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Savannah morning news. [volume] (Savannah) 1868-1887, April 10, 1887, Image 10

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SWEET EAS'l_Ell FLOWERS.
ALTAIWI) CK II WITM imUiHI
)IDKI> O ill* VMXS.
f'l* .loyou* Kfitiv4l Wt WI * l
M uoic Miid C*r monr— 1 uipi S*r
▼ ic*n in ilii Caurche* - hlbrle
Chornl VrogrHtuinCH it ili ()<tludr <1
fetid Kt. I'Mtrlrk’n Tim i*wrYlc** hi
Chrlt Cliurch him! St Johu’s—Tht?
Sunday School Fe&liv u
AS mi is the flor*
/ji \ _ v iy ists’ bai vest. Deft
♦j/TTl\ \Jj \ jjj lingers were busy
, \| \i alt yesterday and
\ \ until late last night
fcl\ decking chancel and
! Kp\ !■'■ a * t,Ui w '‘ l h beautiful
S arlnlK,s - Ohedeal
w,j 'v//( er stated yesterday
y morning that the de
mand for flowers
>• k
4 - this season is muon
greater than it was last. Another florist
declared positively that the demand is
lessth S Easter. It looks like a case of
•‘you pays your money and you takis
your choice.” Perhaps each florist
judged liy his own sale-i. At all events if
the question was submitted to a popular
vote tue chances are taut tue lirst dealer’s
opinion would be supported by a majority
Of the ballots.
A gentleman who is an enthusiastic
grower and admirer, amt whose cardan
is .i mass of b.-autiful blooms, said that
1 1 supply most be abundant, because be
knew tnat uis own plants are blooming
more iret-ly this spriug than last. The
most of the professional growers admit
that the supply is abundant enough not to
cause them any anxiety.
MASSES OK RICH FLOWERS.
Hart any one stood at the corner of Bull
and Broughton streets >es!erday after,
noon and attentively noticed the corsage
bouquets that passed he would have
feared that the churches would be scan
tily decorated tool a- unless the ladies
donated the beauties which they wore in
their bosoms, to have asked that would
have been making a demand lor a saert-
Uce almost as bard to comply with as
Abraham's. Roses were tue favorite as
They always am. one could have
counted tweu y uliferent varieties in less
than live minutes, and probably more if
ft is eye was apt at distinguishing the
several kinds.
White rosea were the most numerous,
but that was not an evidence that they at e
the most popular, for any lady would
have traded her Lamarques or Zelia Pra
dells for Jacqueminots two for one. The
Jacques still retain the tiret place in fu
vor and they well deserve the honor, lor
they surpass all of tlieir tatutly for beauty.
Then there were a good many specimens
of such new and pretty varieties ot red
roses as the Countess ot Oxford, the Al
phonse de Rotiisobi and anif the l)r. Amity
with an occasional James Sprant and a
Maria Henrietta, a climber wbieu
ts now blooming pro.usely.
SOME FAVORITE ROSES.
Other wnite roses besides the Zelia
graded and the Lamarque were the
Eetella l’radell and me one with the
poetical name, Rtsve D’Or, a dream of
gold. Some florists rank the fisteila Pra
riell above the Zelia, but the best judges
consider tbe latter the finer of the two.
It has the advantage of being an ever
bloomer, whereae its relative blooms
only In the spring and fall. The Souve
nir de la Mai i\laison Is not plentiful, but
where It is seeu it is not second to any
of the light colored roses. In ‘yellow
varieties tbe Marechal A'etl led by long
odds, aud was tar ahead in numbers oi
the Marie Von Haute and Isabella
Sprunt. All three varieties are in full
bloom and each one is a beauty. The
lovely La France led the pink varieties
among such rivals as the Catherine
Mermet, the Hermosa and the Duchess o!
Brabant. After ail, tbs old standard
varieties looked as near perfection as the
best of the new kinds. No doubt the old
and the new where they were aide by side
on some fair neck quarreled and raved
after tbe manner of the twa brigs of Ayr
or two jealous lovers.
FLOWERS FOR THE CHURCHES.
, But the roses did not have tbe field ex
clusively to themselves. German impe
rial and Highland pansies were quite
conspicuous, and perhaps dreamed that
some day they themselves would be
the rage. Many a basket of flowers was
jent yesterday afternoon to tbe “best”
girl. The Catholic, Episcopal and Luth
eran churches, which are generally the
most lavish with flowers in decorating at
Easter,got tbe principal purl of their sttj •
b>ly from the yards of the parishioners.
The tropical foliage plants for massing,
and, in fact, all of the potted plants tor
backgrounds, are loaned. The cut flow
ers which are worked into the designs are
given, of course. Easter lilies are scaroe,
the season having been backward, and
there are not over many calla lilies. The
prettiest effects are often obtained by ar
tistic grouping of plants with a careful
blending of the oolors of those in oiooin,
Tbeie is hardly a church In Savannah
that will not be decorated in some way m
token of the great festival.
AT THE CHURCHES.
Bright Altars ami Services of Her.
moil and Sous:.
To-day Is tbe great festival of the year
In the Roman Catholic and Episcopal
churches. Emerging from Its solemn
Lenten retirement the church celebrates
tbe coming of the resurrection morn with
lojous anthems and songs of praise. There
Is hardly a church ot any denomination
that does not cow recognize the great
festival of the Risen Lord. Methodist
and Presbyterian alike follow in the steps
t>f Roman Catholic, Episcopalian and
Lutheran in the observance of the day.
Tue greatest ceremonies though will be
tn tbe ritualistic churches, in all the
Bnvannah churches organists aud choirs
have been busy for weeks past in re
hearsing, and elaborate piograuimes have
been arranged.
