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IX THE HANDS OF A JURY
TRIAL OF TOM FOGARTY FOR
SHOOTING E. J. KIEFFER.
The Prisoner’s Irresponsibility for His
Acts the Chief Point of the Defense
Dr. Kieffer’s Account of the Shooting
—Fogarty’s Threat, “If You Have Me
Arrested I Will Kill You”- Physicians
on the Witness Stand Dr. Myers Re
fuses to Testify as an Expert and Is
Held fbr Contempt The Judge’s
Charge to the Jury Scenes in the
Court Room During the Trial.
The Chatham County Superior Court
room has not been thronged as it was all
yesterday since the Dawson murder trial
nearly eighteen months ago. Any one pass
tag through Court House square would have
quickly guessed that something unusual was
transpiring within the old massive portioned
building, sometimes poetically styled the
Temple of Justice.
There was a crowd about the building all
day and citizens kept going iu and going out
til the time. Those entering stopped those
leaving for a moment and directed to them
some inquiry. Had one overheard the
questions he would have found that all were
of one nature. There was something un
usual taking place in the building up-stairs.
A smooth-shaven, boyish-looking prisoner
was standing trial for assault with intent to
murder. The charge was not unusual by
any means, for dozens of simi iar ones come
up every year in the same. room. It was
the circumstances surrounding the ease
which excited the unusual interest and drew
the crowd. Thomas Fogarty was the boy
ish-looking prisoner, who, six weeks ago,
shot Edward J Kieffer almost to death.
The prisoner was represented by P. W. Mel
drim. Esq., and P. J. O'Connor, Esq. Koliei
tor General Fleming G. dußigiion appeared
for the State
THE COURT ROOM THRONGED.
The spectators crowded into the room uu
til the air became really oppressive and
stifling, although the windows were raised
as high as they would go.
More than an hour was occupied in se
lecting the jury. A large nunilier of talesmen
had been summoned in anticipation of an
Unusually large number living struck or
going oil for cause. From the responses of
the jurors as called it was evident that a
considerable percentage of the public had
formed opinions and was prejudiced
against the prisoner. One or two who ad
nutted that there was prejudice or bias
resting upon their minds were said to lie
friends of Fogarty, and the prejudice was
understood to be in his favor.
SELECTING THE JURY
Forty-four name- were called. The State
had ten challenges and the defease twenty.
Theaakctiou was watched with no little in
terest by the spectators. Tne State was
general! \ pnmpt in übie ting or ai-oeptiiig.
Mr Kie fer, whosat by Mr dußignon. con
ferred with him during the challenging. Of
the,,- challenges the defense exhausted nine
teen and the State nine
The following comprised the jury:
Robert .1. Harp -. Daniel (1. Heidt,
tvin. ff. Robinson. IVm Atwell,
Francis M Li.ngg. Jns*-|ib B. Sibley.
Joseph X. McDonough, Win. H. Johnson,
Joseph K. Ruin Werner S Byck.
Joseph E Can.pas, Jos Scarborough (cold
Mr. E. .’ Kieff- • was the first witness
called by the state. He testified that he is a
druggist at West Broad and Stewart streets,
whei-i he has been in business- since 1*77.
Ke knew Thomas Fogarty, he said, and he
pointed out the prisoner where he sat be
hind his counsel. Continuing, the witness
said that Fogarty shot him on Monday.
Mar ch 7. on the northwest corner of Wo-t
Broad and Stewart streets. “I was in my
drug store,” he added, "about 11 o'clock in
the morning, when Mr. Luke Nolan, a friend
of mine, came in and asked me to walk
down to a neighboring blacksmith shop to
look at a pair of wheels which 1 had talked
SAW FOGARTY APPROACHING.
We started out, and as we were crossing
Ktewart street i saw Tom Fogarty approach
ing me with two companions. Mr. C. G.
Falligant had joined us and had one hand
on mv shoulder. When Fogarty got up to
me he drew a pistol out of his pocket, and
before I could jump out of the way he shot
me in the left side of the neck, hack of the
ear.” The witness here showed the jurors
where the ball had entered, and told them
where it was lodged iu his right cheek. Pro
ceeding to describe the shooting, the witness
Ked that os he was shot
the neck he threw up his
ds to protect tiis head. Fogarty
tinued firing. ‘‘The second shot struck
in the left arm and I fell down in the
■et on my hands and knees. While I
was on tlia ground he fired three times.
Two bullets hit me in the thigh and one
passed through my coat, without penetrat
ing my body. After tiring five shots
Fogarty went off. I jumped up, holding
my hands to my head, and ran over to my
store. 1 was confined to my room for four
weeks, during three weeks of which I was
confined to bid.'’ The witness hail some
difficulty in pronunciation, which he ex
plained by stating that his tongue lias I son
paralyzed since he was shot.
Mr.' Moidrim did not cross-examine the
KDDJK KIKFFER’S TESTIMONY.
Little Eddie Kieffer. the prosecutor’s
V-yoar-old son, was called for the second
witness. The little fellow was with his
fattier at the time of tl shooting. He is a
bright child and ordinarily talks very in
telligently. The crowd and the surround
inv , not unnaturally embarrassed him, and
he began to cry when he faced the specta
tois. Between his sobs he said that he at
tended (Sunday school and knew the effect
of telling ah untruth. He was not able to
overcome his emotion, and failing to check
his tears was withdrawn bv the State after
the jury had Ixvn allowed time to get the
lull effect of the pathetic scene.
John Walsh was then examined. He
has known Tom Fogarty since l*xi, and he
pointed him out. The witness only heard
the first two shots, but saw the last three
tired. A fher Fogarty reused firing he w alked
down Stewart street to Sims anil then broke
into a trot, running toward Frogtown. On
cross-examination by Mr. M -Idrim. the wit
ness admitted that, he was aware of the fact
thut Fogarty has been all'eeted by cpile|y.
FOGARTY HAD KITS.
“I saw him have a lit at his own home
once,” the witness continued. “He leaned
l>ack in his chair, but did not fall to the
floor. 1 took hold of him and put a s|gsin
in his mouth t<> keep him from biting his
tongue. He fainted. I think. That was
ulxrnt last Oetoher or Sept* ill her. The fit
lasted five minutes.”
On the reiUrect examination bv Mr. du-
Bignon the witness said: “After the fit was
over Fogarty went on playing cards. 1 have
aeen him nearly cvi rv dnv, but lie never
seemisl or t diesl insane, f would think lie
was as wine as onvlxrly else. ’
Mr. duliignon here announced that the
B(at* would rent its case.
