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Savannah morning news. [volume] (Savannah) 1868-1887, March 11, 1887, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015137/1887-03-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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Dashes Here and Xher b/ the N*w
Reporter* Yrsierdity* Happening*
Told in Brief Paragraph*—Picking*
Ht Police Headquarter*.
• The grand jury of the Superior Court
tnet yesterday, but adjourned until next
'Wednesday without doing any business.
The bearing in the rule tor contempt
against Samuel Hermann was not con
cluded in the Superior Court yesterday.
The taking ol testimony in the case of
Fox vs. Henderson was ooncludod in the
City Court yesterday, and argument will
begin to-day.
Tbe artesian well at the City and Su
burban railway’s stables has reached a
depth of 355 feet. It is expected that a
good flow of water will be obtained to-day.
The following criminal cases nave been
assigned for trial in tbe Superior Court
for next Wednesday: The State vs. Tv il
llam Hall and John Smith, larceny from
t'ue house, aud E. D. Dillard, forgery; two
The reward of $l5O offered by the City
Council for tbe arrest of young Tom
Fogarty set the police to work yesterday.
Half a dozen or more searched the ware
houses on the west of the Ogeocheo
canal, but did not lind tbe youth.
Little Gertrude Agnes, daughter of Mr.
John A. Feuger, died yesterday at her
father’s residence Of meningitis altera
short illness. It is only four months
since Mr. Feuger lost his little son .John
nie. The funeral ol the little loved one
will take place to-day at 3:30 r>. in.
Peter Portress (holered), of Appling
county, was before United Slates Com
missioner E. U. Wadi yesterday upon a
charge of selling spirituous liquors with
out having paid tbe special tax. Ha
plead guilty, and was held in a bond of
*5OO t“appear at the April term of the
United States Court.
The residents at the lower end of Bay
are very anxious to have Council
Ptence in the promenade on the north side
of the street and have benches built
there. The place is very much Ire
quented by people on Sundays, and from
the elevation strangers aiul others can
obtain a splendid view of the river and
Marshal Palmer’s Trial for Extor
tion Under Color of llis Office.
United Stales Deputy Marshal Harry
Palmer was tried iu the United States
District Court yesterday for extorting
money under color of his office. The evi
dence adduced was to that given
on the preliminary examination before
Judge Speer. F. M. Scarlett, of Owen’s
Ferry, Camden county, testiiied that Pal
mer borrowed $7 from him last December
and promised to repay it at the first op
poriunity. Joseph Scarlett testified to a
conversation he had with Partner in the
Marshall House übout Feb. 5.
Tbe witness stated that the de
fendant remark'd that he
had not paid F. M. Scarlett the $7. Con
tinuing the witness said: ‘‘Palmer told
me that he had a warrant lor me, but that
be had torn it up. lie added that it was
hotter for my brother Frank to lose the
money than for me to be arrested, and be
declared with au oath that he would not
pay it. He said I could tell Frank to
charge it to. profit and loss. We shook
bands, and I thought that the matter was
settled. 1 was satisfied lor Frank to lose
the money if 1 would get out of being
On cross-examination the witness said
that he had been selling Jamaica ginger,
and may have been guilty of a violation
of the internal revenue law, so that he
was not surprised to bear Palmer state
that a warrant had been issued for him
(the witness).
A witness named Wheelock swore that
he was present when Scarlett aud Palmer
had tbe conversation in the Marshall
House, and he was positive that nothing
was said by tbe defendant about a war
rant. The witness stated that be was
introduced to Joseph Scarlett and ac
cepted a cigar from him. He remem
bered havidg heard the defendant say,
“Tell Frank to charge the $7 to profit and
loss until I see him.”
• The defendant said that he had bor
rowed tbe money from Krauk Scarlett,
because he was short ot cusb, while on a
trip down in Camden county. In reference
to the conversation iu the Marshall House
lie denied having said anything about a
warrant, and he denied that he ever re
lumed to pay the money. Asa mutter of
fact the money has been paid but it was
niter the prosecution of the case was
begun. Tbe rtelenuant stated that he in
troduced Wheelock to Scarlett and ho
was sure that Wise lock beard all the
conversation at tbe time in question.
A witness named Luug, from Camden
county, was called by the prosecution iu
rebuttal, and swore that ho did not think
Wheelock was stauding near Scarlett aud
Palmer while they were talking in the
Marshall House, as ho himself hart been
on* of tbe party, but did not hear much of
the conversation.
The defendant was represented by
Capt. Robert Falligunt and J. H. Saussy.
Esq., who were appointed by Judge Sneer
to defend him. DuPont Gueirry, Esq.,
United States Attorney, prosecuted the
oase. The jury was out some time and
returned a sealed verdict, which will he
opened this morning.
Fanny Davenport’s Performance or
•‘Beatrice” Last Niglit.
Miss Fanny Davenport gave a pretty
periovmauce last night of the part of
“Beatrice” in ‘‘Much Ado About Noth
ing.” Her conception and acting of the
cbaructerofltiesbarp-tongued merry mai
den were alike excellent. She threw into
the play raanr delicate touches.
