Newspaper Page Text
HIS SECOND WIFE.
\ late of Love’s Cruel Test. fromthe Eew York Journal. i had brought a bundle of papers Lome ' b me from the office of the 1* antasia, of Let, magazine I was sub-editor. By home I mean lurnished apartments; and here I eat, following the adventures of a wonderful hero, who, when not “pale * uh passion” or “white with anger,” was .‘livid with rage.” jlv neighbors above were having a P a r tv, and 1 could hear the strains of ..pop (joes the Weasel,” the noise of gal inning feet, followed by a certain stop „L of harmony, a loud crash, and anreams Of laughter, all tokens that they pre indulging in the festive amusement Iciept “musical chairs.” instead of minding my business I bc ean to picture to myself the people who were indulging in the game, until a rap rap at the door roused me to the utterance If "Come in,” and entered my friend Will Moultrie, a very good fellow in some things, and a gentleman in all. Be bad not, I am sorry to say, any pro fession, though ha dabbled in literature. His parents died in his infancy, and ever since he had been treated as a son by bis u 'ncle, old Gen. Moultrie, who spoiled the boy, but could not spoil the man. Uncle and nephew had pulled well to gether until within the last year. Gen. Moultrie found an heiress for his bov to marry; and his boy, instead of being grateful, point-blank refused to pro pose to the wealthy Mias Norris. He had liven bis word, and his heart, and his l„ve, to pretty little Nellie Brooke, wno bait not a cent in the world to bless her seli with. The old General flew into a violent rage on being told this; but ln s'eadof ordering the rebel to leave the bouse, as is usual in such cases, he lett it himself, returning at the end of a month with a wife. To do the old man justice he was rather ashamed of himself. He had married an old sweetheart in haste to repent at leisure, for Will’s new aunt had the worst temper in the world. She had lived in single and selfish blessedness until the General lost bis head, and in the endeavor to break Will humiliated himself. Will, like the excellent fellow he was at heart, tried to make ths best of things, and the old man was so touched by this that he forgave bis nephew, and though still re fusing to couutenance the engagement with Miss Brooke ho ceased to urge Will to lav siege to the heiress. Goaded one day by his wife’s bitter tongue the old General solemnly made his will In his nephew’s tavor, and took care that the world knew he had done so. ••Hallo, Will,” said I, shaking him by the hand, “what ails you. old fellow? You look down on your luck.” “The enemy has carried the day,” he re plied, with a forced laugh; “my unde has turned me out.” “Nonsense!” cried I. “No nonsense to me, old fellow. We had a row royal this morning. I put my name to a bill for Lennox, and, as a mat ter of course, he left me in the lurch to pay it. 1 bad to appeal to Uncle John, telling him the whole affair, and he would ave helped me without demur but for that blessed wife of his. My stars, Murray, she has him under her thumb! He paid the debt and then showed me the door— with a blow. Murray!” His voice shook. “My dear old Will don’t break down,” said 1, in infinite distress myself. “I came up.to town straight away,” Will went on, “and went direct to Nelly; 1 told her everything and set her free from her engagement. She’s a world toogood fora penniless ne’er-do-well, that she is!” “So you have lost her, too!” I said blankly. “Have I?” cried Will, his great gray eyes flashing. “Why,when I told her, she reiused to give me up, the blessed little angel, that she did! She said she would weit for me until her hair was gray, if need be—and—Oh, Murray, oid fellow, it makes me choke —she wanted me to take fifty pounds of hers that she’d made bv those poor. dear, little sketches of hers! On! by Jove, 1 could cut my head off for her!” “Your bead, my dear fellow. Is more likely to benefit her on your shoulders,” 1 renlied. “But isn’t she a downright little brick, Murray? By George, I’ll go to work at cnee! Oh! 1 do wish I had taken your advice, my boy, and gone in for work long ago. If 1 bad done so, I might have been able to offer her a home now, the darling, I shall begin in right earnest now.” lie bad bad bis shoulder to tbe wheel for some time when, unknown to him, 1 went down to Moultrie as a peace maker. “1 suppose,” he said, not unkindly, “that you come as ambassador Irom my unworthy nephew?” “So. 1 don’t. General. Will knows noth ing of my being birre. I must say that I an sorry for tno estrangement.” “He brought It on himself,” said tbe General, sullenly. “I suppose all is over between him ami that girl?” “(Jnite the contrary. Miss Brooke is true as steel 1” ‘T’ooh! Catch any woman remaining hue to a penniless scapegrace.” I waxed warm in Nelly’s defense, tbe J|d man listening with a cynical smile. He would not hear a word on Will’s be b>! f . uud I am sorry to say we parted rather coldly. I returned to'town tbink tngtaat I would not tell this to my frieud uni! 1 had made a second attempt at mediation. "ill worked hard for Nelly’s sake, and toat brave little woman toiled for his, painting and sketching and I am sure fl'i'.yini: herself many harmless vanities ■“at uerlilty pounds might be increased a bund red. So time went on and Will’s first novel was published, and to our de lict was selling well. bne day, which I think f shall not for *K f, irlong, l was coming away from the station, alter seeing a party of actors off jionh, when someone ran full lilt against o'“, auil an he apologized I recognized the .!].'