
In a bateau padddf g about the bouse pick
ing up the chickens that were floa lng
around, and in imminent danger of being
drowned.
Sour Stomach, Bick Headache, Billious
ness, Dyspepsia, etc., are no light afflictions,
hence, anything that will afford relief from
them should be highly valued. Therefore,
we commend Portaline, or Tahler’s Vege
tab e Liver Powder, the beet remedy for a
disordered Liver.—Ad*.
IIII'BDER WILL OUT.
Arrest of a South Carolina Criminal.
In the fall of 1879, Captain J. R. Coards,
a Justice of the Peace and merchant, near
Georgetown, 8. C., was brutally murdered
by a negro man named Paul Alston,who had
been arraigned before him in his official ca
pacity for some offense. One night Alston
entered the store with another negro named
Tom Neece, and, finding Capt. Coards alone
and in the act of stooping over a barrel
to get something, dealt him a fearful blow
with a club, which killed him instantly.
Alston then fled to Beaufort, where he
changed hi* name to William Western, and
was also known as Judge. He remained at
Beaufort for some time, working, without
being discovered. One night In December,
1880, he got into a difficulty with some ne
groes, and cut one severely across the arm,
and In turn received a fearful gash across
the left temple, which left a terrible ugly
scar. Alston, alias Western, was then ar
rested, but managed shortly afterwards to
get released, and went to Port Royal.
It was then ascertained that he was the mur
derer o f Captain Coards, and South Caro
lina detectives at once started after
him. Alston, hearing of this,
very prudently evacuated Port
Royal and changed his base to the vicinity
of Savannah, where he has been working
for the past several months under the name
of Wm. Western.
From information obtained from South
Carolina it was ascertained who Wm
Western was, and for some time pa=t that
efficient constable, Mr Lewis B. Endres,
has been on the lookout for the dar
key with several aliases. On Wednesday
night he was successful in apprehend
ing a negro on the charge, of assault and
battery, and who was committed to jail by
Magistrate Molina. It was then ascertained
that the Wm Western was Paul Alston, the
murderer of Cap'ain Coards, as he answered
exactly and in every particular to the de
scription furnished of the murderer.
The Sheriff of Beaufort county was
telegraphed, and yesterday morn
ing replied to Magistrate Molina that
a depu y would leave for Savannah.
This Deputy Sber ff reached here last right
at half past ten o’clock, armed with sll the
necessary documents for the aforesaid pro
gressive darkey. He will leave this after
noon, taking with him the colored individu
al of many names, who will find free trans
portation to Georgetown.
Hocy-Hardle Combination.
In our advertising columns will be seen
the announcement of the engagement on
Monday next of Hoey Hardle’s Grand Com
bination, who will present for the enter
tainment of Savannah audiences two very
popular and meritorious plays—“A Child of
the State” and “Diplomacy.” They open
here In “A Child of the State,” concerning
the presentation of which In Angusta our
contemporary, the Chronicle aud Constitu
tionalist, says:
“A large audience greeted the Hoey Har
die Companv at the Opera House last night
in a play which Is exceedingly well pitched
and very artistically drawn. The plot, cen
ters about the charming persons of the two
Cbaritv Orphans or Children of the Btate,
around whom th" Government of Holland
bas thrown every safeguard. To compro
mise the honor of ‘A Child of the State’ was
held a serious matter Indeed, and nothing
but death could follow the withholding of
reparation.
“The actors are all artists and the roles
were fine, unexceptlonably. Were all the
traveling troupes composed of such homo
genous talent, Southern theatres would be
rendered more attractive aDd the business
of the drama more remunerative.
“Signora Msjoroni, ‘A Child of the State,’
was the sparkling and living embodiment of
sorrow and bitterness She has the ele
ments of a genuine artist —her reading and
manner were elegant, and in many places
she shows great power.
“The costumes and ecenery are elegant
and new: In fact, there Is freshness and
snap in the entire play and business which
rendered Its presentation highly satisfac
tory. Miss Braker’s Caroline was sweet
and droll, while Miss Pierce’s Marie was
handsome and tender.”
A Hlelancbolv Cat-a*troptae.
About eleven o’clock yesterday morning
a portly feline of the Thomas fraternity
was seen suddenly to scoot from a store
across Bay street, near Montgomery, evi
dently intent on reaching the r, h side.
The object of this change of bs cis not
known, as a terrible tragedy terras: Ced the
living trip over the street. Just as Sir
Thomas reached the middle of the
s'reet, a heavy truck, draw
by a spanking team, came rolling up the
street, and before tbe feline could skip out
of the way the wheel struck him. knocking
him over and passed, over his prostrate
body, giving poor Tnomas his quietus and
effectually disproving the superstition that
a cat has nine lives. No more will his me -
lodious meow be heard from the house tops,
but as there are some amateur local clubs
st 11 in existence that have a penchant for
roaming about, serenading at Eights, Lis
warbling will not be missed.
Ready lor sea Again.
