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The morning news. [volume] (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, March 13, 1888, Image 3

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PARIS’ PETIT JOURNAL.
Pow the Marvelous journal Is Man
aged, Print ad and Distributed.
From the yew York World.
Paßls. Feb. 26. —“What is our secrets”
repeated M. Cassigueul, as he received me
in his fine office in the Petit Journal man
sien. “Weil, what is yours? ‘Enterprise,
liberality S’ We can say the same. Good
management? Well, as lam the manager
1 m ust not talk about that. Yes, M. Mari
ams idea of the anonymity of the writers
Ij i ; g strictly preserved has greatly assisted.
The efforts of one and all are for the Petit
Journal and for it alone. There are no
personalities here, and but one individuality
bat of our juornal. Have our serials much
effect on the sale of the pa er? An immense
effect. Most of our readers buy the paper
for the sake of the feuilletons alone. So we
nav high prices to our novelists. I think
lie Montepin has received the largest figure
iiaid for a serial story, namely, $14,U00. For
the right, of reproducing this feuilleton tha
tirm of Kouff & Cos. paid him an additional
£IO,OOO, and spent about $40,000 in
advertising it. Twenty-four thousand
dollars is a good price for a novel which
hoes not pretend to have any merit beyond
that of interesting a very large number of
readers. Yes, Xavier de Montepin is the
creator of this class of serial. he older
feuilletonists are his imitators. Shall I show
ion over the house and introduce you to
some of the staff? This is M.Marinoni’s
room.”
A lofty room white and gold; mirrors,
painted ceiling and door-pieces ala Bouch
er; stiff-backed oak chairs covered with
green velvet.
"The committe-room. Wo meet hero
every Saturday and discuss matters. M.
Mari non i directs every thing. I will first
introduce you to Blaise Thlberte, other
wise M. George Royer, editor of our literary
supplement. W hat was our idea in starting
that supplemenment? Well, we were doing
so well seven days in the week we thought
it would be good to add an eighth day.
And it has paid well. Our circulation? It
averages 1,600,000. We don’t claim or
advertise 1,000,000, because that average is
not definitely established We shall do so
soon. Just at present things are compara
tively slack. During the recent Presidential
crisis we went up to 1,400,(WO a day. Per
haps, now, you have noticed that after a
period in which tha public has been very
eager ior news it cools off. It is cooling off
just now. Salaries? Editor Escofller gets
$6,000, Pierre G.ffai and $4,000, and so on.
Ah, here is M. Royer’sofiice.”
A charming room luxuriantly furnished.
Heavy carpets, elegant furniture, some
choice pictures and engravings on the
walls.
“1 think, monsieur,” says M. Royer, “I
had the pleasure o„' meeting you chez
Countess Kessler at dinner the other night.
Yes? Comfortable here? Yes, we have noth
ing to complain of. The supplement is doing
very well indeed. My- work consists chiefly
in reading manuscripts. We get hundreds
every week. I have some two thousand
five hundred on hand just now, in the
cemetery, as I call it, and which I will
show you. Of all sorts and colors. Some
are the most impossible things 1 Lady con
tributors? Yes, a very fair percentage. It
is young girls who send u the most o jec
tionable stories, many unlit for publication.
We pay sc. a line for short stories and for
serials according to the author’s name.
Another part of my work is to answer
questions. Hundreds of questions of all
loads, political, social, financial, etc. Here,
for instance, ‘Should I marry M. What's
His Name? from a young lady. Questions
as to investments w e never answer. The
other day- an old lady in the country sent
mu $3,000 and askod mo to invest them for
her. Said sue could trust nobody but ms.
Of course 1 had to refuse. One has a pater
nal role to play, which is sometimes fatigu
ing. Ah, here is the cemetery. All tlr sj
Sigeon-holes are full of MRS. Do wo return
ISS. i Sometimes. We say we don’t but
if stamps are sent we try to. People often
claim MSS. which they have never sent,
and try to swindle us. Ihtd a very annoy
ing case of the kind recently. Poetry? No,
monsieur, we have not a pottry-reading
clientage.”
Here wo left M. Royer—an amiable gen
tleman and clever wi iter—to work his way
through the 2,500 MSS. in his luxurious
salon.
M. Cassigneul then took me to M. Pierre
Giff i d’s office P.erre Gff ud Was a loug
time on the stalf of the Figaro as sp cal
correspondent. At the Petit, Journal he
acts as news editor. An i nergetic-looking
man, pleasant and courteous.
“I am trying to erganiz.' a service of re
portage on a large scale. I want the Petit
Journal reportage to partake if the nature
of a government office. \Ve must have
news as full and as smart as all the Minis
tries put together. Already we get much
news before the government offices. For
Paris we have a large staff cf reporters, and
usual routine arrangements for police news.
But I may say all Paris reports for us. If
anything happens anywhere a stranger is
sure to drop ia very excited. ‘Sir, lam a
reader of the Petit Journal. I have
pleasure in informing you that so and so
has just happened in our hou e.’ D >es it for
the love of the thing. Unattached reporters
are also always ou the lookout. We give a
preru.um of $l, $2 or $3 for a bit of original
local news. Of course, unless we know the
man, we confirm his information before
using it. five, 6or 7c. a line is our pay for
news reports. Flimsies? No we will have
none of them. Yes. A day or two ago a
man gave us a bit of news. It appeal’d
simultaneously in the Figaro and Le Petit
Journal, 'That man fell between two
stools, and his services won’t be wanted
here or there any more. We pay at once in
principle. In fact, every ten days. A re
porter can, however, always get his money
if he wants it. In tiie provinces every oie
of the 15,000 news agents of the paper is our
correspondent; but besides, we have arrange
ments with some three hundred journalists
m as many important towns. Yes, it is hard
work ke -p.ng them together and in order.
And there is plenty more work in store. I
have a big scheme in my head.”
“And you are tho man to work it out,” I
thought, as I followed Mr. Cassigneul
away.
I he composing-room, various offices of
various members of the staff, the telegraphic
tment, with a special wire allowingof
communication with all purtsof the world—
A great saving of time —the postal depart
ment,, the town supply department, with
•cores of small handcart*for the use of the
distributors—all these we visited.
“The distributors have an allowence of
v l ' on every thousand they distribute at
tiie news agencies in Paris. Somo men
make as much as $5 a day. Their work
begins at 4a. m. and finishes at 10 a. m.
*j's. tiie places are much coveted. 1 have
hooked the names and uplications of some
o&nditates for vacancies two, three veal’s
•go.’’
, How silent the place is,” I remarked.
Une has difficulty in believing this to b© a
Uftory of such importance.”
'tour humble servant’s system. Perfect
i f T insisted ou. Everything goes like
Fockwork. And a point on which M. Mari
™hi and mysrlf both insist is that all our
rt'l'te should have clean hands. Clean
“Wdsdo cloan w ork ”
. That was Blazac’s sine qua non ot good
titerary work,”
, es. nnd ours for nil kiudsof work. Ah,
is the editor’s office. M. Escofller, the
of the New York World."
