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The morning news. [volume] (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, April 17, 1887, Image 5

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Capt. Bradford Comes Over With a
Crexv for the Galatea, and Says He
Never Saw Anything Like the Ex
element Abroad The Mayflower-
Arrow Race—The Centre-Board Must
Be Fastened Down.
From the Shi York World
('apt. Daniel Bradford, of the cutter
Btatea, arrived on Monday from Glasgow
on the Aneor line steamer Devoitia, bring
ing with him a crew for the yacht. They
were at once taken on board the yacht,
which has been lying all winter in Mann
ing’s basin at Sont.h Brooklyn. When arej>or
ter went down last night to Manning’s basin,
where the yacht is lying, he was overtaken
by Lieut. Henn and William Beavor-Webb,
who were just returning from the city to
spend the night on the cutter. Awaiting
Lieut. Henn, was his wife, with her pet
noon in her arms.
"It, was quite wild when we first got. it,”
the lieutenant said, “but you see it has be
come quite tame,” and Mrs Henn empha
sised this fact by putting her finger in the
coon’s mouth and fearless holding its head to
her cheek for a kiss.
"The excitement in Glasgow about the
Thistle,” said Capt. Bradford, “beats any
thing in yachting I have ever known, and
I've been in it for many a year. 1 got quite
tired of it, 1 assure you. Every new friend
1 met was at me with ‘What sort of a boat
is the the Mayfloweri Do you think the
new boat, will get away with her?' ”
“What did you tell them?”
“I told them the Thistle wouldn't and I
don’t see how she can. Why, the Trex wdll
beat that boat. There’s too much of her.
She will take a world of canvas to move
her, and, mind you, she’s got Lo*pay for
that. ”
“We beat the Irex,” interrupted Lieut.
Henn, "the first t ime we came out, and we
Were not in any shape for sailing, either ”
“What are you going to do with the Ga
latea this season?” the reporter asked.
“Well, Capt. Joe (Elswortb) says she
must have some more power, but it’s such a
nuisance changing one's gear. Capt. Joe
has asked the privelige of sailing her in the
regatta of the New York Yacht Club,
aud I've told him that he shall sail her. He
says if I will put muslin enough on her he’ll
beat the lot.”
“I think,” said Mr. Beavor-Webb, joining
in the conversation, “that this restriction as
to centreboards is the most absurd thing I
ever heard of, bnt it only confirms me in
the opinion I have long lie Id, that the Brit
ish Yacht facing Association is a pack of
old women. If they wanted to let tbo cen
treboard in why let them in; if they didn’t
let them keep tnem out. One or the other;
hut to say, 'Come in if you’ll let us fix your
boat for you,’ is just to make themselves a
laughing stock all over the world.”
“They don’t know anything about the
centreboards,” said Capt. Bradford. “My
life has been bothered out of me answering
questions about them. I thought the news
paper men here were good at it; but, bless
you, they don’t begin with the people over
there in regard to this Thistle race. And
they’ve buut a boat deeper than this and with
five feet more beam. If that's right, then
we are all wrong.”
“Isn’t be a pet?” said Mrs. Henn, caress
ing the coon.
is the greatest place in the
world; we've had the most enjoyable time
there this winter that I ever hud in my
life." said the Lieutenant.
“Of course,” said Mr. Beavor-Webb, “if
you were much on board of the Cambria
when she was here, you know where this
foolish restriction as to the centreboard
came from.”
“They have never had a season for yacht
ing such as this is going to be over bn the
other side.” said Capt. Bradford. “I think
they are likely to Vase their heads entirely.
They are just boiling over, and it is not con
fined to the yachting people, either, but all
ranks are pervaded with it, and nothing will
do but the Thistle must win; if you tell them
different, they say: ‘Hoot mou, ye dinna
ken what you’re talking about.”
"I saw Gen. Paine to-day,” said Lieut.
Henn. “and I told him that the Mayflower
could tow the old Arrow faster than she had
ever sailed and that she might tlx the 1-oard
in any position he choose; he must win.”
Mrs. Henn netted her coon aud looked
bored as Mr. Beavor-Webb said:
”lt isn't that; but it is the precedent es
tablished of sailing a centreboard with re
strictions. Of course they won’t do it.”
”1 tried to get some sort of idea,” said
Cant. Bradford, as to what the Thistle was
like; but they make all soils of a mystery
about her. 1 judge, however, that she is
cut uway a goof deal in tho midship section.
I don't think its area wdll bo much more than
Mrs. Henn remarked confidentially to the
coon that it was cold and disappeared down
the companion-way, followed by tho Lieu
tenant and Mr. Beavor-Webb. and the re-
P°H*r bade Capt. Bradford good night.
The letter of Mr. Tankerville Chamber
layne, the owner of the British cutter Ar
row, the holder of the Queen's Cup, has
been received by Gen. Paine, the owner of
the Mayflower, which has challenged for
■he cup, and, ns expected, the English wish
-he centreboard bolted fast. The eoudition-,
~ ?|' very closely to those already pub
lished. Tho conditions for the race as laid
down by the British are as follows:
l-~lhe course shall Is, from off Hyde
rier round the Warner light vessel, thence
westward round the Brambles Shoal and a
uoy or mark boat off Lepe aud back to
“}ut\ twice round; but tlic ower of the Ar
row shall have the right fo decide on the
°f the race whether the ynrhts
' mil proceed to the eastward first or to the
Such decision shull be given ix.-
‘he lots are drawn for stations.