Til K CATHEDRAL.
The services at the Cathedral of Our
Lady of Perpetual Help will he unusual
ly impressive. The deoorations will be
confined wholly to the altars. The beau-
Tiiul marble altar and the side altars are
decked with flowers, and during tbe cele
bration of tbe mass will be briliiautlv
lighted, i here will be masses at 6:30
and 8:30 o’clock this morn
ing, and at 10:30 o’clock
tbe solemn pontifical mass will be cele
brated by Bishop Becker. The music
will be lla Prevosi’s mass by a chorus
choir under tbe direction of Mr. H. J.
Winkers and Prof. L. Mebrteus, organist,
with orchestral accompaniment. The
{programme will be:
Asperges La Marche
Kynu l.a Prerust
Gloria I.it Prevost
Credo La Provost
Offertory, Lauda ton
t-aartus I.a Prevost
Agnus l>ei La Provost
At 4 o’clock vespers will be sung,
BY. PATRICK’S CHURCH.
At hi. Patrick’s the music and decora
tloua will tie elaborate. High mass will
be celebrated at 10 o’clock by Rev. Lather
Basin, assisted by Rev. Lather Quinlan.
Vespers will be sunt at 4 o’clock. The
choir Is under tbe direction of Mai. .1. F.
Brooke and Miss Mario liariy, and con
•lets of the following double quartette:
Mhteee M. O'Byrne, Ida O'Byrne, N.
Mr, ‘ K ‘ roban. and Meesrs.
**• Brooks, M. A.
O Byrne and Thomas Daniels. The pro.
Kfatume fui mass te ae follows!
Lifter h tru Hu*** l>*r . . Bordcre
i*. i o, u ■■ mi • i• / 1
Gmi i Must i ii Ley. .”1
uretio. JVltiss in I) t /.i’ i
offer o- id., -*iun lambi"" < ■
Saintns, Mil*-* in I> l.t’/itd
Besedinus. Trio 1,1 /,rill
M -, M. O’Byrne ami Messrs, Rebarer anti
O’Bj lee.
Aj-nuc Del, Mass in D Le/aal
VESPERS.
Vesper Psalms Roscwig
Hare Dies Ronlese
U*‘gina Cneli ...... Werner
t.i Saiutaris, Solo Holden
Mr. F. K. Rcburer.
Tauturu Ergo Bergc
CHRIST CHURCH.
The ladies of Christ church worked
until long after dark deeoratinz within
the cbauceL, aud were well repaid when
they contemplated their finished work,
which to-day will lie admired by ali who
attend services there. No special design
was aimed at, but blooms and folia e
plants were massed with excellent taste
and produced an effective decoration.
The font, was filled with lilies and roses,
mid above the while curtain in the east
end of tne chancel a bank of retl anti v. nito
roses was suspended. In the middle of
tne design is a monogram containing the
letters i. H. S , and over it is a crown.
Under tne oank at one end is a floral
cross, and at the other the Greek letters
a!:n tt and omega done in roses.
The first service will be the celebration
of the Holy Communion at, 7UO o’clock
this morning. At 11 o’clock morning
prayer will be said, and the rector. Rev.
Thomas Boone, will preach. The Holy
Communion will also be celebrated at
this service. Toe music will lie a double
qtiurtette choir under the direction of
l’roi. htuart:
Processional- King All Glorious .1. Bnrnby
Anthem- Christ Our Passover.. Dudley Buck
Gloria Koi/.-chmcr
Gloria in Excelsis Mozart
Te Detun Baniubacn
Jubilate D-o Holden
11 vinn— Jeans Christ is Risen To-Day
Hymn-Angels Roll the Stone A way...
Offertory— Nicolao
At 5:30 o’clock ‘hi* afternoon the Sun
day school will hold its Easter (estival,
ST. JOHN’S CHURCH.
The music at St. John’s church will bo
by a quurtette choir. J\ H. Ward, tenor
utid leader; Mrs. L. Haynes, soprano;
Mrs. I*. H Ward, alto; Sir. W. C. King,
basso, and Mrs. Burke, organist. The
decorations at *St. John’s are always
elaborate, and this year they are more
beautltul than ever. Tae chancel is tilled
with flowers. Lilies ami roses are iu profu
sion, and the altar is completely imbedded
iu them. The font is beautifully deco
ruled. At the morning service, at 11
o’clock, morning prayer will be said, and
the rector. Rev. Charles H. Strong, will
preaoh an Easter sermon. Following the
sermon the Holy Communion will be cele
brated. The musical programme will be
as follows:
(> vriio V* lnntary Mozart
duelling hymn.
Christ our Passover Dunks
G So. l .Mosenthal
Glorias No. 2 .. Alosenlhul
Glorias No. 3. Mozart
Te Deum. . D. Buck
Jubilate M. Ward
Hymn, sing Alleluia Forth D. Buck
Gloria Tihu a non
Hymn.. I.lovd
Offertory. The Kuised X-ord . Holden
Organ Voluntary Uuck
At 7 o’clock to-night the Sunday school
will hold its Kester festival, and the
Easter carols be sung.
TIIE LUTHERAN CHURCH.
At the Evangelical Lutheran church of
the Asoensiou, Rev- W. S. Bowman D. D„
pastor, there will be confirmation and
Holy Communion at llo’olook this morn
ing. The choir composed ol Frank VV. U.
Hmnman, organist; Mrs. L. C. Berrien,
soprano; Airs. L. W. Dupont, alto; Mr.
McDonough, tenor, and Mr. Ed. Harden,
basso, will render the following music:
To Deum H. Millard.
Gloria Patri Mozart.
ivyrie Gregorian.