The Germau brig Mary Louisa, Captain
Mdnke, which had cleared for Hamburg with
a cargo of navalstores and was ready to sail
when the recent gtle commenced, but which
was badly damaged, has been thorough
ly repaired and put In complete order again
and will be ready for her destination In a
few days. It will be rem> mbered that this
vessel hid r he roughest experience of any
vessel In p rt at the time, having b en driven
from where she was moored at the Savan
nah, Florida and VVes'ern Railway wbaives,
to the Central Railroad whaeves, by tbe fury
of the gale, and was pretty badly broken
up by coming in contact with the vessels on
her rou e.
Au ludiau Visitor to Darien.
Among the travelers who are registered
for passage on tbe steamer David Clark on
her next trip to Darien is a magnificent
specimen of the aborigines, an Indian in
full armor, and with the traditional toma
hawk, spear and shield, the obliging Indian
aveu's not yet having provided him with a
Remington riflt. This Indian, however, is
of a pacific nature, and harbors no 111 feel
ing towards the pale faces. He goes to
stand guard In front of Mr. H A. Weil’s
store, ~ud for a wooden Indian is a splendid
looking one.
Departure of tlie “Mary Flaliei” for
Savannah
Oa last Wednesday morning, a few min
utes before twelve o’clock, the Mary Fisher
looted hr moorings and turned her head
toward Savannah, with a cargo of about two
hundred bales of cotton and other merchan
dise, commanded by Captain William Tay
lor, Mr. Thomas Holder acting as purser,
Mr. Joe Reynolds engineer, and Lawson
Way a-* watchman. John Swain, colored,
the faithful pilot, was at the wheel. They
expect to reach Savannah by Sunday next.
On the return trip she will take on a load of
salt. — Hairkinsville Dispatch.
Carrier*’ Delivery.
We have received from L. B. Toomer, Su
perintendent of the Letter Carriers’ De
partment, the following report of that de
partment for the month of September :
Received for delivery—Mall 1etter5,43.260;
mail postal cards, 12,496; drop letters, 4,-
444; drop postal cards, 3,678; newspapers,
21,751. Collected —Mail letters, 39,655;
postal cards, 15,729; newspapers, 10,368.
Registered letters delivered, 529.
Deatli at Sapelo.
We learn that tbe second officer of the
British steamship Brinckburn, now at tbe
Sapelo quarantine station, died at the hospi
tal on the 30:h ultimo. The remainder of
the crew are doing well.
The Christian Advocate
Siys: “A general complaint that spares
neither class nor condition of person is
seated in the liver, and may be truly said
this is our national disease, and it gives us
great pleasure to hear or read the testimony
of persons of well known veracity and In
telligence o prove the value of Simmons
Liver Regulator, prepared by J. H. Zeilin &
Cos., as remedy. The printed and verbal
testimony of so many friends and acquaint
ances satisfies us that this is one of the ex
ceptions to the general humbuggery of
medical specialties.”
Mormon* in Mavaunah.
A report is current that a delegation of
Mormons from Balt Lake City have been
ordered to Savannah, whose arrival will no
doubt create quite a sensation; but just
here we will state that their object In com
ing here Is not to advocate their religion,
but to inquire into the efficacy of Kelff-r’s
Peruvian Cure, and if fouDd as represented,
will purchase fifty gross for the use of the
chill and fever stricken Mormons of Utah.
The proprietor guarantees a cure in each
and every case of malarial poison. It is for
sale bv all druggists and country dealers at
25 cents a bottle. — Adv.
MARSHALL HOUSE.
This Douse la constantly crowd
ed, It* got *l* being • umbered among
the best class of travelers and stran
ger*, aud not a single Instance Is
known where they have expressed
other than thorough and complete
THE COTTON CROP.
What la the Decrease In the Cropf-
Varytng Estimates and Figures.
A well known cotton buyer yesterday met
a prominent planter in front of the Ex
change. The usual interrogations over
crops were taken.
“Well, sir,” remarked the planter, “1
should say that the average decrease In this
year’s yield will be fully one third. My crop
will be short fully that much, and there are
others of my neighbors who will suffer
more.”
“Is not your acreage much greater than
last year?” queried the city man.
“Not materially; I have allowed for that.
I have noticed, however, during the past
week or more that cotton Is refruitlrg.
With the late fall and plenty of pretty
weatcer, the plant may do much in adding
to its forms and bolls.”
“Just so,” and the satisfied buyer pock
eted his hands In a satisfied way and saun
tered off. “The crops will not, after all,
fall so far short thl6 season.”
The planter winked his eye and smiled.
“I would not give a nickel for the cotton
made in this second growth,” said he. “To
be sure the plant seems [to be taking anew
life; but how long is this weather to last?
If we could have it until the middle of
December, we might count on a fair in
creasement of the crop; but this cannot be
done. Rales and frosts will stop the work
in a short time, aod we cannot count on
much more than we now have.”