Her haughty air and handsome faoo well
litted the maid woo brought the blunt
/•Benedick” under sutjeotlon. Tue
nunience, which was a very good one in
point of size, was highly pleased with
Mlsb Davenport’s revival of Shakespeare’s
comedy Slid applauded liberally. The
costuming ol the play was elegaCt, the
star’s dresses being beautiful. The com
pany generally was good.
Fertilizer Works Bought
Hußw r by Savaunahians.
A. K. Lawton, Jacob Hauers, Esq.,
|,d J. B. Duckworth have purchased the
Sune Fertilizer Works, si Port Royal.
reported that the price pu and wass7u,.
The headquarters of the business
■Wll. In all probability, be in this city.
There is no doubt that fertilizer works
will pay as well In this citv as in Port
Hoyal. Let some Savannah capital be in
vested in the establishing of suoh works
Death of Stephen F. Keller,
i. Hon. Stephen F. Keller, a prominent
p/dtlzen of Effingham county, died venter
o'fay at Eden, of congestion ol the lungs,
efifter an illness of only two days. The
was a member or tho last con
stitutional convention, and served in
other positions ot Honor and trust. Ho
was highly esteemed Tor his many vir
tues, and bis loss will he felt not only by
his family hut by the State. Hu whs in
his 71st year. Tbe remains will be buried
from bis latu residence to-day alter the
arrival of the 12 o’clock train at Eden.
I Rev. Charles ll,' Straus* Delivers
i tho (.'losing hflciiire of the Course.
“The Final Crusades of St. Louis to
Egypt and Tunis” was the subject of
Key. Charles H. Strong’s lecture at St.
John's Parish Hall last night. It was the
last lecture of the course on tho Romance
ot the Crusades. Tte hall was well
tilled. After reviewing briefly tbe
events ot the preceding lectures of tne
i course the reverend gentleman addressed
! himself to his subject.
in 1-13, he said, the world beheld an
event such as had never before occurred.
Fifty thousand children in France and
Germany, boys and girls, from 10 to 20
years of age, gathered together under the
leadership of two of their number, and
marched through tbe principal cities
singing “Lord Jesus, restore to us your
holy cross,” taelr avowid purpose being
the deliverance of the sepulchre. Many
bad women and two renegade monks
took part in this crusade for the purpose
ot soiling these poor children to the
Moors ol Afrioa. A number survived to
undergo tnis degradation.
“Great preparations were made for the
sixth crusade. Andrew, of Hungary,
took the cross, but returned soon alter
his arrival in Jerusalem leaving tne
Duke ot Austria with his German forces.
Being largely reinforced it was deter
mined to attack Damietta, the key to
Egypt, which surrendered after a furious
resistance. The invasion of Egypt tilled
the Moslems with consternation. An
otter was made to tbe Christiauato giveail
Palestine and Jerusalem for the evacua
tion ot Egypt by tho crusaders. The offer
was relused. and through the bad gener
alship of their leader the Christians were
driven out of the country.
“the excommunicated German Em
peror, Frederick, next, attempted the
rescue of Jerusalem. Witn a small force
he took tbe field, occupied Joppa and ap
proached ttie Holy City. At this juoeture
a treaty was made by the Sultan of Cairo
j with Frederick which gave tree access to
Jerusalem to pilgrims and a peace of teu
years. Upon Frederick’s return Richard,
Earl of Cornwall, with many knights,
landed io Palestine. So great was tbe
terror inspired by this Prince that the
Sultan gave him, without battle, an ab
solute cession of Jerusalem and released
to him all the captives then in Moslem
“Four years after this treaty tne Bashi-
Bazouks spread over Europe and Asia,
robbing all who opposed their progress.
Among those who were driven from their
territories were the Causman, who de
termined to avenge upon others their
own evils. In 1246 witn 20,000 cavalry
they entered Palestine. Jerusalem hav
ing been abandoned its remaining inhab
itants were slaughtered. Tho knights,
aided by tue Moslems, gave them battle
at Gaza, where the Christians were de
feated, less than sixty escaping. These
outrages determined Louis of France to
attempt a seventh crusade. Great prepa
rations wore made in ali Europe.
“in 1454 Louis, at tbe head of the army,
arrived at Damietta, winch lei 1 into their
hands wjtbout resistance. Leaving his
Queen in that city, Louis marched for
Cairo. Ho was detained at the Thama
sian canal, but at last crossed over. A
terrible battle was also fought, and owing
to his bolduess In attempting the rescue
of an army of knights who had been cut
off by the Turks, Louis allowed the Mame
lukes to get between him and Damietta.
The crusadors suffered terribly, and on
attemptisg to retreat under cover of the
night were captured after a large number
ot knights had fallen. He ransomed
himself by tho release of Damietta,
and. obtained the freedom of tne re
mains ot his army by the payment of
400,000 gold livres. Not satisfied with
his deeds Louts attempted to capture
Tunis in the eighth crusade. This cru
sade was productive of even less good
and more suffering than the preceding
one to Egypt, Among the l'amitie and
pestilence of the camp Louis at length
tell sick and died before Tunis. At his
death he was canonized.
“Edward Longshanks, afterward Ed
ward I. of Englaud, was tne last to at
tempt the deliverance of the sepulchre.
This knight took Acre, captured Nazareth
and defeated a large body of Moslems.
After a residence of fourteen months in
the Holy Land he concluded a peace of
ten years. Soon afterward Acre was be
sieged aud taken by tho Moslems. This
was the last organized effort to preserve
Jerusalem to European control.”
