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Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1868-1887, April 10, 1887, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015137/1887-04-10/ed-1/seq-7/

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'XjfBW FINANCIAL LIGHT.
I Brlsadio. General .. 22 and a
Millionaire at
v ‘ OK A prii 9 —One of the fore-
S T W in tde"confederate char,, at the
rable first buttle of Bull Bun was a
JtriPltnK of the medium height,
r ;;“ ht lT iiuilt and with a strong lace,fired
• the eager ardor of a bora soldier,
nth tot “"' Vhnmas M. Logan. ileen
-1,8 ? a t“p c'-nf. derate service in 18G1 as
fr , rof i Charleston liirht tmop. He
S' 1 ’ '■ uistieil hi.iiselt at Hull Hun that
° rise the taller was rapid He became
II , of toe bravest of toe younger
the Southern side. He rose
lft TANARUS, t, all the grades till be became at
r ;’, wa l rUad. r General, and was one
10 > 'Z ~n -est m> n holding that rank in
,tbC y Lo";!te army. He is now Brest
“/ n ."of the Virginia Midland railroad
Vice I’resident of the Richmond and
'Vie a Vice President of the liicb
and West Point Terminal, ana a
r in al the roads which it controls.
,‘ ia ne ol ihenew tinancial powers, in
e r words, woo have arisen within a
Ivr tears to guide the financial and in
i 'Vial destinies of the SoutD. His New
■nrk office is in the United Bank build
,, opposite Trinity chtirch, with iw an
?f’ hLus ones and monuments and tie
n “cr tougued chimes on the groat steeple,
: h U-u so mum fling .town as In ane odi
saiinwer the notes of some long tamiliar
nun 'be song ot the lark at heaven’s
3 soaring high above ihe roar of Broad
d tram.-. Hen. Logan is about 44 years
, „ e and was born in Charleston, 8. C.
L was graduated trom tne University of
„.h Carolina. After the war he prac
,'diaw in Richmond, Va-, and he still
s a bouse there, and is a member of
Westmoreland Club, the leading club
7 Virginia lie not only practiced law,
ut engaged in manufacturing and mining
.n-eiorises in the South, and gradually
L became identified with railroad in
rests and now he is worth a million or
„ore a line business record for a man
in young, and who, at the close or Uio
rar.'nad nothing but bis own abi itles to
,iiBii him to the trout. He is quick and
“rvous iu manner, but lull of the true
iouthei n chivalry. He married a beauti
uland accomplished lady, the daughter
il ,lodge < ox, a wealtuy and dlsti >-
uished citizen of Virginia. Gen. Logan,
nth Alfred Sully, Gen. Thomas, Johu H.
urnan and Calvin 8. Brice, have all oorae
o the front as natural financial leaders
c the great Industrial development! the
louth. Allred Sully was born iu Ottawa,
'atiada, aud Gen. Thomas aud C. S. Brice
and Ohio, but the South is well represented
n the new powers al work by Gen. 1,0-
ran. born in .'OlllO Carolina, and John 11.
Ihi an, who came originally Hum Ten
lessee. .loan C. Calhoun. Jr., is also
imminent in Soutnem railroad affairs
ml is oiten seen 111 New York. lie is a
randsou of the famous statesman, an
iiHMiiipromisiug exponent of State
nbt', the n.Hlle danger lrom which has
urung the flower .safety for the unity ol
he republic. Mr. Calhoun is .identified
1 ; 1 h t,,e Georgia Central railroad aud the
lichiiiond and Danville system. The
real siatesm.,n. once a Titan in Soulu
lm politics, has lew desa -mlanis, his
ifl.uring being peculiarly subject to ano
)it-xy mid consumption. It is interesting
0 v•• mat a namesake in bis grauci
-011, eschewing politics, is winning new
listinction lor the name of Calhoun in
lie domain of tiuanee.
Oscar Willoughby Riggs.
NEW YORK POINTEIIB.
Carelessness of lh Eiterati iu
.Money Matters —1 lie “Thistle.”
.New York. April 9. —Yachtsmen say
hat the “lines” of the Thistle, which is
loon expected in New York, are identi
al, allow auoe being made for difference
5 size, with those of the fast little Clara
111. Sweet was so successful with last
fear. Ihe fact that the Clara’s old saii
master, John Barr, is to have the
thistle lends some color to this talk i
tas looking at the cut of the Clara in the
Dudel room at the New York Yacht Club
theoiberday, and it struck me that she
itaibutli nioie for speed than safety. She
Is 50 teet long,'of extraordinarily light
Iraugut forward, deepening rapidly to a
mint not more tnan IU ieol lrom her rud
l-r. sue is said to ride the water like a
rabble.
There are tiO,ooo Italians in Now York.
