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A FAITH CURE HOSPITAL.
It la Conducted Entirely on the Faith . plan with More or Less Success. From the Grand Rapids Telegraph. In the centre of the door panel of a rather attractive appearing house on Baxter street is the word, “Beulah.” This is the faith cure establishment which has been frequently mentioned in the papers of late. A reporter visited this institution yesterday. He was given a cheerful welcome, and ush ered into’a sitting room at the end of the hallway. He was received by a lady who claims to have been partially cured of a deformity of twenty years’ standing through faith in Christ. In a few minutes the housekeeper made her appearance. She was neatly attired, and her face was orna mented with a beautiful pair of black eyes “How many patients have you here ?” “Oh, we don’t consider them patients; they are guests. The Home is open to everybody, though they must make appli cation before they are received. We do not charge anything. We trust in Jesus for maintenance. The rich and the poor alike are respected, and welcome. We are not quite settled here yet, and hope soon to be able to increase the capacity. We now have six rooms for the reception of guests. The front parlor there where you see the organ is used for a chapel. Wehopethe Lord will build us another chapel adjoining the building here.” “How many guests have you now?” “Two. Both have faith and are improv- ing.” The lady of the house here introduced Miss Genevieve Abbott, a young lady who lives in the house adjorning, but who spends most of her time at the Home. Her trouble can be best understood from her own description: “For twenty years I have been de formed, and could not move about without crutches, my limbs were twisted and dis torted, and for twenty years I had not been on my feet.' I walked with the aid of crutches mostly on my instep. My oftlic tion was caused from diptheria. My shoulders were also crooked and ill shaped. About two years ago I heard of Mrs. Griffin, and she promised to help me, and coun selled tne to have faith. A year ago last September Mrs. Griffin held a special praver for me. I was not present. At the hour the prayer took place, I arose, threw away my crutches, and have been able to move about ever since. My back was so rigid in deformity that it seemed as though there was a cab. s rope bound around it. Through constant faitu in Christ it lias as sumed normal shape. ” ' “Have you had any deaths here?” The housekeeper replied that they had one. A Mr. Proud, an undertaker, who was suf fering with cancer of the stomach. “He was resigned to die when he came here, aiul did not expect or desire to recover.” “What has been your success with acci dents?” “We have treated, or rather Jesus Christ, who is our physician, has healed one case, that of the Smith boy who dislocated his shoulder about two weeks ago. He came here suffering terribly with pain, but through prayer and faith in Christ the pain left him shortly after he arrived, and he was able to raise his arm, and it was con soling to see the smile of gratitude visible on that innocent child’s face. He has been improving nicely since then and does not suffer any pain. Mo, the arm is not back in place yet.” “In case a person came here mangled or with a broken leg or arm would you allow a physician to come here?” “Mo, the only physician we recognize is Our Lord Jesus Christ. If they have faith He will cure them. Prayer will cure them." SHOOTING A GAS WELL. It Is Exciting, and Gives the Sensation of a Mild Earthquake. From the Kokomo (hid.) Dispatch. “By George, sir, if that stuff was to ex plode, it would blow us all to kingdom come!” Everybody eyed the bit of white tarpau lin and the four innocent-looking cans it cov erts! suspiciously, and of one accord with drew to a safer distance. Each of the cans contained eight quarts of nitro-glvcerine, fetched overland front Lima, 0., by Jim Callihan, representing the Hercules Torpedo Company of that place, to shoot the Junc tion gas well. A largo crowd had gathered at the gas well Saturday morning, watching every movement with an interest born of curiosity that brooks all danger to satisfy itself in the minutest detail. The big drill was with drawn and fastened at the point to the cas ing-head. Lashed to it was a strong steel pulley, through which rang a light line, ex tending from an iron reel made fast to the arm of the great walking-beam and termi nating in an iron hook. To this hook was attached a large tin vessel, resembling in shaiie a monster syringe. Here began the most dangerous part of the work, and the spectators wore warned to leave the ground. The cars were brought into the derrick and 32 quarts of the terrible explosive, lormed by treating glycerine with concen trated sulphuric and nitric acids, were care fully poured into the tin torpedo. This was slow ly lowered into tho well by aid of the great care being taken to see that it did not jar violently against the casing and rause a premature explosion. When the bottom of the well was reached the hook " as swung loose and the line was drawn °'it. Callihnn then filled another tin vessel o' smaller rapacity, shaped very much like “ gun cartridge, and attached it to a deton ating fuss'. The glycerine cans, containing tue small residue of the explosive, were re moved to a place of safety. Callihan then ottered the derrick with his "go-devil” ooolly lighted the fuse from his cigar, “Topped it in the well and slowly walked a i ,r is ">’• Everybody hold their t.h and waited. A minute psissed—two ~tliree Inexperienced persons thought the '•nit had failed, and approached nearer the **‘ll. Presently there was a dull, heavy wuil, much liko striking a meal bag with ones closed fist. There .was a slight tremor or the earth, barely perceptible to those nearest the well. Then followed another jut of fifteen seconds when a great volume ot black colored water shot up, up aw r ay I'?' , derrick a hundred feet in all, fall j[y with a gi-eat shadow of stones and wenching the more venturesome spectators *no rushed toward the well. ii 10 ot fhe shot was at once discern ik , “ e wo " "'as a g(K)d one before, but j < J?