Our authority seemed to believe that
Bradstreet’s estimate of a third decrease in
the crop was about correct. Last year their
tables were remarkably correct —not miss
ing the total 200,000 bales. This outlook
would place this year’s figures at about
4 500,000 bales. The crop last year was
something over six and a half millions
There are those in the city, however, who
bet on five and a quarter to a half millions.
—Augusta Chronicle.
Soutb Carolina at Yorktown.
Our sister city Charleston and State of
South Carolina will be well represented at
the Yorktown Centennial, as will be seen by
the following from tbe Charleston News and
Courier of yesterday:
The following are tqe officers of the Cen
tennial Battalion which will represent the
State at the Yorktown celebration:
Colonel, Hugh 3. Thompson, of Richland;
Lieutenant Colonel, L. de B. McCradv, of
Charleston; Major, H. K. Dußose, of Ker
shaw; Adjutant, John P. Arthur, of Rich
land; Quartermaster, R. D. Lee, of Sumter;
Commissary, C. H Sloan, of Greenville;
Surgeon, Dr. A. N. Tally, of Richland;
Assistant Surgeon, Dr. A. W. Burnett, Jr.,
of Kershaw.
The following companies will compose
the battalion:
The Gordon Light Infantry, of Winne
boro, Capt W. G. Jordan.
The Lee Light Infantry, of Chester, Capt.
J. K Marshall.
The Butler Guards, of Greenville, Capt.
Waddy Thompson.
The Sum’er Light Infantry of Sumter,
Captain W. L. Del gar.
The Governors Guards of Columbia, Capt.
Willie Jones.
The Richland Voluateers of Columbia,
Cap aln R N. Richbourg.
The German Fusiliers of Charleston,Capt.
Heary Schachte.
The Washington Light Infantry of Charles
ton, Capt. A. W. Marshall.
The Abbeville Rifles of Abbeville, Capt.
M. L. Bonham, Jr.
The Palmetto Rifles of Aiken, Capt. W. W.
Williams.
It has not yet been decided whether the
battalion will carry one or two colors, but
It Is certain that one of them will be the na
tlcnal flag. No decision has been made in
regard to the other, if other there will be.
A Good Suggestion- Lei tlie Boys
Exert Themselves.
The suggestion contained in tho follow
ing communication is excellent, and, as the
matter Is so admirably presented, we feel It
only necessary to commend the proposition
and urge the boys to enter upon the laud
able work with energy:
Savannah, October 6. —Editor Morning
Xem: During tbe yellow fever in Memphis
some of our Savannah boys collected $ 100,
which was added to the relief fund sent
from the city. Will It not be well to in
terest them now in behalf of the Michigan
sufferers? They would reach many who
will fail otherwise to contribute, and it
certainly would be well for the boy.-, teach
ing them to think and do for others less
fortunate than themselves.
If you approve of the plan, would It not
help them to call attention to their object
ana wish them success through the Morn
ing News?
The great need of help appeals to our
warmest sympathies, aud should elicit
generous response to the call of the boys
who will Interest themselves In the good
work. Amiccs.
The Rice Field Troubles.
There have been no further disturbance g
reported on the rice plantations on the
Carolina side. Our telegram from Hardee
vllle, which will be found elsewhere,
gives the result Ct the meeting at
Levy’s Cross Roads, to which allusion was
made. The following communication we
submit, with the comment that the informa
tion in regard to the settlement of the cases
was gained from parties who had come over
to the city, and who bad the report from
colored people:
Editor Morning News: I see by the News
of the s'ta inst., and also by the Charleston
News aud Courier, that the cases on tbe 8a
vannah riv>‘r rice fields were settled on pay
ment of $3 50, Sheriff’s co6t.s. Please al
low me to contradict this statement. The
prisoners arrested were convicted of r.paauP
and battery and fined f 1 each, and $2 50
Trial Justice’s costs. I did not receive any
money whatever. . Wm Wilson,
Sheriff Beaufort county.
Try Ilorslord’a Acid Phosphate
Instead of lemons or limes in your acid
drinks. It is more healthful and quenches
the thirst more effectually than either.
Liebig Co.’s Arnicated Extract of Witch
Hazel quickly relieves periodical sufferings
of females. “It possesses a peculiar power,”
siys Professor Pattison, in his celebrated
work on Diseases of Women, of relieving
the sufferings of painful periods. “It wards
off the suffering without in any way Inter
fering with the proper and natural flow.”
Beware of cheap counterfeits. It is Inval
uable in most of tbe commoner diseases of
women. Cures disfiguring pimples and
eruptions.
Sold in fifty cents and dollar sizes.
For sale by O. Butler, Savannah.
———
Chalybeate Kprlnga.
This famous watering place, so popular
with the Savannah people, Is now open,
with accommodations for five hundred
guests. Baths either hot or cold, from the
spring water. Blankets required every
night.. Best orchestra and brass band in
the State. Ten pins, billiards, dancing hall.