TuiLik. ■>i r. i.nougb tosupply every hign-
Waj and byway in tbe city wild oircu
latmg music, Some nave saved money,
wiiih:-.-* Mnrusini, wlio beaded asubsonp
ti .. tor the pedestal ol Cianbaldt’s statue
Vito $1 DO mst week. Tbe Italians are
icing an immense carrying trade to this
poll, and many oi ilie Captains aro own
ersus well, and educated men, who take
tins ay ol seeing the world and aeoumu
wealth at the same time. I saw
(■tch an one not long ago, who lold tne that
ite ud not been in Italy lor ten years,
tradliig all t,be time between Lusuou and
Sw York.
I.ieiati have the reputation ol being
taale's in money matters, hut what 1
ktl koine to relate is sure y more thau
'-d. When livingleit New York ior the
Provinces ntur bis tirst visit be asked a
certain dramatist writer and bumonst to
* ru< i an original oomedv lor him. The
latter aceep'ed the idea and a cheok for
w'W. Irving went away, he wait and
tot the original comedy. He Is waiting
anil. V\ hen tbo lamous dinner was given
totuni at Delmonico’s, betore he leit lor
r-crojie. tne dramatist was booked (or a
Wl, and Irving hoped, at least, (or an
c a .nuon. lie never put in an ap
pliance. I’oor Irvmg is out a play and
Ui A |' arr 'i l of Punched tickets is sent by
tni 8t “ ;vt r bridge Trustees every day
p,.„, Ju " k dcaleie, wbo pav tue uiuuifi
t sum ol nail a cent u pound for them.
th 6 K r,, al mass of people tbal cross
Imu, *; ,ue business ot pui cbasiog a
to „ i tt " a '''‘positing it in tbe box is per-
P.m ?., wltu 11(i "boost nonchalance,
"tbers the matter is ono of great
'dira-hmeiu, and in tbeir confusion
•.u!ni. a o. rr J , u' tloy r °P into the box any
lo,.}, Hl happens to he m their hands or
uuipH ' 1 assengers for the cars fre
ii,i ‘Y I’dor a liandlul of coin down into
i*?** and nut tbeir tickets rarelully
bjoi,',. 1 ! , tbetr pocket-books, l’he curio
hs,i^’ n,aiD 1 Ball hiadsof cards—visiting,
eh,!... aiul l’ oBl * l * Theatre ticket* ami
100 i Ur< ‘ abui “*ant. Turf tickets also
a luru sprinkling of rail-
HiZt „ Stht ‘ ,n Island, Jersev City,
ierrv h: nHt ! *‘ver and East Boston
>im 818 !,r,! Plentiful.
ii ,0,0 ei/Rr8 ' cigarettes, pret
iciv'ci, „! iap c * 8 ' kl< * Kloves and pen
are not preserved.
Hina 1 l ? 11 tbe fcceipts of the brirtgo are
lre. ' *'* Ve ’ ton ai >d twenty dollar lulls
H"llai I! e " Presented, ami one hundred
][ in- ~ /** 8 te by no means uncommon,
bind ~, f 8 H° r hasn’t enough cash on
{•i,, u , V l , f lbe change he is obliged to
count's not b , e do, ‘ 8 fet it, and lie always
in (l ~.|,u hitiety-nino dollars and ninety
hoone n,!= llh krtat satisfaction. Ho tar
ante. 1,,,, 8 Presented a thousand uollar
bint to r,,^ 0 Ifatekeeper is waiting for
'sr n ° * nt l Is ready (or him.
Iren ln tbat : that n, an, wheu be
*hn jj e r ‘* h " ke > W *H have more cents
ev<? ‘ had hclore,
__ Henry Jambs.
Mr w A<lTI "" to Momars.
•I*,,’, ,!,810w '* soothing Bjrrup should
teetg :? UBeil wben children ars cutting
one,',, r * li,Te * “• Util* sufferer at
[blit cJLgh from pain, as* the
button i. • aw akes as -bright a* a
*ooth<* ti.o V'* r J Peasant to taste. It
!*P. Ui n.i,, 0 „, <1, softens the cuius, *i-
W,DI * regulates tbs
a „ • *h best known remedy for
*• sl*u ‘ "Jjethei srialß* from teething
** ** u cs. UutHiuU a belli*.
| OCHILTREE’S REMINISCENCE.
(The Q-iittt, V~y iu Which He Laiil
Out a W’aiulerinir Minstrel.
Froot the hew York World.