The lecture was illustrated with nearly
100 views in the oxy-bydrogen light, and
waa one of the most interesting of the
course. At its conclusion tbe reverend
lecturer thanked his audience for the at
tention it had given him and lor tbe in
terest it had taken in the lectures.
Sleepers Barely Escape in Tlieir
Niglit Clot lies.
Fire broke out at 2o’clock this morning
in a brick building on the east side of
Tattnall street, between Liborty and Har
ris. Tbe building was being remodeled
Into three brick houses and wa9 nearly
completed. From it the flames spread
aud caught th 6 rear of the ad
joining frame building which stood on
the northeast corner of Tattnall and
Harris. This building was two etori es
and a half on a basement, and was occu
pied by Mrs. Gaudry. Boarding with her
were Mr. John Miller and wife anti a Mr.
Luke. In the basement were several col
ored women, who fled from the burning
building in their nigut clothes. Very
: little furniture was saved. The flames
had good headway before an alarm was
turned in. Which, it was said, was at
least ten minutes after the fire was dis
covered. Ail of the buildings were owned
!by Mr. Thomas' Daniels, Sr. The loss on
I them was estimated at SO,OOO, a part of
! which is supposed to be secured by Insur-
I mice. The orlgif* of the fire is unknown.
Children's I’urini Entertainment at
lll** Guards ArsenOl.
The big hall of the Guards arsenal was
thronged with little tots yesterday after
noon. The Harmonic Club cave its an
nual children’s I’urim entertainment.
Nearly 200 gsyly dressed aud bright
faced little oues danced and skipped over
tbe smooth polished floor and had a
generally good time. It la a
custom of the club each year to give n
Purlm entertainment for the cbilitien of
members. The management is in tho
hands ol an amusement committee,
which looks after the phildren and sees
that they are properly oared for.
It was a pretty sight yesterday when the
orchestra struck up and the little happy,
faced gentleman and ladies forim-d for
the grand march. When it wns oversets
were formed for the lancers. Then came"
waltz and polka and galop and screams
of merry laughter. At (1 o’olock cake
and ice cream were served in tbe sup
per room. It was anything but a
march down the big stairway. Some run,
some crept, some were led down, others
were carried, and one little fellow in bis
burry rolled down. Long rows of chuirs
were arranged, and tbo little ones
were lifted into them by their
chaperones, it did not take long to empty
the tallies, and then the stairs who
climbed ugain and there was mote danc
ing. At 7 o’clock the orchestra played
“Home. Sweet linrap,” uml the hall was
over. It we* one of the prettiest that has
ever taken place in tbe It all, and was one
of the largest that tliecluh has ever given.
The committee having it in chargo con.
aisled of Mr. A. A. Solomons, Jr., Mr. M.
L. Hyek and Mr. B. J. Epstein.
Tho Curtaiu Fails oa the Last Act
of His Life.
Cyril Searle, a well-known actor and
| theatrical manager, died a few minutes
after 12 o’clock yesterday at the Savan
nah Hospital. Two or three years ago he
was attacked by consumption, and for
the past six months his friends have had
little hope of his recovery, la October of
last, year he came to Savannah with the
Lillian Lewis Company, of which he was
the business manager. Tnc company
broke in Savannah, and Mr. Searle was
persuaded to stay here. He was then
failing rapidly, but it was thought that
his life might he prolonged in this oil
mate, evon thouga a cure could not be
effected. •
For a time he appeared to improve, but
before the holidays he left for a distant
part of the State. Shortly alterward he
catne back to Savannah much worse than
when he left. For six weeks ne has been
confined to tbo hospital. Although Me
knew that his end was fust approaching,
he always showed a cbeerlul disposition,
and be met death calmly and learlessly,
though without Buy bravado. A few
hours before bis dissolution be
faintly remarked, but with a
spiile, to a friend at his bedside:
‘‘The last act of my life’s drama is almost
played.” None knew better than he that
tbe end was near, and that tne curtain
would soon drop forever on his mortal
existence. At!) o’clock yesterday morn
ing he became unconscious, aud re
mained so, passing away very gently.
His real name was Cyril Seale, Searle
being his stage name, and he came
of a family of much prominence in
Alabama. He was born in Seale in
that State absut forty years ago.
When he was a boy he was sent
to England to be educated, and
remained there until he was nearly
of age, receiving a military education.
He became a man of tine attainments,
but was of a roving disposition, and in
dis life, though a comparatively snort one,
he saw much of the world. He traveled
all over the European coutinent, went to
Australia and saw active duty in Her
Majesty’s service. He had an extensive
acquaintance among the prominent
people of England, and was an intimate
personal friend of Charles Reade, the
great novelist.
Entering the dramatic profession, he
quickly rose to a leading position. His
greatest character was probably
"Cottpeau” in “Drink,” the manuscript of
which was willed to him by Beade, who
bad adapted it from the French. He mar
ried in England, and soon after
wards came to this country and
accepted a position on the New
York Herald. Leaving journalism he
again began aotlng, and traveled all
over the United States playing leading
parts in standard plays. When Mary
Anderson made her first successful tour
through the South, which was the com
mencement of her succession of suc
cesses, Mr. Searle was her leading sup
port, playing Ingomar and Borneo and
such roles in her repertoire.