J—No restriction as to the number of crew
®r visitors.
3-The yachts shull start from their own
\, „ w * f h no sails set, according to Rule
*;• *” “the Yacht Ilacing Association
ues for 1887, and their stations shall be at
™ n S*l py a committee of the Koval Victo
ria Yucht Club.
* Ihe cm!y suits to lie carried shall be
Winuail, gaff topsail or jibheaded topsail,
Brand spinnaker. .
J,yl ni “” which will govern nil future con
. ~! r the Queen’s Cup are os follows:
ly-liie cup shall tie ibsjtneii the pro|ierty
1 , ” luchtoluh whose representative bus
„;n V" !’■ and such club shall lie resprni
*ol' 't- But it, shall lie allowed liy par
n son of (he dut, u, remain in tJ c,m
'. u ?t°dy of the owner of the yacht
toll i la ''\'Y oll it until he is again dial
thsiwM. 1 V,V4V ' I beaten. Nevertheless
Urni , h,r the Arrow reserves himself t.lw
' V| tirlr.iwing tlr> cup front conii*>-
w “Ue it is In lus poneoMuon
V, 'hailenge shull lie made before
", 1 ' V “tter April IIS in -vu-lt year.
to,,'' 'P'fi'l the dub rrs|)on<lt)|e foe the cup
-dl. a Shall be transferred to nn
y,,.;'. l’V'>j>o , ' , y eon.u itutod and recognized
, ‘mb willing to undertake Its charge.
■ n uiYi ["’tt' lii'S for tit,. MMsesKttm of the
\,i ~ sailed lietwtM-n a ehallnnging
' f '‘‘ r, ri'*ed to represent a properly
. ,v ' .VK'ht club of British or Atn(T
* n II . .'li 1 I V ,‘‘“‘B the yacht Which last
lint in ..V?i h '"'* N B- And if MU-h yacht l>e
**n„ r * l ?tem'e. or jf her rig he altered, her
hei i,,, feprea. ntatlvc shallseW-ta va
-■ |'—*V 1 l J b'ts- and defend the cup.
• nJi i " ' >n *y Vre*.-!* eligible to cnnitjete
iss , , and theysluill I*-
k'ms ,* IM " ** '“its t--gutter, British emrtotn
,f i sitiul i 1,1 1 1 ' h “hall be aallarl within at*
Ills to 'I”” t”* date of the limit- nge, and
inn-s,, “ r '"** ‘ tip shall I tava tin- right to
i-imt tha mate u.* within liukt
F’n months no ilm I snug
e'ibjs,t j?* right maybe wati el by the
"Hi'.. i- ilia il'Ues (laoktd by
•h ’"UK* be won by on* mt
he pc if
< e ui*icg M *had be tailed ao <or<Uijg V
the rules of rating and time allowances of
the British Yacht Re ring Association for
the time being, except where these condi
tions specify to the contrary.
!)—The course shall be the ordinary re
gatta course of the club holding the cup,
unless some other course cun be mutually
agreed upon.
Id —Nos. 1,3 and lof Yacht Racing As
sociation rule No. 33 of the year 1887'. as to
cruising trim, shall be observed in all
H—lf one of the yachts has a fixed keel
and the other a shifting keel, centreboarilor
plate shall be si i stopped or bolted that it
may not be lifted above the maximum
draught of the fixed-keel yacht.
1-—A referee shall be’ agreed upon aud ap
l’>—lf cither yacht declines to start after
the date has been mutually agreed upon,
and her excuse for so doing lie not consid
ered by the referee to be a reasonable one,
• he race shtdl be awarded to the other yacht,
without walking over.
14— A representative of the owner of each
yacht shall lie placed on board the other in
each race. In cams of any dispute the ref
eree s decision shall be final, but, he may, if
he chooses, refer the matter to the Council
of the Yacht Racing Association, if the
race be sailed in British waters, or to the
committee of the New York Yacht Club, if
it is sailed in American waters.
15— If in any match an accident occurs to
either yacht when she is in such a position
that in tho opinion of the referee she must,
beyond all reasonable doubt, have won, he
shall order the match to he resailed at ns
early a date as can be arranged. Under any
other eircurastancess each yacht must abide
by its own accidents.
Gen. Paine was non-committal as to
whether the conditions could ito accepted or
not, anil said that he preferred to take
time and talk the matter over with Mr.
The true inwardness of the negotiations
between Dr. Barron and Gen. Paine, for the
purchase of the sloop Mayflower, is as fol-,
Rome months ago, after Gen. Paine of
fered the yacht for sale, a friend of the doc
tor was commissioned to go on to Boston
and endeavor to purchase Tier. On arrival
he asked the General to put a price upon
her, but the Genera! refused to do this, say
ing, however, that he would entertain any
offer, even as low as 85,000.
“I won't offer as low as that,” was the
reply. “I will give you 815,000 for her.”
After a day’s consideration of this offer
Gen. Paine refused it, and it was then in
creased to 817,500. This was also refused,
and then the doctor's agent was instructed
to ask Gen. Paine if he would take 820,001)
for the yacht. The General would not say
whether he would or not. In the course of
the negotiations tho General was asked how
much the yacht cost, and he replied tlintsho
cost hint 826,500.
The Senior Prelate of the Episcopal
Church in America.