* I* w yer, Percy. Jour pardon,” said he, as we bands, "but 1 want to get the 3:30 i am down to Moultrie. Theold General's gone." ffGone where?” cried I n? _ , “t’t say, H e tbis morning of “Poplexy.” And with a wave of the hand be passed fmn .? V *" K 11,0 t 0 recover as best I could an I , Hu dden tidings of the death of * nn "l iriend. 100 true. The General had died *st n a moment with no timo to utter boy’s name. he w r .° ,a ‘ tho news to Will, and then, as 1 tookV'° millete *y stricken down hy it, him .. 1111 .’° ra y chambers and made e,;!,. w ’th me, doing iny beet to con the fn otll , recelv ed invitations to attend tnatu r n ?f R ,bro| iKh Mr. I’ercy, and as a the !nt C!,l ! rsa we both went to render teg,,0,.. 1 sc .tyice-I,ay 1 ,ay the last tribute of blinds i u hou *e, with its lowered looked s?r, i iara l'hernalia of mourning, wheels UD( t sad; as the heavy graveyard n doWnthe lon K avenue to the ling over 't seemed to me they were rol- W ~y neart. was ov r er Ur ? ed ’ alter the funeral service Moultrie ii° h r a r the will read. Mrs. spbearsnon w ’ ln(,nvv ’8 weeds, made her brother’s nr’™ I ‘ Jll r nin on her snaky a glance r,# rn .’ , all< * n 'ther could restrain whose J? roph at lhe youn S fellow Mrs. Moni?li a t°® they had obtained. tlespisVd am!. 6 f oaroely noticed me; she have be„ .°. r l> P ar tieularly those who late husbn!!> th( l stage, as have I; her ignored. * nd 8 e P buw she completely the will with bis usual mtioriaßce. and we all listened attentively. Mrs. Moultrie was amply provided tor; there were a few legacies; a diamond ring left to me as a souvenir; the residue—mansion, house, contents, Moultrie demesne, tenements and farms bequeathed unconditionally to "my beloved nephew, William Moul trie.” There was a dead silence broken by a scream of rage trom Mrs. Moultrie. “That is not right!” she cried, “there Is another will!” “Thw is the only will General Moultrie made after his marriage,” said the lawyer, serenely. “Why, after his precious nephew had i gone, did not he make a fresh one!”! she cried. “My brother was a witness, and you” turning to me with blazing eyes. “I beg your pardon,” said Percy, politely, “that document merely related to a lease. It you wish it produced” But Mrs. Moultrie was in hysterics, and his sentence was drowned in her screams. IN SLAVERY TIMES. How Ncw r Albany Moved on Bran denburg with Men and Cannon. From the yashvills Banner. For many years prior to the late war there lived upon the bank of the Ohio river, and opposite to the town ol Bran denburg, Ky., one David Bell, whose on ly occupation, so far as any one knew, was that or a ferryman. He had a small patch of land, upon which was a good and sub stantial house. He kept good horses, al ways had plenty of money and it was the wonder of every one (who knew him)how he made it. He had three sons and when the gold fever broke out in 1849 he equipped the two eldest, John and Horaoe, for the overland route to Calitornia, which was quite expensive In that day and time. It was not an unfrequent occurrence for slaves to make their escape from their masters in Brandenburg and tbe surround ing country. Many were caught by men in lndiana and returned to their owners tor the rewards offered, while many made good their escape into Canada. An un derground railroad was supposed to be working, but no one could detect it while many bad suspicions of the route. About the year of 1855 or 1856 a very valuable negro belongiug to Dr. Ditto made bis escape into Canada, and tbe Ditto family, being quite numerous aud the possessors of many slaves, they set to work to lerret the matter out. A detect ive living in Indiana was employed, who soon found that, David Bell aud an old tree negro named Oswald Wright, living near Paoli, lnd., were the secret agents for the underground railroad. He represented to Bell and Wright that he bad seen the Ditto negro in Canada, who had furnished him money to steal his wife from Bran denburg and convey her to him in Canada. They readily tell into the trap and the ar rangement was made for the detective to go to Brandenburg aud have tbe wife in readiness some dark night upon the bank of the river, for the Bells tooome over and get. Of course the object of this was to catch them in the act and on Kentucky soil. At tbe appointed hour old Bel! and the negro, Wright, remained at Bell’s house and sent Charles Bell over in a skiff, who was met by ttm detective and woman, but was immediately arrested by the Sheriff. They tbett'Went across the river and got old Bell and W right by some means to come dowq.ko dfoe water’s edge, where the Sheriff would have jurisdiction, and they also were amSWett and lodged in jail. This ocourred in the fall of 1857, and the two Bells wore held to bail in the sum ot 110,000. John and Horace Bell were supposed to be rich InCalifornfa, and that they would come and wall their father and brother out and take them away; but when they came they failed to give oail. and the following summer of 1858, when a great many of the people of the town were In tbe country to a barbecue, the