Obtaining a divorce from his first wife
be married Bose Eytlnge, tneu in the
zenith of her enreer. For several seasons
he managed her in starring tours, gener
ally playing leading man. He was a
bf tter actor than business manager, and
although he made a great deal of money
it was lost in unsuccessful ventures.
He was a member of the Masonic fra
ternity, of the Benevolent Order of Elks,
of the Typographical Union and ot the
Actors’ Fund. The Elks, the Actors’
Fund and the Ford Dramatic Association,
of this city, have been caring for him
since he has been in Savannah. He will
be buried this alternoon by the Masons in
Laurel Grove Cemetery. The funeral
services will be held at St. John’s Church
at 3 p. m. The President ot the Savannah
Typographical Union requests that as
many members of the organization as can
will attend tbe funeral.
Prof. .1. Ranilall Brown to Give an
Exhibition in Savannah.
A religious illustrated lecture on mind
reading aud spiritualistic phenomena is
announced by Prof. J. Randal! Brown for
Sunday night. It will be held at the
Theatre, where he gave a similar exhibi
tion ten years ago. The Professor called
at the editorial rooms of the Morning
News yesterdav and gave an interesting
sketch of tbe discovery and development
of mind reading. He says that he is the
original discoverer of the wonderful tac
ulty himself.
“There • a great misunderstanding,”
he remarked, “as to what mind reading
is. Many have an idea that it is akin to
dramatic readings, or something of that
kind. Of courso, as everybody ought to
know. It is the faculty of telling what
others are thinking about. It is shown
by finding articles which have been hid
den, telling the name someone is think
ing of, reading the date on a coin witnout
seeing it. and doing similar thifigs.”
Prof. Brown set easily exclteable At
lanta all astir with his Derformances,the
first of which lie gave ar, the theatre on
Sunday night about two weeks ago. He
says that there is nothing in his perform
ances to which any clergyman can ob
ject. as they are simply scientific investi
gations. He was offered all sorts of in
ducements to give a private seance to the
News staff. If he read the minds of its
members ho found that he had dropped
upon a net of skeptics. H>* saul that be
had been traveling and did not feol just
in condition to get thoroughly en rapport
with a subject.
A News reporter, who had been pre
viously authorized by a gentleman to
make the proposition, stated that he
would give the Professor a handsome
gold watch if he would tell the number
on the Inside of the case. Tho Professor
agreed to tue test, and said that he will
forfeit $lOO if he fails at a public exhibi
F. L. George A**igu< rl.
Mr. F. L. George, grocer at Whitaker
and State* street*, made an assignment
yesterday to Mr. I>. It. Kennedy. Mr.
George's nominal awets ave about $6,500
and Ins liabilities are about $5,500. His
creditors are principally in Savannah.
The failure is understood to liaro been
the result ol credit.
“Oil! But I Salivated Him!”
was the actual exclamation of an honest
physician, spoken of one of his patients
to whom he had given culomol for the cure
of biliousness aid a diseased liver. Ami
bo had salitute.d him for certain. Iroru
which he never recovered. Ail these dis
tressing consequences urs avoided by tbe
use of Dr. Pierce’s “Plsasant'Purgatlve
Pellets,” a purely vegetable remedy tuat
will not salivate, but produce tbe most
pleasing effect. Invigorate the liver, euro
headache, dyspepsia, biliousness, consti
pation and piles. By druggists.
At KRtlll’s.
Savannah Morning News, Itand-Me-
Nally’s Railroad Guide for March, Puck,
Tbo Judge, Harper’s Weekly, Leslie’s
Weekly, New York Clipper, Dra
matic Nows, Boston Herald, Bos
ton Globe. Philadelphia Times, Phil
adelphia Press. Baltimore cun, Bal
timore American, New York Her
ald. World, Tiini'S, Star, .Sun, Tribune.
Graphic, Standard, Florida Times-Unlon,
Jacksonville Morning News, New Or-
Isaac rimes. Democrat, Macon Telegraph,
Augusta Chronicle, Cincinnati Commer
cial Gazette, Charleston News and
Courier, Atlanta Constitution.
21 pounds extra O Sugar lor $1 at Coop
er’s, 26 W hitaker street.
H* Ray* that, the Road is Owned by the
Bnine Parti** that Elected Him Pr**d
dent—The Stock Market Not Affected by
the Rumored Deal—What Is Said About
tho Baltimore sail Ohio Purchase.
Gen. E. P. Alexander was asked yes
terday about the reported scoop of all the
Southern railway systems by the Rich
mond and West Point Terminal people.
The Genera! stated that he had heard it
said that the Baltimore and Ohio had
given the Terminal people tne refusal of a
majority of their stock. He thought per
haps that the option was still open, a otr
oumstance which may explain President
Garrett’s silence.
As to the Georgia Central being in
cluded in tne scoop, tbe President de
clared that the Richmond aDd West Point
Terminal does not own it, and that it is
held by the same parties who elected
At the intimation that possibly tbe rail
roads are acting upon his suggestion in
his treatise on 'Railway Reform, and are
combining for protection before the inter
state commerce bill goes into effect, Gen.
Alexander smiled and remarked that
perhaps some of them are.