The Hon. Thomas Philharmonic
Ochiltree, perhaps better known In his
native jungle as the Lone Star Truth
Embroiderer, still bolds the champion
belt, a deep conspiracy was recently
laid to get it away from him. The con
testant was powerfully backed up by
friends who knew him at homo and could
testify that not even a curious jury would
believe him except when ne was talking
iu his sleep. He was a niild-looking
gentleman, with wall eyes and no front
teeth, walked on crutches and had only
one arm aud a game leg, hut he was all
there when it came to plain and lancy
story-telling. He was from Arkansas,
and had graduated with honors iu the
Twisters' Academy ana his backers were
sanguine. It was resolved not to give
Ochiltree any warning or time for prepa
ration. The Arkansas champion was
suddenly sprung on him one evening at
the Uoffmau, wheu Thomas seemed out of
trim.
The conversation was artfully turned
011 frontier playtulness. Thomas closed
one eye tnougutluily. One man said he had
seen Billy the Kid shoot two men in
succession through the pockeis of his
Ulster at a measured distance of 79 yards.
Thomas’ head drooped and he emitted a
feeble snore. Another told a gory
anecdote of Broncho Bam, who kept three
cemeteries going iu a one-horse town.
Tnoruas was profoundly asleep. Tne
Arkansas champion cleared bis throat,
fixed one eye on Thomas and the other on
the Bougerau and thus tilling his soul
with a double vision 01 beauty began. He
bad just dined with a friend named
Ridgely—Walter ltidgely. Walter was
deacon of the Methodist Church at Tex
arkana aud Secretary of the Young Men’s
Christian Association. (Here Mr. Ochil
tree opened one eye.) He was one of the
meekest aud longest-suffering men in
Arkansas. ( Here Tom opened the other
eye.) One day ltidgely was crossing a
river. A drummer was on the lerry. The
drummer got into an argument with the
ferrymen and agreed to leave the matter
to Ridgely. Ridgely accepted the position
of mediator and shot netn ferrymen dead.
He thought that was the hast way 01 set
tling the question. The ferrymen each had
a brother. After the double fuaeral, at
which Ridgely officiated and offered up a
touching prayer, the brothers slipped out
of the cemetery and hid in the brush at a
turn iu tue road, ltidgely approached on
his old roan mare singing “Over the
Shining River.” Both fired. Ridgely
dropped. The brothers ran up. They
thought him dead. Just as they bent
over him he raised up, winaed at each
and shot both their heads off Then he
mounted tne old roan mare and trotted in
to lead the singing.
As the Arkansas champion finished
this gimple little tale Tom nodded once
or twice and tnen begau:
“Weil,” he said, sleepily, “that reminds
me of Bill Scttilliug, of Laredo. Bill was
the quietest man iu the town and that
quiet you couldn’t think. In the fall ol
’t>9 or the spring of ’7o—iemmesee —It was
in ’9, because 1 had just got hack from
my visit to the Czar at St. Petersburg.
Aleck and 1 were chums, you know. In
’O9 Bill Schilling was runnin’ a barber
shop in Laredo. 1 was shaving iny fellow
men at the Laredo bank, but Bill, he said
a razor was good enough for him. Well,
oue day 1 was In at Souilling’s gettin’ my
stubble mowed, ’n Bill was talkin’ to me
about my salvation, ’n then the chatter
turned on a stumo-tailed bull pup Bill
had, ’n Bill was tellin’ me how in flea
time tbnt deg would sometimes spin like
a buzz saw, trying to ketch one. Well, as
we was talkin’,’n Bill sliavln’ easy, lor
rav skin’s tenderer ’n a monkey’s, Bill
ketches sight of two men eomia’ by.
“‘Excuse me, Kurnel,’ said he.
‘Certainly, William,’ said I. Then he
slipped behind the door and ketched up a
shotgun ’n—plunk! plunk I—he dropped
’em like frogs. 1 glanced around, because
my skin Is so tender 1 was afraid to have
Bill net nervous, but he says, still emillin’,
‘Heir pardon, Kurnel,’ aud 1 says, ‘Not at
all, William,”n he says,-As 1 wassayin’,
Kurnel, that bull pup, when he gets a
buck flea right on the tip of his tail’—and
then he tlnisned the story aud gave me
the cleanest shave 1 ever had in my life
except last winter when I went down—
to—Wall —s-t-r-e-e-t. A town marshal
'came in and naobed him just as he
wns dashin’me with bay rum from the
Rio Grande.”
The Colonel’s eye had gradually closed
during this narrative. His head sank
quietly on his breast and he was sound
asleep. The Arkansas champion gazed a
minute or two iu silsnce. Then he drew
from an inside pocket a gold medal he had
won in the interstate contest last year,
laid it reverently Deside the Colonel and
fled.
8U HE SIGN OF SPUING.
Tlie Old White Hnries Are Iteein
niujj to Shed Tlieir Coats.
From the Chicago Newt.
“I’ve got anew song which is bound to
ba immensely popular for the next month
or so,” remarked a fat little man who
stood on the front platform of a Madison
street car drawn by a pair of white
horses. “It is eutitled, ‘White Whiskers
on My Seal-Brown Overcoat.’ ”
At tiis the little man chuckled, and,
shaking himself, sent a cloud ol line,
white hairs flying about like stage snow
in a winter scene.