Bishop Alfred Lee, who died at Wilming
ton, Del., on Tuesday at the remarkable age
of 80 years, was one of the most revered
men in the Episcopal Church in this coun -
try. He was Bishop of the diocese of Dela
ware and primate of the church in America
In June he would have celebrated the fif
tieth anniversary of his ordination to the
Bishop Lee was born in Cambridge, Mass.,
Sept. 9, 1807. The house in which his birth
took place was one of seven old Tory man
sions, famous once for courtly hospitality,
and afterwards immortalized by Longfel
low in “The. Old House by the Lindens.”
He graduated from Harvard University in
1827, and practiced at the bar in Now Lon
don, Conn., for two years. Later, resolving
upon a change of profession, he entered the
General Theological Seminary in New York
city and graduated in 1837. Ho was or
dained deacon in Trinity church. Norwich,
Conn., in May,1837, and in the following year
was ordained priest in Christ church, Hart
ford, Conn, lii 'i first services as a rector were
at Calvary church, Rockdale, Pa, in
September, 18:58.
Ho was consecrated first Bishop of Dela
ware in St. Paul's church, New York,
Oct. 12, 1841. His conseerators were Bish
oos Griswold, Moore, Chase, Brownell, H.
U. Onderdonk, Meade and Mclivoine.
Bishop Mcllvaine, the last survivor of the
above, died in Florence in 1873. The conse
cration services brought together five of the
eight men who lived to became senior Bish
ops. Bishop Lee took his seat in the House
of Bishops, the youngest of twenty-one
members, on the day following his consecra
tion, and was the thirty-eighth in succession
of American Bishops.
Bishop Lee’s seniors passed away one by
one until he stood next in succession to the
late Bishop timitli, who hail been presiding
Bishop since 1868, and on that prelates
death, on Mav 31, lVri, Bishop T,ec suc
ceeded him. Bishop lass was not only
senior Bishop of his own branch of the
Anglican communion, but his consecration
is believed to have antedated that of any
Bishop then living of the Anglican, Roman
and Greek churches.
Since 1841 103 Bishops have been conse
crated; thirty-four of these have died and
four have resigned their jurisdictions, so
that Bishop [.re's colleagues in the last ses
sion of the House of Bishops now number
sixty-four. Of a total of 141, the first of
whom was consecrated 103 years ago, there
are but seventeen who did not at some
period sit with Bishop laie in tho House of
BoLn os a Orweist and Hebraist Bishop
Loo ranks high, and for many years worked
on the revised version of the Now Testament
issued in 1881. On this comniitti'e he was
the only member of the Protestant Episcopal
communion. \ pamphlet on the methods
of revision still the share of tin- American
committee therein was published by tho
Bishop Moon after the version of the revised
version. Trinity and Hobart colleges Ixith
acknowledge his abilitie- as early as IM4I by
the degree of s. T. I>. 1a I UK) his own alma
mater (Harvard) gave him that of I). I).,
and in 1*77 Dclaw:iro Uollege that, of LL. 1).
He sought no literary renown hcvimd his
apininted work, hot all of tus i li.u gos aud
many of lii* sermon* were published in
pamphlet form front time to time. Among
hi* lKinks wet e “Life of Xt. Peter.” “Life of
Ht. John,” “Voice in the Wilderness,” “Me
moir of Mi"* Husnu AUibone,” “Eventful
Night* of Bible History.”
iWlmt* no epoch of Bishop Isir's life was
more eventful, more interesting or more
fruitful in honors imsollrihei than was hi*
visit to tin 1 lamtls’lh l'iinference, in Eng
land, ill 16* •. He tiring the settlor RKlmii
ot tjr* A aerii iui church preaent, Englwii
people on nil videa lialn*l to do hint honor
(,v showing rrvermiee to his ago and length
of service A a‘■htli chnuui, ns teprewnt
ed Hie principle* of the ii) lug Kvangell* a'
party, mid w* unflinching in hw low
M *'Uid~irti.Mc* siilgi ■ > er“ a ill not him
a pymii f tmmm olio*t W*tl. Inn
alii*' • oiit>un,pt.u>n if
Soma Interesting Anecdotes of the
Dead Actor.
Fi oia the yew York Timet, April 11.
William R. Hayden was the first to re
ceive the news of Raymond’s death in this
Pity yesterday. This news spread rapidly,
and at the Bijou Oivra House last night,
where many managers and actors had as
sembled, jieople talked of nothing but the
popular comedian's death. Mr. Raymond
had been suffering for some three or four
years from heart disease, aud last, August
while in the Bijou he fainted, causing great
alarm to his friends. No one expected that,
his death would come so soon, though it was
known that there was a possibility of his
dying at any moment At the time of Sam
uel Colville’s death Mr. Raymond felt ex
tremely uneasy about hinuieif. The sudden
decease of the manager of the Fourteenth
Street Theatre brought vividly to his mind
his own condition. As early as I*6B he was
told he could not live long, though it was
then supposed that his lungs were affected.
He was ordered to go South.
Mr. Raymond was one of the best liked
men in his profession. Every one had a
kind word for hint. The members of his
were all greatly attached to hint.
He kept them for five or six years withont
change, which is an unusual thing. When
he was forced to part with any ot them he
a I win s took it, greatly to heart. John T.
Raymond’s principal hobby was “match
ing.” it was a perfect manta with him, and
lie scented to be utterly unable to break
himself of it. Ou one occasion 1m was a/'t -
iug in California, and on the opening night
he had an enormous house. Alter the per
formance was over he met John McCul
lough. He went up to the tragedian and
shook hands.