The reported deal has had no visible
effect upon Central stock. Tne market is
quiet and has been for several days. The
stock was quoted yesterday at bid
and 126 asked. There were no transac
tions. There was a good deal of talk
yesterday in regard to the deal
and the effect it will have
upon Savannah if tbe Central
is included along with the other roads in
the great scood. Tbere have been so many
reports circulated that nobody claims to
have much of an idea as to what the inside
ot the deal is.
The following is what the New York
Tribune obtained from Gen. Samuel F.
Thomas respecting the purchase of the
Baltimore and Ohio by tne Sully,
Brice aud Thomas syndicate: “1 am not
in a position to talk about this transac
tion, for it has not yet beeu consummated.
It is idle to expect me to say anything
definite, for my relations with my asso
ciates forbid my speaking with the free
dom that I would exeroise were the mat
ter settled. But I think I am at liberty
to say that important negotiations are
(lending which involve a change in the
position of the Baltimore aud Ohio rail
road stock, whioh heretofore has
been held as a family interest,
and tbe new ownership which is
proposed would bring luto the property
important New York as well as other
capitalists. And the negotiations not
only look to such a distribution of con
trol, but will involve tbe Reading, Jersey
central and Pennsylvania railroads
the telegraph interests in relations which
will tend to assure harmony and co
operation where before tbere were dis
putes and disagreement. The project i
a large one, and if carried oul will result
in arrangements which 1 believe will be
conducive to the benefit of general securi
ties. I see no reason why,when an under
standing has beeu reached, there should
not be given to it the widest publicity, for
it is in line with a policy that will be ad
vantageous to the public as well as to the
interests specially affected. The negotia
tions nave made favorable progress and
have reached a stage where I think there
is reason to expect that the wildest hopes
of those who are aiming at reconciliation
will be realized.”
“Then you are willing to say that no
snags or obstructions have been encoun
tered which look insurmountable?”
“None whatever,” replied Gen. Thomas.
, “1 believe it is only a question of a short
time when by some agreement and in
some way a harmonizing of these impor
tant interests will be secured. The idea
is not anew one; it was taken up by well
known capitalists more than a year ago
and has been in mind more or less ever
since. Tbe tendenoy in railroad prop
erties for some time has been toward the
substitution of an imnersonal for a per
sonal management as most contributive
to tbe best interests of the public and the
owners of railroad properties. This
principle was first recognized m the Van
derbilt system, and the Baltimore and
Ohio is ready the last company which
has kept its ownership inclose bands.”
Local Personal.
United States Senator Plumb and wife,
and a party of tourists from Washington
were at the Screven House yesterday.
Rev. A. A. Ellenwood has purchased
the Blacksbear Georgian. Air. Ellen
wood i3 a practical printer, aud previous
to his entering the ministry he published
a paper in Florida. Under his manage
ment the Georgian will undoubtedly take
rank with the leading weeklies of tho
Among the arrivals at the Pulaski
House yesterday were J B Miller and
wile, Mrs J O Ellis, Newburgh, N Y; H
S Eutiß, Cambridge, Mass; H VV Schmidt
and wife, K Bell, New York; ,J J Lewis,
New London; BN Fanan, Philadelphia;
G W Loomis, Albany, N Y; M Otnout,
Rochester, N Y'; JG Uoddocb, Montreal;
A S Barnwell, Darien; J G Bauer, Law
reneelutrgii, Md; J A Roust, Ansonia, O.
At the Harnett House were H Mac
lean, Thomas county; A E Baker,
Beaver Falls, Pa; DB M Sheppard,\V W
Sheppard, Liberty countv; J \V Bisbing,
Philadelphia; T 'V Dexter, Brunswick:
K Weiss, New York; I. A Macomber,
errnont; C W Hicks, Way cross; James
Mulligan, Jr, Philadelphia; E D Jones,
St Louts; J .) Hynes aud wife, Detroit.
| Mich; S 1) Bradwell, Hinesville; ltev A
A Ellenwood, Pearson; Alts - Alary
Dwelle, Miss Nannie Dwelie, Lynn. B’ia.
At the Screveu House were F B Shep
ard, Mrs G O Foreacre. Misses Foreacre,
A’lanta; Mr and Airs A1 Belknap aud
child, Louisville, Ky; W L Herrick and
wife, Albany, N -Y; B N Smith. \V AI Yel
ler and wile, Allas Bools, C H Jonnson
aud wife, F A J Smith, Airs S Smith, Mrs
C i Blodget, Airs e W Blodgut, Airs M E
Ingersoll. Airs B Berotzbeitne and son,
New York; B W Smith,Toronto, Ont.
At the Marshall House were A E Gor
don, W A Archer, Alias Utile Archer,
Herndon; J 11 Scarlett, F Al Scarlett, 1>
s l.ang, Owen’s Ferry; B F Powell,
Tison; J G Hodgey. Ellnville, Fla; W G
Brewer, Oliver; K H Crawley, Hinesville;
B V Jacobson, Millville: Lewis VV Burk
ley, Jacksonville; W O Boykin, Atlanta;
Al J Murry, Chicago; J N Martin, New
Chronic Coughs uud Colds,
anil all diseases of tbe Throat and Lungs,
cau be cured by the use ol Soott’s Emul
sion, as it contaius the healing virtues of
Cod Liver Oil and Hypophosphites in their
lullost lorm. Is a beautiful creamy Emul
sion, palatable as milk, easily digested,
ami can be taken by the most delloate.