Gloria in Excelsis Chorus Choir.
Offertory, Christ is Risen .Holden
At 8 o’clock to-night, the Lutheran Sun
day school will hold its Easter festival.
The decorations in the church are very
handsome, and at the Sunday school cel
ebration they will be elaborate.
ST. STEPHEN’S CHURCH.
At the colored Episcopal churches—St.
Stephen’s and St. Augustine Mission
chapel—special services will be held. At
St. Stephen’s there will be morning prayer
and sermon by therootor, Rev. J. J. An
drew, ut 11 o’clock, to be followed by the
oelebration of the Holy Communion. Tne
annusl Sunday school festival will bo held
at 7 o’clock to-night.
At St. Augustine Misson, Bolton and
West, Broad streets, there will ba morning
prayer, sermon aud the Holy Communion
at 7 o’clock. The floral decorations at
St. Stephen’s are very elaborate.
THE EVANGELICAL CHURCHES.
The Evangelical churches, Methodist
and i’resbvtenati, will also observe the
day. At the Wesley Monumental church,
Abercorn and Drayton streets, tho pasl
tor, Rev. A. M. Wynn, will preac i an
Easter sermon tnis morning. Rev. Dr.
L. \V. Bacon, pastor of. the Independent
Presbyterian cuuroh, will also preach a
sermon appropriate to the day. in nearly
all of the churches tho pulpits will be
decorated with Easter flowers, symbols
of the resurrection.
Good Chib tor Litr)n,
Judge Adams heard argument yester
day on the applications of G. Reunokamp
& Bro. and A. L. Haskell & Son to be
made parties complainant in the case of
the >leohuuios Furniture Company et al.,
complainants, and S. Hermann el al. de
fendants. There are nearly a dozen lawyers
engaged in the case. A petition was Hied
by Samuel Hermann asking for an allow
ance from the property uove in the hands
oi a receiver for his support. The decis
ion of the court was reserved.
Western Dulon’s New Manager.
Mr. J. I’. Merrihew, chief clerk of the
Western Union Telegraph Company in
this eity, has beun appointed to the
managership made vacant by tne promo
tion of Mr. B. F. Dillon to tho superin
tend! ticy of the Florida division. Mr.
Merrihew bas been in the Savannah ollice
tor the past seven years, and is well
qualified to fill tne important position
which has beun Intrusted to him.
Th Ounrdß' Kill* K uikp,
The new rifle rauge, in the basement of
the Guards’ arsenal, will ba thrown open
to theoorptt to-morrow night, Immediate -
ly after the adjournment of the regular
monthly meeting. Liberal prizes have
been offered, which will not only tend to
Improve the Guards' already high stand
ard of marksmansUip, but will insure a
large business for the range.
I*olto* Court
Peter Crevaller (colored) was turned
over to tbo City Court yesterday by Mayor
Lester to answer the charge of stealing
some clothing from Robert Bradley (col
or'd). The larceny was com mil ted in
January, but Crevaller was not captured
until Friday night when ho wun arrested
bv Policeman fi. T. Dunham,
Theoase against William Murr.chargcd
with disorderly conduct at the Ocean
(steamship wharf and resisting Police
man J. E. Thorpe, was continued.
Huchlen a Arnica Males.
Tbe beat halve in tbe world lor cut*,
bruises, sores, ulcers, suit j uuiitu. lever
sores, inner, chapped bunds, chilblains,
corns, and all ikm eruptions, and posi
tively euro# piles, or no pay required. H
is guaranteed to give p- rlcct aaiitlacilon.
oi money refunded. Piles gb cents per
box. Lor sale by Lippiuan Urea., drug.
l Plata. "
SAVANNAH MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY. APRIL 10,1887-TWELVE PAGES.
i tll’.m fiH THE CITY.
Items fiuthttt'i'il ti.-ro and There by
the News Koporters.
Twelve arrests were made yesterday
and last night by the police.
A sharp fight occurred at West Brond
and River streets last night between a
ruin) named Cooley and another named
1 laherty. The Inner was badly battered
up. N'o arrest was made.
I'iie Inundation walls o! the new Epis
copal Orphans Home, at Liberty and
.1 tlerson streets, are about complete.
The Home when completed will be one of
the handsomest buildings in tbe city.
There were 15 deaths in the citv last
week—aeon ding to the Health Officer's
report—6 of white and hot colored people.
Tne animal ratio per 1.000 for the week
was 11.(1 lor w hltes and ‘2-1.5 for colored.
The .Savannah, Florida atid Western
railway, and the City and suburban rail
wav nave put crossings on Eetiil avenue,
and the avenue is now open from White
Bluff road to Waters road tor vehicles.
The S ate convention of the Woman’s
Christian Temperance Union will be held
in the Masonic Hall May 10, it and 12.
On Friday, May IT, an excursion is being
arranged for tbe delegates to Tv bee, which
is expected to be a grand temperance
union ot tne friends and advocates ol the
cause.
Dr. B. E. tsheftall has in his possession
an old aort excellently preserved manu
script oi an oration delivered by Ids
lather, Mordeoai Sbeftall, Sr., in the Pies
byterlan ohurort, July f>, 1818, in which
there tire many interesting re erences to
the Republican Blues aud other then ex
isting organizations.
Commissioners Walker, Casey, Instill
ami Dorsett of tbe county board met yes
terday in special session to confer with
Mr. McDottell, architect, and Mr. Howe,
the contractor tor the new jail. Matters
pertaining to the progress of the work
and the completion of the building were
informally talked over, and the hoard ad
journed without taking action.
LET THERE HE LIGHT.
The Incandescent Electric System
Being Put In.