two brothers crossed the river and, under pretense ol carrying a carpetbag ot cloth ing to tbe father and brother, overpow ered tbe jailer and liberated them. Hor ace had been an officer InHffe Peruvian army and was eonsKlaasil, a, dare-devil. He remained at his }jfth<rsi "bouse in In diana, but kept out orftramnbf the Ken tucky authorities; but the Kentucky slaveholders were oXMedingly anxious to capture him at leßßt. They offered Yan kee Bligb, of Louisville, SSOO lor his ar rest. Horace had a girl in Louisville aud she would go to New Albany to meet him. Soone day Bligh and bis men followed her over there, and when Horace came down to the ferryboat with her in the evening they kidnapped him and landed him in the Brandenburg jail, 40 miles below, before tbe next morning. The excitement was unbounded In New Albany over the kid napping of a citizen by Kentucky with out lawful autboritv. Indignation meet ings were held and a steamboat was procured and loaded with volunteers to rescue the prisoner. They came to Bran denburg but tbe whole oounty rose In arms to repulse them. They had a cannon on the steamer, and in case they were com pelled to surrender the town Bell was taken out of jail and carried to the coun try, and the gentlemen from Indiana were intorined that if the town was fired upon Bell’a head would fall from bis shoulders. A flag of truce was seat on shore from the steamer, which was met by the good citizens, and it was finally agreed that Bell should he brought back, tried and given bail, all of which was done. And thus ended what seemed to ho a very se rious matter, but was nothing more than a large sized farce. LOOK AFTEIt FISHES’ COMFORT. How the Finny Inhabitants of the Rivers Are Cared For. The fish commissioner who performs his entire duty not only attends to the propagation of fish, but looks after their personal comfort, says a writer in the Chicago Times. Bucb a fish commissioner is Mr. Bartlett, of Illinois, who is not only introducing new varieties of fish into Illinois streams, but doing ail in his power to make the fishes happy and con tented. One of tbo principal grievances of which the fishes complain is the erec tion of dams across the rivers they live in. Any one who has ever had the least experience as a fish knows bow difficult it is to climb over a dam. A great many dams are absolutely Impassable to fish desiring to go up stream, and none of them are ever sur mounted without the greatest difficulty. Thus they have constituted a serious har rier to rapid fish transit. The fishes have long complained most bitterly, but the in terest of water power muuulacturos have been considered so much more important than tbeira that until Mr. Bartlett took up their cause tbev had never secured a hearing. Mr. Bartlett, however, is too thorough a lover of fish not to be moved by their troubles, and he has just begun a workwbtch will relieve Illinois fish of the inconveniences caused bv dams. He has alreadv ordered fish ladders to be placed at ail the dams in the Kankakee river, and as rapidly as possible will extend the same improvement to every other fish stream in the State where dams exist. This is a solution of the difficulty with which the fishes should be satisfied. When they have business above a dam they can go over it by climb ing up the ladder; when in going down hi ream, tbev do not wish to shoot the dam, tbev can easllv climb down the ladder. I,adders, while vastly better than noth ing, are still open, of course to the objeo tlon that thev are Inconvenient and un pleasant for ilsn of a nervous nd timid disposition, hut they will greatly facili tate the movement of fish up and down stream, and perhaps some day they will be replaced with neat stnlrcases, and, at unusually hishdams with elevators. SAVANNAH MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, AUGUST 28, 1886. A lilt ES UII F. S’ CITIZENSHIP. He Had Not Fuily Complied With j the Forms of Law. Washington, Aug. 26.—Recent dis- i patches in reference to the murder of j Arresures show that some very delicate | and interesting questions of international j law will be forced upon tbe consideration | of the State Department by the facts In j that oase. It seems Arresures declared his intention to become a citizen Nov. 11, 1883, but never had completed the act of naturalization, Ilow far an alien who has merely taken out first papers is en titled to the protection of this government is a matter not very easily determined. In the confidential instructions given by the State Department to Minister* of tbs United States when they are commis sioned there is the following direction in reference to the protection of American citizens; “Persons who have merply declared their intention to become citizens are not in the full sense citizens of the United States within the meaning of the law; provided, that nothing herein contained is to be construed as in any way abridg ing the right of persons domiciled in the United States, but not naturalized there in, to maintain internationally their status and to claim protection from this govern ment in the maintaining of such status.” This would appear to Imply that an alien who has declared his intention of becoming a citizen so long as he is a resi dent within the territory ot the United States, cannot be interfered with any more than au American