Please read: “1 consider Soott’s Emulsion
the remedy par excellence in Tuberculous
and Strumous Affections, to say nothing
of ordinary colds and throat troubles.”
VV. R. 8. Connell, M. D., Manchester, O.
16 pounds Granulated Sugar for $1 at
Cooper’s, 28 Whitaker street.
Ten Thousand Hollars’ worth of Choice
Groceries at cost at W. G. Cooper’s, 28
Whitaker street.
Gents’ Furnishings in extensive variety amt
at nominal prices, at 11. 11. Levy A Bro.’s, Itil
Odd Pantaloons, subsidy cut and made
anil best materials, at B. 11. Levy & Bro,’s,
cheap to dose them out.
Odd Coats and Vests very low, at B. 11,
Levy and liro.’s, 161 Congree* street.
Charleston Wants a Change ,n the
Counting of Cotton.
Charleston is vary much exercised
over the way Savannah calculates its
cotton receipts aDcl is offering sugges
tions to the National Cotton Exchange in
regard to how the counting should be
A few days ago the News and Courier
printed a statement that Savannah
counted 27,000 bales, or thereabouts, that
did not belong to this port. Supt. Bryan
stated in reply that Savannah is acting
under a rule of the National Exchange.
The Stiperinteudant of the New
Orleans Exchange has written to
Supt. Tavel of the Charles
ton Exchange confirming the count
made here, and says: “If the cotton has
been shipped to or via Savannah by the
East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia
railroad or other conveyance, and there
transferred to the Charleston and Savan
nah railway, Savannah, under the system
of counting pursued at all out ports, has
rightly counted it, and it should be
counted by you as gross and not not. If,
however, the cottou has not touched Sa
vannah, they are in error and your oount
is correct. The same trouble would arise
with us were we to oount as net all cotton
consigned to our merchants form interior
points via the Louisville and Nashville
railroad, such ootton nearly all passing
through Mobile in sealed cars, yet is
counted by Mobile as net receipts and
included by us only as gross.”
This apparently has not satisfied
Charleston, and Supt. Tavel has written
to the New Orleans Exchange as follows:
Charleston, 8. C., March 8, 1887.
R. 11. Lei , Aeeiet.mt Secratary Cotton Ex
change, Now Or! tarn, La. :
Dear Sir—Yours of March 5 came duly to
hand and contents noted. We regret that wo
cannot see our way to oounting our receipts
as you suggest. Wo count here the receipts
of our pert. Cotton shipped to Charleston
from Atlanta via Augusta or via Jcsup and
Savannah, we equally count as shipped to
this port. Cotton that oomes here from Flor
ida on the New York, Charleston and Florida
steamers, and that lies in our docks for a day
or two, we do not count in either our gross or
net. Cotton that pusses Charleston Junction,
whether on its way to Savannah or Wilming
ton or Norfolk, if such there be, we do not
and would not count.
Wo suggest that it would be just as easy for
Savannah, instead of filling its account with
innumerable cross entries, and thus swelling,
incorrectly, its receipts, to count simply its
own cotton and leave us to count simply ours.
Thus errors may more readily be avoided.
In counting receipts at interior towns, docs
Vicksburg add and deduct every boat-load of
Memphis cotton that passes down the river?
Does Augusta receive and export every
carload of Athena, or Atlanta
or Macon cotton that passes
through her city? Such a system
would entail endless confusion and result in
swelling incalculably the receipts of any
town that might be a way-station on a line of
railway. Would it not be better, then, for
Mobile and Savannah to stop counting cotton
that does not belong to them, rather than
that New Orleans and Charleston should
deduct what does belong to them? As re
gards this cotton, Savannah is not an out
ward port, but simply a way-station on a
through railway line.
I remain yours truly, R. A. Tavel,
Wretched, Indeed,
are those whom a confirmed tendency tobil
iousues, suoject to the various and change
ful symptoms indicative ot liver complaint.
Nausea, sick headache, constipation, furred
tongue, an unpleasant breath, a dull or sharp
pain in the neighborhood ot the affected or
gan, impurity of the blood and ioss of appe
tite. signalize it asone of the most distressing,
as it is one of the most common, of maladies.
There is, however, a benign specific for the
disease and all its unpleasant manifestations.
It is the concurrent testimony of the public
and the medical profession, that Hostetter’s
Stomach ftitters is a medicine which achieves
results speedily felt, thorough and benign,
besides rectifying liver disordor.it invigorates
the feeble, conquers kidney and bladder com
plaints, and hastens the convalescence of those
recovering from enfeebling diseases. More
over, it is the grand specific for fever and
A Good Change at Last.
Hello, friend Carlton, why, you’re loookingso
What’s caused the change, me you will tell?
How can I refuse you? Why, of course, you
I’ll toll;
The change was caused by my dining so well.
Why, you surprise me. after such complain
ing as in the past;
Is it possible you have made such a good
change at last?
Yes, I must answer, my dear boy, for it’s true.
Such meals as I get I’m sure would improve
And pray where is it such good meals you get?
It must be a New Restaurant I have notfound
as yet?