The den nse put up for its first witness
John J Norris. “I have known Fogarty
about nine years, and I know tliat he Is af
feeled witii epileje-y,' he eta tod The wit
ness told of an is'casioii when Focnrt v h id
oil i.thick in Macon. That attack, witness
said, was Fogarty’s first. It occurred about
three ymr* ago. Kino.) tlien the witness has
boon him have several.
TIIF IIOYM Af UAH) or HIM,
“Before he had t hose at tacks ho waxpeoci
Did" Minis- ho has hoeti having them lio ha
been wanting to light everybody. “1 hav
pMiuirkwi to tile isiys (hat we bail Ist ter J, t
him aim to. lox-au-s itu's he lias lutd tte-c
tpoilslu- thinks uo -< ,> oiiglit to do any t lung
to hint. NotsMiv wilj have anything to do
with him 1 oept me and ,1/11111) M'cidon
Pi lien tie ha- lines- tits lie luta ll't ismtiol
| I.Ub If tpilli < •
Mi t!,,h. . Miit in- *
friend of Fogarty's, lierliaps the best
he has. Norris added that he used to sre
him pretty much every night, but never
heard that, he was locked up or confined
as a dangerous character.
HOW FOGARTY ACTED.
T. F. MacDonm l. who was next called,
saw Fogarty alter the attack in Macon.
"1 have often remarked since th*ise at
tacks that I thought he hail lost his mind
and was reckless,” remarked the witness.
| (hi cross-examination he said that he was
j well acquainted with the prisoner. The wit-
I ness did not know how long the attacks
I lasted, but after they wereowr lie saw no
special change in Fogarty, although there
may have been.
Thomas H. Byrnes saw the prisoner have
a fit in I**ll. Before he had tne attacks he
was a quiet boy, although he would light if
one was pushed on him. After the attacks
which the witness had seen him have. Fo
garty last control of himself and wanted to
(hi oross-examlnHtion the witness said
that the first one he knew Fogarty to have
was in 188(1. It lasted for fifteen minutes,
but for two hours he was doing nothing tint
talking about things that happened three
weeks ahead of time. That statement cre
ated a general laugh, and the prisoner him
self joined in with a smile.
THE PRISONER TALKS SILLY.
“Is Fogarty crazy do you think?" the So
"I don’t know. He talks silly.”
Walter Mahony had been a companion of
Fogarty’s for seven years, and has seen him
have epileptic attacks. They seem to lie
come more frequent every year. In Frlr
ruary, 1880, he was sent to New York for
treatment, and the witness accompanied
On cross-examination the witness said
that it was a false report that he came to
Gordon's warehouse after the shooting. The
witness saw Fogarty in the Police Court
the morning of the shooting, but did not see
him again until after he was in jail. The
attacks leave Fogarty weak anil sometimes
unable to go around much. Mahony did
not know where Fogarty was after the
sh i siting.
Thomas Kelley, a boy younger than the
prisoner, said he knew nothing about the
shooting, but he had seen Fogarty have
three attacks. "While he hud thorn he
foamed at the mouth.
Keiley added, on cross-examination, that
the fits lasted five minutes. After they
were over Fogarty hail to be taken home.
DR. WARING ON THE STAND.
Dr. J. J. Waring was put up by the
defense. He testified that he was called
aliout two years ago to attend Fogarty and
found him in the general dullness and stupor
which succeed nil epileptic fit. Epilepsy,
the physician said, speaking as an expert,
is a disorder of the brain.
Asa rule the mind is affected and becomes a
blank. It was the physician’s opinion that
theiv is a disturbance of the mental condi
tion and some injury of the brain is ex
pected. The memory and reasoning facul
ties are affected. I have looked upon
Thomas Fogarty as a species of imbecile,”
the witness stated.
Being cross-examined the doctor said that
he was the family physician. Asa rule
these fits come on suddenly and without
warning. There are degrees of epilepsy,
mild ami grave. Unconsciousness may last
from five minutes to two or three days.
FOGARTY NOT AN IDIOT.
“Is Thomas Fogarty an idiot f
“Is he insane?”
“Is he a lunatic?”
“No, but he is a species of imbecile.”
Mr. dußignon then a.-keil the hypothetical
question: “Suppose that two men have a
difficulty on Friday and one of the men then
makes ttie threat, ‘lf you ever have me ar
rested I will kill you,’ and on Saturday is
arrested and on the following Monday is
taken before a court. He is examined, con
victed and punished. That man goes off,
buys a pistol, loads it, waits for the man
he had threatened, shoots him down when
he gets an opportunity, then runs away and
remains away until captured and placed in
jail, would you say that man was sane or
After a piause of nearly a minute the wit
ness answered: “I should say that it was
the action of a malicious man in a violent
FEATURES OF EPILEPSY.
The witness was examined at considerable
length, and said in the course of his evidence
that an epileptic becomes passionate and
gives way to his passion, and is subject to
gusts of violence and passion. He would lie
subject to the control of someone else. Epi
lepsy eventually destroys the mind. The
imbecility of youth is a cessation of the
mind's growth. In the intervals between
the fits a person subject to epilepsy may he
able to distinguish between right and wrong
in a large degree—that is, just as a child
Garrett Wilson (colored! testified that he
was a driver for Mr. Richard Fogarty, the
prisoner’s father. The witness had seen
Tom have fits. The first one he knew him
to have was last summer or the summer be
fore. Before lie had these attacks he was
harmless and quiet. A young Imy is always
sent along with him when hedrivesa wagon
in case he might lie seized with a fit and fail
off. The Solicitor General asked Wilson if
he knew what year this is, and the witness,
after some hesitation, replied that he thought
it was Iks?!. In his other testimony the wit
ness was equally off in regard to liis dates.
I1AI) TO BE TOTED.
Tom cannot walk after one of these at
tacks but has to Ixi “toted," Wilson ndded.
Robert Coyley saw Fogarty have an at
tack and fall down in February last.
Jeremiah Walsh, a jail guard, had
lieen told that Fogarty had a fit
on May 12. Last Wednesday morn
ing about throe o'clock a prisoner
in the cell with Fogarty rapped the door
and called the witness and uilil him that
Tom had had a fit. The defendant was then
snoring loudly, lying on liis back. The
same day Fogarty was released on bail.