°Pi slJ ben roar from the fivc-and-five >Rnth-mch casting announced a find ix*r exceeding in volume any well vet iilled in the Kokomo field. When the mon was put on and connection with a men pipe made, the roar increased ton ■*'mim, alniiMt drowning the mighty si ?i "dd Hi* w’lion the gas was hght throwing out a flomo nearly to tho top lf tho derrick. lS UNSOPHISTICATED STOCKMAN. Incidents of an Adventure with a Wicked Bunco Man. y f+on the New York IJo.nM. W. J. Hamilton, a big, sunburned stock *n from tho West, arrived In New York a m t * u ) s figo with a lot of cattle which he “nwd into cash. Yesterday, his business li*“K he started out to see the sights. l .T Stlw more than ho ex (tectod. rr7., e „ ove broad-brimmed slouched hat, a rl, ftn, ' e l shirt, and his trousers hi his o ,5 a, 'd bo had not gone half a dozen ..5 , (l,, wn Broadway before a bunco man VuLo Tlio bunco man said he was 'ice 1 resifient of the Butchers’ United Pro u®. Association, an organization formed J’pun.'osea of rmitiial improvement and . y.t° wp that unsophisticated sto k vu,iting New York were not cheated. tho Wsed Hamilton by his knowledge of tvn.S'l. 5 a, fuirs, tuid spoke familiarly of ‘d Eort Boott, Kas., where Hamilton l[^ 11, ' art 'iuartem House" 6 luno the y wore near the Astor t.y"' 1 w ° get a glass of beer in here?” igmllton asked. lllan bad talked to him so ** n( By that he wanted to show gratitude. “With me; have it with me,” the bunco man replied, and leading Hamilton among the politicians in the rotunda he ordered a small bottle. When Hamilton moved his hand toward his trousers pocket for his big wallet the bunco man became positively- indignant, in sisting on paying himself. Hamilton tossed off the remaining drops of wine and thought what polite people New York butchers were. Then they went up town to a place Ham ilton says is a “cafe, ’ pronouncing the word to rhyme with safe. “Ho just held up his finger,” Hamilton said, in describing his adventures, “and the waiter brought us a bottle of wine.” Hamilton had 700 or 800 dollars in his pockets and told the bunco man about it. The bunco man ordered a lunch which, Hamilton says, beat anything he ever tackled before. They had several more small bottles, and finally Hamilton’s heart warmed toward the bunco man and he grew confidential. Ho said: “You’re a thunderin’ good fellow, you are. Why ain’t you in some decent busi ness, instead of goin’ round tryiii to swindle poor fellows like me and robbing them of their money I" In narrating his adventure Hamilton paused when he reached this point. “Was the bunco man surprised?" the re porter asked. “Surprised!” exclaimed Hamilton. “One of Senator Evarts’ sentences could not con tain more meaning than that one word. ” What happened next? Hamilton said he didn't remember very well. He is not used to drinking wine, and his recollection is rather confused; but he thinks there was a row. Hamilton looks capable of tackling any thing from Sullivan to a bull. If there was a row it is just possible that a badly damaged bunco man is undergoing repairs somewhere. As near as Hamilton can figure it, the bunco man is out about §l3 for wine, luuch and cab hire. Hamilton shook the dust of the wicked city from his feet last night and started back for the innocent West. The big wallet went with him. The bunco man was of medium height, 40 years old, with gray hair and cropped gray whiskers, and of dignified bearing and fluent speech. PRETTY GIRLS. Methods to Make Yourself Pretty When You are Not Born So. From the Brooklyn Eagle, With the very latest notes on fashion be fore me and my pen suspended, my eyes fell upon an an article which lay upon my desk entitled “Gossip About Pretty Girls.” It gives the mo this operandi of making one’s self beautiful, and goes on to tell how a ruddy blonde of Washington fastened her fat little hands to the headboard on retiring so as to reduce the supply of blood and pro duce the delicate complexion of an invalid friend. To allow the mouth to be open in sleep is simply outrageous, so, as to assure an avoidance, many a dainty miss woos Morpheus with her lower jaw and head bound with a skate strap. A narrow pillow placed vertically under the back and lietw.en the shoulders encour ages a perfect stature, so the good old bolster is consigned to the comfort of retired belles and beaus. Disregarding the fair, fresh skin, classical mold, and every law of proportion, and in deference to an arbi trary fashion which cannot but prove fatal to beauty and health, our wasp-wasted belles claim the necessity of slumber corsets to retain their acme of shapelessness. “A mask of moist rye flour- or coating of cold cream Is as regularly assumed as the night robe, and the feminine head drooped pil loward minus curls, paper or leads is ex ceptional. Hot foot baths are a regular feature of the