citizen. How much furtner than that tbe right of pro tection goes, seems to be somewhat in doubt. If such an alien has not aban doned his domicile, but is temporarily absent from the United States, there is some reason to believe that international law will justify tbe United States in affording tbe same protection it would give one of its own citizens. The instructions to United States Ministers, from which the above quotation was made, were carefully revised by Secretary Bayard and Dr. Wharton early in the present administra tion, so they express the understood opinion ot international lawyers at the present day. The detailed explanations made to-day by the high officials of the State Depart ment. who were seen, were In full accord a step further upon this point. The follow ing statement o! international law. when read to Acting Secretary Porter and to Dr. Wharton, was assented to by both as strictly oorreot: “Although an alien who has merely de clared his intention to become a citizen of the United States is notentitled to a pass port, yet, if after such declaration and before" naturalization, he becomes domi ciled in the United States, he may obtain the protection of tha United States when assailed !>v any foreign State in contra vention of the laws of the United States.” While agreeing to this statement of in ternational law. Gov. Porter appeared to believe the facts were of such a nature In ttio Arresures case as would scarcely jus tify this country in holding Mexico to an account, as it would do if Arresures had been an American citizen. It appeared to be bts opinion that there might be a matter calling for diplomatic negotiation in respect to the violation of the rigat of asylum by the taking of Arresures out of Texas illegally, although the subsequent murder would only be ground for civil action by the legal representatives ot the murdered man under the Mexican laws. The point of domicile cuts bo important a figure in the determination of the deli cate questions involved that the subse quent course of this government may largely depend upon what the facts show in that respect. If Arresures had ob tained a domicile in this country, which he had shown no intention to abandon, it is quite possible the case may prove in the end one very much more serious than that of Cutting". FUNERAL OF PROF. STOWE. His Greek Testament and His Cane “St. Jerrold”—The Interment. From the New York Herald. Hartford, Aug. 24.— The funeral ser vices of Rev. Prof. Calvin E. Stowe took place at his late residence on Forest street at 3 o’clock this afternoon, Rev. Joseph H. Twlohell officiating. The body of Dr. Stowe lay In a casket ot oak, with silver trimmings and a plate bearing the in scription: “Calvin E. Stone, aged 84 years.” Upon the coffin was a stieaf of wheat held "by a sickle of immortelles, and a large white cross of choice flowers. The venerable face of the eminent scholar and theologian was exposed to view, and his hands clasped a well worn copy of the Greek Testament, which, with a copy of a Greek Faust, has been his inseparable com panion tor years. A cane which has been the support of his failing limbs, stood near tbe head of the coffin. Tbe old man had been won to name inanimate objects that surrounded him and this cane he oalled “St. Jerrold.” Comparatively few relatives were present at the services, Prof. Stowe having survived most ot his family, and Henry Ward Beecher and the brothers Edward Beecher and Thomas K. Beeoher, of Elmira, being unavoidably absent. Mr. John Hooker and bis wile Isabella Beecher Hooker, Dr. Edward Hooker, Mr. Robert, Beecher and Rev. Henrv Fallen, rector ol the Church ot the Messiah In Boston, who married the youngest daughter, were tho immediate friends present. The interment will take place at the cemetery of the Theological Seminary at Andover, Mass., Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Allen, Mrs. Stowe’s sister, Mrs. Thomas Perkins, of Boston, her daughter and son-in-law. Rev. Edward Everett Hale, are to be present, the pallbearers will be friends of Prof. Stowe in the Tneological Seminary. Mrs. Stowe is overcome by t lie death ot her husbaud and was quite ill this atternoon. The Curious Will of a Greek. A Greek banker of Constantinople, by the name of Jannaki, who recently died, and who, like ntauy of his countrymen, enter'ained the hope that Constantinople would one day become a Greek posses, sion. left the iollowing will: “This Is my last will. My entire fortune I have ac quired by the sweat of niv brow, honestly and without injustice. No widow or or phan will curse my memory. 1 have suf fered much from persons high in rank,who live on their misdeeds against the weak. My entire fortune I leave In an under ground vault, sothattheOreeks on taking Constantinople may find this treasure and erect with it a school, called the Pan- Hellenic. Its curators are to be the rulers ot Greece, tbs patriarchs of Constantino ple, Jerusalem and Alexandria, and two of the most learned Greeks. On the seizure of Constantino ple, when the wooden houses of the city will become a prey of the fiames, the box, 1 am convinced, will be tound. Should it be accidentally found belore then, I beseech the Kuselan Am bassador to see to it that it does not fall Info Turkish hands, but Is brought to St. Petersburg, there to be preserved until the liberation of my people. All the pawn tickets contained in the box belong to me, for the sums lent on them will never be repaid me. becauso the accrued interest amounts to more than double the capital. I often chargod high Interest, but only when the loan was to be us'd for a bad purpose. Then my object whs to frighten off the borrower. I was oalled a usurer, but unjustly. In a second box will be found a gold-embroidered dress of the Patriarch K., who borrowed 300 rnedjidee on it. which, as I learned to my sorrow, he gave to the former Vizier for the re moval of bis rival. 