Dr. T. B. Chisholm, jail physician, attend
ed Fogarty April 12 at the jail mid found
him prostrated. The witness considered
that the prisoner had suffered from an epi
"Is he an idiot, a lunatic or insane T' asked
the Solicitor (ieneraL
“1 would call him a sane man. Theiv is
nothing about him that would load me to
At the close of Dr, Chisholm's testimony
the court took a ns'ess for dinner.
BLAYLI) KOLITAIRK IN JAIL.
The first witness called after til" ri'cess was
James A. Kykes, eulore i, who was (smvict.cd
of liU'l a few i lain ago. lie said that Fogarty
win playing a gome of solitaire in jail one
da v u hen setwsi with an epileptic tit. The wit
ness thought him then and now an iniliccile.
The convulsion lastisi aliout forty-five min
Mrs. Broderick, a cousin of the prisoner,
has known him since he was a child. Hiic
ha* neon him have convulsions. Before he
was subject to them he was (swaable, but
F.inei< his mind does not a!i|h.'ui' the Maine.
The last, one she saw him nave writs two or
three months ugo.
THE PRISONER’!) MOTHER.
Mrs. Fogurty, the prisoner’s mother, festi
liisl that her noli U either 19 or 20 years old.
11l liis childhood lie had s|nisius. and once he
wai twenty-four lumis without sjwaking.
Three or lour years sgo he was first at
toekwl with Uni epileptic fit - Alter Ilia! lie
had them soni"tinice OIKS' a iru 'llth, Millie
times OW ill two IllolltilH, some
(time* him*" a WD'k, and sl-e has
known him to ham two in mm night. Fie
quietly the motilel' laid v.ihle-l by him
through the night win it sulli'ilng with
ejiilepsy. One mglil he ui*s'*l tic lamp
wlteii lie fell 111 tie' house A w still laid to
la kepi mi hull lie was vvi y quiet Is.fore
I hew* lif I. II ks, lajl illislks.|| vhluUs sill'!'.
He was lit It'll li'MMtll lilt H 111, s. alul Ills
■I si is They were told Ii) u tijiv.ili'liili leit
to aggravale iuin. Kilns* Ills firvf hi ha;
I~eu getting 'ira, tlui uttai'k* i.immg mi
||nn (. tI t |U’ |ll j h
> .H* **.'*<.
THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY. APRIL 23, 1887-TWELVE PAGES.
defendant's father. Ilis sor. ha3 been sub
ject to the fits for three years. The first
year he hail a Rood many. The next year
they were more frequent, mining; on some
times ones* a week. mu' were more severe
than I'thers. At times ho was stupid for
four hours after the attacks. Mr. Fogarty
said that his son was an obedient boy.
Tom was sent North to lie cured if possi
ble. but the treatment did not effect n curat
Dr. Waring and l)r. Stone attended him be
fore he was sent off. and the boy was regu
larly treated with medieine. The father has
seen him have probably thirty or forty fits
altogether, and one night he had two.
Touts mind, lie said, has been impaired by
Mr. dußignon asked lust one question,
which was n the attacks do not o-onie on
suddenly. Mr. Fogartj replied that they
fog arty’s threat.
The defense here rest ed its ease, and the
State recalled Dr. Kieffer in rebuttal. He tes
tified thut he saw Fogarty on the Friday pre
ceding the shooting and talk oil to him. The
prisoner had a knife in his hand w hittling.
One of the U >ys outsuie of the store remarked:
“He is going to have you arrested. - ’ Fo
garty replied with an oath: “If he does I
will kill him. - ’ On Saturday I*and an offl
eer saw him and he ran over to the Central
railroad yard and esenjied. In the Police
Court on Monday morning the defendant
spoke to the Mayor rationally. The wit
ness never saw anything about the prisoner
to indicate that he was insane.
In reply to a question by Mr. Meldrim.
the witness said that he had never seen
Fogarty have a fit in his life. He had
never sold Mrs. Fogarty a bottle of medicine
for her son, although his clerk may have
The cause of his reporting Fogarty to the
barracks was because the boy hail cursed
and abused Mrs. Kieffer.
WHERE THE PISTOL CAME FROM.
John Wohanka, a gunsmith, statist that
he had seen a voting man like Fogarty in
Ms store on the day that Kieffer was shot.
He thought, tiiat the time was between
10:30 and 11:15 a. in. There was someone
with him. They asked for a Smith & Wes
son pistol and the witness sold him a •TJ
caliore and loaded it at the purchaser’s re
quest. The purchaser did not get any other
cartridges. About 6 o’clock the same day
the witness heard that Dr. Kieffer bad been
Dr. R. P. Myers attended Kieffer 'fterha
was shot and he described thewovnds Mr.
dußignon repeated substantially ibe fam ■
hypothetical question wliich he put to Dr.
Wi wing. Mr. Meldrim objected, unless it
was determined whether the witness was an
Judge Adams decided that the question
was anmi.-sible, as the doctor was presuma
bly an expert.
REFUSED TO TESTIFY.
The witness objected to answering the
question, and inquired if a physician sum
moned to testify as to tlio facts in a case
could be compelled to give expert testimony
which he regarded as u part of the stock in
trade of his jiosition.
Judge Adams informed him that he would
be required to answer, whereupon Dr. Myers
declined. The court immediately directed
that a commitment for contempt, be made
out. Home other rebuttal evidence was
offered, and exactly at . r > o’clock both sides
closed. Judge Adams then remarked that
the ease of Dr. Myers might ns well lie dis
posed of. His honor proceeded to comment
on the ease,saying that experts could not be
granted the privilege of deciding whether
or not they would testify in a
court. Such a precedent might result
in defeating the ends of justice, as many
eases largely depend upon expert testimony.
Just as his honor was about to say what
should be done with Dr. Myers, Solicitor
General dußignon asked leave to make a
PUT IN A FALSE POSITION.
He said that he had been informed that
I)r. Myers was put in a false position. He
had not intended any disrespect to the court,
but had desired to protest against giving ex
port testimony, unless he could have soma
assurance of obtaining remuneration. The
question had lieen raised in the Medical So
ciety, and it hail lnei decided to make a
test rase. All that was wanted was a ruling
from the court. Dr. Myers said that he
meant no disrespect, and be was willing to
answer the question under protest. The
Solicitor General said that he would not in
sist upon the question being answered, and
his honor remarked that the explanation
was satisfactory to the court and the physi
cian was ordered to tie released.