“Hosses always sheds in the spring,”
remarked the driver, in a caustic tone.
“White bosses ain’t no exception,
neither.”
"Wall, I should say they did,” cheer
fully continued the passenger. “By the
Loril Hairy, a man would indeed possess
nerve to say they didn’t when be was
clad from top to toeiu the ‘hairsute’ garb
which enshrouds me.”
Tne driver nearly fell over tne dash
board, and the passenger continued:
“J hurt’s one thing certaiD, old man
Cregier can’t ever be elected Mayor in a
spring election unless he blacks up those
Whitehorse*. Now, that wouldn’t cost
much. Ho could use stove blacking, or
even stove polish, and produce a good ef
fect. Of course that would kill my new
song, but 1 wouldn’t mind that, you
know.”
“1 guess you don’t keep posted on poli
tics,” suddeuly blurted out the driver.
“ You evidently hain’t heard what the old
man’s pledged the front platform smokers’
cluh of the steenth ward. Well, air, IT
he gets ttier nomination every front plat
form passenger gits an overcoat ter match
thecolorot the bosses. You come around
next Monday and i’ll fit yer out wid a
coat suitable to yer shape.”
The small passenger whistled softly
and got oft' at the next corner amid a
cloud of white hairs.
“Some people is never satisfied,” con
tinued too driver, dejectedly. “Here’s
people a-lookln’ an’ a-looktn’ (or indica
shuus of spring, an’ when this old boss
gives ’em a dead square pledge they kick.
When a white nose begins to taka off bit
winter overcoat yer can bet yer life
spring ain’t very far away. Whoa,
Billy.”
to Owners! llebllltjr, Emaciation,
Consumption and Westing In Children,
Soo it’s Emulsion or Ture Cod Liver Oil
with Uypopbosphttee is a most valuable
lood and medicine. It creates an appe
tlte lor food, strengthens the nervous sys
tem and builds up the body. Plsaae read:
“1 tried Scott’s Eniulsiouoo a young isan
wnoin phyaiolans at times guvs up bo(>e.
Since he began using the Emulsion his
Cough bus ceased, gained flesh and
ktiimgib, aud from all appearances Ids
life will be prolonged many years.”—
■iniiN Sullivan, Hospital Steward, M or
ganza, Ta.
SAVANNAH MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY, APRIL 10, 1887 —TWELVE PAGES.
PETTICOATS AND A WHIP.
The Kind of Government Jesse
Thorne Escaped.
From the -Veto York Herald.
Swish! crack!
“Hey, lad! ye’ll trifle with a puir
lassie’s affections, will ye?”
This a pretty Scotch maiden exclaimed,
in a rage, as the rawhide descended on
the head and shoulders of a nattily
dressed young man.
The scene was enacted in Bergen
avenue, .Jersey City, on Tuesday uight.
A tew yards irom the Bergen Reformed
church stands a venerable oak tree. It
has growu so larga tuat the gentleman
whose homo it has shaded for ntauy years
had yielded voluntarily a circular tract
of his own land lor a sidewalk about the
aged oak that it might be spared. The
neatly attired young womau was noticed
by pedestrians. Sue impatiently paced
the sidewalk in tue shadow of the tree
for an hour or mere. Suddenly the dapper
young man appeared. She recognized
hint, and retreating closer to the tree
awaited his coming. When she con
fronted him he was astonisned aud stam
mered, “Why, May, what brings you
out so late?”
“sprinting” against a spinster.
“You recreant scamp!”
Then the wnip appeared. The sur
prised youth cried, "Stop! May! Mayl
May!” But the more he appealed the
more energetically she applied the whip.
The victim finally got close enough to her
to seize her aud'restrain her from using
the rawhide further. He might have pro
ceeded to his acts of violence, but two
young men—Edward Gillespie and J antes
Kennedy—stepped from the small group
of pedestrians clustered about the young
womau aud tne thrashed young man.
They volunteered to assist her if neces
sary, and intimated teat it would not be
prudent for hitn to strike her. ihe dudlsh
lellow, smarting from the blows of the
whip, suddenly broke away aud darted
like a sprinterdown the avenue. He was
seen to board a Montgomery street oar
bound lor the lerry.
The name of the young lady who ad
ministered the whipping is Miss May
Ellingsworth, a pretty and well-eduoated
Sootoh girl of 19 years. She is a native ot
Glasgow. Her father died two years ago
and, having no relatives eaceptiog an
aunt, who, wbeu last heard from lived lu
Brooklyn, she eatne to this country in
quest of her. tier aunt had moved to
some place ia the tar West. She was un
able to locate her. She obtained employ
ment as a saleslady in a store in this city
and there became acquainted with Jesse
Thorne, one of tne clerks. He was infat
uated and was an ardent suitor. She ac
cepted him and they were engaged to be
married next Sunday.
too attentive to a rival.