“John,” said he, “I'll match you for the
receipts of the house.” MetTtUough accept
ed. They tossed up pennies. Raymond lost,
and John McCullough was the winner of
over 81,000.
Once in Nan Francisco he was to take the
train to New York. No engrossed was he
in “matching” with a friend in tho waiting
room for pennies that the train was steaming
out of tile station when he suddenly remem
bered his engagement. He junqied upon
the moving cars just in time to save him
Mr. Raymond’s mania for matching came
upon him at times almost unconsciously.
Once he was about to start for Europe, anil
strolled into the office of one of the steam
ship companies down town. He had never
seen the agent before, but he walked up to
him and said in meditative tones: “Say,
old man, I'll match you for a tiip to Eu
Raymond liked a practical joke. It was
all the same to him if his jokes iroatod a
sensation. He cared nothing for those who
saw them. On one occasion lie was in San
Francisco with his bosom friend Charles B.
Bishop, now Nat Goodwin's hauling man.
They were at the Palace Hotel and were
ascending in a crowded elevator. Raymond
had his wife with him. and the elevator was
filled with ladies. Bishop had an unlighted
cigar in his hand. Raymond saw it and pre
tended to think it was lighted.
“What do you mean by insulting these
ladies liy smoking?” he asked Bishop fero
“I ant not smoking,” said Bishop, who
thought for the moment that Raymond was
in earnest.
“Yes, you are, and it's an insult,” was the
“I tell you I’m not,” said Bishop.
“I’ll throw you out of this elevator pretty
quickly.” Tlie ladies screamed. The ele
vator stopped and Raymond, winking at
Bishop, took his arm and exclaimed affec
tionately: “Ah, you’re coming to dine with
me,” leaving the ladies furious.
Raymond on Broadway was known aud
feared. He would think nothing of calling
loudly after a friend, aud when his sum
mons was obeyed exclaiming: “Bay, old
man, it’s a fine day, isn’t it?”
Raymond was an intimate friend of Soth
ern. When he was acting in Paris with that
gentleman in “Lord Dundreary” it was
against the law to strike a match ou tho
stage, and Raymond had to tear up the
Trenchant will instead of burning it. He
thought this a great shame and complained
to Sotheni. “Oh,” said Sothern, “burn it.
They won’t say anything to you.” Sothern
then went and told the Sergeant de Viile to
keep an eye on Raymond. That gentleman
struck the match, and to his dismay the po
liceman marched on the stage and stopped
bis performance. “I was yanked off the
stage,” be said afterward. '‘The Sergeant
didn’t know a word of English and I didn’t
know a word of French, so that when he got
through with me I didn’t know whether I
was standing on my head or heels.”
He lived very happily with his present
wife, who was Miss Courtney Barnes, a
daughter of Rose Eytinge. They had one
child, a boy, now three years old, to whom
Raymond was devotedly attached. He
speculated a great deal with the profits ac
cruing from his impersonation of Colonel
Sellers, and in the endeavor to build up a
large fortune lost considerable money.
“I don’t believe,” said Mr. Bishop last
night, “that ho ever told a lio. He ‘lid not
care whether his truthfulness offended peo
ple or not 1 In my opinion, ho was one of
tho most straightforward men that ever
Mrs. Raymond last night, at her house, 8
Rant Thirty-second street, was prostrated
with grief and refused to sec even her inti
mate friends. She gave instructions that
the body of bar husband be scut on imme
diately to this city. Funeral services wore
held tn tho Cnurch of the Transfiguration on
Wednesday morning at 10:30 o'clock.
Mr. Raymond was to have opened the sea
son at The Fifth Avenue Theatre on Aug. 20
in “A Woman Hater.”
Why Does the Czar Stick ?
Paris Letter to the London Tenth.
Why on earth floes the C/nr, liy sticking
to the t brow, remain a butt for dynamiters I
lit- could— his personal fortutie lietttg enor
mous—retire from the regal business with
overflowing coffers. Living in a palace is
not, in o ir time, the exceptional tiling that
it was a quarter of a century bad:. Most
nitlaees ure cut out by the grand modern
hotels of I‘aris, .Switzerland, tlm Hiviera and
Northumlierlaiid avenue, iti Loodan. A
monarch whodoen his itjity to the stafii is
very nearly in the position of a peixon resid -
ing iu one iif tl.ose caravansaries in a grand
private suite of rooms and alvvuys
surrounded by vvaitenj, only in
his e.tse tlie waiter* are onlied
chamberlains and ge.-uieman ushers, and
are a little more ols-ecptimw than oixlinary
hotel attendants hungering for tij-s. The
Cz'ir was here ine< .gulto lust winter. He
h.nl with him an Aiile-de-eamp, nHei'retajy,
valel. mid a dog. As he guv e wti let. orders
that hi* ineognito wr..i to I* rrxjieetoi by
hiasuite, th< gent,leineti fell lioek ujion the
niH itifT as an objective for the leveren-si
will ii they were in the habit of lavishing
on the master. The Czar lodged in the ltuc
rie 1 < Beetle in a flat lent linn by a Russian.