Mr. Meldrim opened the argument and
spoke for an hour and a half. The central
punt in his defense was the prisoner’s irre
sponsibility for his actions, resjionsibility
having been destroyed as the mind was im
paired by the epileptic attacks.
Mr. Meldrim in beginning his address to
the jury remarked that the case was a most
unfortunate one, more so for the prisoner
than the victim. Better would it have lieen
for the poor unfortunate wretch had lie
died when an infant than to have lived to
sink into hopeless epilepsy. The counsel
went on to review the prisoner’s
life (hiring the past four years,
and described instance after instance
when he had had attacks on the street at
play, at his home, in the stable, in the day
anil night. Anywhere he was liable to fall
bruised and maimed. The natural result
was the impairment of his mind. A peace
able though courageous disposition was
converted into an excitable and passionate
nature when the intellect became clouded.
FOGARTY S SENSELESS THREAT.
The threat to kill Kieffer, if made, was
a wild, senseless statement, preposterous lie
cause the boy threatened to kill atiy man
who attempt!‘d to arrest, him. The prisoner
at the liar understood Kieffer to say ill the
Polio ■ Court that if he had a pistol lie would
have killed him on Friday. Under these
circumstances Kieffer and Fogarty met.
jostled together, and the prisoner's excited
brain flashed forth and passion like a tornado
swept over him. The counsel did not pre
tend to excuse or justify the crime, and
closed with a pathetic appeal to the jury.
Mr. dußignon, in an able and eloquent
argument of more than an hour, att.u ked
the theory of irres|sitrability set up by the
defense. The prisoner, he declared, was
neither insane nor uu idiot nor a lunatic.
The Solicitor continued, saying that when
ever a crime is committed which shocks a
community and makes strong men turn
pale, it is suddenly discovered lhat the )>er
jietrutor was actuated by mi insane impulse.
THE INSANITY PLEA.
This defense of insanity in the great ma
jority of cases is manufactured to order.
A public sentiment that could tolerate his
acquittal is diseased, and a friend who
could ho|ie for it, is frenzied. The very
atrocity of the crime, however, is used as ah
excuse. • Fogarty is too insane
to be punished and too
sane to go to n lunatic asylum. No
plea of insanity was -filed in this cmc. If
one had lrni'ii ami t lie jury had found him
insane lie would have lieen euiiniitted to tile
lunatic asylum by the verdict, and kept
there until I'eleased by the Legislat lire of
Georgia, But Fogarty's friends do
not d— ire that he should go to the asylum.
Nothing short of ulwolute liberty is naked
NO NEED OF ARGUMENT.
In eliniug Mr. dllil'guoii said that lie felt
that it was almost an insult to the jury’s
intelligence to argue the ease at length, llie
iirii'incite own family physician said that
r'ogariy was not insane, and the fUriileticc
plain!) liowisl, the Psil.eit <r concluded, Unit
ne was ime. No doubt wax enterUlmsl bv
Solicitor that llie |ais
oner really is subject to opi
I**l v, bill tiiat does not make him lusn'ie.
I have untiling against this I*,) J never
"ih liim until a tew 'lays ugn. I have noth
1,.- tint llie ib'|s t svin|sitliv f'r III* |*ir
le *rt or, .ken mol he . and I isli to H.uvcn
I lout tin |mwor to m j|** oul 'hi-'bun u|sui
her child and give him law k to Iwr it* |ire
Ufi<) I** ii** H <li* I* |M t
1 & fuU nipt * from J ndgv
IN THE JURY’S HANDS.
There was a great deal of speculation as
to the result. From the very start several
predicted a mistrial. There was said to be
one or two on the jurv " ho were friends of
the prisoner's friends. Those were soon
picked out and Is*!- v. re made that there
would not lie a verdict. < fillers of the jury
were counted on to hold out for conviction,
providing the teetimnnv proved the pris
oner’s guilt. Upon leaving the court room
Judge Atlanta gave orders that if the jury
agree,! before 12 o’clock lie was to be sent
for, but not after that k ur. At midnight
no verdict had been reached, and the keys
were turned in the outside doors, which in
dicated that the jury would have to stay in
until this morning.
FIREMEN FIGHT FLAMES.
Four Fires Last Night Attempt to
Burn W. C. Brown's Grocery.
The firemen had a lively time of it yester
day and hue: night. Four tires occurred be
tween 4 mui 10 o’clock. The first broke out
at 4:15 in the roof of a frame house on the
south side of Berrien street, east of Mont
gomery, occupied by Liz/.:Morrell.
An alarm was sent to engine house No. 4
and from there a tel phone alarm was
sent to headquarters. Engine Nos. 3
and 4 ami the hook and ladder track
were sent out. The fire, which started from
flying sparks, was confined to the roof, part
of which was burned off. The damage will
not exceed S6O, and is fully covered by in
surance in Wheaton's agencies. The house
is owned by Miss Josephine Slieftall.
At 5;45 a second alarm ivas received at,
headquarters, caused by a fire iu the second
story of E. Y. Ham’s grocery store, at York
street lane and Drayton street. The wind
was from the oast, and sparks from
the chimney of the a ijoining house blew
into an open window and set fire to a pile of
bedding. The lire had evidently smoldered
several hours before breaking into a blaze.
Engine No. .‘5 and the hook and ladder truck
responded to the alarm. The fire was ex
tinguished before gaining much headway,
and very little damage was done. The
building is owned by C'itv Scavenger Swell,
and is fully insured. The loss will not ex
ceed $75, and is principally on the furniture.
At U;ls o’clock a third alarm was sent to
No. :i engine house from Congress and "West
Broad streets. An incendiary attempt, was
made to burn W. C. Brown's grocery at the
southeast corner of the two streets. The fire
was started under an outside stairway in an
alley at the back of the house and was under
good headway and was burning rapidly
when the firemen arrived. The building is of
brick and the flames had not burned through
when they were got under control. A
pile of charred and half burned rubbish
saturated with kerosene was found under
the steps. The incendiaries stole through
the gate or over a high (nice into the yard,
and after having applied a match to the
kindling escaped without being detected.
Chief Fireman Fernan lez, who made a care
ful examination of the premises, said that
there is no doubt as to the fire being of in
eendiary origin. The loss is slight and is
fully covered by insurance. The property
belongs to the estate* of J. A. Brannon.
The firemen had hardly more than reached
their quarters before a fourth alarm was
sent to No. 4 engine house, caused by a
burning chimney at Gwinnett street, lane
and West Brood street. A high wind was
blowing and the sparks set fire to the
shinglo roof before the firemen arrived. The
blaze was quickly extinguished before it got
under much headway. The house is owned
by William Conners and is occupied by a
THIEF SHARPLY CHASED.