Six weeks ago she resigned her situa
tion and went to board with Mrs. Bar
row, of No. 104*4 Storm avenue, Jersey
City, where, away from her triends, she
could quietly and undisturbed make
preparations for her wedding. Last
Sunday, when her lover called, heasktd
to be released Irom his engegemont, as
he was not in a position to m ke her
bis wife, his income being insufficient to
maintain them both,
On last Monday evening the disap
pointed maiden, accompanied by Miss
Barrow, was out making some purchases.
Tney espied Tuorne Wtb a young girl.
Miss Elliugsworth followed them unob
served, aud ascertained where the latter
lived. The following day she Instituted
inquiry and ascertained that Thorne had
lor several weeks past been a regular
caller at the home of the rival. She then
decided to punish him for his deception.
She purchased a rawhide.
These facts were told by Mies Ellings
worth’s friends. The heroine of the horse
whipping refused to see any newspaper
reporters.
Fashion Notes.
All dress collars are very high.
Shepherd’s checks are again in fashion
able favor.
Side panels are more frequently pleated
than plain.
Zigzag aud dotted stripes are seen on
some of the spring silks.
Serpent blue and heliotrope Is the latest
color combination orazo.
Pompadour silks are recommended for
dressy (rooks lor young gills.
The safest colors for cheap porterlea
are olive green *nd brick red.
Jhort backs and long front tabs are the
d.stinguishing marks of new wraps.
Many of the dressy new hats and bon
nets are trimmed entirely with ribbon.
Long flots of ribbon give decorative
effect to black aud colored lac* overdres
ses.
Single-breasted jackets are again made
with two darts, and are VBry closely fit
ted.
India silks and foulards will he the
rivals of China silks and ponges this
season.
The newest tailor suits have very broad
waistcoats opening over shirt fronts ol
Tussore or China silk.
Leg-of-mutton sleeves aad sleeves with
the .Marguerite put!' at the elbow are seen
on dressy lu-door frocks.
Black bengallne, which has been so
extensively used for short wraps, Is this
season also much used for dresses.
J-lnglish cheviot and tweed ulsters, in
checks, plaids, or stripes, have loose
fronts attached to a yoke, aud closely
fitted backs.
Yachting jackets of navy blus doth
with gilt anchor buttons are made like
the sailor jackets of long ago, with loose
double-breasted fronts and adjusted back.
Many articles of ladies’ underwear
bave irregular scallops worked arouud
the borders. Some bridal trousseaus bave
a large part of the lingerie trimmed in
this way.
Silk under vests in delicate tints, for
ladies, have tureo insertions of silk
Smyrna lace down the frout, and the neck
and arm-holes are fiuisned with narrow
lace edging.
Wheu there is uo waistcoat the oorsase
is almost invariably draped witn lace,
surah, foulard, crepe, or China silk, or
made deoorative with some kind of u plas
tron fichu ol velvet, plush, or some otuer
dressy stuff.
Vary long and full overskirts, slashed
on one side aad only slightly draped are
worn by young ladles over a foundation
skirt that may be gored, but must not be
too scant, as all skirt draperies are grow
ing more aud mure voluminous.
Some tasteful mourning dresses for
spring and summer are made of the Jet
black camels’ hair fabrics trimmed with
crape, aud others are of the flus qualities
of nuns’ veiling, with the broad selvages—
nearly two inches wide—tnat sre now
considered the most elegant finish lor
draperies.
A pretty summer druse is made of
large meshed oream-eolored canvas, with
runners of rose-pink satin ribbon on to*
skirt, the foundation skirt belug of pink
surah of the same shade. Tne pompadour
bodice —completed by draperies of the
canvas, passing over the shoulders, from
the waist—is also made up over a low.
nocked undsr bodloo of the surah, th
short slesva* finished with ribbon-mantra
that tin Ins bow just bulow tbs shsul
dors.
HORNfOKO’H AUID I'HOsriATI
In Nsrvoos, Mesial nr Fhrsloal It*,
beustlsu.
Dr. N. 8. Read, Chandlersvllle. lit.,
shvt: “It It of tbs hlghttt valut In men
tal sad nervous exhaustion, attended by
such functional tlietui bauoes as sics
hoadaobe, dyspepsia, dimiuisned vitality,
etc.”
Dvr* <?tr.
DANIEL HOGAN.
SPRING AND SUMMER
NOVELTIES in Every DEPARTMENT.
PARASO LS!
Coaching and .Sun Umbrella® In the newest and largest variety.
DKJSS FABRICS in Silk. Wool ami Cotton. The finest assortment we have ever shown.