An English feiemt, who v, side* in the same
house, watcheri eio-tely tbo move men! s of
his imperial f- How lodge; and thirse ol In
suite. He tells me that Aktxandcr was Just,
like .if l eshly enmncipafUkl ueh-siltoy, so
overjoyed was Ho at lie'i’ig frap l from the
dread of dynamite and that lie expi c-wo-i hi*
state of fueling** In gleeful mamfiMtoti-ai*
mid iKiyish (imctiioil jokes. Tlie dog shared
his joy, ami the two courtier* tollowed, not
tin-Cau - '*, but tha dog's IcuJ. !),*> it not
strike vou as iii'-omprciiensible that Alelxn
der 111., who has certainty no genius for
governmeni , and prefers< In>ppmg wissl and
playing the piano to state nffairs, should,
when he --tin he so linjipv iu private life,
• ling to his exjwsisl uq divtary js-sitiou; As
an Emjiereuf en n (l, were the txiU< volun
tary, ho could Is- us luippy it* the day is
lotlg, If, of e-SMwe, lie letl-wi with a full
iss'set -which lbet" I* nothing to prevent
him fwtn doing.
PhUllpe' Digeetite# Cocoa
Is tunm (kbciou* hi taste a—t arem* sad, by
tbs prwvsw it It pr;retl M nwtwM e-re
ueii'-u'uu* Had more auatly -hgiwte-t tbs* any
iAuei pivpaisGen uf or aists slat* It t*
•a et, . lejtruh* ArluA. Afi druaßMc
wad grs m Mse M.
.1 nVFTITISEMESTS, 15 Woit’.-: or
more, ta this column inserted Jor OS hi
OUS T .1 WOliD, Cash in Advance, each
Kverybody who has any want to mtpply,
anything to buy or sell, any business or
accommodations tosecure; indeed,any wish
to gratify, should advertise in this column,
II El.l* WANn n.
WTANTED, three active young men hx i-an
it Missers in an estahlisheil business,
(food pay to the right parties. Address UEO.
\V . cun'Morning News.
WrANTI'P, a competent lady cashier; good
> y reference required. Address CASHIER,
Morning News.
\\7ANTED, experienced salesman for hosiery,
\ I notions and furnishing goods. O. F.ck
\\T ANTED, a good baker on bread and cakes
I* (a helper!) Apply at RADKRICKS, !W
Bull street,
\v r ANTF.i). competent dressmakers. Apply
1 * immediately at 140 State street
W/ - ANTED, II sober, industrious colored man
v I to sell poultry Oil the streets on onmmis
sion; must furnish good reference; will Is- fur
nished w ith city badge. Apply corner Cemetery
and Duffy lane.
\\f ANTED, men. women, hoys ami girls to
1 earn S7O jier month at I heir own homes; a
nice, light, easy and profitable business; c'Ostly
outfit of samples, a package of goods mid full
instructions sent for 10c. Address li. C. ROW
ELL <t CO., Rutland, VI-
\ \T ANTED, Ishy 1 shy a sober, steady and reliable
YY while man a situation to drive a delivery
wagon for a grocery store or drv goods, or any
delivery where it is light: willing to make him
self generally useful: host of references. Ad
dress K. W. A., No. 33 Jefferson street.
V3IAN (whitol wishes employment as watch
man or make himself generally useful, bu
sman salary; references furnished. Aildress A.
SMITH, this office.
A Liberty street. Keliuolo servants always on
u commission business wants situation; best
reference. Address S. Q„ this office.
V COLORED MAN wishes a situation asbut
. ler or porter. Address PHIL, this office.
WANTED, a large draft horse for delivery
Y V wagon: must be young and look well in
harness. Address Box 44.
WANTED, to buy a Black aud Tan Puppy.
YY Inquire at. 129 Congress street.
WANTED, a good Top Buggy. Address G.
It A. care Morning News.
WANTED, a thoroughly competent and wide
YY awake business man, with capital, in a
profitable business in this eitv. AddresmIXPIC
|TOR RENT, a large furnished room, suitable
r for two young men. or light housekeeping;
hydrant on floor; splendid ventilation. 89 Con
rj”OR RENT, two flats in best locality, rooms
lofty: delightful for summer; very reason
able. Address R. CS-. post office.
I NOR RENT, nicely furnished rooms: southern
aspei t.; every convenience; summer charges.
41 Broughton street.
INOR RENT, throe furnished rooms for gentle
” men; southern front; all conveniences.
78 Liberty street. ,
BXiR RENT, two large, beautiful rooms; rent
cheap. Apply 83 Liberty street, corner
rjX> LET. rooms, furnished or unfurnished, 174
I Broughton street; single or en suite.
F'OR RENT, large, lofty south rooms for sin
gle gentlemen. 170 Liberty street.
INOR RENT, a large furnished room, suitable
I” for two young men, or light housekeeping;
hydrant on floor; splendid ventilation. 89 Con
Is OR RENT, comfortable rooms, furnished;
1 large and small; also, day board, at 36 Bur
nard street.
IiOR RENT, desirable residence No. 1711V4 Rol
ton, ls‘t\veen Barnard anil Jefferson, front
ing south: jioasessioii given Ist June: price S9B
per month. Apply to T. T. CHAPEAU, Stod
dard's Upper Range.
Ivor RENT, bouse onTr.t.t nail, lie! weW Harris
" • and Übertv street*, with ell modern im
provements. UEO. W. PARISH, No. 193 St.
Julian street.
IiOR RENT, three houses, three stories and
” basement; centrally located; thoroughly
renovated. Apply to HOWARD H. GARMANY,
118 Bryan street.
INOR RENT, small store and dwelling. 62
Broughton street; also a four-room and n
eight-room bouse on Lineolu street. Apply 24
Lincoln street.