He Drop3 a Box of Cigars and a Pair
A little after 8 o'clock last night Burglar
Alarm Officer J. Btrobliar’s attention was
attracted to a negro who was passing Whit
aker and St. Juliau streets. At the corner
of the two streets the negro dropped a box
of cigars. The officer started after him and
saw that he had an armful of boxes. He
gave chase, and to escape, the negro threw
down all tho boxes he had and ran into Bay
street and then down under the bluff, disap
pearing in the darkness.
Officer Strobhar went back and found half
a dozen (nixes, some (if which had been
picked up by boys. The sound boxes were
marked imported and bore the brand of
Factory 39, Third New York district. They
also bore Charles E. Stults’ label, which
showed the Savannah house through which
they hail been bought. The boys who first
saw the negro said that he came from
toward Broughton street and had a com
panion who went in another direction.
An hour or two later a colored woman
living in Congress street carried a pair of
shoes to Policeman 11. M. Morgan, who was
patrolling Bryan street. She said that her
little son bad brought them home and told
her that lie found them. She made him
show her where he found them, and he took
her to a place <m St. Julian street, in front
of the Fords’ Hall. The shoes were almost
new and may have been stolen by the thief
who got the cigars.
THROUGH TITE CITY.
Items Gathered Here and There by tho
Policeman H. M. Morgan arrested two
negroes in “Goat” alley last night for fight
ing. One hail lieat the other over the head
with a pistol.
The fire department received yesterday an
entire new set of ladders ami hooks, the
equipment consisting of ten ladders and eight
hooks for No. 1 trade. Anew set of wheels
was also receive,! for engine No. 3, The
equipment is from the LaFranco Works,
Elmira, N. Y. The new engine which is being
built there for the Savannah department
will probably be finished by June. The
old equipment of the I rack will be placed on
a wag, m and kept at No. 4 eiigiuo house
until anew truck is built.
RAIN PREVENTS BALL.
The Now Orleans-Mobile Gama the
Only One Played.
Rain prevented yesterday's games at
Nashville and M mini is. New Orleans de
feated Mobile. The games to-day will be:
.Savannah at Nashville.
Charleston at Memphis.
New Orleans at Mobile.
New Orieatu 16, Mobile 13.
Mobile., April 3..’.—The game to-day be
tween Nee’ Orleans ami Mobile was wuir -
what more interesting than the <lny p-evi
oßf. Mol,lie played with spirit, but mad"
had break- at eriiieal moments. Duffle and
Flynn, two of the best men, indulging in
the most errors. New Orleans sU*p|s'd in to
win. distributing their runs very evenly
among the nine. Mobile batted fairly, hut
their Hies were nsblvd very gracefully.
Mobile lost the game mi errors. Belting is
two to one against Mobile, The score b)
inning* u a :
New Orleans.. 0 1 0 4 1 3 (1 o x -ID
Mobile .8 4 0 0 4 1 0 0 1 I.J
At Ht. I/mi .
St. I/Oltls 1 ll 000001 0- E
Cincinnati 2 0 o 2 U 0 () 1 x 5
Al Phil'idclpluu -
| Athletic . 300001 103 H
Philadelphia 0 11 M i | 0 I 11
At Brooklyn (8 inning*)—
Brooklyn . I 4 1 0 0 4 0 0— 11
I tilt 1 iii'iie ... 1 0 11 1 0 (I U 1 - A
Around the Bason.
Ktrnluls rg 1 i.rente r- lo sue ills linlhillnp
ull* club for ILfiUUodvatuv nmniq •
Pre-iil'in Vmiiig, oi me Nalioimi Guru",
saysllml an umpire must Imv u watchful
eve and a mill.,ml I>" Igiug liricUhati I.He
r.-i i' ' t.l* di ■ s , oi a * ■ 'in i
(In 111 In, liis toioii ut llie feuvimmtll,
Fl'il'l'l' a I A.-:.mii mui l'e'it,.'il l,.iiho!|,|
e. au I -I .1 will Ills'!, 11l the Ahivm'ii fclre
gmuiiu Vlu'ui.'iM * .. i.i,. -/ r and On, |
o .J'-v -(Mug koine |MiMMu.ig |dny , m.'i
Mai n Um mil ji. u.i
V rr"*t! mil m
utleliia e, ns IsiUl UliUlW 1,4! JliOii I
THE W. C. T. U.
Preparing for the State Convention
The weekly meeting of the "Woman's
Christian Temperance Union was held yes
terday afternoon at the residence of Mrs.
Webb, No. 154 South Broad street. There
was an unusually large attendance, and the
interest in the meetings increases as the time
for the State convention approaches. After
the reading of the 145th Psalm and prayer
for special eases, the meeting was opened
The president stated,"among other items
of interest, that Col. George W. Bain, the
gifted Kentucky orator, would bo one of
the guests at the convention, having kindly
consented (though overwhelmed with en
gagements) to visit Georgia in the interest
of the cause, and tnat ho w ould deliver ad
dresses on the evenings of May 13 and 14.
Mrs. Snllie P. Chnpin, of Charleston, and
Mrs. Wells, from Chattanooga, will also be
present and take part in the convention.
A large number of delegates is expected
during the convention, and the Indues of the
union lioix} that the doors of the city’s
homes will lie thrown open and that they
will receive a genuine welcome. A commit
tee on refreshments was appointed and will
look after the arrangements for the excur
sion to Tybee on May 1:1 and also the deco
ration of Masonic Hall, which has been
secured for May 10, 11 and 18.
GENERAL RAILWAY NEWS.
Matters of Money and Management
About Various Lines.
Weather signals are now displayed on
trains running between Augusta and Port
Royal and Augusta and Spartanburg.
Mr. J. U. Jackson, financial agent for the
Marietta and North Georgia railroad, has
returned to Augusta from an inspection of
the road. He says it will soon be extended
to Knoxville, Tenn., and made a standard
gauge line. He is much impressed with the
mountains and with the inexhaustible sup
ply of the building marble along this new
The stockholders of the East Alabama
Railway Company have voted to increase
the capital stock of the company from
$200,000 to ?400,000, all of which lias been
taken at par. It has been decided to imme
diately extend the road from Buffalo, its
present terminus, to Roanoke, in Randolph
county, a distance of seventeen and a half
miles, and the present length of the road is
twenty-two miles. The road will he ex
tended from Roanoke to Anniston. Col. B.