We will also offer the following special bargains: 76 pieces STRIPED and CHECKED
SUMMER Sll.liN
At 55c, 37c, 39(.(c, 42W0, 45c, 60c. 5Sc, 60c and 65c. These figures do not cover cost of importation.
500 yards Colored Brocaded Matins at 400 to 05c.
A full line of Colored Gros Gram Silkr at 85c to ft 50.
Colored surah Silks, in all the now Spring shades, at 65c per yard.
Gumett’sCelebrated Black Silks at all prices from 75c to 32 50 per yard.
LADIES’ MUSLIN UNDERWEAR.
At 26c, Ladies’ High-Neck Corset covers, nice cambric and embroidered.
At 26c, Ladies’ Chemise, extra heavy cotton bands and sleeves, chain stitched.
At 4Se, Ladies’ Chemise, pointed yoke of three rows of inserting between four clusters of
tucks, embroiderod bands and eh eves.
At 50c, Ladies’ Gowns. Mother Hubbard yoke of four clusters, of wide tucks and trimmed
with cambrio rattle.
Atso. Ladies’ Gown#, Mother Hubbard stylo, solid yokoof Hamburgombroidory betwoon
turks, edged sleeves and neck
At 98c, Ladles’ Skirts, with extra deep ruflle of Hamburg embroidery and ten tucks above;
this skirt would be cheap at 11 25
BOYS’ CLOTHING!
Complete lines of School and Dress Suits, ranging In price* from 31 75 to 350 a suit.
CANTON MATTING! CANTON MATTING!
100 pieces new Canton Matting, just opened, at the following prices, viz.: 20c, 25c, 30c, 860
40c, 15c and 50c per yard,
Colored Embroideries on White Grounds with Embroidered Colors.
Damburs Edfriog* ami Flouneiug* at ‘2c to s'* per Yard.
Special Bargains in Dress Goods.
fine lot 10-tneh All Wool Plaid Albatrqss at 50c, actual value 6a.
One lot Striped Albatross, 60c, actual value oe,
JO piece* Plain, Striped artd Plaid Persian Camps* tn the leading *prfng colors, (SI and 86
inches wide), aad in every *eue of the word a novelty. Tboae goods are actually worth Site
a yard. 1 will offer them during this week at 30c a yard.
DANIEL IHSQGAfy.
®olmrro.
TRUE BLUE. TRUE BLUE. TRUE BLUE.
S. W. VBNABLE * CO. 8. W. VENABLE & CO. 8. W. VENABLE A CO.
IN VIEW OF THE FACT THAT THERE ARE SO MANY IMITATIONS
OF THE CELEBRATED
TRUE BLUE CHEWING TOBACCO
On the market/.we, therefore, take this method of iiforming the public (hut
the very best chew the
GENUINE TRUE BLUE.
Each Flag of which is LABELED WITH AM OVAL BLUE TAG with the
name of manufacturers,
S. W. Venable &Cos., Petersburg, Va.
Can be had from the following well known and responsible dealers :
HENRY SEMKEN. SE cor of Bay and East Broad; John Seims. Screven Ferry dock; John
H Kuteltuan. SK cor Broughton and East Broad: Henry Folirenkump. SE cor President
amt Reynolds; M Bntelman. Arnold end South Broad: M Enteiraan. Cleburne and Randolph,
Jodd Gefken. Reynolds and Jackson; M McCarty, Perry ar.d Randolph; John Urtmm, NE
Wheaton and Randolph; Claus Gurken, Wheaton, opp Dale, Dtxon A Cos; Harms A Meyer,
Liberty and Randolph; Era K.ehholz, Liberty and Wheaton; Cord Aendorr, N‘.V Liberty and
East Broad; Mrs C Werner, Hull and Price; J F Hcbwiebcrt, SE Price and York lane; J K
Lange, N\V Price and York lane; J D Helmkcn, NW Charlton and Fast Broad; .1 M Asen
dorf, SW Charlton and East Broad; A H Entelinan, Price and Charlton lane: Henry Prcolit,
Habersham and Obarlton; M W Suiter, Price and Taylor; John Kuck A Go, Taylor ana Kat
Broad; M Egan. Mercer and Huntingdon; Martin Helmken, NE South Broad and East Broad;
Wm F Reid. Druggist, bW South Broad aatl East Broad; Fred Weasels, Huntingdon and
Price: Robert Barbour, Price and Hall; J D Harms, Bolton and C t. It it junction; D II
Sahuenemau, Bolton and East Broad; J H Wilder. New Houston and Lincoln; Geo Reuken,
801 l and Anderson; Mrs A Kaiser, White Bluff road and First avenue; A Quint A Bro,
Lovers Jane; John Meyer, Lovers lane; Geo Dieter, Jr, W aters road, near Lovers lane; John