Delightfully quiet, this room; simply
“I'ti.-hcl, but comfortable. A a- lalus of
lenhonic and other nnpartus. The walls
''"reyi w ith pigeon holes. The table strewn
oh slip-, proofs, copy, telegrams.
A gentlemanly, modest and distinguished
•tikn „ M. Eseolnier.
Yes,” he savs, “we owe our success to
* ls . that we nil merge our individualities in
individuality of the paper. We are
. here, as it were, en famtllf, memiier* of
„7" family. I have Irecn here from the be
s nning, and Oonsigneul joined shortly
forward*. At first the advantage of
tionvtnity was not undersiood. Leo
otherwise Timothy Trarnln, was
• '’i.‘ K 10 w i'ite one lea/lor dally. It was
“ud of literary tour de fores that
1 amused and interested the public. People
u~ed to say it was impossible for one men
to do it. So Lesples used to write his
articles in public places—cafes, etc.—-where
all the world could see him. Of course,
that could not last. “Thomas Gremin’ is my
signature, but you must not think that I
write the daily' leader that appears above
that signature. I could not ao it in con-
I junction with all my other work. Remem
ber, we print three editions a day. I write
some of the leaders, it is true, and revise all.
That is, of course, my priveige to—revise,
al er, cut—in fact, edit all leaders. We are
and remain tairly independent in the
matter of politics, in case of war we should
be Opportunists, of course. For the rest,
my dear colleague, I will leave you in
Cassigneul’s hands. He will show you
everything.”
M. Escoffier very politely escorted me
part of the way on my journey, and re
tired, after a warm shake of the hand, to
his Sisyphus task. The tirst edition was
meanwhile being printed. We saw M. Mari
noni’s presses at work aucl next visited the
stereotyping department, where the stereos
of the day before were being melted down
in several furnaces.
“These meu get $2 a day'. We never have
any accidents. All the metal tilings are
swept up and melted. During the siege we
made bombs for the National Defense out
of our stereos. Yes, militant journalism in
its true sense. We sent: leaders, news, serials
and ailvertisi'ments indiscriminately
among Messieurs the Prussians. Ah, here
is one of the bombs. A tidv engine, you
see. A novel way of disseminating our
information? Well, yes.”
“Apropos of advertisements, your prices
are very high, n'est ce-pas ?”
“Very. From $2 a line for simnle adver
tisements to S2O a line tor reclames, or
advertisements appearing in the body' of
the journal. Downright puffs at still higher
rates. Here, this advertisement, which, as
you see, occupies a third of our back page,
represents 500 lines at $2 aline—t. e., SI,OOO.
This same firm had an anecdotal advertise
ment in the other day on the third page of
fifty lines at $20 —t. e,, SI,OOO. But we could
get along first rate without a single adver
tisement. We are pay'iug 100 oer cent. now.
If we dispensed with the profits of the
advertisement department we should still
be able to pay 50 per cent, to the share
holders. Our sales bring us in $7,000 net
per diem, leaving $3,000 per diem for the
middlemen. Now, here is the folding-room.
Fifty women, you see, of all ages, folding
papers for the evening mails for distant
subscribers. These ladies earn from 60c. to
$1 per diem, fixed wages. We insist, how
ever, on their folding a certain number. If
ymu will come along here you will see the
clerks’ room. Each clerk has a certain
number of newsagents to attend to. These
m n earn from SSO to SBO a mouth. No;
none of them shows literary ability. Yes;
everybody earns good money here, but it is
the novel-writers who get the liou’s share.”
At the end M. Cassigneul took me back to
M. Marinoni’s room and introduced me to
the President. I told M. Marinoni about our
Hoe press and about our circulation, and he
was much interested and would have
settled down to a pleasant chat which would
have made a good peroration to tnis inter
view, when he was called away. He has the
same simple and modest bearing that I had
noticed ia all the members of this family.
Avery happy family it must be.
A MUSICAL PRODIGY.
The Wonderful Talent of Little lone
Mathis, of Oxford.
From the Anniston Hot Blast.
In the show-case at an Oxford drug store
yesterday afternoon a reporter saw a piece
of music, “lone’s First Thoughts, by lone
Mat is, of Oxford, Ala. , aged 3% years.”
On the cover leaf of the pages was a litho
graph of a chubby' faced little girl that be
tokened intellect and vivacity. So struck
with the lithograph of the little girl’s face
was the reporter, and the tenderness of her
years, that a desire arose within him to meet
the little lady, and, if possible, to hear her
play her own composition. The desire was
made known to a friend, who introduced
him at the hospitable home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mathis.
As the reporter and his friend reached
and entered the. gate the form of a wee
little lady appeared from behind a flower
pit in the side yard, and the muddy little
hands gave evidence that mud pies, the de
light in childhood’s days of now many a
gray haired sire and matron, was the pas
time of the hour with little lone, for she it
was, came running to see who the visitors
were. She glanced only and then darted
back to her sport, leaving her seniors of tha
household to answer the door boll’s ring.
To Mrs. Mathis the reporter made known
his errand.
“Certainly,” said Mrs. Mathis, “the little
girl is out making mud pies, but I’il call
her aud she will play for you, sir, with
pleasure.” In a few moments Mrs. Mathis
and little Miss lone entered the parlor and
after the wee little composer had shaken the
hand of her caller witti a cheerful “I’m
glad-to-meet-you-sir,” she crawled upon the
piano stool, which, by the way, was very
near her own height, and without a
moments hesitation began playing her fav
orite composition “lone’s First Thoughts,”
her tiny little feet the meanwhile swing
ing to and fro in childish playfulness.
The rendition of the little miss’ composition
was very effective, and the sweet strains of
music would have done full justice to one
of more mature years and culture. Her own
composition was followed by two very
sweet little ballads: “I’m going to write to
Papa” and “I Know a Little Gi 1.” E ich of
these was very sweatly sung,the wr is being
clearly sounded, the voice well modulated
and the respiration perfect. After the two
little ballads, Miss May, little lone’s aunt,
joined her at the piano, and several duets,
difficult ones, too, were played. Among
these the reporter recognized the familiar
strains of the Mocking Bud Schottische,
with variations, and Helter iSkelter Gallop.
As the flaxen-haired, blue-eyed little
beauty sat at the piano, her ang -l’s face
shone bright and made sunshine in the
shady parlor. As her tiny little fingers
thumped the keys, never missing a note nor
making a discord, she would occasionally
look up at the notes of an open piece of
music on the rack as though it were the
piece she was playing. Noticing this the re
porter asked Mrs. Mathis if the little prod
igy played by note. “No, no,” replied Mrs.