I NOR RENT, Store, W# Liberty street; good
” stand for a tailor, shoemaker or barber shop.
Inquire on premises.
1 NOR RENT, store No. 119(4 Congress street,
formerly occupied by C. F. Graham: pos
session given May Ist. For terms, etc., apply to
F'OR RENT, with privilege of imtvhase, build
ing lots in Brownville, Boutnville and pkisl
land, at 50c. to $1 a month. Hits to lease near
Whitaker and Anderson streets. Apply to Dk.
I- A. KALLIGANT, 131 South Broad street,
{NOR RENT, good horse stable, very cheap.
' Inquire 139 Broughton street.
FOR IS V I ; .
INCH SALE, a building lot facing south on one
1 of finest streets in southern part ot city,
and spleuitiit neighl"‘rlto'sl, (‘heap if taken
soon. Address BEAUTIFUL LOT, care New*
office. No communications without full name
will lie headed.
1-iOR SALE, tlie most reliable, cheapest and
best assonnen: of Ladle*' and Misses’,
Men's. Boys’anti Children'* Shoe* and Slippers
I NOR HALE, narrow track Brewster Sidebar
Buggy; iiotqn; in pet foci order: something
new. Addrevtt BUGGY, care this office.
[NOR BALE, a lot on Second avonmi, near
JT Whitaker streret. >or term* atldross Y.,
Morning Near*.
IjVtR SALE, the latest styles of Knox'* and of
our own Ha's in the t reitu t, sharliei. such
ss the very late*!, the Tobacco Color, at OOL
IjV'RBAI.E, military uniform and equipment
Ba'atmah Voluntetir Guards; almost new ;
will I* sold cheap. Inquire C. DUNCAN, earn
Morning New*.
” finest ami ebeapoM lot of St raw tints for
Men, Boy* and children m UU* city.
FiOll KALE. In Guyton. U*.. lot In
the oeritro of the village, n shot! idsiaiKoi
from the ml I mod station. .L 0, MATHER.
LVtR KAER H RENT,* very demrglil* nwi
I ileuett at. White UiutL Apply to l. Li. KIN
SKY, 139 Duffy street.
LX>B SALK, a light Hpriug Wagon, ctnwp for
r caah. ('.ill at li hull street. *
W* are 5K1,1.1 NO slightly Kills-1 Buggy
' V liarn-K*. Trunks and ilwg* very- ticap.
Imtiorle-I Knclish Hsd-lle* at hair price.' NEI |)
LXiK SALE, 2S sham* Iliirglar Alarm and Dt
* triel Irw-arst-ii at i*At, thirty dollars * *h*r*.
•I A .MMX ft, DILUIN, oniii*w k-fi.
\M • ti tihie hit for sale to a party dmttrtng to
. build a priv-Mr n*t*. JhHMriwrwMt
unraur Oaasoa and l>-w rS stress*.
Muur Wt.>mril. ftSutsom, pag* I'lslu tori
U’OR SALfTcHEAr. Mhitebsll boat, (wen-
I” ty-one feel long: equipment* in perfect or
der. Aiidiwas I‘. O. Box 398, CbarlesUm, N t
OK SALE, pure (iasoUne in any quantity.
KREEMAN A Ol.lYEli. 199 Broughton St.
II IST, Gold Bar Lace Pin. Kinder will he
J litiernlly reward-si by leaving same with
,1. R SAt’SSY. 6t* Drayton strm-t.
D iviluee.i. Petltes $1 .V), CftnjS $9, Oahinet
#8 per rto/eii, and larger work ttnha same pixv
91 Bull street.
( MlMPl.lMi:vr\l.'\ A J. HERMEB. Pho
v tocraph.T, of 117 Congress street, desires to
inform nfa iniriio*ouß natron* nd tho publu* or
Havaunah. that he will immediately issue l.'W
cards at $1 eaeh, which will entitle the holder
(on payment, of the above sum) to four finely
finished Cabinet Portrait* on or before the expi
ration of ten clear -lays from dale of issue.
“Don't miss this chance.” Call and get. one.
OON'T fall to see the living curiosity, a live
photographer. BISHOP, the pioneer of re
duceil prices, i* always alive to the wants of the
musses; he Is still alive, and the rush Mill eoi
tinues for these fine Cabinet Photos, fil B 0 per
do*en. West Broaii and Gaston streets
\ LARGE, pleasant room, with board, can lie
had. 156 Lliierty st reet.
I K you go to S. WHITE'S you ofill have your
I Clothing renewed, cleaned, repaired. braided,
dyed, renio-iele-l, alter-',! to null your l.set c 8.
WHITE, corner jelfm-sou and State *tre*ts.
CiL< 'THING cleaned,repaired, braided, altered
ami djed; new suits cut. and made In latest
styles; charges moderate; satisfaction guarav
teed. A. GETZ, tailor, 31 Jefferson street.
1 ESTIMATES given f-ir alt kinds of plumbing
7/ and gas fitting work: jobbing promptly at
tended to mtd satisfaction guanmtoea. J. J.
1 OLKY, coriisr Price and Btat" streets.
HAIRWuRK and Coinhings made up in any
style desired Ladies' hair dressed before
sitting for a picture a specialty by EMILE T\
FBGEAB, Broughton Btre-;t Hair Store.
I E (he Savannah Hand laiundry would move a
1 few blocks farther up town it would be
greatly to her advantage A FEW CITIZENS.