toilet, as they tend to draw the blood from hands aud face. Every girl knows the value of beauty and seeks to make herself as attractive as pos sible, and should strive to preserve all at tractive qualities; but artificial devices only can conceal the ravages of time and dissi pation. Still, “without true regard to the laws of health, even the powder box, rouge palette and pencil prove a shallow resource. The maid with a spirituelle cast of features and complexion clogs the pores of her fair skin with paint, while the vigorous, plump, rosy beauty tortures her digestive apparatus with acids and chalks. Each persists in possessing attributes foreign to her consti tution.” It gives advice from “one who knows,” in the handling of the eyes and goblet, and says: “Grasp the handle of the cup with the thumb and index forefinger, tne latter thrust just through against the thumb and the other lingers open and held ont any way from the cup, save the second, ■which should press against the side to steady it. This gives a graceful appearance to the hand. In holding a goblet it should be grasped by the thumb and the first two fin gers around the smallest portion of the stan dard, between the bowl anil the bottom, throwing the last two fingers out well.” Get through this ordeal and your reputation is assured. HIS FLY-PAPER RUSE. A California Lover’s Attempt to Pro tect His Dulcinea From Fleas. From the Sun Francisco Wasp. It doesn't all ways pay to be a benefactor of one’s species in this cold and unappreci ative world. There’s young Jobson, of Te hama street, for instance. Mr. J. is some thing of an inventor, being tho patentee, it will be remembered, of the ingenious auto matic collapsing bustle, which is of so much advantage to ladies when seated in a crowd ed street car. Mr. J.’s best girl was very fond of the theatre, a pleasure, however, she was compelled in a great measure to forego on account of her sensitiveness to the sub terranean attacks, so to speak, of fleas. One theatre, the California, she was compelled to shun altogether on this account. Mr. Jobstp, turned liis in ventive faculty to tho difficulty with great earnestness, and finally devised an ingenious remedy. He procured two sheets of ordi nary fly-paper, which, after much persua sion, he induced his intended to stitch tb her stocking just above tho ankle, sticky side out, of course. Mr. Jobson argued that the marauding insects would be arrested by this device at an early stage of their investiga tions, to the decided comfort of their in tended victim. All being prepared, the in ventor attended the Patti concert that night with his fiancee, who nppeared to enjoy an unusually pleasant evening until just at the conclusion of the performance, when a terrified expression appeared upon her face, and she became very red and excited. Her agitation increased, until finally she con fided to her escort that in an unguarded mo ment she had crossed her feet and was unable to separate them again. They had stuck together! (Chord by the full orchestra.) When the audience arose to depart she was unable to move, and the unhappy girl fainted in the inventor’s arms. But why longer dwell upon the pathetic particulars. Suffice it that the miserable prisoner was finally carried out of the house by her lover and four ushers, one of whom solemnly urged her to swear off before it was everlastingly too late. Who was then sent home in n flood of tears and a hack, and the next day Jobson received back his ring and letters, vindictively wrapped in fly-paper. Thus it is that the majestic onward march of science, glorious science, is delayed and hindered by tho stumbling-blocks of preju dice and ignorance. A Flat Contradiction. Someone has told you that your catarrh is incurable. It is not so. Dr. Sage’s Catarrh Remedy will cure it. It is pleasant to use and Italwa.vs docs its work thoroughly. Wo have yet to hear of a case in which it did not accomplish a cure when faithfully used. Catarrh is a disease which it is dangerous to neglect. A certain remedy is at your com mand. Avail yourself of it before tho com plaint assumes a more serious form. All druggists. THE MORNING NEWS: TUESDAY, MAY 10, 1887. CHEAP ADVERTISING. ONE CENTA WORD. ADVERTISEMENTS, 15 (Fords or more, in this column inserted for ONE CENT A WORD, Cash in Advance, each insertion. Everybody who has any want to supply, anything to buy or sell, any business or accommodations to secure; indeed,any wish to gratify, should advertise in this column. PERSONAL. PARTIES desiring to join a club of 25 to visit Washington Mav 21 and return, leaving there May 29, will leave names at FERNAN DEZ'S Cigar Store. OHORTY.—If you remember what you 0 promised a friend in need come down to night. JONES ST, tjs D.—How can you stay away so long from • your Fan* E. W. HELP WANTED. YI7’ANTED, two boys to serve soda water. W LIVINGSTON’S PHARMACY. TITANTED, a good cook. Apply 40 Charlton T V street. ANTED, a German waiter at 107 Brough -11 ton street. \\r ANTED.