Mathis, “she doesn’t know a
note. She is yet so very young
we haven’t attempted to teach
her anything about music at all. She plays
altogether by ear and can play without the
sligiitest hesitation any second-grade pioce
of music she hears. She can play a bass ae
caiiipaidment in duet to any third or f urth
grade piece of music, whether she has heard
it before or not. All she wants when she
goes to the piuno to play a duet is to catch
the first chord in the treble, and then
striking the chords in the bass, she is ready
to begin the iluet. She watch s the hands
of the treble player a id notes the changes
quick enough to"make the proper changes
in the buss without missing a note.”
Little lone is now tour years of age, and
has been eons.antlv at the piano since she
was two and a half years old. At that age
she began playing, and from time to time
has composed numerous very sweet little
airs, only one of which has yet been pub
lished. Ludden & Batjs Southern Music
House, Savannah, Ga., who published
“lone’s Thoughts,” have complimented
th little composer very highly us
have all musicians who have heard her play,
or have seen the music ot her first composi
tion. Properly handl'd she will develop
into one of the finest mudoians the world
has yet produced. Already she stands
without a parallel. History fail* to record
a single instance where oue of this little
lady’s tender years has composed and bad
published a piece of music.
Sore or Inflamed Byes Speedily Cured
By the use of Darbys Prophylactic Fluid.
It allays the inflammation and irritation,
and is peculiarly efficacious by reason of iu
power in cleansing and destroying a.l
poisonous matter. Chafing, bruises, hu
mors, eruptions, boils and sores, and those
more serious and tenacious maladies, scald
head, salt rheum and er> sipelos, are speedily
cured by the fluid.
TIIE MORNING NEWS: TUESDAY. MARCH 13. 1888.
MARRIED HI3 SISTER.
A True Romance of Wilkes and Lin
coln Counties.
From the Washington ttfa.) Chronicle.
It was many decades of years ago that the
forest country in the vicinity of Graves’
mountain, was occupied by a numerous and
opulent class of people.
Hot many furlongs from its face was the
palatial home of a gentleman, whom we
will designate as Mr. William Constance, a
person of elegant culture; Mrs. Constance
and daughter, Aline, made up the family
circle, a son having died in ffifancy.
In tue distance on u neighboring hill, was
the stately mansion of Mr. A. Willierforce
and far up the valley, were the homes of
John Smilax, Al xatider Duncan and other
planters if a primitive and heroic race;and
who had accumulated large estates in laud
and stores. In n southeasterly course from
the mountain there still remain traces of
the once famous home of Col. Verdier, con
temporary of aforesaid names und the
members of whose household are the main
actors in the following narrative.
Col. Verdier enjoyed the confidence of his
people and hold the honorable position of
State Senator. Mrs.' Verdier, a lauy of
rare accomplishments and great personal
beauty, made her home the resort of social
and lashionable gatherings. Two children
lived to bless this happy family and were
nurtured in this, the home of their infancy.
Eugene, the eldest, and sister Jolina, cher
ished for each other a romantic fondness,
something more akin to that of lovers, than
the affection usually belonging to brother
and sister. This attachment, forsooth, as
they grew older, was a subject of comment
and in time became a neighborhood’s
scandal.
Eugene was a young man of commanding
figure, tall and stately, possessed with a
mind of the finest mould and wrought for
immortality. He bore a striking resem
blance in person and character to Mr. Wm.
Constance, which gave encouragement to a
malicious scandal, that Eugene was of
doubtful paternity. Ihe intimate relations
bet ween the Constance and Verdier families
had continued uninterrupted for many
years, but became jeopardized by
recent rumors, that tended to
estrange them, and wound the
pride and high character, especially of the
latter. Mutual friends, ever and anon, en
couraged an attachment between Eugene
and Aline Constance, but bis partialities
were otherwise inclined. It is no doubt
true, that these fabrications concerning the
questioned relationship between brother
and sister had early been breathed into the
ears of Eugene and Jolina, and gave
grounds t > indulge in hopes fondly cher
ished; but the confide t assurances of loving
parents should have dispelled such a deiu
sion.
Simultaneous with lively rumors defam
atory of the fair name of the Verifiers
came the lamentable tidings that Eugene
and sister had in an adjoining county, pre
sented themselves at the hymenial altar and
pledged their eternal fidelity as man and
wifi-."Col. Vernier, receiving unmistakable
tidings of the fact, hurried to the rescue,
and carried his s. n and daughter to his
home. Such a panic has seldom been wit
nessed in a community.
It was urged by many that the strong
arm of the law should be brought to bear
in the case. A committal triai was held,
and the subject brought first before the
church of which Col. Verdeer was a mem
ber. Counsel was employed pro and con—
witnesses subpoenaed far and near, who
might shed light on this embarrassing sub
ject—Eugen i and sister, or wife, as the
case may be. were under arrest and
gave bond for at pearance at trial.
The occasion was witnessed by listening
hundreds, eager to catch every word. Many
prominent citizens gave evidence of having
known the parties from their infancy, and
did not question the relationship of brother
and sister. Others again, testified to ru
mors heard and convictions based on cer
tain facts that the parties were not full
brother and sister,
The case began now to assume a most
novel, romantic phase. A witness was
suborned and swore that he knew the child
Eugene was left on a chilly night at the
front door of Col. V. in a basket and taken
in as an ad pted child.
Mrs. Verdier and husband testified to the
identity of their child.
Counsel for defense now introduced two
or more witnesses hitherto withheld and
they gave evidence of facts so unmistakable
that the trial terminated in a most trium
phant vindication of the parties.
It appeared that John Sinilax and Mr.
Alex Duncan, two most worthy and respec
table citizens, had remained in possession of
a secret for years, and for reasons not given
testifi and to a boyish indiscretion which their
maturcr judgment now condemned, butfor
which act on their part they most humbly
beg for forgiveness of parents of parties ut
law, as Iho act committed was without
malice aforethought.
Mr. Hmilnx then made known to the
court, that fifteen or sixteen years ago, that
Mr. Alex. Duncan with himself met at
Wheat's camp ground during a protracted
service, and while Mrs. Constance and Mrs.
Verdier were at the “stand,” and then
babies enjoying sweet repose at one of the
tents, they put into execution the design of
exchanging the children’s clothing. A pros
pect of threatening weather hastened the
mothers to suatcii up their respective babies
recognized by its clothing, and hurried
homeward. As mentioned already, Mrs.
Constance soon after lost her infant.
Eugene still lives to gladden his home,
and with his beautiful wife adorns the
society of which they are honored mem
bers. Congratulations followed the termi
tion of this complex case, and descendants
.of Eugene, if living, no doubt exult in the
assurance that he was not his mother’s
child.
A Locomotive Lost In Quicksand.
From the Wichita Beacon.
“In the construction of the Ktin-as Pacific
and Atchison, Toj eka aid Santa Fe
railroads,” said H. L. Carter, a railroad
co .tractor, ot St. Joseph, the other day,
“one difficulty of frequent occurrence un
met with, which, as far as my experience
goes, i> unique in railroad history. I refer
to the trouble arising from quicksands.