1 pray and besesch the finder or the “ex to carrv out tots my last will.” CHEAP ADVERTISING. One Cent a W ord. ADVERTISEMENTS. 15 Words or more, in this column (the best in the paper) inserted for ONE CENT A WORD, Cash in Advance, each insertion. Everybody who has any want to supply, anything to buy or to sell, any business or accommodations to secure; indeed, any wish to gratify, should advertise in this column. JJerootial. A FRIEND.—If Information you possess is of such importance, yon know where to Una me. I only meet goutiomen at night. G. Jjrljj ntuitlra. ATT ANTED, five carpenters. Apply to tv WM. B’ UJHaN, corner of Huntingdon and Mercer streets. YWANIED, a man to take an ofll e and VV represent a manufacturer; SSO per week; small capital required. Address, with clump. Box 70 West Acton. Mass. JttierrUmtrouo iUattto. TAT ANTED. to purchase for cash, a small VV house; good location in soul hern part of city. Address CASH, giving price and loca tion. Boonto to llfitt. I NOR RENT, one furnished south room,with ’ use of bath. 198 York street. I IVOR RENT, comfortable rooms, southern . front, with board, at 16<> Liberty street. Roitore aitß 55forro tor glrnt. I~NOR RENtTfrom the Ist of October, the 1 sailor boarding house No. 89 Bay street, between Habersham and Price, at presentoe cuuted by James Mcßride. Apply to G. H, UKMSIIART, US Bryan street. IAO It RENT, dwelling No. 00 Anderson 1 street; 9 rooms, with modern conveni ences; large yards, and outbuildings. Pos session given at once. Inquire next door west. I NOR RENT, two story and basement brick 1 bouse, No. 220 Bay street, corner Mont gomery, Apply to L. BAVARASE & BRO., corner" Jefferson street and Bay lane. TNOR RENT, a cosy cottage of six rooms T and a kitchen; large lot and a front garden. Possession immediately. Rent $lB. C. H. DOKSETT, 16 i Bay street. IVOR RENT, house on Abercorn, between " Congress aud Bronghton: rent $25. Ap ply toS. KROUSKOFF, 181 Broughton at. JNO It RENT, from Oct. 1 for cne year, house I on Duffy, fourth door west from Bull; nine rooms; modern conveniences; rent $25. Apply to H. F. TRAIN, New Houston and Bull streets. I NOR RENT, two (2i desirable three-storv ’ and basement brick houses, situated on Taylor street, between Bull and Drayton. Apply to JNO. SULLIVAN, !14 Bay street. IN OR RENT, two (21 two-story and basement ’ brick dwellings, situated "on Hall street between Barnard and Tatnall. Apply to JNO. SULLIVAN, 1U Bay street. IN OR RENT, home ou Anderson street, near i Whitaker. Apply MARY FREW, New Houston unit Bull. I NOR RENT, the store next tothe northwest corner of Bryan and Abercorn street*, with well ventilated cellar, suitable fur most auv kind of wholesale business; size Stixi’O feet; will be finished by Sept. 1 Also, hall 60x90 in same building. For terms inquire at ofllecof HENRY BLUE. IAOKI AOK KENT, two floors at 151 South Broad street; one two-story house corner Bull street and First aveuqy; three small houses near same; one lot <or store oorner Bull and Anderson; one lot lor store corner Divers lano and H aters road. Apply to DR. L. A. FAL LIG ANT at 9 o’clock *. M. INOR KBKT, tbe premises No. 98 York street, 1 near Drayton, lately occupied by Dowl ing Bros, as a llVery and boarding stable: possession given immediately. Apply to H. T BOTT-. A GO., 10S Bay street. for Slrnt‘>>ltUrrUaufoMo. ITVtR RENT, desirable offices on Bav street. . Harris Block, and also on Drayton and ISrvan streets. Aop y to ED. F. NKUF VTCLB, 100 Hay street. IT’OR RENT, desirable offices in Commercial r building. Including the premise* now occupied by the Cotton Exchange. Applv to J. F. BROOKS, 135 Bay street. 17X0 R KENT, from Ist November, in whole . or In pari, to good tenant, (he Jasper Soring farm, with Its beautiful dwelling nut house-, stables. yard*, gardens ami on-hards. Also. 81 acres adjoining tract. All excels a for true i farming and convenient lor *h p ping. Ap. ly to n. 1,. LAZAKON, 107 Bay street. Savannah, Ua. ITtOR KENT, abont twenty acres of land F partly within the extended city limits, extending from the Waters’ road to South ville, with entrance front that road and also ny way of the White Bluff road. There is a small dwolitng house and well of goi and water on the premises. Several acre* it.doming tbo bouse is fenced and nuder cultivation, and a One lot of fruit tree* plant ed. The place Is conveniently located for small farming or a dairy There Is a good range for cattle, which can he fenced at a small cost. For particulars apply to C. If. DORSETT. __ foot. ~ IOST. between C. R. U. wharves and 138 -t Stale street, Irom John McGrath's truck. • tie h*r iron 22 feet long. ED ft Aftl) LOVELL A SONS. IOxT. enff containing cuff hilltop. Kinder j rewarded If left at Baltimore Wharves. SoarDnui- A LADY living near in. and on Whitaker street line, desires a lew table hoarders. Address 8., care of News. TtfioavD. G*- REWAKD.