Rooms In cabins or hotel.
Write to Messrs. Thompson & Cheney for
circular, analysis, rate, etc.— Adv.
Boy*’ Suita,
For school and dress, In great variety. A
good, strong boy’s 6uit, from four to ten
years old, for $3; single boy’s pants for
|1 50, two pair for #2 75. At the Famous
New York Clothing House, 140 Congress
6treet. — Adv.
Scarf Pina, Sleeve Buttons,
In endless variety of new patterns, at La-
Far’s.— Adv.
Chalybeate Springs, Meriwether
Couuty, Ga.
For health, comfort and pleasure go to
this favorite resort. Everything new and
strictly first-class. — Adv.
Talk About
Beautiful goods. If you want to see really
beautiful goods, go to the “Famous New
York ClothiDg House” and see their fall
stock. Their clothing is as good as any
custom made. Their hats, shirts and other
gents’ furnishing goods really beautiful.
Their boys’ clothing the prettiest that has
been brought to Savannah in many seasons,
and our prices, as well known by this time,
are lower than anywhere. Go to the
Famous New York Clothing House, 140 Con
gress street, Savannah. — Adv.
Economy.
Out of work and needing clothes, out of
funds to replenish a forty dollar rig, in des
pair I rush to “Famous-,” there, astonished,
I behold the very mate to my wished lor
suit, which I buy for one half the price,
with hat and shirt thrown in. Asa friend
I’ll tell you true, go to “Famous" and you’ll
buy low the very best of clothes. 140 Con
gress street. — Adv.
Siolnn sblngle.
Acting copiesof “Poor Gentleman,” “The
Victims,” “The People’s Lawyer,” “Happi
est Day of My Life,” “ Helr-at-Law,”
“Everybody’s Friend,” “Forty Winks,” and
other Pla\s can be had Estill’s News Depot,
No. 47 Bull street. Price 25 cents. — Adv.
Tbe Heat to Re Had.
The best Bedroom Bets, Parlor Bets, Book
Cases, Sideboards, etc., In the city, all at
Allen & Lindsay’s.— Adv.
Furniture and Carpets.
Great reduction In prices at Allen A
Lindsay’s.— Adv.
HARNETT HOUSE.
This Favorite Family Hotel, Under
Its New naoscemsol, 1* Recom
mended for tbe Excellence oi its
Cnlalne, Homelike Comfort#,
Prompt Attention and Moderate
Rates. Harnett A George, Pro
prietors.
ARRIVALS OCTOBER 6.
James E Colby and wife, Beverly, Mass; A
Lehman, Chicago; N J Norman, Mclntosh, Ga;
Mrs Laura Tupper, Miss E M Tupper, Dunkirk,
NY: H R Adernold, Macon: J J Boardman, N
Y; Capt O H L Strubing. Millen, Ga; General
Lafayette Me Laws, Ga;l Beckett, Isle of Hope;
C 8 Johnson, SC; AJ Dickson, AMLeffler, Ga;
H Easterling. Surrency, Ga; AS Kitleand wife,
Miss May Kitle. Cltra, Fla: P Kelly, Feman
dina; K N Baggett, H H Crump and w fe, Pen
sacola: A A Moore, Swainsboro; J H King and
wife, Mayfield. Ga; E F Broughton, Ga; J E
Davis, King’s Ferry, Fla; It C Denton, Cope
land, Ga; Mrs Quigly, Darien; D Brown, Cam
deD, BC;DrRU Norton, Effingham co: J A
Roy all. Ga; B E Casey snd wife. Miss M Carmi
chael, Abram Speck, Atlanta.
New Scarf*. New Tie*.
For fall and winter, at LaFar’s.— Adv.
At Cost.
Preparatory to my change in location,
from this date my entire stock will be
offered at and below New York cost. The
stock embraces the handsomest goods In
the city in my line. Special attention is di
rected to the assortment of Black Goods,
Silks, plain and brocaded, at special bar
gain, Hosiery, Gloves, Corsets, Ladies’ and
Gents’ Neck Wear. This is the last week
for my Kid Gloves. Ladies, call and get a
supply. H. C. Houston, 141 Congress
street. — Adv.
Childreu’* Fancy Cap*.
A full line of Bampies at LaFar’s.— Adv.
Bhlru Made to Order.
A tit guaranteed, by LaFar. — Adv.
Bargaiu*! Bargains!
We are selling out our 6tock at greatly
reduced prices, to make room for fall stock
Alien & Lindsay.— Adv.
The Argosy Roller Suspender.
Anew assortment at LaFar’s— Adv. •
Now la tbe Time
To buy Dining Room Furniture, and every
thing else in the Furniture line, at a great
sacrifice. Allen A Lindsay.— Adv.
New Fall Styles In Silk Hat*
Now open at LaFar’s.— Adv.
Collar# and Cufla, New,
In all sizes, at LaFar’s.— Adv.
New Hat*, Kail Fa*hlons,
In variety now ready at LtFar’s.— Adv.