From western Kansas to the mountains
qui ksands are to lie found in nearly every
stream, no matter how- small, aid to suc
cessfully b idge them required an expendi
ture o it of ail proportion to the size of
stream to be crossed. We iried pile driv
ing, but the longest pit s disappeaied with
ou touching bottom. Then filling wi*li
eanh and stone was attempted, and met
with equally poor success, as ttie quicksand
was apparently capable of swallowing the
entire Rocky Mou tains. The only means
of crossing a quicksand was fouud to be to
build short truss bridges across t hem. This
was vei-y expensive, but was the only thing
to be done.
“As an instance of t he practically bottom
less nature of tue quicksands, I may cite
the ca of an engine that ran off the tmek
at River Bend, about ninety miles from
Denver, on the Kansas Pacific. The engine,
a large fre ght, fell into a quicksand, aud iu
t wenty minutes hail entbely disappeared.
Within two days the company sent out a
gang of men and a wrecking train to raise
the engine. To their surprise they c mid.
not flue a trace of it. Careful search was
made, inagnitie 1 rods were sunk to the
depth of 05 foet, but no engine could be
found. It bad sunk beyond human ken,
und from that day to this has never been
discovered. Cattle and horses are fre
quently lost, the only animal that is safe
being it muie—the only animal that never
gets caught. No greater instance of the
intelligence of this much-maligned qua
druped can be cited than the skill and care
with which it avoida all unsound bottom.
As its hoofs are much smaller and narrower
than those of a horse it would mire iu places
where a horse could salely pass. Recogniz
ing this fact, whenever a mule feels the
an .und giving way under its feet it draws
back and cannot be induced to advance a
step, although a whole drove ot horses may
have immediately preceded.”
American Queen Lager Bear. All grooers
CHEAP ADVERTISING.
ONE CENT A WORD.
ADVERTISEMENTS, 15 Words or
mors, in this column instrted for ONE
CENT A WORD, Cash in Advance, eacn
insertion.
Everybody t rfio has any want fo swymlv,
anything to buy or sell, any bustness or
accommodations to secure: indeed,any wish
to gratify, should advertise in this column.
PERSONAL.
DR. ELLIOTT has removed to 1211 Jones street.
Telephone 46.
HELP WANTED.
A\ r ANTED. Bright young man for shipping
ti clerk; small salary at tlrst. Address, in
ow n handwriting. P. O. Lock Bog No. 5.
\\7 ANTED, a good woman for general house
t ' ’ork; reference required, HIRSCH BROS.,
21 Barnard street.
\\T AN'I’ED, three No. 1 Carpenters. Apply
M at Hall and Lincoln streets A. J. AA LS
WORTH.
XYT ANTED, a first-class tailoress at 133)4 Uoti
t' gress street.
WANTED, u man to take an office and repre
tl sent a manufacturer; $5O pel week; small
capital ream ed. Address, with stump, MANU
FACTURI it. Box 70 West Acton, Mass.
fiWIA LADY AGENTS WANTED iMM EDI
IIMMf ATF.LY. Grand New Rubber Under
garments for females. $lO a day. Proof free.
Mas. 11. F. UTI LE, Chicago, lib
WANTED, young man with some experience
tl in drug business. Address, stating salary
expected, JNO. T. ROCKWELL Brunswick,Ga,
Wf ANTED, immediately, fifty oorpentors.
It Apiply to WM. H. ANDERSON, Bruns
wick, Ga.
EMPLOYMENT WAN FED.
£ tOACJH PAINTER, strictly sober, desires
V steady job year round in any small eity or
town in healthy loeality; state wages. Address
COACH PAINTER, Morning News office.
YX7ANTED, by graduate of pharmacy, posi
v V tiou with good house; four years’ experi
once; not afraid of work; best references. Ad
dress T. A. SL<) AN, McDonough, Ga.
A \7ANTED. by young colored man, situation
It as porter In store. Address H. this office.
MISCELLANEOUS WANTS.
WANTED, from $l,OOO to $6,000 on real os
I V Lite security. Address LOAN. News office.
ROOMS TO RENT.
I -'OR RENT, single bedroom, furnished and
attended. 153 South bread.
HOUSES AND STORES FOR RENT.
IjNOR RENT, tenement 60)4 Cassei Row, front
ing souih, St. Julian, second door from
Lincoln street: newly renovated inside. H. J.
THOMARSON, 114 Bryan street, between Dray
ton and Bull streets.
17'OR RENT, seven room house, modern im
prnveinents, Abercorn near NV’aldburg. Ap
ply 184 State street.
TNOR RENT, that desirable frame dwelling, 14
P Abercorn str -el. fronting Reynolds square.
Apply to J. K. ANDERSON, 5 Drayton street.
INOR RENT, house corner of Jefferson and
X 1 Perry streets. Apply to J. F. BROOKS, 135
Bay street.
FOR RENT, from Oct. Ist, splondid store No.
87 Bay street, situate in Hutchison’s Block,
next to corner of Abercorn: has splendid cellar
and is splendid stand for any busluess; second
and third stories can be rented if desired. A
R. LAWTON, In., 114 Bryan street.
LOST.
STILL MISSING.—TIiree bound volumes of
the Mokninq News are still missing,
namely those of
July to December, 1860.
July to December, 18til.
July to December. 1862.
I have every reason to thiuk that these books
ere In the possession of parties In this city, and
therefore repeat my offer of $lO apiece for
their return to the Mossing News office
J. H. EBTILL.
FOR SALE.
FOR SALE.—Only five days more to close out
the balance of the bankrupt stock of Segars,
Bmokingand Chewing Tobacco,Cigarettes,Pines,
a Urge Iron Safe, Office Fixtures, etc., at Lihen
thal’s old stand, ho U 42 Congress street. The
goods will positively be sold regardless of cost;
have also a few Key West Cigars. Box trade
solicited. A. KRAUSS.
SOMETHING NEW.—Auction sale of Horses.
Mules, Wagons, and Furniture, tills and
ev tv Tuesday morning at 10:30 o'clock, at
TATEM S AUCTION STORE. Bay Street.
r | , HEvacht Hattie Oow for sale. Apply to
1 TH. D. CURTIS, West Broad and Bryan
streets.
I .’’OK SALE, Laths. Shingles. Flooring, Celling,
Weatberboarding and Framing Lumber
< 'fflee and yard Taylor nnd East Broad btreuta.
Telephone No. 211. RKPI’AKD A CO.
IAOU SALE, Splendid salt water river front
I building lots, and five acre farm lots with
river privileges, at ROBEDEW; building lots in
Savannah near East Broad and Bixth streets,
and m Eastland; several good farm lots near
White Bluff, on shell road. Apply to l a. FAL
I.Pi ANT, 151 Bouth Broad street from tl to 111 a.
M.
BO A it 111 MU.