—We desire to establish a general tV agency in Savannah or vicinity to control the sale of a staple article of daily consump tion. Any energetic man with small capital may secure a permanent, paying business. For particulars address GREENWICH MANUFAC TURING CO., 48 Vesey street. New York. I CAN furnish 1,000 industrious ladies with per manent lucrative employment; no fraud or humbug: hundreds of testimonials from ladies made independent through this work. Mbs. H. F. LITTLE, Chicago, 111. \\T ANTED, men. women, boys and girls to IV earn §7O per month at their own homes: a nice, light, easy and profitable business; costly outfit of samples, a package of goods and full instructions sent for 10c. Address H. C. ROW ELL & CO., Rutland. Vt. EMPLOYMENT WANTED. ATT ANTED, a position in an office by a boy; V V writes a good hand and correct'at figures. Address POSITION, Morning News. \rOUNG WHITE MAN wishes employment as Waiter, Cook, or make himself generally useful. Address “NECESSITY," this office. AAT ANTED, by a young man. a situation in a VV wholesale or retail grocery. Address G. 11. C. W., Morning News office. ROOMS TO RE NT. lAOR RENT, English basement, dining-room Jc and kitchen and parlor floor: well ventilated; good locality; convenient to business; terms reasonable. Address ENGLISH, care News, I BURNISHED or unfurnished rooms to rent; bath on same floor. 30 President street. _ DESIRARLE offices for rent, 3 Bull street. JAMES ATKINS. HOUSES AND STORES FOR RENT. ETIR RENT, seven-room house with hydrant in yard. Apply to WM. BOUHAN, corner of Huntingdon and Mercer streets. I TOR RENT, at Isle of Hope, a seven-room cottage at southern end of island. Apply to R. S. CLAGHORN, 88 Bay street, FOR RENT, small store and dwelling; also, part of house, five rooms, private entrance. Apply 24 Lincoln street. (TOR RENT, brick Mock, consisting of store and two tenements, corner Farm and Wil liam streets. Apply to WILLIAM BCHEIHING, corner Liberty and Drayton streets, I TOR RENT, store and dwelling, a good grocery stand, northeast corner Little Jones and Purse streets. Apply to W. BARNETT, 178 Hull street- TTOR RENT, the Buckingham House at the I 1 Isle of Hope, with hath house; artesian water on place. Apply to THOS. HENDERSON, 133 York street. I TOR RENT, house on Tattnall, between Harris ’ and Liberty streets, with all modern im provements. GEO. Sv. PARISH, No. 193 St. Julian street. tTOR RENT, store No. 119V6 Congress street, formerly occupied by C. F. Graham ; pos session given May Ist. For terms, etc., apply to MEINHAKD BROS. & CO. FOR SALE. I TOR SAI-E. a cat-rigged Bateau; 20 feet long, 7 beam, 2 months old, 2 sets of sails; everything complete and new. Address CASH, this office. I TOR SALE, at Oeletbore Barracks, Milk, Cream, Buttermilk. Curds, Clabber and Strawberries. W. BARNWELL. *)A AAA ACRES high, fertile, good loca- tion. on beautiful lake in Monroe county, at $1 25 and $5 per acre. Apply to F. M. HENDRY, Myers. Fla. I> ICE FIELD LAMB at BAKER'S Stoll every JLV day; marketing delivered Sunday. G 1 ROCERY STORE for sale; stock fixtures of * a well established grocery. Inquire Aber corn street, corner of Jones street lane. ITOR SALE. Latbs, Shingles, Flooring, Ceiling, Weatherboardlng and Framing Lumber. Office and yard Taylor and East. Broad streets. Telephone No. 211. REPP AUD & CO._ I Vk< >KE TEXAS HORSES Fine lot gentle ) Texas Horses, medium to large-sized; also, lot Young Mules, at PR. POX'S BTABLEB. (T ARDEN HOSE at Bc. per foot. Just received T a largo stock of plain and wire wound Rub ber Hose, Lawn Sprinklers, Nozzles and Reels for sale cheap. NEIOLINGER A RABUN. NEIDLINGER & RABUN are. still selling slightly soiled Buggy Harness, Trunkß and Satchels very cheap. Imported English Saddles at half price. FOR SALE. -ROSEDEW Lots, (10 feet on Front street along the river nud 500 feet deep, at §125, payable §23 cash and §l2 50 every six mouths, with interest. FI VE-ACRE Lots in the TOWN OF ROSEDEW, with river privileges, at §IOO, payable S2O cash and ssevery three months, with Interest. Apply to Db. FALLIGANT, 151 South Broad street. 9 to 10 a. m. daily. ' LOST. T OST, white hull dog (will soon have puppies). 1 j Good reward. Between 1 and 2 p. m. FOX'S SALOON. BOA KIM NG. IJOARD can be obtained nt the Claghorn ) Place. Isle of Hope for the summer. Apply to R. S. CLAGHORN, 88 Boy street. m MADISON AVENUE, NEW YORK.-Su perior board. Eligible rooms. Moderate prices. Many Southern references. i ■— —i PHOTOGRAPHY. Ld PECIAL NOTICE- PIK >TOCRAPHY Price* 0 reduced. Petites $1 .30, Cards §2, Cabinet §3 per dozen, and larger work in the same pro portion. J. N. WIIJSON, MISCELLANEOUS. ERANIUMB, Lilies. Fuchins, Pansies. Dai \ Jf slew. Hoses, etc., at auction at Armory Hall this morning, id o’clock. | - CENTS A CAN to heller Introduce Light l) nine Eradieator, for cleaning cloths, at HEIDT’B. _ /• PINEAPPLE BON BON tickets for SBc. at O UVINOBTON’g. W' ANTKf), you to try the celebrated Iron VV Phosphorated Mead, the Ideal nerve food, trt HEIDT’B. p MILK SHAKE tickets for C.tc. at J.IVINCi -1) BTONJS. I A DIES are specially invited to tlie sale of j Flowers at Armory Hall, at auction this morning al 10 o'clock. Como carly. /• CHANGE ala MODE tickets for 86c. at I) LIVINGSTON’S. OTICKY FLY PAPER sc. a sheet at G. M. © HEIDTAOO.’S DON’T FORGET the beautiful Plants to be sold at auction at Armory Hall at 10 o’clock. lI IKODA WATER tickets for ffic. at LIVING *> ETON'S. in RET! RN TUBULAR BOILERS and En J 1 * gincs cheap and good. GEO. R. LOM BARD & CO., Augusta, On. __ PAIR 56-H. P. DOUBLE ENGINES cheap GEO. & LOMBARD Si CO.. Augusta, Ga. miscellaneous. -A IL P. RETURN TUBULAR BOILER for i* ‘ sale cheap. GEO. R. LOMBARD & CO., Augusta. Ga. DON'T fail to call and see our Children's Car riages. Our goods are bought direct from factories and it enables us to sell them lower than you can buy at any public sale. We also carry a complete line of bouse furnishing goods at NATHAN BROS., 18ti Congress street. LI ODEN <*r 15ATK> S. M. H. L. & B. 8. M.IEL WHY DEPRIVE YOURSELF OF THE PLEASURE OF OWNING A PIANO OR AN ORGAN WHEN EITHER CAN BE PURCHASED ON PAYMENTS SO SMALL THAT THE AMOUNTS CAN HARDLY BE MISSED* 810 MONTHLY Buys a Piano that will serve os an important factor in the musical education and refinement of some one or more of your family ami make your home one of the happi est on this broad footstool. 