It’s at Charles F. Graham s, 149 Congress
That you will find good meals, such as you
like to eat.
At Graham’s— at Graham’s—l’ll put that
name dowD.
For I’ve been looking for a good Restaurant
all over town.
You try him once, and a good meal you will
And back again to him vou’ll go—that I will
Choice Butter ‘2sc. per pound at Coop,
er’s, ‘2B Whitaker street.
Whole Rice tide, per peck at Cooper’s,
28 Whitaker street.
Harnett House.
Concerning a popular hotel in Savan
nah. Ga., the Florida Times-Union says:
“We note from the hotel arrivals as pub
lished in tne Savannah papers, that the
Harnett House still leads all the other
hotels in ttie city. in fact they have as
many as the others combined. There
is a good installment of Floridians always
registered there.”
Ileal Bargains.
J’oloCaps for 50. and 100. Having re
ceived anew lot of fine Casslmere Caps
ot ail shades, checks and stripes, every
one of them worth 50c„ which we are
offering lor 10c, the remainder of the
first lot reduced down to sc.
For real bargains, whether in Clothing,
Shirts, Hats, Neckwear, Underwear,
Half-hose, Collars, Cuffs, Oeutlemen’s
Jewelry, Trunks, Vaiises, elo., the Fa
mous New York Clothing House, 140 Con
gress street, is the place to buy. Our fa
cilities tor getting bargains have to beox
platLcu for people to believe, and come to
see them when we offer them; so many
stores advertising bargains which they
cannot show.
Two of the firm reside In New York, ail
the tor anything that
may the regular price—
from a l’olo cap to a case of piece goods;
manulacturing all the Clothing we sell,
thereby saving our patrons at least. 25
percent, that being the Jobbers* profit,
and ordinary retailers nave to charge an
other profit on top of that. Anyone who
can reason can see that the Famous is the
plaoe to patronizo, located turou doors
front the corner of Whitaker street.
Gents’, Youths’ and Boys’ Dress and Busi
ness Suits, at B. 11. Levy & Bro.’s, 181 Con
Gold and Silver Shirts, nothing to touch
them. B. 11. Levy & Bro., solo agents.
Printing. Lithographing and Account
Book Manufacturing.
Having the latest improvements in Ma
chinery, the Morning NkwsSteam Print
ing House has unrivalled facilities for the
production of all kinds of Printing, Litho
graphing, Book Binding and Account
Books. All work executed under the
careful supervision ol skilled Printers,
Lithographers, Artists, Bookbinders ami
Rulers, a guarantee of satisfaction is
given to every pieoe of work turned out.
Write or a-k for estimates belore sending i
your work awav to Northern and West
ern houses. An estimate will cost nothing.
.1. H. Estii.l, Proprietor,
3 Whitaker street, Savannah, Oa.
Weather Indications.
Special indications for Georgia:
Fair weather and stationary tern-
For Georgia and Eastern Flori
da: Fair weather, stationary tempera
ture, variable winds, generally northerly.
The tieigut of the river at Augusta at
ldHso’otook n. rn. yesterday (Augusta
timelwas 18 2 feet-a rise of 8.2 feet during
the preceding 24 hours.
Comparative statement of temperature
at bavauuau March 10. 1880 and 1887:
ISHP.I 1987.
8:38 A.lf 44! 8:88 A. SC 88
2:38 F. W 48 2:88 P. M 70
10:88 r.M 41 i 10:28 p. M 66
Maximum 51! Maximum 72
Minimum.. 41 Minimum 56
Mean temperature Mean temperature
of day 44 of day 84
RainfiH 0.00 Rainfall 0.00
Observations taken at tne same moment
oftime at all stations.
Savannah. March 10 S):88 p. m.. Citr time.
Direction. J
Velocity. P
Norfolk 47 N 8.. Clear.
Charlotte 54 N 10 Clear.
Wilmington... 62 ■ N 9 Cloudy.
Charleston 60 SW Clear.
Augusta 68 N 7 .... Clear.
Savannah CO W Fair.
Jacksonville... 64j Clear.
Key West 74'N W .... Cloudy.
Atlanta 58 iN W 12 .... Clear.
Pensacola 861 S Cloudy.
Mobile 68 SE Clear.
Montgomery... 65 N Clear.
FewOrlonns .. 66 N£ 6. .. Cloudy.
Corpus Christ! 69 N 10 Clear.
Palestine 62 NE 7 .... Clear.
Brownsville... 65 NE Clear.
Rio Grande.... 72 N .... Clear.
"g.N. SALISBURY, Signal Cory, iAsTa! '
“Rough on Piles.”
Why suffer Piles? Immediate relief and
complete cure guaranteed. As for “Rough
on Piles.” Sure cure for itching, protrud
ing, bleeding, or any iorm of Piles. 60c.
At druggists or mailed.
Skinny Men.
Wells’ “Health Renewer” restores
health and vigor, cures Dyspepsia. Im
potence, Nervous Debility. For Weak
Men, Delicate Women. sl.
Welts’ Hair Balsam.
If gray, restores to original color. An
elegant dressing, softens and beautifies.
No oil nor grease. A tonic Restorative.
Stops hair coming out; strengthens,
cleanses, heals scalp. 50c.