T'wol DELKmm L RO<> M
cation convenient. Apply 200 Bouth Broad
street.
MINCELLA N EMUS.
Darling ethel-I wiifcaii
day. We must mingle in the rush at
JACOB COHEN’S, 152 Broughton street, an I
get some of those be uitlful bargains In Lndies’
Muslin Underwear. Why, they are soiling su
perb quality Chemise anil Pantlets at 25c. each,
aud then Underwear at 50c., 75c. and $l, are
models in style and quality. A wait me at 8 a.
m. sharp. BLUE EYE VXROIE.
''PHIS WEEK.—Turkish Towel with ti cakes
1 Toilet Soap, 36 cents, at IJEIDT’B DRUG
STORE.
/ ’ ENTS’ SILK HATS pressed at CHAR
V I KATZ’ DYE HOUSE.
RUBBER HOSE at Sc. foot; Buggy, Lap and
i Horse Sheets cheap. NEIDLINGER &
RABUN.
FhOR reliable Drugs. Fancy Articles Flower
and Garden Seeds, call at THE G. SI.
HEIDT COMPANY’S.
7AH. p. RETURN TUBULAR BOILER for
sale cheap. GEO. K. LOMBARD A CO.,
Augusta. Ga.
1 FINEST COLLECTION of Chrysanthemums
in the Southern States, only $1 6u dozen.
Leave your orders at GARDNER’S, 80'A Bull
street, Agent for Oeisclng's Narewy.
r I nils WEEK. 2 cakes Pears'Soap 25 cents.
JL Turkish Wash ilag aud 3 'takes Soap a)
cents. At HEIDT’S.
■ II RETURN Tl BULAR BOIUM end Rn
1 "' gmes cheap and good. GEO. M. LtzM.
BARD A CO., Augusta, Ga.
BFIi 'RK. you buy or se,l a bouse and lot con
sult ROBT. tl. TATEM, re.l estate dealer
and auctioneer.
OAIR VrH. P. DOUBLE ENGINES cheap
1 GEO. R. LOMBARD A CO.. Augusta. Ga.
STOVES.
Grand Times Cook Stove
-AND
BROADWAY RANGE.
Prise winners at the State Fair In Atlanta. Call
and get price*.
Cornwell & Chipman,
167 Broughton Street.
——~s*** ..
mil n MORNING NEWS carriers reach
I J I every part of the city early. Twenty
-1 lijj fly* cents a weak pays toe the Dally
A. R. AL IM AYER V CO*
-=GH
Why should the
spirit of mortal be
proud? We are not pre
pared to state positively why,
but we have every reason to
believe that, the principal one
is that Altm.vyer & Cos., the
ever generous providers, give
one such an excellent oppor
tunity of buying Dry Goods,
etc., so cheap that it is indeed
a house that we all should feel
justly proud of. This week's
offerings shall comprise six
sample drives, six unequivocal
bargains from six different
departments. It will be to
your interest to pin the follow
ing on your memory. Special
for this week only.
COLORED DRESS GOODS.
I.
sQpieces Srt-inch wide Canadian Serges, in all
the new similes, regular price 35c.; this week
222£<\
SILKS.
11.
1 lot Silk, Including black and colored, fancy
stripes and cheeks, elegant goods, regular price
81 25 and 8l 50. This week only
BLACK GOODS,
in.
25 nieces Black all wool 86-Inch wide Albatross
and Kud'h Veiling. 42L,0.; regular price 79c.
BOYS’ CLOTHING.
(SECOND FLOOR.)
IV.
100 Boys’ Serge Suite, Knee Pants, si*'s -1-10
years, new Spring goods, price for this week
81 25.
Boys’ Tweed Suits, Knee Punts, 2 pair pants
to each suit, very nobby and durable, this week
-82 50; regular price $4.
EMBROIDERIES.
v.
Swiss. Nainsook and Cambric Embroidered
Flounclngs. white and tan, 50c.; regular price
75c. and $l.
SPECIAL.—I lot Swiss Embroidered Floutic-
Ings, 45 inch wide, wonderful value, 85c.; regu
lar price $1 25 ami gl 50.
WHITE GOODS.
VI.
1 case each White Lawn and Checked Nain
sook, fic ; worth KViio.
Notwithstanding the advance in Cotton floods
we will offer 1 case each of our yard wide Fruit
of Lo un Shirting and ('ambrie at oc.
SPECICAL.—I lot beautiful Lace Scrim, ex
cedent value at 10c., this week se.
Kindly watch the local columns of this paper
for daily drives during this week. Respectfully
yours,
A.E.Altmayer&Co.
~ PAINTB A.ND OILS.
JOHN Gk BUTLER,
WHITE LEADS, COLORS, Oils, GLASS,
VV varnish, etc.; ready mlnrd
PAINTS; RAILROAD, STEAMER AND MILL
SUPPLIES, SASHES, DOORS, BLINDS AND
BUILDERS’ HARDWARE. Sole Agent for
LADD IJME, CALCINED PLASTER, CE
MENT, HAIR and LAND PLASTER
6 Whitaker Street. Savannah, Georgia.
lumber!
LUMBER! LUMBER!
A. S. BACON,
Office and Planing Mill, Liberty and East Broad
Streets.
A full stock of Drbsskd and Rough Ltmima,
Laths, Shingles, Etc., always on hand Esti
mates given upon application. Promptdelive
guaranteed. Telephone 117,
LEG A L S A LES.
CITY COURT SHERIFF'S SALE.
Sheriff's Office, City Court Savannah, I
Savannah, <4a., March 6th, 1888.
QTATE OF GE RGIA, Chatham County.—
•O Under and by virtue of a fi. fa. issued out of
the City Court of Savannah in favor of JOHN
S. SCHLEY vs. PETER OLM, I have tills day
levied the same upon the following described
property, namely:
Ail that lot of land number six (8) and im
provements situate in Kingsville, on the White
Bluff road, in Chatham county, Georgia, about
a quarter of a mile, south of tne exb ndod limits
of the city of Savannah, containing five (ft)
acres of land, fronting 19*2 feet 4 inches on the
White Bluff road, with a depth of 1,288 feet,
more or leso, to its western bourn lory.
And I will sell nil the interest of said PE
TER OLM, defendant In ti. fa., in the same, as
held by him under a bond for titles from F J.
Giry, dated June fttb, 1888, sai l interest In said
property subject, however, to a debt of $4OO due
ny said Peter < din to Victor Studer, and to se
cure which debt said bond was transferred to
said Victor Studer on June ftth, Inbd, af public
outcry, before the Court House door, m the city
of .Savannah, county of (’hat,ham, State of
Georgia, ou the FIRST TUESDAY IN APRIL,
1888, during the legal hours of sale. Property
pointed out by plaintiff's attorney. Terms
rash; purchaser to pay for titles, lenantand
parties In interest notified thi* March sth. 1888.