Devlin &. Co’a. Ciotblng to Order.
Fall samples ready at LaFar’s.— Adv.
hake mm\
Having concluded to give up the Dry Goods
Department, we wil offer our stock of
DRY GOODS!
At and below cost in order to make room at
©nee.
OUR stock of FANCY GOODB and NOTIONS
has been increased, and we are now offer
ing the largest and best selected assortment of
ALL BEAD FRINGES,
BEAD and SILK FRINGES,
PASSEMENTERIES,
BUTTONS, ORNAMENTS.
LACE NOVELTIES.
SILK NOVELTIES,
BAGS anfl BELTS.
LADIES’ UNDERWEAR,
CHILDREN’S UNDERWEAR.
Fine HOSIERY, in Silk and Lisle Thread,
A SPECIALTY.
Oar 4-Butlon M Glove,
Every pair warranted at 81, cannot be ex
celled. A large lot of
ladies' Cloaks and Ulslers.
BLANKETS, COMFORTS,
SHAWLS, SKIRTS.
%
WORSTED GOODS of every description.
A full; line of
Gents’ Furnishing Goods.
BLACK VELVETS AND FLUSHES JUST RE
CEIVED.
GUTMAN BROS.,
141 BROUGHTON STREET.
Molart ffWstuy,
$3 TER GALLON.
D. B. LESTER,
SOLE AGENT,
21 WHITAKER STREET.
Copart li ersliip.
THE undersigned have this day entered into
copartnership for tne purpose of carrying
on the Cotton Commission business, under the
firm name of I. A. SOLOMONS A CO.
I. A. SOLOMONS.
J. I. MOSES.
Savannah, October 6,1881.
VTTE have established a General Agency at
V V Savannah for the sale of our Fertilizers.
Mr. J. I. MOSES will represent us, with full
power to act.
MOSES & CLEMONS.
Richmond. Va.
PROPOSALS.
THE SCHUETZEN PARK being for rent
from now until 1884, all those desirous of
renting the same will send in their proposals to
either G. FOX, CHaS. MKITZLER, or N.
MAKIN. until SATURDAY, the Bth inst.
RICE STRAW.
CURED on platforms, bright and good, put
up in bales 14x18x36 inches. Sample can
be seen and orders taken at James H. John
ston's and Fred. M. Hull’s.
W. P CARMICHAEL.
CLOTHE
Made to order by the oldest
Tailoring Establishment in
America JACOB REED’S
SONS, Philadelphia. Call and
see our beautiful samples.
Davis Bros.&Co.
BULL AND YORK STREETS.
GRAND OPENING
—or -
Clothing, liats and dents’ Furnish
ing Goods
FOR FALL AND WINTER, 1881.
THE largest and most elegant assortment of
Clothing, Hats and Gents’ Furnishing
Goods to be seen in Bavaonah. in the latest and
most fashionable styles, for Boys, Youths and
Men, is opened and ready for inspection at the
lowest pric-s. the Clothing ranging all the way
from $3 to S4O a Suit. Call, and you will see the
best assortment of desirable goods in the city at
E. HE IDT’N,
HEADQUARTERS FOB GOOD CLOTHING,
189 CONGRESS STREET.
THOMPSON—BECKINGER. at the
residence of the bride’s father, in Effingham
county, October sth, by Rev. J. Austin. Mr.
Ernest Thompson, of Savannah, and Miss
Florence A. Skckinger, of Effingham.
LENAR-McCULLOUGH.-Married, on Au
gust 15th, by Rev. J. O. Branch, C. W. Lena r
and Miss Lizzie McCullough, both of this
city. No cards. •
3ttfrtiuflg.
Pulaski Council No. 153, R. A.
A reeular meeting of this Council will be
held This (Friday) EVENING at 8 o’clock.
W. H. CONNERAT, R.
Clarence S. Connerat, Sec y,
Jasper Council No. 10, H. C.
A regular meeting of this Council will be
held THIS (Friday) EVENING.
B. H. RICHARDSON, L.
Clarence S. Cqxnkrat, Sec y.
Irish National Land League
Will meet THIS EVENING, at 8 o’clock, at
Mozart Hall.
M. J. DOYLE, President.
D. E. O’Neill, Rec. Sec’y.
£pmat ccs.
CAR LOU) POULTRY
TO ARRIVE THIS DAY'. LEAVE YOUR
ORDERS.
J. S. COLLINS <k CO.
Notice to Consignees by New York
Steamships.
Consignees will please take notice that all
goods remaining on Wharf at 8 p. m TO-DAY
will be drayed to public warehouse and stored
at owners’ charge.
G M. SORREL,
Agent.
Mr. Albert Leffler,
DENTIST,
150 South Broad street Savannah, Qa.
Notice.
Neither the Master nor the Agents of the
British steamship ’‘Bilverdale” will be respon
sible for any debts contracted by the crew.
WILDER & CO.,
Agents.