85 MONTHLY Will purchase a magnificent Organ, the tones of which will drive away from your brow the furrows of care ami make your home the centre of attraction In your section. No bet ter way of investing your spare change and nothing surer in returns of pleasure. DON’T SAY YOU CAN'T AFFORD IT. WRITE TO US FOR CATA LOGUES, PRICE LISTS AND FULL PARTICULARS AND YOU WILL BE SURPRISED TO LEARN HOW EASY IT IS TO SECURE AN INSTRUMENT. ALL THE BEST MAKERS REPRESENTED BY ludden & Bales Southern Music House, SAVANNAH, GA. PIANOS MOVED. C HIPPING, Packing or Unpacking by expe -0 rienoed New York Pinna Movers. Work done safely, quickly and without damage to premises or instruments and at low prices. PIANOS TUNED. BY the year or single tunings, and when we take charge of instruments by the year we make no additional charge for strings or slight regulation of actions. There is economy in em ploying good tuners. Mb. H. N. MOORE still looks after this branch of our business. Xi.cfe 18. S- IMI_ ZHI, HOSE. SubbeOose FOR Garden and Street Sprinkling, WITH PATENT NOZZLES. All Sizes and Prices. HOSE REELS AJJD Sprinklers. —FOR BALE BY John Nicholson, Jr., 30 AND 32,DRAYTON STREET, SAVANNAH GEORGIA. AGRICULTURAL 1M PL KM ENTS. FI II GARDEN. Lawn Mowers, Three Sizes, Ladies’ Garden Hoes, Hand Plows, Hedge Shears, Pruninng Scissors and Knives, Garden Trowels and Weeders, Fountain Pumps, Rubber Hose and Reels, —FOR SALE BY Palmer Bros 14 and 150 Congress Street. HORSE POWER lowing Machines. —FOR SALK BY Weed & Cornwell. IRON WORKS. McMooiT k BalliS IRON FOUNDERS, Machinists, Boiler Makers and Blacksmiths, —gAnrrAcrrenKßß o STATIONARY and PORTABLE ENGINES, VERTICAL UNDER-RUNNER and TOY-RUNNER CORN MILLB. CUOAR MILLS and PANS on hand and for kJ sale, all of the beat material and lowest prices. Also Agents for the Chicago Tire and Spring Works, and the Improved Ebbennan Boiler Feeder. All orders promptly attended to. IAWYKRB, doctors, ministers, merchants, J mechanics and others having books, maga zines, ami other printed work to be bound or re bound can have such work done In the best style of the binder's art at the MORNING NEWS BINDERY. 3 Whitaker street AUCTION SACKS FIITURK DAYS. Elegant Costly Furniture At Auction. WEDNESDAY, 18th, at 1J O'CLOCK, at tho residence of the late J. R. Hamlet, on the northwest corner c£ Hull and Montgomery streets. Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer. I will sell the entire Furniture, etc., consisting of a magnillcent Ormolu Clock on quadruple gold-plated or French Bronze with vases to mat,'h;costly Wilton (’arpets ;vcry rich Parlor Set different color in long Hair, Sils Plash; French Mantel Mirror. Turkish Hugs, Sealskin-covered Stool, Madras Curtains, Window Shades, Ebony Pole pnd Kings with Brass trimming ornaments; Fancy and Easy Chairs, Painted Plucques, Easel with bronze panel, handsomely carved Centre Table, lieantlfnl Stand with Vase and Flowers, Marble-top Tables, massive Sideboard, Exten sion Table, tine Dining Chairs, large Rockers, cane and rattan; Writing Desk, Refrigerator, Safes, Fill' Sets, Hat Hacks, Steel Engravings and general assortment of other Pictures; ele- Sautly hand-worked Table and Chair Covers, lack Hair Set, Vases, Stair Carpet and Hods, Matting, large Cedar Chest, Oilcloth, handsome Bedroom Seisin Black Walnut, Mattresses in hair and moss, Feather Pillow s ami Bolsters, Tin Sets, China Toilet Sets, Chiffonier and Desk combined. Commodes, Mantel worked Covers, Step-ladder, Ottoman, Hampers, Marble Clock ana Vases, Grindstone, Fancy Tables, Kitchen Tables, Out Glassware, Malolicaware, Tinware and Cooking Utensils, Fire Dogs, Nets and Fmmes, etc., etc. ■—ALSO— A grand Meissen Imported China Combination Set consisting of ISO pieces, never has been used. These goods are new and in lirst-class con dition. House open for insfiection on MONDAY, 18th Inst., during the morning. Sale of Tobacco. I. D. Laßoches Sons, Auctioneers On WEDNESDAY, tho 11th inst., in front of our store, at 11 o'clock, We will sell 100 Caddies Tobacco. Sold for ac count all concerned. Terms cash. LEGAL sales. CITY QOURT SHERIFF'S SALES. TTNDER and by virtue of an execution issuft- U ing out of the City Court of Savannah, in favor of H. MYERS A BROS. vs. H. C. D. SUL TER, the property herein after mentioned was levied upon by William P. Bailey as Sheriff of said City Court, as the property of the defend ant, viz.: All the southern port ion of lot No. (33) tweenty -1 hive, Currrytown ward, situate lying and being in the City of Savannah and county of Chatham, the said portion of said lot twenty-three (S3) having a front on West Broad street of twenty (30) feet two and one-half inches, by a depth of seventy-one (71) feet and one (1) inch on Chari ton street, together with all the improvements. And I will offer tin' said above described prop erty of the defendant for sale at public outcry before the Court House door of Chatham county in the City of Savannah, on the FIRST TUES DAY IN JUNE, 1887, .luring the legal hours of sale, to satisfy said fi. fa. Terms cash; purchasers paying for titles. L. L. GOODWIN, Sheriff City Court. LEGAL NOTICES. Ct EOROIA, Chatham County . —Not Ice Is J hereby given to all persons having de mands against DAVID BAILEY, deceased, to present them to uie properly made out within the time ptVserilied by law, so as to show- their character and amount; nnd all persons indebted to said deceased ore hereby required to make immediate payment to me. April 4, 1887. WM. P. BAILEY, Administrator Estate David Bailey, deceased. (GEORGIA, Chatham County.