L. L. GOODWIN,
Sheriff <>f the City Court of Savannah
CITY COURT SH FRIFF'S'SA UK
BHEFtTFF'ft OFTirr f!. C. R.. I
Savannah. (a.. March 6, 1888. f
STATE OF GEORGIA, Chathaai County
Under and by virtue of a fi. fa Dsn and out
of the City Court or Savannah in favor of JOHN
B. GORDON, Governor of the State of Georgia,
against WILLIAM O. (‘LARK. Surety of Rogers
T. Broughton, and levied by Maxima J. Den-
Deputy Sheriff of sod court. February
21th, 18b8. on all those three cert ain lots of laud
lying and being in the county and State afore
said, and near to the southern border of the
city of Savannah, and known resi>ectiv|y us
lot 77, lot .Hand lot 84 ftouthville. being a part
of the siiiKlivitdon of the western (lortion of lot
7 of the original subdivision of farm lots 7. M ()
and lOTyrconrufl Tythmg, Derby ward; said Jot
7r having a southern front •! ;)1 feet and 0
inches on Lamar avenue, with a depth of 00
tret nort bWHrd, being bourHorl on Hie east by
lot Dumiier 70 and west by Jl-ibersham Ktirct
extend and aa surveyed and laid out bv John B.
Hogg, City Surveyor of Ha van nnh; and said lot
78 having a northern front of 81 feet 6 inches,
more <>r has, on Lamar avenue, with a depth of
ninety feet southward to a l ine, its * eaten, side
of 90 feet facing on Habersham street extend *d;
and said lot 84 having a northern front of thirty
feet, more or leas, on Lamar avenue, with a
depth of 90 feet southward to a lane. All of
which will more fully appear by reference to a
rnap <f SouthviJ.e on record in the City Sur
vey oi 's office at Savannaii.
1 will offer *ai 1 property at public outcry, be
fore the Court House door of Cnathum county,
in toe city of Savannah, for sale on the FIRST
TUESDAY IN APR 11*. PXH. during the legal
hours of sale to satisfy *od fi. fa.
Terms cash. Pronerty pointed out by the
Bolicitor Geueral of th*; . asb in Circuit of
Georgia. I L. GOODWIN,
Sheriff of the ('itv Court of Savannah.
CHATHAM SHERIFF'S SALK.
BY virtue of a mortgage f.. fa. loaned out of
Chatham Superior Court In favor of SARAH
HARDWICK vs. DAVID CgCKsIIUTT. sur
viving copartner of the late firm of Cnckftljuffc
A Lord, 1 have I vied upon the following de
scribed personal property of the, defendant, to
wit:
One Pond lathe with a thirty-two inch swing
turn, sixteen feet six inches Go ft. 0 in./, and of
th“ value of one thousand dollars.
One light Bheppard lathe with a twenty inch
swing d.O m.) turn of ten feet (10). and of the
value of two hundred and fifty dollars.
One English five Dot pulley lathe of the
value of t wo hundred dollars.
One Marshall, Bennett A Colley planer with a
seven foo l>ed and twenty-six inch square, of
the value of three hundred dollars
And I will offer the wild above described per
sonal property of the said David Cocks mitt sur
viving copartner of the late firm of Oockshutt
A Lord for sale at public outcry before the
Court House door of Chatham county on the
FIRST TUESDAY IN APRIL 18*8. during the
legal hours of sale to satisfy said mortgage fi.
fa. Terms cash. JOHN T. HONAN,
Sheriff O. Cos.. Ua.
LEGAL SALES.
j CHATHAM SHERIFF SALE FOR STATE AND
COUNTY TAKES FOR TIIL YEAR 1887.
XTNDER AND BY VIRTUE of sundry tax fl.
J fa.'s for tbe ywar 1.887, Lwued by tiie Tax
; Collector of Chatham county, in favor of the
i State of Georgia anti county of Chatham,
! against the following named persons and
I pr- porty hereinafter <lesoribe<l. and the said fl
fa.'s having been placed in my hands for collec
tion, I bav - levied upon the property of each of
said defendant*, ana 1 will offer the same for
sale at public outcry before the Court House
door of Chat Mam county, in th * oitv of Savan
nah, ou the FIKST TUKSDaY IN APttIL, InSm,
during the It hours ot sale, t*•* satisfy said
tax tl fa.'s. Terms cash, purchasers paving
for titles. JOHN T. HONAN,
Sheriff Chatham county.
Harbour, Joseph H.—One hundred (100) acres
of land, about six miles on the 8 , F. & W. rail
way, ('hutham county.
Beals, Milliard F.— Lot number fifty-four (M)
Gaston ward and improvements, city of Savan
nah.
Bell, William--Eastern half of lot number
thiny four (84) Mercer ward, city of Savannah.
Blackburn, Aliv II One hundred and forty
five 1145> acres of land, sixteen miles from Ha
vannah, on the Louisville r<al, Chatham county.
Bouaud, Estate Augustus— Lot of land, with
improvements, at Isle of Hope. < ’hatham county.
Oockshutt, liavid—Western half of lot mmi
bei- fourteen (14) Troup ward, and improvements,
City of Savannah.
Cohen. Sal mon Ix>ta of land numbers 89, 80
and 81, White ward, city of Savannah.
Constantine, Sarah L Eight ( g ) acres of land
with improvements, at White Bluff, Chatham
county.
Buvulson, William INI.—Lot of land number
fifteen (lft) Wesley ward and improvements,
city of Savannah.
Doug Lins, lt>sa L.—Half of a lot of land ou
the Ogoochee road, Chatham county.
(4eorge. Susan K. ami o. lidren Southern half
of lot number twenty-three (88) Charlton ward,
and the impr'Vcinouts, cuv of Savannah.
Godfrey, William () Thirty acres of land
near Cedar Hummock. Chatham county.
G >rdoi), J , and Williams. E. M.— Lot of laud
iruinber seven (7) Forsyth ward and improve
inents, city of Savannah.
Hitchcock, Benj. \V- Fifteen (15) nc*r*s of
laud ncAr junction of Montgomery and Isle of
Hope roads, Chatham county.
Houlihan. Thomas, tniBt.ee Lot of land num
ber ten (10) Cuthbert ward, section throe, and
improvements, city of Savannah.
Kernoehan, John A- One tract of land at
Beaulieu, Chatham county.
Kine, estate Win. - Lot of land number
twenty-one cjl) Curi'yt \vn ward and improve
ments, south side of Harris street.
Kline, Margaret—Fifteen (15i acres of land on
the Skidaway roail, Chatham counly.
Lutz, John A. Fast. rn half of lot number (48)
forty-eight Wylly ward, city of Bavuunab.
Lufburrow, estate M Lot of land number
nineteen < 19) Wesley ward and improvements,
city of Savannah.
laiehlisou, estate Jas.—One third of lot. of laud
known as letter F North Oglethorpe ward and
improvement*, city of Savannah.