Notice to Tax Payers.
City Treasurer’s Office, 1
Savannah, Ga., October 1, 1881. )
Taxes are due on the following property:
Real Estate, third quarter, 18S1.
Furniture, etc., third quarter, 1881.
Bonds, Debts, etc., third quarter, 1881.
Stock in Trade, third quarter, 1881.
On all of the above Taxes, if paid on or before
the 18th inst., a discount of Fifteen per cent,
will be allowed according to ordinance.
JAMES E. COPE,
City Treasurer.
Notice to Tax Payers.
City Treasurer’s Office, I
Savannah, Ga., October 1, 1881. j
The following taxes are now due and pay
able by ordinance on or before the TENTH
INSTANT:
Commissions, Third Quarter, 1881.
Income, Third Quarter, 1881.
Premiums, Third Quarter, 1881.
Receipts, Third Quarter, 1881.
JAMES E. COPE,
City Treasurer.
Notice.
City of Savannah, 1
Office Clerk of Council, >
September 30, 1881. I
Notice is hereby given that on and after MON
DAY', the 3d proximo, the ordinance relative to
the impounding of cattle found at large within
the city limits will be strictly enforced.
By order of THE MAYOR.
Frank E. Rebarer,
Clerk of Council.
Savannah Rank anti Trust Company.
Savannah, Ua., Sept. 8, 1881.
This Bank is now prepared to lease Deposit
Boxes in their FIRE and BURGLAR PROOF
VAULT, just completed, to parties wishing a
safe deposit for BONDS, VALUABLE PA
PERS, etc.
Parties having TIN BOXES. TRUNKS, etc.,
lodged in our vault will oblige us by removing
them at their earliest convenience.
M. HATCH, Cashier.
Proposals
City Surveyor's Office, I
Savannah, Ga., September 30,1881. (
TYROPOSALS will be received at the office of
I the Clerk of Council until 12 m MONDAY.
October 10th. for rebuilding that portion
of the Market House blown down during the
late storm.
Apply at the office of the undersigned for
full particulars.
The right to reject any or all bids reserved.
JOHN B. HOWARD,
City Surveyor.
Bnuaventure.
The "Evergreen Cemetery Company” have
for sale a number of burial lota in Bonaven
cure, which thoy offer at reasonable prices
For further information apply to
M. A. COHEN,
Secret*ry and Treasurer,
Bay street.
SAVANNAH THEATRE.
LAST NIGHT BUT TWO OF
Jill. JOIN E. OWENS,
THIS (FRIDAY) EVENING,
Mr. OWENS will appear in the Celebrated
Characters of
MAJOR WELLINGTON DEBOOTS
In the Comedy of
Everybody’s Friend
And as Mr. GILMAN in the
HAPPIEST DAT OF MT LIFE!
SATURDAY EVENING,
POOR GENTLEMAN!
—AND
-4 0 WINKS.
SEATS AT BREN’S.
OCTOBER 10th & 11th
THE CELEBRATED
s =Hoey-Hardie-
COMBINATION,
In their great New York success, by Geo. Hoey,
A CHILD OF THE STATE.
A'so, the great London and New York success,
I> IPLOMACY.
rpHE Hoey-Hardie Combination are acknowl-
L edged by both press and public to be the
finest and most complete dramatic attraction
now traveling New and beautiful scenery and
properties. Elegant costumes by the most
celebrated artists. Reservtd seats at Bren’s.
Prices as usual.
Crand (Sift Entertainment
Under the auspices of the
REPUBLICAN BLUES
- AT TOE
SAVANNAH THEATRE,
—ON—
THEIDAVBVBNINF,OCTOBER 26.
A CONCERT BY THE BEST MUSICAL TAL
ENT OF SAVANNAH.
THE VETERAN VOLUNTEERS BY FORD
AMATEURS.
100 Elegant (lifts to be Distributed.
TICKETS oniv 81 For sale at Jno. B. Fer
nandez', Wm. Bren’s, by the Committee
and members of the Company.
%.anos.
Steinway & Sons’ World
Renowned Pianos.
THE above celebrated Pianos I will sell at the
lowest price. Send your orders and ask
for catalogues and price list.
j. jr. gorres,
ROCHESTER, N. Y., 110 BTATE BT.
BBMOV All,
GEO. V. HECKER &CO
Have removed to
176 BAY BTHKKT, Jobm' Ranee, j
• gwrtiou Stitt ffo-Baji.
FURNITURE, GROCERIES, ETC , AT AUC
TION. •
C. H. DOKSETT, Auctioneer,
Will sell at U o’clock THIS DAY.
MAHOGANY CENTRE TABLE, MARBLE
TOP CENTRE TABLE, BABY CARRIAGES.