The Grandest Scenery in the Sunny
Don’t fail to visit Ormond, Daytona | and
other fine towns on the Halifax, Travel by
the St, John’s and Halifax Railroad, aud
visit a section unsurpassed In natural beau
ties and advantages. See time table on
page 6.
The famous Pearl Shirts at B, H. Levy*
Our fine imported and domestic Underwear
Suits and single garments marked away down
to sell them. Call for the bargains, B. 11.
Levy & Bro.. 161 Congress.
Summer Near at Hand,
When the small boy will cry with Ground
Itch, and the “bigger boys” with their
old standing cases of Tetter, Ringworm
and other skin diseases.
Heat intensifies most skin disaeses, and
Tetterine cures them all; will cure ground
itch in two or three applications. 60c.
per box at all druggists.
J. T. Shuptrine * Bro.,
B. H. Levy & Bro. are offering some re
markable bargains in Gents’ Hosiery and
Overcoats at your own prices before pack
ing away, at 11. 11. Levy & Bro.’s.
Fine Liquor (or Medicinal Purposes.
Fine old French Brandies.
Fine old Rye Whiskies.
Fine old Bourbon Whiskies.
Fine old Malt Whiskies.
Fine old Holland Gin.
Fine old Port Wines.
Fine old Claret Wines.
Fine old Sherry Wines.
Fine old Rhine Wines,
Fine old Jamaica Rum.
Our liquors are all of standard brands
and of finest quality. Mail orders care
lully attended to.
I.ippman Brothers, Druggists,
Lippman Block, Savannah, Ga.
Graham Farina.
Unsurpassed as a Breakfast Dish.
For sale by all grocers.
G. V. Hei ker A Cos.,
176 Hay street.
Jjutj ant) ©ram.
CO<JQ AIN u r JP a* .
Special prices on car lots of Gram and Hay.
169 Qay Street.
W. 1). Him kins & Cos.,
rt !7 |Ponto.
McDonough & Batiantyne
Iron Fourniers,
Machinists, ltoiler
makers and Blacksmiths.
Manufacturers of
SUGAR MILLS uud PANS on liana and for
sale, all of thu host material and lowest
prices. Also Agent* for the Chicago Tire and
Spring Works, and tho Improved Ebhermau
Boiler Feeder.
All orders promptly attended to.
L A. ilcCarthy,
Kuccesaor to Chits. K. WakeUAld.
Plumber, Gas and Steam Fitter,
48 Barnard struct, SAVANNAH, GA.
Telepbono 373.
_ plUttlQ poiu&tr.
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A marvel
purity, strength ami wholesomeness
economical than the ordinary kinds, and
not be sold In competition with the mu] m 1'
of low test, short weight alum or phoi h. 1
powders. Sld only Royal n kl '®
I’OWHKK Cos., 106 Wall street. New York 8
InoDen & Gate* a. fti. j),
All torn up again at L. & B. s. M.
H. Carpenters and pn infers at nor is
for two Won’t L. & B. ever
get fixed to stay ?
Guess not. Life’s too short. But
we will keep trying all ihe same.
Now drop in and lie surprised, Yoa
won’t know the place. It looks twice
as large as before, and rivals a Broad,
way l’aiaee Salesroom. Y 1 hat do voa
think of a eosy
and Reception Room on first floor,
right by front door, carpeted, easy
chairs for tired Ladies. Superb Pianos
and Organs in Artistic Gases, rejire
sentatives of the 100 Noble Instru.
ments in warerooms on floor above l
Now on first floor. All onr Ergrav.
ings, Untrained Pictures, Studies,
Frames and Mouldings brought down
from Gallery. No more climbing for
snch goods.
All friends. Ladies especially, in.
vited to call and look around or lake
a quiet sit down in Retention Boom.
I. & B. S. M. H.
Cotton Plant
Iron King, Southern Girl
And Farnrr’s Friend
Are the list and Most Popular.
John fi. Douglass & Cos.,
1U! Broughton St.,
Savannah, Ga.
jsitDieai. ...
The universal demand lor
a Pleasant and Effective Lax
ative, <}untie in its Action,
and Truly Beneficial in Eilect,
led to tiie product ion of the
now Famous Liquid Fruit
Which ha* given such general saUsfscti
that it has become the meat *opttlwr
remedy ef tho age. It is the met
taken and tne moat pleasantly 6“*®’
reined'’ known to cure Habitual C-obbii|
lion. Indigestion, etc., and to cleanse
system when Biliouj or Costive.
California Fig Syrup Cos.,
For sale by all the leading druggist*®'
United Suites, in &oe. and II bottle*.
Wholesale Ajreuts at Savununh* Ci*
(EUitvic jCcifo.
Electric Belt Frea.
T’C* introduce It and obtain agent ' w* " ,
l for the next sixty days give awaj. “,
chargo. tu each cotiuty in the United o'.
limited number of our German Electro
vnnlc Su-uensory Bolts, price 9*. ,'V,'. y„ri
nml unfall ng, urc forNcrvous Dehilit • r< ,.
eooele. Emission*. !mpotency, etc. i tlß ,
aril paid If every Bell wo maiitil 4 | r X( j_
not generate a genuine electric v j
dre.s at once El.KCTl.it’ KELT AGNV,i
I’.O. Box 178. Brooklyn, N. Y .

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