The Savannah Electric Light Company
has started the work putting in wires for
the incandescent system which it is pre
paring to introduce. Although the old
company is working under the Brush
patents for the arc light, it will use
the Westinghouse Incandescent
system, which is considered muob
better >n many respects than the Brush
incandescent si stem.
Anew engine and boiler and anew
dynamo have been put in for the incan
descent system, and new wires will be
stretched Iruui the works through the
city. Ore loop will run up Cougress
street and another up Broughton. The
compauy claims that the cost will not
exceed that of gas. About 150 lights
fiave been contracted for already, and
500 are’expected tty tbe time the system
is ready to be put in operation, wlilcu
will be early in May. The lights will he
suspended by a flexible cord and will be
ot abotii toe same brilliancy as the lights
in the Morning News building.
“MO.-L” COiiltiN DEAD.
Sail Ending of a Bright Young Life
—"1 he Funeral.
Mr. Moses A. Cohen, Jr., died at the
residence of his father, No. 173 Charlton
street, last night alter a painful illness of
nearly six weeks of congestion of the
liver. The deceased was 29 years of
age. He was a son of Mr. Moses A. Cohen,
an old aud esteemed citizen, lie was
a stenographer by profession and was lor
many years and up to the time of his
tatal sickness in the employ of Messrs.
Chisholm <fc Erwin. He was earnest,
faithful and oaretul in his business duties
and correct in his daily walks oi lira. Be
was a member of tbe Chatham Artillery.
His funeral will take place to-morrow
Irora the Independent Presbyterian
church. The afflicted family have toe
sympathy of a wide circle of friends.
RIVER AND HiUißOit NEWS.
Gleanings Among the Shipping; and
Along the Wharves.
The steamers Sylvan Glen and Anita,
which have been anchored off Cookepiir,
weighed anchor yestorday morning and
proceeded on their voyage. They are
bound to New York.
The steam yacht Ruth, Mr. Conde, of
the Oswego Vacht Club, arrived at Tag
gart’s coal wharf yesterday (rom Jack
sonville on Iter way North. After coaling
she sailed for her destination.
The British bark .1. VV. Holmes was
cleared yesterday for London with 500
rusks spirits turpentine, measuring 25,.
538 gallons, valued at $3,640, and 5.409
barrels in rosin, weigmug 2,440,275
pounds, valued at $11,710. Total valua
tion of cargo $20,360. Cargo and vessel
cleared by Messrs. Paterson, Downing &
Cos.
!MMrn. J. 8, Sclioiitttcl Si Sou.
Elsewhpre will be found tbe advertise
ment of this noted Macon firm, whose
fame is 00-exteusive with the entire
South, 'l ime and again during the last
quarter of a century have they borne
away the palm at the tair* of this ana
other States. As manufacturers of steam
engines, saw and sugar mills, cotton
presses, etc., they have eotilessedly no
superiors. All orders addressed to them
will be promptly filled at the shortest
notice.
t it> Criminal Coart.
The following jail cases are assigned
for trial at the criminal sossion of the
City Court to-morrow:
Gabriel Davis, adultery.
Diana Walker and Willie Harris, sim
ple iarceuy.
Henry Miller, oarrvlng concealed
weapons.
Peter Crevalier, larceny.
meetings.
The Board of Education will hold its
April meeting to-morrow night.
The Naval Stores Manufacturers’
Mutual Protective Association will meet
at Jesup to-morrow.
Tbe annual elections for wardens and
vestrymen of the Episcopal churches will
take place to-morrofe
Mi. Andrew J. Miller. Security Broker,
Augusta, Ga., bus for sale 10,000 Georgia
i'/j per cent. 30-year bonds, 5,000 city of
Savannah 5 per cent, bonds, $5,000 Sibley
Manufacturing Company’s 6 per cent,
bonds, 5,000 Georgia railroad ti per oulil.
bond-*, 100 shares Central railroad stocu,
50 shares Langley factory slock, stocks
and bonus bought and sold. Correspond
ence and business solicited. Ses adver
tisement elsewhere.
For IViiacli.
To-morrow (Monday) we will roeelve
fresh: Yon tel Cakes and Candy, Kosher
Tongues ana Hmokod Beef, Kosher Sau
sages, Passover Bread, Potato Flour,
very flue Table Butter. Btrausa Bros.,
U and Barnard atr>-e*.
No charge far looking at Appel A srhaiu’s
one Pine c,utimr. Louie and trunk u ua
U/iUC.
POWELL'S MEN T SCARED.
SAVANNAH li*i E tr* GIVE THEM
A LIVELY lUKiLE.
Wronnlds’ Wild Pitching Lose* the
Hni Club it Omif—Th Result of
Putting Cnpracticed Men in the Bm
llin Club In Return Home To. Da—
y to Piny Here To-Morrow—
The G-meg K newherf,
Three straight defeats is Savannan’s
record at Charleston.
Less than 100 people went to tbe
Theatre to witness the telegraph report
of yesterday’s game. Wren olds was
counted on to put a check on the Caro
linians’ slugging, and there were hopes
of Savannah’s winning at least one out of
the three gam ,‘S. When, at the end of
the third inning, the Pennsylvanian had
yielded twelve hits, with a total of
eleven runs, the crowd wanted him
bounced right away.
McAdams was then put in to pitch, and
held tho sluggers down. He was sup
ported by Dallas,who, although he showed
signs of overwork, caught an almost
faultless game. Some nr bis stops were
almost miraculous. Had McAdams been
in the box at the start Savannah would
have won the game beyond a doubt. The
team played well to/ether,and its batting,
base running anil fielding was superior to
anything that it has shown yet. Reilly’s
playing at short stop was one of tbe fea
tures of tbe game. Adams playetf tuird.