McNulty, Margaret—Lot of land number four
(4) Greene ward and improvements, city of Sa
vannah.
McMahon, Terence A.—Lot of land number
twenty-nine (29) Cuthbert ward, section four,
and improvements, oitv of Savannah.
McKenna, It F— Half of lot of land number
twenty Davit ward and Improvement*, city of
Savannah.
Melntire, estate Jam-s~I/Ot. of land number
two (2) Charlton ward and improvements.
Me.Llligott, estate Sarah Lot number ten
Berrien ward and improvements, city of Navau
nnh.
Moriarty, E. and children—Eastern half of
lot number two Columbia ward and improve
mont.H, city of Savannah.
Miller. George 11.. trustee—One tract of land
near Jkmuventure and Greenwich.
Mattair, Geo VV.. trustee ~Numler five east
ern half of a lot of laud, section two of uumb r
five Tyreounel, Derby.
Masters. Mrs 31. R—One fourth of a lot of
land number thirty-four (81) Wylly ward and im
provemeuta, city >f Savannah
Norton. 1L G.—Northern one third of lot of
land number twenty Elliott ward and improve
ments, city of Savannah.
lViot and children, F. B.—Western h’df of lot,
of land number eleven Jaoksou ward and im
provements, city of Savannah.
Frendcrgast, Mrs. B. C.—l<>t of land and irn
provements number one O'Neill ward, city of
Savannah
Quinan, Wmnifred—Lot of land number ten
Franklin ward and improvements.
Itoiirke. John—Southern half of wharf lot of
land number two Trustees Garden, city of Sa
vannah.
Schley, estate John—Lot of land, four (4)
acres, at. Beaulieu, Chatham county.
Schley. Julian -Lot of iand Dumber thirty*
six (Bb> Jackson ward and improvements, city
of Savannah
Sutcliffe, M. J., estate—Eastenf half of lot of
land number five Calhoun ward and improve
ments
Thomas. J A— Three-fifths (3-5) of a lot of
land number eight Wylly ward, city of Savan
nah.
Welsh, estate Richard—Lot of land number
four (4) Stephens wan! and improvements, city
of Savatinan.
Werner and children, C.—Lot of land number
twenty nine (29) Crawford ward and improve
ments, city of Savannah.
\\ lehrs, Henry—Lot of land number fifty-four
(54; Choctaw wai'd and improvements, city of
Savannah.
Uanuhi, Elizabeth—Western half of lot of
land uumher thirty-nine Franklin ward and
improvements, city of Savannah.
Ganahi. Henry G -One-third of a lot of land
known as letter F North Oglethorpe ward and
improvements.
Gill, John Eighty seven (8?) acres of hind
fifteen miles from Savunnah, on Louisville
road.
Hone William-Thirty (80) acres of land on
lime Hill, Springfield Plantation, west of Savan
nah.
Waters, (ie >rge W —Lot of land and improve
ments on the Ogeechce road, Chatham county.
Wayne, estate J. M.—Fail of lot of land and
the improvements number thirteen Bartow
ward, city of Savannah.
COLORED PERNORS.
Artson. R. J and Rosa M.—Western half of
lot of land number ten Mercer want and irn
provements.
Davis, A —Lots of land number twenty-six
Atlantic ward, Gwinnett street.
Dcbveruey, A. K Eastern half of lot num
ber ei..ht Davis war ! and improvements.
Ferrabee, Paul and Adam Improvements on
lot number ten Minis ward.
Gordon, a. 8. Improvements on part of lot
numbti' eight Elliott ward.
Jo uson, Eva Western half of lot number
ten (|u> Mag iztne ward and improvements.
K *iidy, J R—Lot of lam! known oh Letter A
Middle < )gletliorpe ward and improvements.
J>ee, Eleanor- Lot number ten Cuthbert ward,
seventli seel ion; also ten acres of land on White
Bluff road.
Lowe, Robert—Southern half of lot, of land
number twenty (20) Bartow ward and Improve
ments.
Rahn, IT. R.—Middle part of lot of land num
ber cignt Screven ward and improvements.
on i, E Western half *>f lot m lend
unmoor twenty five Davie ward and improve
ments
He"t f, Solomon—lmprovements on lot number
six 1 I loti word.
S- :•*. Ret oy Northern half of lot number
fiftvn kitblft'it, ward, seventh section; also iot
of land number three bwollvihe.
Smith, Hylva lull of lots numbers thirty
and thirty one hit) and 81; North Oglethorpe
ward and improvements.
hpauldiug, S. A. We tern half of lot nuoitter
eighteen Tim Bartow ward and Improvements.
Then*, Maria N— I/its of land numbers one.
two and three (1,2 and 8) Atlantic warn.
JOHN T. HONAN,
Sheriff Chatham County, Georgia.
March ftxii, IM6B.
CITY COURT SHERIFFS SALE.
Siikrikf'h Omci C. C. S., )
Savannah, Ua., March sth, 18S8. f
CTATE OF GEORGIA, Chatham County.—
H Under and by \i ,• of afl fa. issued out of
the City Court of Savannah. November term,
iofcO. in favor of JOHN S. SCHLEY Vn. NaK
ci.;s" .J MKUNIKB, and levied by DAVIT)
UAILKY, Sheriff of the sai l curt, November
*th, pB. on the follow ing described property /is
tue pruj/oily of the baicT NAKCISSE J. >ILU-
Nll.K, t<> tnt:
Ail that lot of land number six <fi> and im*
nroveinsult. situate m Kingsville, on the White
Bluff road, in Chatham county, Georgia. about
a quarter of a unde south of the extended limit a
of the city at ravann&h. containing five (ft)
acres or laud, fronting iU-i feet and 4 inches on
tia* White Bluff road, with a depth of I,9B6feet,
more or lens, to if ; western boundary.
Andi will *ll all the interest of the Raid NAR
CISSI , J. MMJNILK in ua and property astV'Ki.'iiee
of a bun i fir titles from Ferdinand J. Oiry io
Peter film, dated June sth, lUeu, said bond for
title* baung been transferred u> said Narcisse
Meaner by ai l Peter Olcn, at public outcry,
l>efore the Court, Hour door in the city of Sa
vnnnah. county of C'uatiiain, and State of (ieur
giu, on the FIRST TUESDAY IN APRIL, IMMB.
during the legal hour*of Hale Property poInPMI
out by plaint ill*s attorney. Terms cash; pur
chaser to pay for title*. Tenant and parlies in
Interest notified tbi* March sth, IMAM.
L. L. GOODWIN,
Sheriff of the City Court of Savaiuiab.
jpLORIDA HOC U oustine, Fi,a.—
r Entirely remodeled. Sanitary arrangements
perfect. Location unsurpassed. Rooms large
and well rent dated. Cuisine a specialty. Bates
to &JMH dot dan. C. IT. W &C&.
AUCTION SALES TO-DAY,
Groceries, Flour.