Perkins, of New York, is President of the
road and most of the stockholders reside
The Goodwater extension to Birmingham
is rapidly hurried to completion. Three
thousand 1 hands are ot work along the line
and the construction adapted for a first
class road. Rails and ties for additional five
miles of the track will in a few days close
the gap to within five miles of Syllacauga,
where the narrow gauge branches off to Tal
ladega and Anniston, fifty miles north.
From Syllacauga it is teu miles west to
Childersburg junction of the extension with
the Selma and Rome railroad. The Mont
gomery Advertiser alluding to the extension
says that the whole region is not only rich
in minerals, but from Goodwater west to
Syllacauga it is heavily timbered, and a
good country for mixed farming, with fine
water powers, beside new saw mills,
and an active lumber trade is
springing up to supply the
vast demand at Anniston, Talladega,
Childersburg and Birmingham. Goodwater
as a market is growing trade. It ships
about 6,000 bales of cotton, and has a largo
mixed trade from Coosa, Clay and Talla
poosa, and good grain lands that afford
more clear profit to planters, who largely
raise their own supphes. Thrifty popula
■ tion is increasing. Schools and churches
are stronger and better organized and bet
ter sustained. Goodwater had two years
ago live barrooms. These are now reduced
to one and that sells less than when all were
ui full blast, and is developing by gradual
solution into a hardware store.
Happenings in Charleston.
The annual festival of the Charleston
Schuetzeu Gesellschaft will take place on
May 4, 5 and 0.
The repairs to the Huguenot church,
which, since the eventful night of Aug. 31
has been vacant and for the past few
months in process of restoration, are now
The Charleston and Savannah railway
will run a special excursion to Charleston
on Tuesday oil the occasion of the unveiling
of the Calhoun monument. The fare for
the round trip is 84. Tickets will he sold on
Monday good to return until April :JO.
Tile Odd Fellows of Charleston will
parade in full force on Calhoun day, as
they did at the funeral pageant of the great
Carolinian in 1850. By a happy coinci
dence the unveiling of tne monument falls
on the same day as the sixty-eighth anni
versary of the inauguration of Odd Fel
Some time ago charges of irregularity
were made against Postmaster R. R. Stutr.s
as to his conduet of the affairs of the jio.st
office at Jodiiurg, S. C. Inspector Howell,
of the Post Office Department, recently made
a visit to the office and investigated the
charges, and, according to Postmaster
Stufcts’ statement, found no evidence to sup
port them. Mr. Htutts has been the Post
master at Jedburg, with the exception of
nine months, for the past twelve years.
It is impossible for the ladies to keep up
their correspondence with any fooling of
satisfaction without their stationery is in
good taste, of modern style and in keeping
with that used ly ladies in other sections of
the country. For any firm to attempt to
supply correct ideas and styles in this class
of goods without first having long and
varied experience m the line would be aiab
surd us would it lie for a person to uttempt
to do a millinery or dressmaking business
without knowing anything of the “mys
teries" of prevailing stylos.
Widen lV Bates S. M. H. seem to have
stepped into an ojtening, which, while it
iKvessitat'-s the carrying of n large stock of
goods, they by prompt actions and large
outlays of capital have already established
a reputation for correct styles, not only in
C'orres[*mdonw Stationery, but in Society
1 iugravi.ig. They supply Wedding Invita
Isms at much natter than Eastern prices
aid the ijun'ity of ntock used and the
eli.i ol t he work equals in every respect
that done by Tiffany.
In looting through their handsome and
well-arranged siioa eases, we were greatly
surprised to find that they carry even cards
for lYogmiiimus, Dinner Cards, Cards for
Ci ngrauilations, Cards of Consolation, and
their stock of cu.-rts for hand painting, for
which we arc told there U a great demand,
is immense and embraces many novelties,
[f we could enumerate and describe the
many styles of impir now sought for by so
oioty jcopla it would take up more time nnd
■pad than can lx aparad to-du’, We will
(• content with mentioning their L. St. 11.
M. M. H. Box. which is a wonderfully cheap
and excellent article; their “HiViety,
which cones, in two and four quire boxes
with ciiv h ijststo match. The Konue and
handkerchief iwtp in are good Nailers, and
ill e Wliqile mill odd.
Ilut our reiah is must call outlie Houth'*ni
Millie II iiiii‘Hii‘l for ihomoilve-, uud we
tsdicve Hint they will unite with us In
pmplino u g Unit mi n very short time this
firm m li furnish the entire South with
(V. i.'tv Stationery, and throt'.li their fur
ill lung )* i fet mi l correct, gm*!* at, low
pi'iou will produce more genuine content
mold moon, tie■ la lies t,iso i<ouid isi done
in any otirr niw'iisa
tipriiur mid Bmiiiuwr Sttiit
tinr sprn g au l Hummer celt, rar Gents,
V oiiili. m I Jf'.s * tsdug hearth lira on I on.
If i *#• I Ji* nd 'if f#f •*u I >
wd*- li'H I iwmi I) il l/'vy 4
New Cuam-jy liutu-i tot J. G. iJieLuu 4
f o.’to 1
Special indications for Georgia:
FAIR Colder, generally fair weather.
For Georgia and Western Florida:
Colder, generally fair weather,winds
The height of tho river at Augusta at
1:83 o’clock p. in. yesterday (Augusta time)
was 6.9 feet—a fall of 0.3 foot during tho
past 34 hours.
Comparative statement of temoeraturo at
Savannah April 33, 1886, and 1887:
v 1886.1 1887.
6:86 A.H fb. 58 6:36 A. si 68
2:36 P M 74 2:33 p.M 74
9:36p.m 6:4 9:86r.M 70
Maximum 75 Maximum 77
Minimum 56 Minimum 68
Mean temperature (Mean temperature
of day 65 of day... 71
Rainfall 0.00 Rainfall 0.00
Observations taken at tho same moment
of time at all stations.
Savannah, April 22, 9:36 p. m., city time.
Velocity. | c
Norfolk 53 S E 3 .05’Light rain.
Charlotte 06 S 18 I.igh brain.
Wilmington 60S E 10 jClear.
Charleston 68 S | 8j Cloudy.
Augusta 70 S E; 7; .08, Cloudy.
Savannah., 70 Sj (5 jFnir.
Jacksonville 72, S 10; [Clear.
Key West 70s E 16 ....jClear.