CARPETS, GAS STOVE. MARBLE-TOP WASH
STAND PINE TABLES, SOFA, 5 rolls MAT
TING, 3 BEDSTEADS. CRIB. Large UPRIGHT
SHOW CASE, with doors, ICE CHEST, 3
COUNTERS, CHAIRS, 2 boxes SCHOOL
SLATES, 50 dozen MILK PANS, 1,000 CIGARS,
2 rolls OIL CLOTH, 4 boxes CLAY PIPES, 6
tubs BUTTER, 5 cans LARD, MACKEREL.
—XLSO
-1 HORSE, gentle and works either in harness
or under saddle.
flrp floods.
Dai Willi
OFFERS BARGAINS IN
FALL AND WIN
TER
DRESS GOODS.
#
DAVID WEISBEIN
OFFERS BARGAINS IN
BLANKETS,
FLANNELS,
—AND—
WOOLENS.
DAVID WEISBEIB
OFFERS BARGAINS IN
Gents’, Ladles’ tc
Children’s
UNDERWEAR.
DAVID WEISBEIN
Offers an excellent as
sortment of LADIES’
and CHILDREN’S
Cloaks,Dolmans
AND ULSTERS.
David Weisbeia
Offers the BEST and
CHEAPEBT line of
Ladies Skirts
CHEMISES, NIGHT
GOWNS, CORSET COV
ERS, made DRESSES,
ever brought to this city.
DAVID WEISBEIN.
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,
PIQUEB,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-
H ties, which we offer at
positively one-half the
cost of importation.
David Weisbein
Gents, come to us for
your DRESS SHIRTB,
your UNDERWEAR,
your COLLARB. vour
HOSE and HANDKER
CHIEFS and TIES. We
have a line equal to any
in the city, end you can
save one- half your
money.
David WeisDein.
GRAND OPENING
-OF
FALL GOODS!
-AT—
JACOB COHEN’S,
152 BROUGHTON STREET.
THE largest, cheapest and complete stock of
HIJACK and COLORED SILKS ever teen
in one store.
BLACK SILK, a good article, at 50c.
COLORED SILK, beautiful in all shades, 50c.
SATINS, in all shades. 50c.
BLACK and COLORED CASHMERE, we
positively assert we will sell 30 per cent, less
than any other bouse.
Our CHEAP DREBS GOODB, in Plain, Novel
ty, Stripe, Plaid, is a complete success, and
every consumer will be benefited by taking a
survey of them.
Our KID GLOVES have our name stamped
in each pair, and such are warranted.
JACOB COHEN
153 BROUGHTON STREET.
— _ ———-w
fyg flood*.
B IT. McKENNA,
13*7 Broushton Stroot.
FOR THE FALL TRIBE.
Rich and Elegant French Novelties in all Wnni
and Silk Mixtures. • aun no I° o 1
MLk Flushes in all the fashionable shades,
Full and elegant lines of Fringes and Passemen
teries.
Full and elegant lines of Guipure Laces.
Full and elegant lines of Embroidered Mull Ties
Full lines ot Girdles and Ornaments.
Rouble Damasks, Irish Table Linens, Nankins
Doylies and Towels. ’
6-4 Suiting and Sacquing Flannels.
New and full lines of Ladies’, Gentlemen’s ami
Children’s Undervests. 11,1
White and Red Flannels, Medicated Flannels
New line of Fall Hosiery.
Fine Mourning Goods.
flrorrnrs.
SUCCESS!
EVERYTHING HAS ADVANCED, BUT I STILL OFFER THE CELEBRATED
HlffiSffi BBiffili WSiiili;
Four years old, at only $2 25 per gallon. I have fortunately a very large supply op hand uns
therefore, can fill all orders promptly. Satisfaction guaranteed. I u ’
can effer to dealers special bargains in
Cigars, Tobacco, Coffee, Sugar, Tea, Soar,
And FRESH CAN GOODS. Every steamer brings me seasonable Foreign and Dome-t’c Tiytt
CACIES, and I always keep my general stock of FANCY GROCERIES ai.d
LIQU ORS up to the standard. Give me a call.
A.. HIRSCHMAN,
The Boss Grocer, 21 Barnard Street, Savannah, Ga.
the””red grocery store,
OIIUJAPEII THAN EVER!
THESE PRICES WILL ASTONISH YOU ALL.
3 pound can TOMATOES, 2 for 25e.; 2 pound can TOMATOES, 10c. • 5 pound
can MACKEREL, 50c ; Fine MACKEREL at sc. and 10c.; 10 pounds A SUGAR
$1; 8 pounds Nice COFFEE, sl. Just rectivtd Frieh MAILLARD S CHOCO
LATES. DIETETIC COCOA, sure cute for Dyspepsia. Also, BREAKFAST
COCOA. Fresh Powdered BROMA and COCOA. Large assortment of VANIL
LA CHOCOLATES. Fine PRUNES D’ENTE, in jars. Hoping these prices will
suit both rich and poor, we solicit a call from the public before purchasing
elsewhere, and you will save money.
RUSSAK & 00., 22 and 22 1-2 Barnard Street.
anvelrii, St.