The Charleston’s battery was Droudy
and Grady. The borne c'ub batted
heavily, and piled up 20 base hits with a
total of 22 bases, but were not able to
come up to coarleston’s 26 hits with a
total of 33 baees. It was a slugging game
from beginning toend.
Savannah has shown the need in the
past three games of a first-class pitcher.
Jones and Wrenoids were both put into
the box untried and unpracticed. They
are both speedy, but need practice before
tbey will beable lodoettective work. Tbe
rest of the team, with one or two excep
tions, is made uoof good material, l'eltz.
In oentre field, is, without doubt, one of
the best players in the league.
The cliib will return home this morn
ing and will pilay the Charlestons here to
morrow. Tuesday and Wednesday. On
Wednesday night they will leave for
Memphis, where they will open the league
season ou Saturday. The Cuarleston club
Will also go direct from here to Nashville,
where it opens the season.
The following is the somewhat extra
ordinary score of yesterday’s game:
CHARLESTON.
A .11. K. 8.H.P.0. A. S.
McLaughlin.2b.. 6 t 4 o an
Hines, r.f 6 2 3 10 0
Grady, c 6 4 4 12 4 1
Powell, lb 6 1 4 12 0 8
Glenn, l.f 6 3 4 0 2 0
Wii!iftins,c.f. .6 2 1 0 0 1
Carl, s.s 6 0 1 1 5 1
Droudy, p 6 1 3 0 4 l
Corcoran, Sb 6 0 2 1 0 1
Totals 51 17 28 27 18 8
SAVANNAH.
A.lt. R. B.n. P.O. A. E.
Peltz, c.f 2 3 2 l l
>'lun pan, l.f 6 2 1 8 0 1
Reilly, s.s 0 2 2 2 5 1
Hutchinson, r.f &2b 6 2 5 1 1 0
Brower, lb 6 1 5 8 0 0
McAdams. 2b & p 5 1 2 5 2 0
Auatus, Hb t 0 0 1 2 0
Dallas, c 5 12 4 10
W reyuolda, p. & r.f 6 0 0 X 2 0
Totals 50 U 20 27 11 3
1331,56780
Charleston 5 4 2 1 3 0 0 2 o—l 7
savanuab 2 4 2 2 1 0 0 0 o—ll
SUMMARY.
F.arned runs—Ciiarleston 9, Savanuah 4.
Two-base hits—Lu.-.rle-tou 6, Savannah 1.
Three-ease hitg-Churleston 1.
Total ba-.ee—Charleston 33, >avannsb 22.
Left ou bases—charleston , Savannah 11.
Bases stolen—Charleston 10, Savannah 5.
Struck out—By Droudy 10.
First base on halls—Charleston 9, Savannah
5.
Wild pilches—Savannah 4.
Passed halls—Grady 2, Dallas 2.
Time *.f game—2 hours aud 30 minutes. *
Umpire—Taylor.
N' *slivine’s Ea*y Victory,
Nashville, April 9.—Today’s game
between Nashville and Evansville was
an easy thing for the locals, who won by
a score of 13 to 1. There were few fea
tures to the game. Maul was in the box
for Nashville and only one clear hit was
made off him. Though the visitors were
credited witu four, two were scratch bits
and one a base on balls, Nashville, how
ever, deserves little credit for deleatteg
a club so much its inferior.
Detroit Shut* Out Meiupbi*.
Memphis, April 9.—The Detroits
played their last game with .Memphis
this afternoon before a fair crowd. The
veteran* whitewashed the home team and
made twelve rutis. The score by inuiugs
was:
Detroit .1 2 2 0 0 3 4 0 x—l 2
Memphis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0— 0
'lliw New Kuleti.
7’be r*ew rules about which so much
has been written witbin the past few
weeks are having a pretty good trial.
Most of them are clear enough, but those
governing the pitchers still require some
explanation to the public. There is an
id> a that the restrictions placed upon the
pitchers are too stringent and will de
stroy his I'tVeolivenesß, Out they won’t if
he is any kind of a pitcher and knows the
batsman whom he is pitching lor as he
ought to. His a big advantage to the
pitcher to have tbo entire rauge between
! the shoulders and knee.
The position in which he must stand
has berti misunderstood, but toe rules fix
that all right. •
- The pitcher
must take hia
position facing
foj the batsman,
V;/ with both feet.
squarely on the
StI&WS. ground, the right
Ji ll| •! j* foot on the rear
If no of the "box,”
his left foot in
—* advance of the
right and to the
• j I! V- left of an fmaglii
' --sJ il 'Wi ary line Ironi tils
\ .’3 M right loot to the
flt ' centro of the
"iv\ “w i homo base. Ho
tVt §?S must not raise
Mg ID* right foot, un
" eflje s'SHa, ft'* B in the act of
.yx m JM WMIS delivering the
SCj -fri jsfa jj'T ball, nor make
Jyg more than one
\ • UfCv step in such de
; .T n. livorv. He must
.j. '■ '' hold Urn ball, be
foie delivery.
thb nkw BTVI.K. fairly in Irontof
bis body and In sight of Ihe umpire. Any
motion to deliver the bull must betel
lowed bv the delivery, ami the pitooer
must resume his position in the box alter
throwing or making any motion to throw
to a base before delivering the bull to ihe
bat. iu making a motion to throw to a
baee or throwing he must turn hla body
before moving his arm to throw, otbr>!
wise If Is a balk. In delivering the ball
one step can be made by lbelorw.ud foot,
and toe rear foot may be taken from I lie
ground II necessary In making the deliv
ery. II tbe momentum of deliver) should
carry the pitcher out of and In front of the
box after ihe ball has left bln lined, the
rule la not violated.