(NALL at Savannah Trunk Factory and ex
J amine my stock of Trunks, etc. Ko|Uuw of
all kinds "verified here. 33 Whitaker street
ININ E HAlltel TTINGand Sing- iugby EMILE
F FEGEAS, Broughton street, betwreu
Bull and Drayton.
R A DERICK'S h". CREAM an<i Sherbet are
. pure, rich and delicious. Always reliable
Try it.
( a IVES nh appetite and ni-ls digestion, Phos-
I nhorated Mead. Try it, 5 cents a glass, at
HEIDT’S. _ _
t FINE STOCK BULL, 4U years old. at
l\ BROYVN'S, corner Anderson and East
/ VI’EN SUNDAY to supply medicines from 9
Y I to It. 4to 6 o'clock. (~ M. HF.IDT ft CO.
NOTICE. AU persons having demands against
the estate of Charles L. Drlgunotta will
present the same at once to Mr. 31. J. Solomons,
118 Bryan street M. A. DbLAMOTTA.
BELLE of M.\LTI3|oRE A Beaut it ul Cl ;•
nlexion. Ladies, use Mine. S-mnnlea’s Paris
ian Nut Oil and Milkweed Powder. It removes
arid prevents wrinkles, beaifilfiea and preset'•■*
the complexion, and keeps it youthful. For sale
at DAVID PORTER’S, 184 Broughton street.
DON’T fail to call and see our l hildren's ('nr
riages. Our goods are bought direct
from factories ami it enables us to sell them
lower than you can buy at any public sale. We
also carry a complete line of house furnishing
goods at NATHAN BROS.. 186 Congress street.
L & B. S. M. H.
livo More Imiiieiise Purchases
in Value
Muckering Pianos.
r d<*niarul for the world renowned TlflTK
I KRINO PIANO lias ho maturiallv
that yvo find if neceswiry to carry A VEKV
L-VKOE STOCK t meet the wants of our
natrons and friends. FIFTEEN OF THIS
ING. Cnequuled facilities now offered for
New England Organs
GANS. mul have o crowded these manufactur
ers with orders that 11 icy are “chock a block,
and we find it necessary tn make a lurge pur
chase of NEW ENGLAND ORGANS with which
to help out in supplying our home trade, while
our outside orders are tilled direct at Ka-'tori-'S
with our regular lines as heretofore. Splendid
stock on hand.
The sfi-ady increase of our Piano and Organ
trade tn Savannah is a most gratifying evidence
that our efforts to please are -Inly appreciated.
LOWEST KNOWN,” means business, and wins
its w ay to confidence every time.
Pianos and Organs for Cash and
on Easy Installments.
If you want to save money and get tho best
give us a call.
Ludden & Bates Southern Music House,
SllVlUllKlll flu.
SHIPPING, Packing or Unpaokln**: by <xp
rtonuffl Npw York Piano Mover**. Work
ilone -mfrtly. quickly u?rl without to
premia*)* ur instrumenth and at low price*.
BY the year or niiifcl* tuning*, ami when we
take < hmv. of iinamiueriiH by the yeArH
maliu nf> additir*n! ch*ir>rc for or slight
re^ulalion of action**. Tbc;v is eomomy in n
oloyiiiK gw>d tunern. k. ff N. MOOKK ntill
looks after thla branch of our buHirmsa.
Xj.&o 33. S- 3VL- TT
(OBNK Kri.
—MAN!'CACTI 11*11 Of —
The only house using machinery in doing
Ketlniiite* tor city or country work
prorniitly fiirnlshe-).
Agent for the ceWbrate-l Bwndiab M
tnllic i’ulut.
Affetif tor Welter*’ Detent Tin Bhinglm.
- -■ ■ ■ ■" I
l. a. McCarthy,
flom**nr to eh** f. IK *bo4irld.
1 WA *
dbv goods,
Popular Dry Goods House
Congress anci Whitaker Street.
"We have already made large concessions in tho price of Spring Dress Fabrics and Robe*. Tha
lasi few days remind us that the hot weather is coming, and to make an
early clearance we aro offering great inducement*.
im li Nuns 1 Veiling, In all shades, 15c. yard.
21Fancy rbtvks and Plaid*, grays, tan
and iTi'ani, IH*\ yard.
lSnil)l( wldtU All Wool Nuns' Veiling and A1
hafrnss (’hahs, iu all durable shades, 40c. and
5(Vj. yard.
.V 4 iiu-h All Wool 1/triien 1 Cloth, In gray and
tun, light weights. Toe. yard
l*lain and (’otnbinntion Suiting, in all the new
shad**- and eft’ecla, at V.V., 85c., sl,
11 013 IV] s !
Colored Embroidered [lobes $2 75.
Whlto Embroidered Rohes §1 75.
All Wool Combination Robes $1 SO.
Magnificent stock of Parasols and Sunshades All the latest novelties in imderialMtotf*
handles, bpcciut bargains in Embroideries, 10c. and 12,4;''. yard.
E C K S T E I N- ’ A
Our Elegant and Handsome Line
Spring Wear
IS NOW ready and on exhibition.
rpHK public arc cordlnlly Invited to call and
I inspect- It whether to purchaso or simply to
hn* the styles that will prevail tho ensuing hor
Our samples from which to make selections
Garments to Order
iiave been pronounuod p*r(Vcfc in the extreme
ancl will be shown with pleasure.
1. HU & SOS.
Before purohasinK a Spring Suit it will pay to
look at our Ktoek, all of our own manufacture.