Murken, Thunderbolt road, beyond toll gate; P Patterson. White Bluff road; Philip Sanders,
White Bluff road; Mrs F Krtote, White Bluff road; P J Higgins, Middle Ground road; Stephen
Manor. Middle Ground road; Henry Bleyert, White Bltiff road; Geo Witle. Montgomery and
Anderson; Lulls & Games, Duffy aud Weet Broad; H F Kramer New Houston and West
Broad; F H Haar, Bolton 4ind West Broad; T F Malloy, Gwinnett and West Broad; C H
Monsees, SE Huntingdon and West Broad; A Quint, Drayton and Perry; Win R D llrleling,
Jefferson and Yolk lane; J R Finn & Bro. NW Huntingdon and West Broad: Wai Dlors,
Minis and West Broad; Fred Atendorf, Minis and Tattnall; C J II Woetjen A Bro, Wayne
aud Jefferson; J A Fratas, Barnard and York lane; J H Ilelmten, Whitaker and South Broad
lane; Ben Gails. Whitaker and Liberty laue; Ham A Haar, Drayton and State; P B Reid,
Druggist, Abcrcoraand Jones; R Palmer. Bull and Broughton lane- R Palmer, Jefferson and
Duffy; John Kuck. Drayton aud Jones lane; E J Kicffer, Druggist, West Broad and Stewart;
J D Menaces, Roberts, near West Broad; J F Lube, Bint- and Purse; Geo Schroder, Little
Jones and Purse: J C Zuigler. Little Jones and Guerard; Prank Painter, Sims and fcumlier;
Gerken Bros, Wilson and Uueraril; Rocker Bros, l.ittle Jones and West Broad; Geo Kuck,
West Broad and Perry lane; J F Ttetjen. West Broad and New -treet ; Geo Welbrock, Walnut
and Harrison; Chau OhsieJ, Fine aud Ann; Wm Vollers, Pine and Farm; H Reuken, Ann
and Bryan: D Kntelman, XW Kay and West Broad; F II lachens, N F, Bay and West Bread;
J P Daily, SW Mill and Farm; Geo Ehlers, NW Mill and Farm; H Reuken, Indian and Farm;
I M Blschoff. River and Farm : Wm Brown, Bryan, near Jefferson; Mrs Duffy, 9t JulL.n aud
Houstou, J 11 Van Newton, corner Anderson and Lincoln.
M. MENDEL 6l BRO., Sole Agents,
BULL AND It AY STHEKTS, BAVANN.IH, liA.
XUtttgre.
CHARTEROAK RANGE!
WITH WIRE GAUZE OVEN DOOR. ITS WATER ATTACHMENT
it the simplest and best means yet devised for heating water for househo’d
purposes, requiring the consumption OF LESS FUEL BY ANY'
OTHER METHOD.
CLARKE & DANIELS. Guards Armory.
(Vvrnor Whitaker and Vark Ntr<*!.
RUBBER GOODS.
nI’MIKR BKD PAWS. Air CuMlob*. Air
PUiows. Hot Wulmt UultliM, If* Aw*. Rubber
V lotti *nd B<lw h >i *
Strong's Drill? Store.
P. J. FALLON,
Builder and Contractor,
32 Drajtoa Mired, Kavenuah.
J^lTl MATE* i>rofjptl/ fufitliiiKi t/ulid
Id UK ©- Aitf ©l** m.
ratio for Sal*.
Grasiii Anction Sale at Florence, Ala.
APRIL SO, ISB7,
Upon the premises, by the Dlreotors of the
Florence Land, Mining and Manufacturing Cos.,
To the highest bidder, without reserve, will be sold
1,000 CHOICE
Business & Residence Lots
The sale will continue from day to day until all Lots are sold.
Terms easy, and special inducements to those who desire to buy with a view
of locating and building in the town.
For Illustrated Pamphlets of Florenoe and full information apply to
WM. A. OSBORN & SON,
Real Estate Agents and Attorneys at Law,
31 MARIETTA ST., ATLANTA,^
ECKsfilN’S,
Tho Leading First-Class Retell Dry Goods Houser
Corner Whitaker and Congress Streets.
IT IS A WELT, ESTABLISHED FACT that we carry the best stook of first-class, reliabl,
goods to he found In this city. We aro constantly being complimented on the Superionti
and Klcganoe of our Spring and Summer Display of Novelties in Silks, Kohos, Dress Goode
Parasols, Laces, Embroideries, Hosiery and Gloves. To all intending purchasers we savl
yon will do yourself a positive injn .iae if you buy without first examining our stock ahJ
comparing prices.
EASTER OFFERINGS.
300 EMM Robss
In White, Cream. Ecrue. Tan, Gray and Blue,
put up m boxes, full dress lengths, $i 75, $2 26
audits This is an extra big bargain.