—Strayed or stolen, a small, f 7(V) dark brown Cow; has a dewlap on throat; the right ear has a bullet, hole In it and a slit, and a slit on the left ear. The altovo reward will be paid for hor return to Mkh. ft. KAGAN, Walnut street. far Salt. IJXOR SALE, a fine horse, easy under anid’.? F live years old; fullv warranted and sold for no fault. K. L. GILBERT, 'l4 Bryan st. 17XLOKAL designs beautifully mad", a'so fresh Cut Flower* daily. WAGNER’S NURSERY, J. GARDNER, Agent, 80)4 Bull street. YOUNG Unban Parrots for sale at GAKD NER\S, m< Bull street, IfiOK SALE, twenty head line 'lules, suita- F ble for limber or lumber purposes. Ap 1■ I ' offi'-e I Uf.l AN S( HI,K V. 11'. lirv u n street. MULES FOR SALE.—Arrived to-day at Bowden’s stable* twenty head of large mules, mutable for drays or limber, which 1 will sell low. TIit)MAB BO WHEN. INOR 8A I.K.—A large lot of Scantling which wo will sell for *7 per 1,000; inmlotof stuff mult he sold. RKPI’AftD A CO.. Lum ber Yard. Taylor and East Broad streeta. Telephone 211. 'A DOLLARS will buy a Pool Table o/m --• pit ta, A ppi vto lot Hay atreat. Bourgeois type, complete font, about iIBO pounds, including coe of Italic, for aule cheap at Buvanmth Morning News Job Office/ If\ HOUSE POWER Wood A Mann Engine IU (without boiler) for sale chaap.HM); in good order and ran be seen at work any w.-ek day; sold to make room for a larger en gine. Apply to L. A. MCCARTHY, Morning News basement. 17V) It SALE. Old Paper*, at the Counting Room of tbo Morning News; 26 cents a hundred. 3it!orelltut*ono A PKIWNDtn m*ei In r. friend Indeed. ** 71 If you have a friend ten l him or her ihe SV V ANN All WEEKLY NEWS; ltonly costs 11 23 for a roar- Jiliorrllanrouo. I>KRFUM KI) CRAB EYES for the fn'e, best In the market, 50. and 10c. tier pack age. LIVINGSTON'S Pharmacy, 32 and 24 Bull street. rpHIC Popular Prink, HEIDT’S Improved 1i Egg Phosphate with Soda or Milk Shake. r> LOOP ORANGE, lMiusi horlzed Egg. Milk I) tulip, Orange ala Mode. LIVINGS TON’S Pharmacy, 82 and 34 Bull street. Mrs. presipent Cleveland's Pho- graphs at HKIPX’S this evening. /"dIiAMOIS SKINS 6c.; Bath Sponges very V J cheap. LIVINGSTON’S Pharmacy, 32 and at Bull street. VI 7 ANTED, a competent cook; colored pre _ll terred. Apply 163 Perry street. /CLEVELAND CHOIC E, best Tobaoco in V 7 this city. Cal l and get sample free. GAZAN. Bull-rironghton. PIANOS FOR RENT.—Always In rtook a 1 full supply of Renting Pianos, at from <3 to 48 per month. All styles. Squares and Uprights. Rented Pianos kept in tune and order free of charge. LUDDEN & BATES MUSIC HOUSE. 1 PERSONAL.—Don’t be deceived; the old reliable private Pawnbroker House, 187 Cougi esi street, hasuo braneh ofliee either ou Broughton or any other street, and if you need money and want a liberal loan and fair ami honest dealing, or If you have old gold or silver for sale, call at headquarters. E. MUHL BERCi, Manager. NO BETTER INVESTMENT can be made l>y a merchant than by sending to bis patrons and correspondents the DAILY MORNING NEWS. It will give them the best reports of important current events and the latest and most reliable market reports, and be a constant reminder of the sender. The DAILY NEWS will be sent to any address, postngo prepaid, three months, every day in the week, for $2 60. NEIDLINGKR A RABUN are still selling slightly soiled Trunks ami Bags at coat; also, bargains In Buggy Harness. FANOS TUNED BY THE YEAR—Squares and Uprights SB, Concert Grands fl 2 Four regular tunings. Care of Piano, re placing broken strings amt regulation of ac tion included BEST and CHEAPEST way (t keening Pianos in playing order. LUD BATES MUSIC HOUSE. ________ YJERBONAL.—Weak and undeveloped parts JL of the body enlarged and strengthened. Description, medical testimony, etc., mailod scaled, free. ERIE MEDICAL CO., 7 Swan Street, Buffalo, New York. I>IANOS Moved, Boxed and Shipped on line Spring Piano Dray, by New York professional Piaao Movers of long experience, who handle Pianosqnick 1 v and safely. Prices low as the lowest. LUDDEN it BATES MUSIC HOUSE. STILL we continue our bargains, and ask you to call and see our immense variety of Mouse Furnishing Goods, Stoves, Window Shades. Ice Cream Churns, Refrigerators, etc., sold without reserve. NATHAN BROS., 186 Congress street. 1 MINING AND REPAIRING.—Pianos and Organs Tuned, Repaired, Renovated and Repolisbed at New York prices. Best work guaranteed. No factory can do better. Six flrst-class Toners ami Repairers employed all the year round. Orders prr.mptty atiended to. LUDDEN & HATES MUSIC HOUSE. I PERSONAL.—For *1 2'. the SAVANNAH WEEKLY NEWS will be sent to any ad dress by mail. It is a good way of keeping up an acquaintance with your friends and rela tives. Send a copy of Yonr home paper; it giTes the reports of current events. FINE BISCUIT! Plain Graham. Sweet Graham. Oatmeal. Lemon Cream. Orange Cream. Vanilla Cronin Chocolate Cream. Albert. Cracknel, Milk and Soda. Sea Foam. Extra Pilot. Cold Water. Hent’s Water. Water Thin. Jelly Cake. < ocoannt Jelly. Raspberry Jelly, Butter Taffy, Ginger Snaps. Zoological. Egg Jumble. Coruhill. ALL FRESH AT , A. M. & C. W, VIST’S. Smoked Tongues. Hams, Cornod Beef, Smoked Beef, Salad Dressing, Worcestershire Sauce, —AT— GEORGE & GOODMAN’S. Corner State and Whitaker streets. GROCERIES. ALL KINDS—GOOD AND CHEAP. (aimed Moods-.all kinds, good and cheap. Peaches--reeelved fresh daily in large quantities. <io >d Ground Fio CotTeo.