Thu baiu r is out whether the ball la
caught or not(in the fourth atrlku, if there
Is a uian on flint base and two men not
nut. In all cases where Ural base la not
oceupud the ball must be <au;bl. Iu
case of a passed ball on fourth strike this
; rule does not prevent the tuen occupying
bases trom taking as many bases as they
can.
Each rdaver occu
pying a base as __
base runner shall '/SOl
take one base in
case of a balk by the 2> —
pitcher, whether >/'
forced or not, even f' i jN
though it should i ir v\
force a base runner / 1/
home from third
base. A balk is con
struedto be an ills- jT V
gal delivery within ; A
the meaning of these U
rules. 'll
A base runner i V : *s—
—be declared , ’-A
safe if in running or Jt7—
siiulrg to a base bo i
- the bae be- sSjaeSNjdftSiKfc '
fore being touched
with the ball in toe Yktf
bands of an oppos- / -■%£/ By
ing holder, although ■
uo part of his person y./ '
is touching the bag l '
when touched by n PXYLB .
tile ball, li the base rHEOLI e
bag becomes detached.
if the firth unfair ball delivered by the
pitcher strikes the batter he shall be
given his ‘"base on batl9,” and not for
being hit.
II the batter, in attempting to “bunt”
the ball, or to make a sacrifice hit, makes
a “foul,” the umpire must, first call “foul
ball.” and then inflict the penalty by catl
ing a “strike” on the batter, and no bases
shall be run or runs scored on such foul
hall.
if u ball passes the catcher and strikes
the umpire, the base runner sha.l be en
titled to take one base, but can take only
one.
if in overrunning first base the base
runner also attempts to run to second
base, or after passing the base he turns
to bis left from the loul line, he shall for
feit exemption from being put out,
Arouiiil the Ihtften.
The American Association race will
open on Saturday, the same day the
Southern League race opens.
President Hard, of Charleston, re
sembles Harry Wright in that ho will not
consent for his men to play off. His or
ders are for the men to play ball and win
all they can.
Charleston base ball stock lias advanced
both in a figurative and a financial sense
since the club played its first game with
Savatiuah. It is quoted $25 bid, S3O
asked. The par value is $25.
The Rainbows held a meeting last
night and decided on atrip to Atlantaou
May 1. with the following team: W. W.
McFarland,e., M. Morningstar, p.. Bob
Green lb., C. H. Conner.2b., E.E. Doyle
3b„ James AlcCoskey s.s., John La Motto
1.f.. Martin McCarthy c. f., John A.
Griaef r. f.
The News and Courier says that those
who witnessed Charleston’s two games
with Savannah, and those with Philadel
phia and Detroit, need not be told that
the two straight victories obtained over
Savannah are not owing to any special
weakness on the part of the visiting team,
but rather to the splendid work of the
Charleston players, wh'-, while a trifle
weak in field work, have perhaps no
equals, and certainly no superiors, in
batting, in the Uuiteit Slates, In these
two last games tney have been fortunate
in hunching their hits, and have thus
beaten the Forest City team.
Sporting Miscellany.
There are 1,500 bicycle riders in New
York.
Polo playing by ladies is a feature of
Boston rinks.
The Texas State Sportsman’s Associ
ation has over 9,000 wild pigeons on hand
for next month’s tournament. It employs
its own trappers.
The custom house returns of horses ex
ported from the port ol New York during
the last tour years is as ioDows: In 1883
if was 510 head, value $1(51.750; in 1884,
488 head, value $181,035; in 1885. 357 head,
value $143,481; in 188(5, 388 head, value
$159,348.
The Toronto Mail rates the first fifteen
oarsmen in the world in the order of speed
as follows: Banian. Gaudaur, Beach,
Teenier, Matterson. Hamm, Lee, Kemp,
Bubear, Ross, McKay, Pearce, Conley,
Terkins, Hoamer. Five of these ure Cana
dians, four Australians, three United
States man, two English and one Irish.
The highest rates of speed known to
have been obtained by tobogg ans were at
Saratoga, N. Y., 1,800 feet in 27 seconds—
a rate of nearly iorty miles per hour; at
Ridgefield. N. Y., 240 feet in 4 ]4 seconds
—a rate of nearly thirty-seven miles per
hour; at Brooklyn, N. Y., 290 feet in 4
seconds—-a rate of nearly thirty-five miles
per hour, and at Brooklyn, N. Y., (500 feet
in I(sseconds—a rate of nearly twenty
nine miles per hour.
ftav •<1 His Lire,
Mr. D. I. Wilooxson, of Horse Cave,
Kv., says be was. formally years, badly
afflicted with Phthisic, also Diabetes; tnu
pains were almost unendurable and would
sometimes almost throw him into convul
sions. He tried Electric Hitlers and got
relief from first bottle, and alter taking
six bottles, was entirely cured, and had
gained in flesh eighteen pounds. Says he
positively believes be would have and ed,
had it not been lor the relief afforded h.
Elec ' Bitters. Sold at 50 cents undsl
a boiue, by Ltppmnn Bios.
Tlrau Hi.it Profit
Can be saved by a caretul petusal of
Platshek's new ad. in another column.
Their M,Winery and Parasol offers have
never been known to be equaled.
OSL SIOVKS.
Housekeeping Metis Pleasant in Sum
mer.
Get the best. The A. & W. Wire Gauze
Non-Explosive Oil Stove is the best. Ail
who have used them say so. They last
longer, don't smoke, don’t smell, cook
quicker and bake better thau any oil
stove yet out. Comfort and economy.