8y J. MCLAUGHLIN & SON.
THIS DaY, At 11 o'clock. In front of our store,
CANNED ROODS. FT".ARLENE, 8 CHESTS
TEA, 5,000 HOARS, 8 BARRELS FLOUR,
KEGS PICKLES. VINEGAR, BLACKING,
SOAP. ETC, PLATFORM and COUNTER
SCALES, and LOT SUNDRIES.
Horses, Bujgy, Meats, Etct at Auction.
I. D.LaPoclie’s Sons. Auctioneers
THIS LiA'i will be sold in front of our store,
l&S Hay street, at 11 o'clock,
2 GOOD HORSES, I BUGGY, TWO-REATED
DRAY. PIANO, 2 package* HAMS, FLOUR, 2
BEDROOM Si:.TS. TABLES, CHAIRS, Etc.,
IIHEECH LOADING SHOTGUN.
AUCTION SALE OF HORSES, MULES, ETC
By ROBE. H. TATEM, . ucttoneer.
I will sell in front of my store, 188 Bay street,
every TUESDAY MORNING, at 10:30 o’clock
HORSES, MULES. WAGONS, BUGGIES,
FURNITURE, Etc. Stock received up to the
hour of sale. Mtt. J. J. OI’PENHEIM will at
tend to this part of my business.
AI'CTION SALES KIITItK LAYS.
Horses, Wagons, Harness, Etc.,
Household Furniture at Auction
oy j. McLaughlin & son,
Will sell on THURSDAY. 15th March, ISM, at 11
o’clock, at the house 37 Margaret street, (op
posite Hartman’s store.
2 FINE HORSES, 1 COVERED WAGON, 1
WAGON, 2 SETS HARNESS, 1 SADDLE,
HORSE BLANKETS, 2 WAGON BADGES, Etc.,
Etc.; 1 LARGE PEANUT ROASTER.
The Wagons ami Harness are almost new.
—nao —
All the HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, consist
ing of BEDSTEADS, BEDDING. MATTRESSES,
PILLOWS, BUREAUS, CHAIRS, TABLES,
SETS, COOKING STOVE. Sold as the property
of Mr. KITNZE.
Commissioners Sale of Valuable
PROPERTY.
I.D.Laßoche’s Sons, Auctioneers
Under and by vlrt ue of an order of the Supe
rior Court of Chatham oountv, Georgia, the un
dersigned Commissioners by the
court in the matter of the application of ROL
LIN' A. Hl'Efts for a petit ion to sell for
cag ito the highest bidder on TUESDAY, the
THIRD DAY OF APRIL ISSN, during the legal
hours of sale at the Court House of said connty
"f Chatham, Lot No. 18, Columbia ward in the
ci'y of Savannah, Georgia, with all the righ a,
mein l 0r.,, herndauuients, buildings and appur
tenances thereto belonging.
I. D. Li Roche, Je,
R. D. LaKoche,
W. M- Davidson, Jk.
Commissioners.
Improvements consist of a 8-story brick dwell
ing racing east ou Habersham street, anrl
Imunded ou the north by Slate sSreet, south by
President street, w est by lot No. 17.
Administrator’s Sale.
I.D. Laßochs’s Sons, Auctioneers
By virtue of an order granted by the How
otiAut.E ILimitan L. Fenniu,, Ordinary of
Chatham county, Ga,, wo will sell for cash, du
ring the legal hours of sale, to the highest and
best bidder, on TUESDAY, THE 3d DAY OF
APRfL, 1888, lot No. 74 White ward, located on
the southeast corner of Ilenry and Lincoln
streets.
A hove is gold as the property of the late ELLA
CORINNE CHAPLIN, for distribution and pay
ment of debts. Terms cash, purchaser paying
for papers. ALBERT V. CHAPLIN,
Administrator Estate Ella Corinne Chaplin.
Administrator’s Sale.
I.D.Laßoche’s Sons, Auctioneers
By virtue of an order granted by the Honorable
Hunpton L. FerrilL Ordinary of Chatham
county, Ua., we will sell before the Court
House door during the legal hours of sale on
TUESDAY, the 3d day of April, 1888,
Lot No. 28 Davis ward, In the city of Savan
nah, Ga., together with the improvement*
thereon.
Above is sold as the property of Catherine
I-eech for distribution and payment of debt*
by order of JORDAN F. BROOKS, Admin
istrator estate Catherine Terms cash;
purchaser paying for papers.
Administrator’s Sale.
I.D. Laßoche’s Sors, Auctioneers
By virtue of an order granted by the Honorabla
Hampton L. Ferrlll, Ordinary for Chatham
county, Ga., we will sell before the Court
House door during the legal hours of sale on
TUESDAY, the 3d day of April 1888,
Pori ion of lot Letter F middle Oglethorpe
ward, In the oity of .Savannah, having a front of
42 feet, more or less, on Pine street, by a depth
of M 4 feet, together with the improvement*
thereon.
Above Is sold for distribution and payment of
debts by order of JORDAN F. BROOKS Admin
istrator iatate Charlotte Curley. Terms cash;
purchaser paying for paper*.
EXECLfOR’S SALE SECDRIM
J. MCLAUGHLIN & SON
On TUESDAY, 3d day of April, 1688, before the
Court House, in the city of Savannah, Oa.
By virtue of an order from the Hoitosa
bi.e Hampton I* Fersiia, Judge of the
Conn of Onlioary, C. C„ I will sell at the above
mentioned date and place, at the usual hours of
sale, the following securities of the deceased at
public autiun for the payment of debts sod dia
tribe! Ion:
10 share* CAPITAL STOCK CENTRAL RAIL
ROAD AND BANKING COMPANY.
1 DEBENTURE CERTIFICATE OF INDEBT
EDNESS CENTRAL RAILROAD AND BANK
ING COMPANY
3 shares CITIZENS MUTUAL I.QAN COM
PANY, (now CltDens Bank.)
CHARLES C. SCHLEY.
Executor Estate of the late Solly Byrnes;
Executor’s Sale.
C. H. DQRSETT, Auctioneer.
By virtue of an order from the Conn Of Ordi
nary of Oha!ham county, will be aold on the
FIRST TUESDAY IN APRIL, 1886. at tbs
Court House door in said county, between the
Ibkol hours ot sale:
The •■astern portion of lot number eighteen
I llartow ward, Id the city of Savannah, anl the
improvements therein, said eastern portion of
lot number eight'- n Bariow ward having a
, front of twenty three feet on Harris street and
1 running back to Liberty street lane. Sold for
l the purp *of paying debt*. The Improve-
I merits constat of .■ dwelling upon the front aud
I one upon the rear. Term* caali; purchaser
pavtngf r titles. JOHN H. MONAHAN.
Executor of the estate of Ellen F. Monahan.
CULTIVATORS
$5 50
IFOR SALK BY
J. D. WEED & CO.
tvikSj • no wj-b, u. ■ a*; -:
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