All Wool Combination Robes
In the la'est stylos and choice shales, at 14 50,
$6 60, $7 50, f8 60. These are put up In boxes
expressly for this sale and cannot be dupli
cated this season.
Special Barcains in Rich Robes
Of Light Weight Imported Fabrics, especially
amiable for this climate, a sl2 60, $16,{18, 120,
$22, $26.
Wc Shull Commence on Monday a Gram
Fine While Goods.
All the Novelties. Some entirely new Ideas,
Satin Plaid Nainsook sc,
Yard-Wide Printed Batiste 10c.
Yard-Wide Printed Sateens 16c.
New Calicoes and Shirting Cambrics sc.
New Printed Lawns sc.
Check and Plaid Ginghams sc.
Crinkle Seersucker Bc.
Just Reetired, Another Invoice or Parasols, Sunshades and Silk Umbrella*
the Choicest Stock in the cllj.
ECKSTEIN & CO., Congress and Whitaker Streets*
SRimwmt.
NOW READY
AT KROUBKOFFB
MAMMOTH MILLINERY HOUSE,
SjriDs: ami Sumer ffilnery,
COMPRISING ALL THE NOVELTIES.
Ten Thousand Straw and Fancy Braid llat3, from thf
cheapest to the very finest quality, in every color and i
every shape lor 1887.
Five Thousand School Hats in the most desirable shapes.
Fifteen Thousand pieces of Ribbon, comprising all the
latest importations and shades in C’hartereuse, Nile Green,
Salmon Pink, Lilac .md Heliotrope.
One Thousand cartons ol Flowers, The choicest design*
from Paris importations, and comprising almost every tlowei
that blooms in the spring, and positively the tinest goods evei
seen in this city. Our work rooms, in charge of live artistie
designers, turn out the most correct trimmed hats in the city
at prices much below others. Our shelves and counters on thi
three large floors are loaded with every variety of new milli
ner}' goods. Our retailing on the first floor at wholesale pricei
enables us to sell our goods far below any competition, an?
ladies can now purchase their millinery at same price a*
competitors have to pay. We continue the sale of Ribbom
at same prices as heretofore. Every steamer adds nev
novelties.
S. KROOSKOFFS MAMMOTH MILLINERY HOUSE
pntute an 9 ®ti.
NO W IS THE TIME
TO HUY
White Pine Doors,
Mash, Blinds, Moldings Etc.
IM HAVE avert - large ami well aborted Mock
of ALL SIZES of tlie above good*. wlilcta
I am now ottering at very low price,, In oou
necUou with my usual liniuenae stock of
Paint*, OIIh, Jtailroail, Steamboat
and Mill Buppliea, lilme, Planter,
Hair,Oeinni,Kewor Pipe, Ktc.|
Call and get my vricee on above geode; also,
on Builder* 1 Hardware lb all tie bredohea
ftlate, Iron anti Wooden Mantel,,
all arylea and price*.
Oretea com plote, or any separata
pleom,
Agent tor K. BECK A Oo.’e Main tad
Decorative Wall rapara, Kir.
Of Bmricg,—Houae, Freece and Riga
Painting a Specialty
ANDREW HANLEY.
SPECIAL OFFER.
Black Lyons Gros Grain Bilks, Cashmere
Finish, Lustre, at sl, $1 88, $! 50. These art
not regular goods but an extraordinary ban
gain.
50 pieces Colored Surab Silk and Pane)
Stripe matins in every shade, including llgtf
evening tints, a grand offer at 500 a yard.
liiack and Colored Batin Rbadames, an un
beard of bargain at 88c a yard. We will it*
elude in tbls lot about 20 pieces Colored Grd
Grain Silks. ™
Special Male of Laces k Embroideries
Hosiery and Gloyes.
Entire new line of Jerseys 50c to $lO.
Black and Colored Silk Gloves 16c up.
Black and Colored Lace Meta 86c up.
New Styles Neck Ruffling 10c a yard up
Infanta’ Misses’ and Nurses’ Lace Capa 28)
Wrorrrtr*.
I 3 E A fSJ
BLACK EYE. SPECKLED, BLACK. CLAW
LEMONS, LEMONS.
FLORIDA ORANGES.
CHOICE BURBANK POTATOES, ONIONfI
ETC.
HAY, GRAIN.
Big itock of Hay, Grain, Feed, ate. Ha
our carload price*.
169 Bay Street.
W. I). SimkiiiH & Co*
drorherq, te.
SPECIAL JOTICE
We wUI tall our aattra tock of
Craclery, Glassware ail Tina*
AT—
I.OW FIGURED
We waat to eloeo oat tlua branch of al
boaiaea*.
FREEMAN & OLIVER
11*2 llrtugUUu Nlrret.
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