A. L. DESBOUILLONS^
JEWELER AND DEALER IN
Waltham and Elgin Watches,
FINE GOLD JEWELRY, DIAMONDS,
AGENT FOR THE PIONEER WATCH.
STERLING SILVERWARE. TRIPLE-PLATED WARE.
FRENCH AND AMERICAN CLOCKS. GOLD-HEADED CANES.
STAB SPECTACLES, MANUFACTURER OF FLORIDA
GLASSES. JEWELRY'.
1 BI LL STREET, OPPOSITE SCREVEN HOUSE.
ftr,
WILL OPEN MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 26.
SOUTHERN FURNITURE HOUSE,
S. HERMAN, Proprietor,
170 BROUGHTON STREET,
WILL CARRY A FULL AND COMPLETE STOCK OF
Finite of all Ms, Stoves, Hollowware & Tiara.
W’ill exchange new for old FURNITURE. Go and give him a trial.
sotdS.
MAHWHALIi iIoUsSTE,
8A VANN AH, GEORGIA.
JOHN BHHSNTA.N',
ONE of the best and most satisfactory features of the MARSHALL FIOUSE is its comforta
ble rooms and the uniform excellence of its table at all seasons of the year. We append
endorsements from high authority:
“Having stopped at the Marshall House while in Savannah, we most cheerfully endorse it
to ladies and families as being strictly a first-class house in all of its appointments, and un
rivalled in the excellence of its table.
"A. H. COLQUITT. Governor of Georgia. W. D. BLOXHAM, Governor of Florida.
“Hon. T. M. NORWOOD, Ex U. 8. Senator from Ga. GEO F. DREW, ex-Governor of Florida
“Hon. GEO. R. BLACK, Member House of Representatives from Georgia.”
SUIWHEU HATES $2 OO ANO ?ii 50 I’KH UtT.
tumbles, .fruit, &c.
NOTHING
CAN touch HEADQUARTERS on GOOD
GOODS and bottom prices Now receiv
ing regularly LEMONS. MALAGA GRAPES.
Jamaica oranges, potatoes, cabbage,
APPLES. ONIONS, PRU'ES, CURKANTS,
CATAWBA GRAPES, FANCY GROCERIES,
etc., AND ANYBODY THAT has gumption
enough to patronize FIRST HANDS won’t
think of looking elsewhere.
SUCCEEDS
I am THE ONLY REGULAR IMPORTER of
FRUITS and LIQUORS in the STATE, and the
first cargo of the season of RED BAN AN \K
and COCOANUTS is due per SCHOONER
SARAH E. DOUGLASS about October 22d, and
at regular intervals thence forward. If you

LIKE
PURE BRANDIES. CLARETS and CHAM
PAGNES you will certainly order from HEAD
QUARTERS. I can guarantee these goods
and produce the testimony of n any connois
seurs. J. B. RE * UY, Importer and Gro
cer, cor. Bay and Whitaker.
SUCCESS,
100 Bbls. Choice Cabbage.
OAA BARRELS POTATOES.
iUU 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.,
flxrursiott
Retell Bates to Atlanta
—FOR—
COTTON EXPOSITION.
On and after OCTOBER sth, INST.,
The Central Railroad
WILL SELL ROUND TRIP TICKETS TO AT
LANTA AT THE RATE OF
FIVE CENTS PER MILE
Tickets limited to fire days from date of
issue.
G. A, WHITEHEAD,
General Passenger Agent
hoofing.
TIN ROOF INC,
GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES,
Guttering, Leaders & Repairing
i I NONE at the shortest notice. As lam no*'
U fully prepared again to fill all orders and
contracts in the above line, I would inform my
friends and the public in general that! win
furnish good and Kubatantial iwrk on if, ana
warrant satisfaction in every instance To
owners and contractors of large buildings 1
will offer special inducements.
HENRY SACK, Agent,
Asbestos Roofing.
OLIVER'S
PUNT Am on, STM
fertilisers
FOR SAI a K
20,000 TmsFEBIIIM
—EMBRACING—
ACII) PHOSPHATE,
DISSOLVED BOSES, £
Animoniatrd Fertilizers,
—AND—
German Potash Salts
(Kaiiiit).
TAM prepared to offer to hol L s f 1 X I rfs^
I Retail Trade the above at d iff eren ts por
both North and South, at prices to compe
with other manufacturers , j, e
Special efforts will be made to t
views of larger buyers. Address
PERKY M. I tel,E ON,
Manfacturer and Importer of Fertilizers,
57 BROADWAY. an .
SOUTHERN OFFICE—IO4 Ray street, -a
nah, Ga.
sox faler
A Home on Easy ier,, J h ! ' I '
I
house contains five rooms, clo • al
water in the yard. Gooden'
conveniently located. I will sell. one cash
ble party upon long time, re4 ’f'" tbere'd'*';
payment and monthly ]PS “>e ts person *“>
thus putting in the reach of pogsETT.
has to pay rent. g*y street.

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