Saves enough to pay lor il9eit in six
montlfs. Cali and see then: tit t, rockery
II tu of James 8. silvu it Bon, mm
Broughton street, hole agents lor A. ,fc
\V. Stoves.
fiUH IftrrlHK**,
Mr. U. L. Atwater, or Atlanta, the big
carriage and buggy man of the South,
and solo agent for Georgia of <t
Kendall's tine carriages, has sent Mr. T.
M. Baron to Savannah to sell a half-dozen
siass-front Landaus during the next tbiee
days. Mr. Burns has a special induce
meat to ottor. Better leave your address
for him at the News office, no matter
whether you are dealer, liveryman or
private paity.
win
Suit of Clothes and a fine Gold-Mounted
Silk Umhrellu tree. The party guessing
nearest to the number of collar buttons
contained Ip it glass jar on exhibition at
our store receives any sls Suit of Clothes
that he may select in our store, and the
party giving the next neurest number ru.
reives luo Gold-Mounted Snk Umbrella
gratis. All thut is loqulred is that the
parly guessing should register their narun
with the number they gloss opposite In a
book, winch we have prepared for the
same. This costs you nothing, but Is
done meiely for a little excitement to
break lae monotony. All me Invited to
nail and try ;t*-i r luek, a- it is a splendid
npiarrlunltv to gel a lime suit or gold
mounted silk umbrella free of charge. No
person to have more than one gm-ss. I uis
< pponuiiiiv lo last but Hfiduys, Appel A
Sonant, Uoo I’rloe Clothes.
THE JEWISH PASSOVER.
Jcpresaive Services at the MicKva
Israel (synagogue.
Rev. l. P. Mendes preached a very im
pressive sermon at the Mickva Israel
synagogue yesterday morning. The Jew
ish feast of the Passover began at sun
down on Friday and will last until next
Friday.
The initiative ceremonies of the groat
Hebraic least are lull of interest. Durian
(bo seven days it lasts the Jewish people
do away with all leavened food, and cele
brate the anniversary ot their doilverunce
(rom the iron rod of the Phaioubsol Egypt.
The music at yesterday morning's ser
vices wasoneofthe principal features.
Among the best numbers rendered was
“Su Sfleorim,” arranged from Giorza
The quartette. “Hear Us, Oh Father,”
arranged by Thayer from Gounod, was
especially fine. The “Kukeloheimar
ranged from Giorza, was also given in a
manner showing careful training and
good taste.
The following constitute the Synagogue
choir: A!is3 Lazaron, soprano; Misi-
Gross, alto: F. E. Re oarer, tenor and
leader; C. W. King, bass; Prof. Lessing,
organist.
Tne remaining services of the great feast
will be at its close.
♦ . ■ -
TU Li PLOW Eli SHOW.
\ Fine Exhibition 1- xpected for fir •
First Week in May.
in consequence of the setback to the
flowers by the late frost, the Floral and
Art Association has decided to postpone
its spring exhibition until May 4,5 andO,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday ol
next week were first selected as the dates.
By putting it oft two weeks it is expected
that the display will be greatly superior
in the vigor and the loveliness ot
the flowers. A premium list containing
a list of prizes and the rules governing
the exhibition has just been issued.
A gold medal is offered to the nursery
men for tne finest display oi roses, 21
distinct, single trusses. A silver i ropey
cup and prizes ranging from $5 to $1 are
offered to amateurs .or roses in flaskets,
single trusses and collections. Prizes
ranging from $3 to $1 are offered for the
best collection <■( greenhouse plants,
zonule geraniums, double zonule, \ a ne
gated zonals, pelargoniums, ferns, carna
tions. palms, cnctae, begonias, calceola
rias, cinerarias, cyclamens, fuschias,
lilies, hyacinths and single gerauium,
iris, armary Ills, and other plants. Pre
miums are offered too for ihe best display
of pansies, verbenas, i’lies, azalias, wild
flowers, annuals, cut flowers, floral de
signs and strawberries. Displays of
works of art, fancy needle work, etc ,
will also be limited and premiums will
be ottered.
The tail exhibition awakened an inter
est in the society, and the spring snow
promises to be highly creditable.
CHURCH SERVICES.
i Notices of services in other churches arc
published by request ou Saturday , j
Christ Cbureb, Johnson square. Rev.
Thomas Boone rector.—Easter day. Holy
communion at 7:30 a. in. Morning pray
er, sermon and holy communion at 11
o’clock. Easter festival of tne Sunday
sahool in the church at 5:30 p. in. Holy
communion on Monday and Tuesday ill
Easter week—at 11 o'clock on Monday
and at 7:30 a. m. on Tuesday. Evening
service on Wednesday at 5 p. m., and
morning prayer and litany ou Friday at
11 o’clock.
St. John’s Church, Madison square, Rev.
Charles H. Strobg rector.—Easter day.
Morning service, sermon and holy com
munion at 11 o’clock. The Easter festi
val ol the Sunday senool will be held in
the cuurcb at 7 p. ra.
Christiau Church, corner Bolton and
Howard streets, Rov. Thomas E. White
pastor.—Services at 11 a. in. and 8 p. in.
Sermons by the pastor. Sunday school
9:30 a. ni. Seats free. All are invited.
Young .Men’s Christian Association.
—Biole study, 9 to 9:30 a. m. Gospel
service for men only, 5:15 p. m.
COLOUR!).
Second Baptist Church, Greene Square
and Houston street.—The pastor, Rev. A.
Ellis, preaches at 11 a. m. and Bp.m. Sun
day school at 2. The Lord’s Supoer at 3.
-Morning subject: “Gospel Runners.”
Evening subject: “Constraining Christ.”
Strangers always welcome.