—Notice is J hereby given to ail persons having de inimits against MARCUS COHEN, deceased, to preSHiit mein to me properly made out within the time preserlhed by law, so ns to show their character mid amount; and all persons indebted to said deceased arc hereby required to make immediate payment to me. AWuIL 1&7. A. 8. COHEN, Administrator Estate Marcus Cohen, deceased. GEi iRGIa. Chatham County.—Notice is I hereby given to nil persons having de mands against DIEDRICH W. HENKEN, de ceased, to present them to me properly made out within the time prescribed by law, so as to show their character and amount; and all per sons indebted to said deceased are hereby re quired to make immedinte payment, to me. April 4, 1887. GESCHE HENKEN, Administrator Estate D. W. Henken, deceased. /GEORGIA, Chatham County.- Notice is V J hereby given to all persona having de mands against ALFRED B. SMITH, deceased, to present them to me properly made out within the time prescribed by law, so aa to show their character and amount; and all persons indebted to said deceased are hereby required to make immediate payment to me. April 4. 1887. WILLIAM CLIFTON, Administrator Estate of A. B. Smith, deceased. ' ItEAL ESTATE. Eligible Lots for Sale—-Secure a Home Now On easy terms and reasonable prices. The most desirably located of any unimproved lots now offered for sale. Situated on Gordon, (laston and Huntingdon streets. Five of them corner lots. Apply to GEO. W. LAMAR, 114 Bryan street, or at Post Office. PAINTS AND OILS. LLOYD & ADAMS, SUCCERSOIIft TO A. B. COLLINS A CO., The Old Oliver Paint and Oil Houe, "117 ILL keep a full line of Doors, Sash, Blinds tt and Builders' Hardware, Paints, Oils, Steamboat and Mill Supplies, Lime, Plaster, Cement, etc. Window Glass a specialty. All sizes and kinds onVUnt. A large lot of odd size Sash, Doors and Blinds will be sold at a dis count. AT THE OLD STAND, No. 5, Whitaker St., Savannah, Ga. JOHN a BUTLER, WHITE LEADS, COLOHH, OILS, GLASS, >Y VARNISH, ETC.: READY MIXED PAINTS; RAILROAD, STEAMER AND MILL SUPPLIES, RASHES. DOORS. BLINDS AND BUILDERS’ HARDWARE. Solo Agent for GEORGIA LIME. CALCINED PLASTER, CE MENT, HAIR and LAND PLASTER. 6 Whitaker Street, Savannah, Georgia. iM. <H MURPHY, \M. House, Sign and Ornamental Painting T7XEOUTED NEATLY and with dispatch. Paints. Oils, Varnishes, Bnishes, Window Glasses, etc., etc. Estimates furnished on ap pllcation. CORNER CONGRESS AND DRAYTON STS., Rear of Christ Church. M MDICAb. I'l-NNYKOVAL KILLS' ■CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH." The Original and Only Genuine. Safe and always Reliable. Beware of worthless Imitations, indispensable to LA 1)1 KS. Ask your llruttglat for “Chichester** English" and take no other, or inclose le. (stamp) to ns for particulars in letter by return mail. NAME PAPER. Chichester Chemical Cos., 231.1 Madison Kqunre, Pliilada, Pa. Mold bv Druggists eterywhere. Ask for “Chl eliester'a English" Pennyroyal Pllla. Take no other / MANHOOD RESTORED., ng Premature Decay, Nervous Debility, Izwt Manhood, etc., having tried in vain every known remedy. has discovered a aim pie self-cure, which be will send FREE to bis fellow sufferer*. Ad dress C. J. MASON, Post Office Box 8179, New York City. CONTRACTORS. P. 37 FALLON, BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR •U DRAYTON STREET, BAVANN.dBfiH lAKTIM ATES promptly furnished for d|B3 It of any class AUCTION* SALES TO-DAY. Dry Ms, Groceries, Etc., Contents of a Country Storj. By j. McLaughlin & son. On TUESDAY, tho 10th May, 1887, at 11 o’clock, at our warehouse. Leather Bags, Hats, Braid Trimmings, Silk Conls, Mirrors, Napkins, Neck Ties, Suspenders, Ruehings, Ladies' Cloaks, Children’s Hats, Lin ings, ladies' Skirts, Buttons, Fans, Umbrellas, Beudwork, Parasols, Laces, Pants, Breast Pins, ladies' and Gents' Drawers, Undershirts, Hose, Rubber Coats, Shirts, Ribbons, Kid Gloves, Shawls,Watches, Forks, Pipes, Tinware, Knives, Pails, Tobacco, Cigars, Soaps, etc., etc. THOSE PICTURES The Best Last! Sale This Day at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. in. Fresh Cases opened. Your last chance. Close absolutely to-day. Store Bull Street and Congress Lane. J. McLaughlin’s Son, Auctioneers GRITS and FLOUR AT AUCTION. Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer. THIS DAY, at 11 o'clock, for the benefit of Transportation Company, 11 barrels of GRITS. 2 barrels of FLOUR. Choice Plants. at Auction. By Robt. H. Tatem, Auctioneer. Will be sold at Armory Hall, corner Bull nnd Stateslreets, THIS (Tuesday) MORNING at 10 o’clock: The choice collection of Pot Plants that were at the Floral Exhibition of last week. Don’t forget the hour, 10 o’clock. Ladies specially invited. AUCTION SALES FUTURE DAI S. Commissioners’ Sale. Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer. LTNDER AND BY VIRTUE of a decree in the J case of HENRY TALMADOE and CHARLES C. SOUTHARD, substituted trim tees, complaimuits. uud THE REPPAKI) I.ANIL LUMBER AND SAW MILL COMPANY OF GEORGIA, defendant, in Chatham Superior Court, made by the Honorable A. P. Adams, Judge of said court, April 25th. 1887, we will pro ceed to sell to the highest anil liest bidder, on THE FIRST TUESDAY IN JUNE, 1887, it being June 7th, in front of the Court House in tho city of Savannah, Chatham county. Georgia, during the legal hours of sule, the following property to-wit: All those lots of land in the Sevent h district of Worth county, Georgia, each containing tin) acres, to wit.: 198, 196, 197, 344. 