Atlanta 78 BWI2O -Ol (Threatening
Pensacola 75 S W 16;.... (Fair.
Mobile 77lSW|l5i Cloudy.
Montgomery 76 S s .... Cloudy.
New Orleans 75.S Wjlß ... (Tear.
Galveston 06i Nj 8j (Cloudy.
Corpus C'hristi 77 N Ed5j.... [Clear.
Palestine 64 ; NW111!.... [Clear.
Brownesville 77 S j 8; Cloudy.
Rio Grande ... 89 K 9.. Clear.
G. N. Salisbury, Signal Corps, U. 8. Army.
At the Churches Sunday.
Evangelical Lutheran Church of the As
cension, W. 8. Bowman, D. D., pastor. —
Divine service to-morrow at 11 a. in. and 8
p. m., and on Wednesday at 4:30 p.m.
Catechumens and inquirers meet at 9:30 a.
m. Sabbath school at 3:30 p. in. All are
Trinity Methodist Church, Rev. T. T.
Christian, pastor.—Prayer meeting Sunday
at 10 a. in. Preaching at 11 a. m. by Rev.
J. TV. Hinton, D. D., Presiding Elder Sa
vannah district, at Bp. m., by tho pastor.
Sunday school (singing) at 4 and 4:30 p. in.
Notices for the week given Sunday.
Baptist Church, Chippewa square, Rev.
J. FI. L. Holmes, D. I)., pastor.—Preaching
by the Rev. Edward Lathrop, D. D., at 11
o’clock a. m. The Sunday school anniver
sary at Bm. Young men’s prayer meet
ing at 10 o’clock a. m. Sunday school at 4
p. in. Prayer meeting and lecture Wednes
day at Bp. in. Strangers and visitors cordi
ally welcomed at all of these services.
First Presbyterian Church, Monterey
Square, corner Bull and Taylor streets, Rev.
J. W. Rogan, pastor —Congregational
prayer meeting at 10:30 a. m. Preaching at
11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Tiie evening service
will lie in the line of th revival services
which have been held for tho last two
weeks. Everyone interested in the matter
of personal salvation especially invited. At
the evening hour it will lie announced
whether tho meetings will be continued.
A. S. Way, Esq., of Liberty county, was
in the city yesterday.
Joe A. O’Byrne, formerly of this city,
whose professional name is J. A. Ruth, has
just closed a seven weeks’ engagement, with
the Michael Strogoff Company, and will
play with the Kansas City Stock Opera Com
Among tho arrivals at the Pulaski House
yesterday were E. S. Belcher and wife, Win
throp. Mass.: M. A. Man y and wife. Hart
ford, Conn.: A. Frankfleld, Geneva,ltaly; J.
Ansonguild and wife, Boston, Mass.; Burig
Bagigi, Goggio Celcstine. Sysun; Edwin P.
Frost. Charleston, S. C.; Charles P. Greg
ory, St. Louis; J. J. Hickey, Thomasville;
M. R. Perkins, Wadley; John W. Steele, A.
B. Spoil', E. H. Andress, New York; IL H.
Sinclair, Brooklyn; John A. O’Grady, New
Brunswick; W. A. A. Fleming, Newark; A.
A. Cordson, Troy, N. Y.
At tho Screven House were James Gray
don, John McPrail, Baltimore; H. J. La
mar, Macon; E. F. Burdell, Columbus; John
McCullough, Mrs. C. Lazear, Mrs. C. I’. Orr,
New York; Alvin Wellhouse, U-opold Fresh,
Atlanta: H. R. Duval, Florida: Charles B.
Hill and wife, Buffalo, N. Y.; C. F. Grafflin
and wife, Wilmington, N. C.; Angus Patter
son, Madison, Fla.; A Brafinan, Baltimore;
W. E. Jones, E. F. Lawson,Waynesboro; H.
A. Webb, Augusta, Ga.; John 11. Cox, Bos
ton: Morris Nunan, Bernard Sehiff, New
York; Samuel J. MeCawley, Baltimore; J.
P. Smith, Virginia.
At the Marshall House were 11. H. Knight,
11. Camton and wife, F. Foster and wife.
Miss Emma Foster. New York; C. G. Phil
lips, Waycross; G. 11. Van Horn, Boston; G.
B. Heard, Florida; J. M. Lamb and wife,
South Carolina; L. C. Hilliard, E. S. Hil
liard, Hainesville; B. Galdshring, Cincin
nati; B. Kinpenberg, St. Louis; C. Glitiven,
North Carolina: M. Albertson, W. E. Lock
ford; T. A. McCormick. Philadi Ijiliia.
At the Harnett House were W. O. Dono
van, M. 11. Perkins, M'adley; M. C. Adams,
W. F. Smith, Mount Vernon; C. M. Burke,
F. Fanara, Thouuvsville; T. P. Littlefield,
W. A. Chamberlain, Thomas Brannon, J.
U. Terry, Jesup; H. B. Thompson, Sterling
Station; C. M. Sweat, Glenmore; J. H. Okf
liani, Baltimore; W. 11. Goodrich, Richfield
Springs, N. Y.
Florence, Ala., Sale.
Round trip tickets, one fare from Atlanta,
$9. Good for ten days from April 33, 34
and 25. Sale of lots commence on April 30.
Osborn, Key & Cos., Atlanta, Ga.
Eggs, eight dozen for sl. J. G. Nelson &
Thirteen Two-Cent Postage Stamps for
One Cont and n Quarter.
A report was in circulation through the
street the jiast, few days that Appel &
Helmut, the One Price Clothiers, were selling
for an advertisement thirteen two-eent
jiostage stamps for one cent and a quarter.
The report being quite freely- circulated a
great number, of people called at their store,
inquiring for the thirteen stamp} for the
above mentioned price, at the siuno time
laving down 3c. on the counter and asked
how they were going to make the change,
whereupon they were informed timt they
could II it of heard exactly right us the One
Price Clothiers do not object accoi line slat -
ing any one b> selling them thirteen 3c.
stumps for lc. and a quarter, not l'P - , but
lc. and u quarter of u dollar, but wliut they
do object to is for you to go i lsewh.' e null
pay more money for ui:ything in the Cloth
ing, Ma s, or Gents’ Fu' - iiishing Uisuts line
than tin ", cliuige, especially when you get
tho Is of gett lug us go >d a fi; u.s ut*y
giinneiil made to order, as they ha re a first
eiasi tailor in the house' I",- that pui'isise.