St. Augustine Mission services: Jlorn.
ing prayer, sermon and celebration ot the
Holy Communion at 7 o'clock. Fridav at
Bp. m.
C in Right,
Editor Morning Mews: Will you kindly
state who is correct in following argu
ment? A remarks that “B looks bad.”
C claims that A, to be correct grammati
cally, should say that “B looks badly.”
AY.
Mlmruliiui Ese-tpo.
W. W. Reed, druggist, of Winchester,
Ind., writes: “One of my customers. Airs.
Louisa Pike, Uartonia, Randolph county,
li;iL, was a long sufferer with Consump
tion, and was given up to die by her
physicians. She heard of Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, an I began
1 buying it of me. In six mouths’ time
| sin- walked to this city, a distance of
! -ix miles, and is now o much improved
she inis quit, using it. She Eels she owes
her life to it.”
Free trial bottles at Lippmau Bros.’
drug store.
A Clever Invention.
The Erie Rat Trap is one of the simplest
and most effective devices known for ver
min and game. Its plain and deceptive
appearance completely removes all doubts
a,id suspicions of its purpose, and rat
niter rat is caught wi flout iis fatal work
being either detected or surmised. The
rats' barely touch ug t iis trap and leav
ing no odor, is tb groat secret of its
l splendid success. Spec mens of what it
cun do are to he seen at Lovell & Latti
more’s Hardware Store, where it is for
sale.
Raster .lo>.
Ass boy looks forward with happy heart
toward lim first Mini', so do many crown tip
men enjoy the donning of a hew suit. Many
men may deny this, but with ilm great ma
jority it is n ualural and irrepressible ite nn,
To ail we now announce our regular spring
display of llrc-R aud Rusiur-s suns, Muir,
Soft aud straw iiuis, Catchy Hank wear. I. . •
g.vt lies cry and all Furnishings required by
men m.d buys. We prat ed our stork some
la i, week—ihe half has not been told, nor
have ure space for anything line nn intelli
gent description of the handsome materials in
vogue ibis season. Wea-ka vlsd -tho g< od
and prices will do the Imlunee. We eSn guar*
uutee till or tits and tailor W'-rkinanship—our
own tailors, hen to ih *, without charge io
purchaser. Look at our line of Shirts, , nl-
Isrs. etc. It I* absurd I > pay fitn-y prices it
exclusive lurimtiing a: ore . ns wc can supply
Identical onfl e, on a Miia 'cr margin of
profit. The boys are sale. Haven't wc got
Hid latest Hint nobbiest, sides fi.r til* boys?
Just rime and see tile iin me nso variety of
Still <. shirt U nis*, co. I areal- have loimd
out I hat they can on e monev ■. nd gel the best
at llii Congress. |i. ||, 1 ,o\y ft it.o.
tVeisbelu’s sip.-oisi Suits
for this week comprise a groat variety of
excellent bargains. These sales will take
plant Thursday, Friday, Saturday and
.Monday next, April 12. Every one of
these days has its attractions. These
sales aiu new. novel and attractive. The
crowds or customers at bm popular
bouse prove that lie has struck tho l ight
chord. We advise our readers to tukn
rare of his advertisement, note tbs sales
at the special days, and to make Ihe best
ol it. ______
No use making I'.lilldrsn's Itiieu I’ants when
Anoei A Koliaid can furnish you with saute
in I< . and up: sue t to U years.
Tut fIU s qg *
To those who contempiau
matrimony we would
an investigation of ou r
ties • for supplying WeddinJ
Invitations and A,uio, inf , e 5
ments. We do the fi aes( .
grade of copper-plate eng rav .
ing and at lower prices than
the old established n rms nf
the East. ‘
We show samples of * orlc
and make quotations. g!laraQ
teeing prompt and careful
execution of orders.
L. & e. s. m. i
N. B. —Another large ir,
voice of fine Correspondency
Stationery just received. All
the newest designs now i a
stock.
jttantflp ante (SratraT 3
Q f sflr3sinis'f<xr
cdiilfllar ids
FOR
, l¥larb!eized
Slate Mantels
AND
Pine Grates,
Largest line to select trom in this city.
Tin Roofing,
AGENTS FOR THE RICHARDSON*
BOINTON CO.’S CELEBRATED
RANGES,
Mot Air Furnaces
AND
Baltimore Heaters,
John A. Douglass Uo.,
1(1 Broughton St.,
Savannah, - - Ga,
t&rocertra
Star, lice, Cote
21 ttia Extra C Sugar for 9#
23 lbs White Extra C Sugar for 1 <*
17 lbs Standard A Sugar for 1 Ot
1(5 lbs Granulated Sugar for 1 Ot
14 tbj Cut Loaf Sugar for. 1 oo
1 peck Whole Rice for We
6 lbs Choice Green Rio Coffee for 1 W
Best Quality of Goads!
Lowest Prices!
WM. G. COOPER.
2G_Wh I taker Street. _
pro.
Oil and Gasoline
A FULL LINE OF THE BEST MAKES.
CORNWELL S CHIPMM.
ODD FELLOWS BUILDING
jtiUlfß. -
Mules' for Sale.
SIX MULES
IN FIRST-CLASS CONDITIO!*'
DIION & MURPHY,
Telfair Academy.
Carl L Brandts
II 10 A I >
OF —
CHRIST
I aWY Lies. Ilnrlors, ,l0 ‘S!
I . me, haßM’a. and " lh,,r * „„Tli a* 1
mags/ iocs, aud other I*o _ „„rk
Is,uml or rvta.und t > ,r
Id tho l*ot .'.'..Jiv fwb:i w * ,
SiOKN f NG N tot h BINDkKT. 1

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