HOUNK, 140 Coiurm street, shows thin season
the prettiest line of Suitings at tho I/rw<t Possi
ble Prices; also a tine line of Straw Hate and
Gentlemen's Furnishing Good*.
22 and 22 1-2 Barnard Street.
Soap hr the box Starch by the box.
Soap bv the dollar's worth. Starch b/ tho
dollar’s \s ort ti.
Swell by the nickel's worth. Starch by th*
nickel s worth.
I lam Stock. Low Prices.
Sli *a i lss 33r05.,
22 and 22 1-2 Barnard Street.
Satlisg Vdrj daf.
Freeman & Oliver,
Call and See the DANGLER
VAPOR STOVE for Summer Use
it n Km.
K.uuuiua City. Orange County, Ha.
'I'IiANbACT a regular hanking btilna • tit**
I rr*r <l*e >< -.limit to PVrbl* noli*. S too -
lor n|.,k-i< wit. tied | *ue Ki <>(l
X*w Yurt. Sea Ibieno*. Havannab lUt'l !ie‘V-.
wmvSlle fk. Reidni tpiiU for I hunt 4 t'o.
and . R<rm A t f Loi-t.-.,, England
Haw Srk tvrrvepumteat Tb#
Pluck Surah Bilks 75c.. sl, $1 2ft.
Wnck Sal ip rt9o , KV*., sl.
l.tlack Satin Ducheam l sl. $1 60.
black Lyoua tiros tiraiu 75e., 81, $1 26.
Colored Silks.
Surah Silks, all shades, WV., 75c., sl.
Hro.s (irain Silks, all shades, 75c., Afto., ft.
Fancy Strip Snleens, all ahadoa, 50c. vard.
Velvets, in Fancy Stripe* and Plaids, for trim*
beaded Silk rrenadlnes.
black Sewing Silk (ircimdincf.
broi'iule Silk Orenadines.
Plain and Novelty Mourning Dress Gnoda,
Fancy Check, and Novelty White Goods front
bo. yard upward.
Wash Di'pss Goodsi.\
Calicos and Cambric* sc. yard.
French Batiste MX*, yard.
Printed Lawns sc. yard,
Crinkled Seersuckers yard. ;
( INK OF Tlllf
Most Stylish Turnouts in Savannah
Two Maros, One MeLear & Ken
flail's Pine Top Buggy. One
Double Set of Harness, Lap
Eobe, Etc., Complete,
m .1 MrI,AI'GULIN * KD*.
On MONDAY, April IStb, 1887. at 11 o’clock, to
front of our salesrooms, IHfi Buy street, wa
will sell nii of tho most siyllah turnout* in
(his city, viz !
1! very fine Mare.,
1 fine Top Buggy, made by Mr 1 .ear & Ken.
doll and almost new.
1 double sot of Hill's line Harness, good ml
new; Lap Robe, Whip, etc., etc.; all incomplete
order. Kale positive.
A t Auction.
I. I). UROI'IIE K HONS, Aurtinneers.
On TUESDAY, the 3d day of May, 1887, we wilt
sell, during the legal hours of sale, before the
Court, House door (unless previously disposed
of at private sale.),
Dot, No. 1 Middle Oglethorpe ward, bounded
on the north by Orange street, on the east by
Ann street, on the south by Zuhly street, on tho
west by lot No. 2. together with all the Improve
ments I hereon, namely:
Brick Ktore and Dwelling on Ann and Zuhly
hnmll House on Ann street.
Store end Dwelling on Aim and Orange streets.
Two Dwellings on Orunge street.
The above Improvements are now under good
rent el. Lot measures 04 feet by 112J4 feet, more
or less.
Terms at sale.
Bolton Street Property for Sale# 1
\\rE A RE now offering lei No. 13 White Ward,
It and improvement-,, vis: Two pi, dwejjingtfc
on north side of Bolton street. second lot wwlhß
Lincoln street, 00 feet hy 1015 feet, fnore cr ies*. :
—ALSO— .illl
Store anil dwelling on the southwest corjHHl
Rt Gaul and Orange streets, together wientna
dwelling on Rt. Gaul street.
I. D. Laßoche’s Sons,,
Auctioneers and Ileal Estate Dealers.
TO 13 UV
White Pine Doors,
Sash, Blinds, Moldings, Etc.
rHAVE a very large and well assorted stock
of ALT. HIZEH of the above goods, which I
am uow offering ut very low prices, in conneu
tlon with my usual immense stock of
Paints, Oils, Railroad, Steamboat and Mill
Supplies, Lime, Plaster, Hair,
Cement, Sewer Pipe, Etc.
Gall and g'*t my prices on aliove goods; also,
on Builders’ Hardware in all its branches.
Slate, Iron and Wooden Mantels, all Styles
and Prices. Grates Complete, or
any separate pieces.
Agent for F. BECK A CO.’* Hein and Decora*
live Wall Papers, etc.
f W Sorter.. House, Fresco and Sign Paint
ing a siiecUlty.
FRENCH CI.OCKB, etc., la to Ire found at
A. L. iiestxmillons,
21 rilTtL STREET,
the sole agent for the celebrated ROCKFORD
RAIUtOAD WATCHES, and who also
make* a specialty of
18-Karat Wedding Rings
Anything you buy from him being warranto*
ns repraaauted.
Opera OluHHfiH at Oosl.
■■**,■..„. umgfmmmmgggi
X j of LisUJv

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