171,853,364, 366, 381, 399, 100, 401 403, 403, 448, 470, 353. Arid all those iota in Pierce county, each con taining 490 acres, to-wit: 300. 186, in the Fourth district, and 32, 24 and (19, ana the eastern half of 25 111 the Eighth district, and 350 acres of lot No. 50, being all of Huld lot with the exception of 25 ueres sold to John Baxter, and 25 acres sold to Freeman Johnson, and 40 acred sold to John E. Davis, and 50 acres sold to Wilson Browton, in the Ninth district. And also lot No. 3 ill said Ninth district. And all those lots in Wayne county, to-wit: 236, 337, in the Third district, containing each 490 acres, and all that tract containing 721) acres, near Station No. 3, on the Macon and Brunswick It. R., and being a part of the Martin portion of the Williams Survey. And all those lots of land in the Seventh dis trict of Clinch county, containing49oacres each, tO-wit: 103, 170, 190,' 306. 210. 207, 217, 280, 237. 240, 202, 269, 270, 278, 282, 287, one-half of 885, 290, 292, 894 , 306, 807, 309. 313. 331, 886, 344. .317, 365. 366,807,370,371, 374,378, 400, 404, 408, 281, 40!) 413, 340 acres of 420, 421, 427, 428, 450, 485, 477, 511, 518; and 416, 461. 108, 505, 500. 507, 508, in the Eighth district: and 254, 203, (803 being the in correct number). 351, in the Tenth district: 451, 452, in the Eleventh district ; 16, 20, 21, 48, 49. 50, 51, 52, 53. 57, (10, 02, 85, 101, 104, 122, 118, 170, 187, 200. 808. 214. 217, 233, 236, 243, 366, 276, 280. 282, 288, 287, 892. 307, 816. 332. .348, 383. 416, 482, 483, all in the Twelfth district; and lots 14, 17, 18, 23, 80, 50, 51, 55, 58, 00, 94 , 98, 61. 175,400,1111, 413, 411, 415, 475, 544. .548, 665. 550, 560, 600, 608, 603, 608, 609, 010, all ill the Thirteenth district. And all those lots in Echols county, each con taining 490 acres, to-wit: 00 and 148 in the Twelfth district, and 149, 230, 444 and 636 in the Thirteenth district. And all those lots in Ware county, containing each 490 acres, to wit: 40, 828, 284, 297.298.299, 300, 301, 308, 489, 192, 515 in the Eighth district; and 106, 633, 621, 025, 627 in the Twelfth dislrict; and 833, 406, 407, 408 uud 409, In tho Thirteenth district. All that lot of land in Charlton county, con taining 490 acres, to wit: 348 In the First district of originally Wayne, now Charlton. And also the tiinlier, leases, rights, privileges in and to the following lots, each containing 490 acres, to wit: In Clinch comity: 200, 271, 281, 315, 316, 327, 328, 889, 318, 883, 386, 352, 850, 253. 35-1, 365, 250, 357, 258, 37.9, 362, 368, 304, 867, 373, 376, 376, 379, 880, .'lßl. 382, 383, 384, 386, 387, 388, 394, 895, 397, 398, 899, 401. 402, 106, 407, 410, 411, 41?, 414, 418, 419, 422. 424, 425, 420, 430, 431. 432. 433, 434, 436, 441, 442, 413, 44-1, 446, 447, 4*lß, MSI, 451, 452, 453, 464, 4511, 457, 458, 403, 464, 405, 471, 472, 475, 478. 478, 498. 501, 502,503,504,512,518,517, 518, ill tne Seventh district; and 64, 80, 81, 131, 186, 121, 190, 191, 303, HU, 348, 348, 249, 371, 378, 374, 373, 375, 418. 410, 420, 428, 444, 445, 447, 449, 164. 48s, 489, 490, 491, 493, 494, 514, 516, 516, 517, 519, 520, 521, 522. 527, 568, 654, 568, 589, ftOO, 501, 592. am, 694, 606, 597, 599, 601, in the Twelfth dis trict; and tile following part lots in the Seventh district, each containing the numlier of acres set opposite its number, to wit: 200 390 acres: 381, 125 acres: 183, 245 acres; HB3, 215 acres; 883. 225 acres; *l4B, 280 acres: 302, 245 acres: <IBB, 245 acres: 451, 800 acres: 472, 246 acres; 470, 215 acres; 517, 30i acres; and tile following part, lots in the Twelfth district, to wit: 420, 120 acres; 568, 890 acres; 681, 327 acres; 617, 823 acres; 527,170acre5; 699. 100 acres; 619, 125 acres: 864, 245 acres. And on lot 64 In the Thirteenth district of Clinch comity. In Echols county: 04, 65, 68, 09, 70, 71, 72. 73. 74, 75, 71',, 77, 78, 79, 80, 81. 148, 144 in the Twelfth district; und 1,2, 3, 4,6,64, 66. 69,71. 72. 74 in tho Thirteenth district; and 524 and 525 in the Eleventh district. In Ware county: 282, 328. 329, 362,860,281, 340, .361, 370, 311, 377, 878, 885, 886, 406, 400, 423, 421, 425, 426, 450, 449, 451, 452, 458, 4.54, 466, 467, 470, 49? and the east half of 407, containing 246 acres; and UK) acres of east side of 422 in the Eighth district, and 67 in the Twelfth district. In Clinch county: 569, 501, 562, 5913,564, 565, 509, 583, 587 and 688 In the Twelfth district. hi Worth county: .382, 262, 883, 885,312,850, 351, 33!) and 89) in the Seventh district. In Wayne countv: 170. 180, 214. 206. 207, 308, 209, 210, 2i 1, 232,1*13. 231 and 235; and the follow ing fractional lots: ; 10.100 acres; 25.9. 807 acres; 200. 