-One pound 15c; two pounds for 25c. Liquors and Wines.-aH kiuds--good, belter, best, all prices, A. H. CHAIW PI ON. 154 CONGRESS STREET. (.Oriental Cream. A SKIN OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER. DR. T. FELIX OORAUD’S Oriental Cream, or Magical Beantiflcr, lUnoiw Tin, PtauplM, Fr*okU*, kioth Fateh**, IIA CO .2 2 Mgem W and ntrta dIMMM I*4 111 .s? •**y bUminh on beauty, mm 4 B J IJ an 1 lUftM fleiaelu.n. It h 0 “■ fi'sas s ■ ji= M —, • zZ Tj w [XnJ s. •CJ [MM] a ration U prop**. 3 Si Bl f W Imvw lymsS* A _? K fi-V [W\W ® ro.,nt*tf*M f ■ ■■ •- - Mr otUiont inlarr to tar ikla FfcRD. HOPKINS, Manager, 4S Boad Street. N. Y. . _ For Ml* by all i'roff m 4 Wsmey Doatova ■ti/nkna< *• OaoadJ m 4 T Row*,, of h.m Wlataa eommtsston jtlettHanto. 1$• IXU IjL, WAREHOUSEMAN AND Commission Merchant. DEALER IN Fliur. Hay, Corn, Oats, Bran, Feed Meal, FREHU. MEAL and GRIST la white tack constantly on hand. Purchasers will do well to got my price* before buying elsewhore. Warehouse No. 4 Wadler street, on line Central Railroad. OFFICE c 8 BAT. HBtUto KttD ®tto. JOHN C. BUTLER. w aaY- aws& PAINTS; RAILROAD, STEAMKK, AND MILLBUPPLIKS ;S ASHES,DOORS, BLIN DS and BUILDERS* HARDWARE. Sole agent for GEORGIA LIM B,CALCINED PLASTER, CEMENTS, HAIR, and LAND PLASTER. (iWliiUtker Street. Savanuab. Ua. follcrii. L.S.L. : ‘ ‘ -V* L- Capital Prize, $150,000. 4t IF* do hereby certify that we supervise the arrangement* /or alt the Month/]/ and (Quar terly of The Louisutmt State Lot tery Company i and in person manage ami con trol the Drawings and that the earns are conduct'd with h“ne*ty % fairness, and in good faith tovoard all partis , and me authorise the Company to use this certificate , with fac similes of our Signatures attached , in its adve - tisements .” We the t inderslgnsd Banks and Banker* will pay all Primes drawn in The Touieinna State /-atteriee which may be presented at our Saun ter*. J. 11. OGLESBY, President Louisi ana National ltunk. J. YV. KILBItRTH, President State Nationul Hank. A. BALDWIN, President New Or leans National Bank. UNPRECEDENTED attraction Uuvik Half a Million Uistkibutkd! LOUISIANA STATE LOTTERY CO. Incorporated In 186S for 25 years by tho Leg islature for Educational ana Charitable pur poses—with a capital of 41,000,000—t0 which a reserve fund of over 6660,000 hits since been added. By an overwhelming popular vote Its fran chise was made a part of the present State Constitution adopted December 2d. A. D. 1579. Its Ghamd Single Nvsihkb dkawings will take place monthly. It never scales or post pones. Look at the following Distribution: lUOth Grand Monthly AND THE Extraordinary Quarterly Drawing In the Academy of Music. New Orleans, TUESDAY, September 14, 1888, under the per sonal supervision and management of Gkn.G.T. BE AUREGA RIJ, of Louisiana, and GXN. JUBALA. EARLY' of Virginia. Cnpital Prize $150,000. IMP" NOTlCE.—Tickets are Ten Dollars onTyT Halves, 25. Fifths, 42 Tenths, yi. LIST OP FIUZK.S. 1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF 1150,000 4150,000 1 GRANI> PRIZE OF 5C.000 ... 50.000 IGKAND PRIZE OF 29,000 ... 20.000 2 LARGE PRIZES OF 10,IKK) . 20,000 4 LARGE PRIZES OF 6,000.... 20,000 20 PRIZES OF 1,000 .. 20,000 50 “ 600 25,1KK) 100 “ 800... 80,000 200 “ 200.... 40,000 80) “ 100 . 80,OIK) 1,000 “ 50.... 50,000 APPROXIMATION PRrZBH. 100 ApproximationTrixesof 4300 ... 420,0 0 100 do do 100 10,000 100 do ao 75 7,600 2,279 Prizes, amounting to 4622,500 Application for rate* to elnbs should bs made only to tho olliep of the Company in New Orloans. . For further informft<>h write clearly, giv ing full address. POSTAL NOTES. Express Money Order*, or N*w York Exchange In ordinary ieltor, Ctureency by Express (atour cxpensoi addressed,-, iM. A DAUPHIN, New Orleans. La^ Or M. A. DAUpIWn. Washington, D. O. Muko P. 0. Money Orders payable nnd address Kegfistered Letters to HEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK, Now Orleans, La. (frorlm-ii, (?utlmj, (Btt. NEW GOODS! LOW PRICES! A New Ikt of MARKET BASKETS, WATER COOLERS, BATH TUBS, ICE CREAM FREEZERS, * FRUIT JARS, AT MATHEWS BROS’. Xaliarra. LADDERS 4- Ladder, - $1 00 5- Foot Ladder, • 1 25 <>-Foot Ladder, • 1 60 7- Ladder, - 1 75 8- Ladder, • 2 00 L B. COLLINS & CO. &jii a lib (firatn. Keystone Mixed Feed Fresh supply just received; also, large stock of Corn. Oats. Hay and Bran. And, in fact, everything necessary to feed sloi k. 8-S.McALPIN Jrrn iUorha. McDonough & Ballantyne Iron Founders, Machinists, Boiler makers and Blacksmiths. Manufacturers of STATIONARY and PORTABLE ENGINES, VERTICAL UNDER-RUNNER and TOP-RUNNER CORN MILLS. SUGAR MILLS and PANSon hand and for sale, all of the best material and lowest prices. Als Agents for the Chicago Tire and Spring Works, and the Improved Khbermau Boiler Feeder. All orders promptly attended to. jjletgrtmnunt. Hurennah Veterinary Iniirniury. CIUKNEK SOUTH BROAD AND RAN / DOLPII STREETS. 