To those who huve notgueswsl at the collar
buttons eoMtalresl 111 a glass jar on exhibi
tion lit their slots fora.M3 -ui: u'el a gold
you are Invited to
■ s A 'i'Ki. (V Si h.m l, One
* YoW 14'noy Will bo Bafundod.
Wt Mil iinpr. -satoli prevalent lUiinag
; acHTMUtf INM, fMiitouaUi sb-qa-#, ,Wk
“ i ** •. *w
LC GIVEN <fc BATES s. Af H
AVhile our business extends to all section. ,
South, we believe that the (oUoT in fZy < kt
meets are eeiiecially Interesting and n “
tractive to the ladies of Savannah
STATIONERY.—Our stock emb^TTr —*
n t Uifte used m home or school use and ’ 7 ’
prises all grades, prices and styles of p. on *'
Envelopes, Cards Menu l>inner ,&
Programmes, Orders of Dance Box p
Wedding Cabinets. Lead Pencils of ,u ri"?.
Steel Pens. Penholders. Inli, Mucilage
randum Books. Pads, Tissue Papers x® 0,
kms, Paper Mate, Sealing Wax, Vie.’ lar Na k
17 NGRAVING.—We furnish the ixistTerls
1j work, use oulv perfect stock °l
kind of society wprli, which embraces WeddiS
Invitations. Calling Cards, At Homs (ft
Stamping from Die, both bronze and
ed work a specialty. All work guaranteed^ 1 “i
to the host, and our prices are mmhlS r g
those charged by respectable Eastern firms
same class of work. ms lor
\ RTTST MATERIAUI-We'keep
i ls at ean I^ b 'y bo desired o” souff h,?
by either' amateurs or professionals. Our mSI
in his line m constantly increasing, an.l t *
quality ot goods wo offer is tue best, liesides.il
necessities lor painting, our stock embra™,
every needed article for Repousse work mf!
and Paper Flowers, and many novelties
( nma Class and Brass Goods suitable for and,.,!?
ration. e '- <>
S ni; V T M 1 vl ! . pieces received daiiT
O and our stock simply immense, and we
supply any piece or book published. “
M USICAL INSTRUMENTS are offered in end'
less variety, and our stock of Guitars Ban
JOS, 4 iolins, Autoharps, etc., seems to an™,
more attention from the ladies than former!?
and we ivallv believe the craze has at last stn.,.l,'
the Savannah ladies. The ladies throughout th.
North have long been enjoying the pleasure
found in being able to play on these small i.
struments. We offer a large stock to seM
from, nnd are retailing this class of goodsYt
wholesale prices. 1
One price to all. Cash buys the cheapesTNud
wo only sell above goods for cash
L. & B. S. M. H.
Indian Harbor Hotel,
Will Open Saturday, June 11,
Address WM. H. LEE,
Grand Hotel, 31st street and Broadway, Xev
NEW HOTEL TOG NR
(Formerly St. Mark's.)
Newnan Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla.
r ptlE MOST central House in the city. Near
I Post Office, Street Cars and all Ferries.
Nev, and Elegant Furniture. Electric Belli
Baths, Etc. $2 50 to $:) per dav.
JOHN B. TOGNT, Proprietor.
S. A. UPSON, Manager.
TALLAHASSEE, - - FLA.
M. L. OGLESBY, - - Manager,
Open Decomber to May. Daily Rates—sl.
HOTEL SAN SALVADOR^
ST. GEORGE STREET,
ST. AUGUSTINE, - - - FLL
I7IUST-CLASS in all its appointments This
1 New and Elegant Concrete Hotel is hand,
somely furnished throughout, and has all tha
modem improvements—Electric Bells, Gas,
Bat hs and perfect Sanitary system. Rates: g2si)
to S3 per day. Special terms bv the week or
mouth. G. N. PAi’V, Proprietor.
BROADWAY & FORTY-FIRST STREET
A MBRICAN PLAN. Centrally located. All
il the latest improvements. Cuisine and ser
Special rates to permanent guests.
I. STEINFKLD, Manager.
SAVANNAH, - - GA.
ri F.O D. HODGES, Proprietor. Formerly of
\ I the Metropolitan Hotel, New York, and the
Grand Union. Saratoga Springs. Location cen
tral. All parts of the city and places of inter
est ace. (.slide by street cars constantly passing
the doors. Special inducements to those risk
ing the city for business or pleasure.
DUB’S SCREVEN HOUSE
npHIS POPULAR Hotel is now provided with
1 a Passenger Elevator ithe only one in tbs
city) and Ims neen remodeled and newly fur
p ishei l. The proprietor, who by recent purcliM
is also the owner of the establishment, spin*
neither pains expense in the enttHtamnaj®
of his pip'sts. yhe ]>atronage of Florida visit
ors is earnestly invited. The table of tw
Screven House is supplied with every luxarr
that the markets At home or abroad ow ■ ■
THE MORRISON HOUSE.
One of the Largest Boarding Houses in tin
A FFORDS pleasant South rooms, good lioari
l\ with pure Artesian Water, at prices torn®
those wishing tnlilregular or transient.acconr
Tii idations. Northeast corner Broughton a
Dntyton streets, ofiposite Marshall
( OAL AND WOOD.
DIXON & MURPHY
Office No. C Drayton street. Telephone No. 6&
Wharves Price and llal>ershft*^J^j^^|^
puin ri:u am) bookhim^u
GEO. N. NICHOLS,
livcrvlliliig complete f " r r i(.
Rent Work. No hloiicli> "
men. No poor woi’ ll ' —;
I y 1 your own Dyeing, at [j 11 "’''',' r vthni
I t LESS DYES. Tii",v trill <ye
They 1 sol I everywhere. Frlej ,te'ak llj '
id cl. :'s. They have no I'‘ TANARUS,,. fStiU*
hriglii ic si. iiinount iii packages, Ti,,,y do not
of eol-.i, or noli fading M I'--
( iiH'k oi sniut For sale hyji r. ji,>ui ,lß
I'lmr'iiart.l, corner Broughton ‘ ‘ Ap ,, t ! : iv
ery. corner Jones nnd A" 1 rlM . r Wdj
Fovvauii J. KiurKKK. Druggist-
Hi-old and Sti'wari s!
I'l Hl.irATld'"' J
iba-f In ta* rtir# Wu t
YV",.a ~; inu' Lariaratn.J
Wf: CAUTION •"■‘•'■r.Aff'ld
J.H.OHAMIKH* a co.’*' u