249 acres; 201, 192 acres, and 202, 184 acres In the Third district. And ail the right, title und interest of tho Rcppnrd Igind, Lumber nnd Saw Mill Company of Georgia In and to the property, lands, tone liients, lierc'iil.uic'iits, privileges and easements conveyed by the several deeds and leases of the said Reppard Land. Lumber and Saw Mill Com pany of Georgia, subject to the limitations and restrictions In said deeds mentioned. Aud all that certain steam saw mill known ns the Hoclcton Mill, in Wayne county, Gergia, be lngat or near station No, 3, on the East Tennes see, Virginia and Georgia railroad, M'leon und Brunswick Division, together with all the boil ers. engines, pumps, machines, tools and all oilier tippuiaenaneoK of whatsoever kind unto ■aid steam saw mill in any wise appertaining. And also ell that csrtain steam saw mill known ns llcppurdia, located in Plotve county. Georgia, together with all the boilers, engines, pumps, ma chinery, tool* and all other appurtenances of whatsoever kind unto said steam saw mill In any- wise appertaining. Terms of sale, cash; purchasers paying for all papers; subject to confirmation by in* Court. HENRY TALMAIKIE. ♦-*- - tmaiu vs c. SOUTHARD, ! ; ; Commissioners. UviswziMi A FbMnß. Solicitors for Complain 4 SSUm*.** j. iw.. C. H. DOKSETT’B COLUMN*. file Reai Estate Market The transactions in realty have been quite numerous thus far this month. The sales of lots by the city at the Court House on the :kl inst. have ovidt need the confidence that our people have in the future of the city. Judicious Advertising and a Good Demand Have resulted in the lesseuing of my offer ings very materially. Yet I have a few pieces of improve prop erty worthy tho attention of those desiring homes. Choice Lots Are certainly very scarce. The western side seems to bo in favor now. Quite an inquiry has started up for lots west of Whitaker street. 1 lis£ll C j l'Olllld Seems to be in demand, and the building public naturally prefer the highest that can be found. Tho ground rises from Whitaker street westward. While there are but few left in that section for sale, I have on my list a few on Ilall and Gwinnett streets, which art good. I have also one or two good lots on Larch street (next north of Hall, between Jefferson and Montgomery) which I can recommend to those who want to get in agood neighbor hood, but who do not care to pay fancy prices. On West Broad and Gwinnett I have some really excellent lots, which I am able to sell quite low for cash. West of West Broad There are a few fine building Rites worthy tho attention of sjieeulntors, or permanent investors. I tun able to give easy terms upon these lots, and advise those who wish to secure sites for future operations to send in for a plat from which to make their selec tions. C. H. DORSETT, Real Estate Dealer. Dwellings, Etc. Two-story residence on basement, beautifully located, on Gordon street, near Drayton street. Tho location of this property, the size of the house, its surroundings and conveniences all unite to make It a desirable purchase. Brick residence on Jones street, east of Whit aker, suitable for a small family. The location is admirable, and the terms of iiayment os easy as can be desired. Three fine residences, prices ranging from $12,000 to $25,000. Location and particulars given privately to bona fide Inquirers. Brick residence on Tnylnr street. Fine chance for a home. Throe bedrooms, bath, two parlors, back piazza, dining-room, kitchen, servants’ room, and brick outbuilding. Renting for ten dollars per month. The location, between two car lines, near tins churches, schools and |>ark, convenience of arrangement and price recom mend this to those who desire to buy a house, M well as to investors. Avery convenient residence In the Eastern part of the city, fronting on a square, immedi ately upon a car line. Every convenience, house large and convenient, neighborhood good. Another snug residence, price $l,lOO, on Duffy just west of West Broad; party leaving the city. Avery neat and convenient cottage, with quite a large yard, on Socond avenue, near Bull street. This is a “nice’’ place, in a locality that Is increasing hi popularity every day and will in g. short time increase largely in value. Four new two-story cottages, with hath rooms In each, in the eastern part of the city. Just the place for those employed In that section of the city, bnug and comfortable. A good invest ment, where the choice of tenants should be possible. A capital three-story residence near the Mar ket. All the conveniences, large rooms, wide halls, bath room on each floor. Property in good order. A commodious and well arranged warehouse, one story on the Bay level and one story on River street level. Well adapted to cotton, heavy groceries or other merchandise. The ex tension of tho River Street railroad (C. R. R. ex tension) will bring cars up to this property. The very valuable property adjoining the Pulaski House known as the Pulaski Stables. This property rents readily at a rate which will fay a good Interest on the Investment. Such eligibly located property, in the centre of the business circle, U seldom offered, aud tho care ful attention of investors is directed to it- A Charming Residence at Marlow, Ga. On account of the removal from the State by the owner I am ullowed to offer one of the neat est, most complete and attractive homes on the Hue of the Georgia Central. It Is located at Marlow, twenty-six miles from Savannah. Tin* house contains four rooms, dining-room and kitchen, with dairy, barn uud stable*. The grounds, two acres in extent, are beautifully shaded and planted with fruit trees of differs t kind, neat garden and splendid water. —ALSO-- Detached from the residence and grounds are two acres of garden land, fenced, and partially planted. The village of Jlurlow is one of the pleasantest In easy reach of this city. There Is none healthier, and its inhabitants are noted for thuir hospitality and sociability. 0. H. DORSETT, ikyU i-soUtto ixmiur* 3