1)R. GEORGE K. MATTHEWS, Veterinary Surgeon, treats all dbcases of Horae, Cattle and Dogs. New, large and commodious box stalls for Horses. Vapor Baths for Foundered and Rheumatism cases. Inflating pump to expel wind )n se vere C lie. Medlclnessuppliedforalldiseasos. Call* promptly attended to. Residence oppo site intlrmury. On hand day and night. Telephone No. 823. Soap. FOH SHAVING. GUKBLAIN’S CREAM and SOAP. Bazin’s Crenin, Rne and Almond, Cntloura Sha ving soap. Yankee and Military Shaving Soap, Pears’ Shaving Sticks ami Tablete, Razor Straps and Shaving Brushes, at STRONG'S DRUG STORE, COR. BULL AND PERKY 81. LANE. Ruction Salto JFuture Dnqo. Sals of SiiiWy DamaieOi niiare aUactioa. Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer Hy KENNEDY be MALLETTE. TUESDAY, Aug. 81, at 11 o’clock, in front Of Harnett House. 20 SINGLE BEDSTEADS. 14 W ABHSTANDS s BUREAUS. I) SINGLE VVASHSTANDS 4 TOILET STANDS. 2 COTTAGE SETS. 8 STOVES. 1 LOOKING GLASS. These goods were slightly hurt by the late fire a. the abovo house. Hoasclii & Kitchen Furniture. c. H. DORSETT, Auctioneer, Will sell at No. 25 Broughton street, at 11 o’clock TUESDAY, 31st, The PARLOR, BEDROOM and KITCHEN FURNITURE, together with CARPETS. MATTINGS. OIL CLOTHS, PICTURES! etc., and.a line BOOK CASE and DESK com bined. old style, and In good order. PUBLIC AUCTION SALE OP THE Virginia Towing Cmipany’s Prop erty and All Its Franchises. Bv ,T. THOMPSON BROWN & CO., Ke.l Etat<> Acents and Auctioneers, 4113 Hast Main street, Richmond, V. By virtue of a deed of trust to Hie undersigned trustees we will proceed to sell at publio auction, in the city of Richmond, at the Dock, foot of Twcnt.v-llfth street, on TUES DAY, Sept. 7th, at 12 o’clock u , All the RIGHTS, FRANCHISES and PROP. EKTY of said company. The property con sists of four excellent tugboats, to wit: 1. TUG ARCTlC.—Engine 22 by 22 inches, adjustable cut off': boiler 8 by 14 feet, made 1* 18HS, has four flues, two 12 inches and two 8 ini lies, nnd forty-eight 3-lnch return tubes; two furnaces 3 by 7 feet; Lighthall surface eondensi r 0 by 3 feet by 4 feet 7 inches; com bined (Blake) air and circulating pump; Kort in : injector to feed boiler, copper connections: oodeii hull 78 feet long. 17H feet beam 9 feet draft; coal bunker capacity 22 tons nndcr dre's; boiler and engine by Neaple & Levy. Philadelphia. 2. TUG VULCAN.—Engine 20 by 20 Inches. high pressure; boiler 8 feet 8 inches by 12 feel 8 Inches, double riveted, made in 18*4. has two lines each 20 Indies In diameter and fifty-four' 8-inch return tubes; two lurnaces 2 feet it inches by 8 feet; Junks’ Injector to feed boiler; new donkey pump for feeding boiler, pump inz hull, washing off. and circulating water throughout the boat; all feed pipes of copper; wooden hull 78 feet long, 17 feet beam, 8 feet draft, coal bunker capacity 14 tons under! deck; lilted with new awnings on main and upper decks; is licensed by the government to lake thirty passengers; would make a fin* yacht. 3. TUG SMITH PETTlT.—Engine IT by lf( inches, high pressure; boiler It feet 8 Inches bv 6 feet 6 inches, made In 1884, has two flues id inches each and Hi rty-six 3-iiich return tubes; two furnaces 2 feet 8 inches by 4feet; Hancock Inspirator to food boiler; all feed, pipes of copper; wooden bull 60 feet long. Iff feet beam. 8 feet draft; coat bunker capacity ' 9 tons under deck. 4. TUG OLIVE BRANCH.—Engine 20 by 2# inoliAs, hth pressure, condensing; tioilordS feet by OJeet, made In 1579: has two furnaocs each J feet 4 Inches by 8 feet; two flues each Iff inches and forty-four 8- inch rctrfrn tubes; all feed pipes of copper; wooden hull 76 feet long, 17 feet heum and 8 feet dralt; coal bunker capacity 16 H tons under deck. All these boats are ia good running order, having been lately put in thorough repair. Too tug Vulcan has lately broken her shaft, hut in other respect* is in perfect order. The other property consists of such article* 8 are necessary for the running equipage of such boats and the office furniture. TERMS OF SALE—One-third mush, balam ® in negotiable nnre* at three nnd six months, with interest added, and with indorsers sat.' isfactory to the trustee*. For further information address GEORGE L. ( lIRIBTIAN. FRANK W. CHRISTIAN, Trustees. J. Thompson Brown .% Cos., Auctioneers. 11l ti to It - KEYSTONE m MALT I WHISKEY dPjSwhk. Specially Distilled for Medicinal U*o. BEST TONIC!' |a\ 133‘J Cuequaled for Consumptions IVnTiTffil Wasting Diseases and IlUr i|2J i 4'!"A|| General DeAdity. I PBKFECTB DIGESTION. Or. * Iw. L. Walling. Surgoo®! R:K*W3***S® in Chief. National Gt*ard off KSimSiStfS N. J., writes: “Sly attention was called t*j EE your Keystone Malt VYjttSkejl '*~~M bv Mr. Lalor. Druggft*, of tub —as-mm Trenton, and I have used® sevrl lollies with far belter effect I ITVXw tl,an * n V 1 have had. I ana recommending your article ia, Fac-slmlleof my practice, and dnd it very. Bottle. satisfactory.” BawAbE or Imitations.—The Genuiae ha* the 141* nature of Eisner A Meade Ison oe thA 1 l*KtL LIPPMAN lißOh., Geo. Agent* ' Bavaanah. oa. - . _-sa yrintma* etc. 1886. 1886, THE MORNING NEWS SnPmisln EVERY DESCRIPTION OF PRINTING, BINDING 1 -AND LITHOGRAPH IN (J DONE AT THE SHORTEST NOTICK AND AT THE LOWEST PRICES Aco:>riling to the quantity and THE CLASS OF WORK. Itafore rendlnc orders abroad set what can bo duo ul Lome. JT. H. ESTILL, 8 WHITAKER STREET. ' ■ -=5 funibn* attb ffimucr. LUMBER. BACON, JOHNSON & C0 M LIBERTY A EAST BROAD STS., Have a full stock of Seasoned Dressed and Undressed Lumber, which they are s*Uln at reduced rate*. 3