Newspaper Page Text
THE CZAR’S PRISON.
fhe Great Gatchina Fortress in Which
He Hides in Terror.
Worn the London Telegraph.
“Qtiis custodiet ipsos custodes?” is the re
flection which springs to one’s mind on liear-
Ijjct the rumors ns to attempts on the Czar’s
i*e in his rural retreat at Gatchina. The
•nuntrv house inhabited by the Autocrat
nf All 'the Rossias is nothing more or less
than a fortress surrounded by moats, with a
stione garrison, an. I situated in the miostof
au immense camp, in which countless de
tachments of soldiers, horse, foot, artillery,
and even engineers, are quartered. Yet even
here the life of the sovereign is exposed to
various penis, chief among which is the no
torious direction of portions of his vast
/irniv The time was when the Czar could
at least reckon on the fidelity of his troops,
and on the blind and unreasoning devotion
of the liberated serfs. Now all is changed.
It is acknowledged that the revolutionary
movement has spread with appalling and sig
niiicaut rapidity, even to classes which had
always been regarded as trustworthy
Meanwhile, however, Alexander HI. has
do alternative but to make the best of the
gituation. Picked soldiers guard him day
and night at Gatchina, and the strictest dis
cipline prevails in the fortress castle. A
writer who a short time ago had the rare
privilege of an introduction to the presence
of the Czarina, gives a graphic account of
hia visit and of the precautions taken to
prevent’ anv mishap. Traveling from St.
Petersburg to Gatchina in company with
Gen IgnatieflE and Gen. Baumgarten, one of
the Emperor’s aides-de-camp, he noticed all
along the route small detachments of en
gineers encamped in the open air at short
intervals from each other. Cossacks, mount
ed on their small horses, galloped about in
every direction. The party were fetched
at the station by one of the imperial car
riages • which started off at full speed, and,
after crossing a bridge, strongly guarded, ar
rived at a huge gateway, at which the
writer and his companions had to show
their papers. Thence they were conducted
to a wing of the palace, where the same
ceremonial was gone through, after which
they were taken through a perfect laby
rinth of passages and staircases to rooms re
served for them. The writer was asked if
he would have luncheon or tea, and was
then left to himself until the hour appointed
for his audience. At noon Gen. Baumgarten
came to fetch him.
On bis way to the central building he saw
the steps crowded with sentries, who in turn
presented arms with such a din that he
shrewdly suspected that the noise was in
tended to warn their comrades further off of
the arrival of a stranger. Next a large
hall, in which 100 soldiers of the Guard were
on duty, was traversed. At the further end
the visitor had again to exhibit his pa
pers, and after ascending a magnificent stair
case and crossing a hall in which a gigantic
Moor in a superb costume, and two huge
Tcherkesses armed to the teeth with dirks
and pistols were stationed, he was intro
duced by a man-servant into a small but
elegant drawing room, w hence he passed,
under the conduct of one of the gentlemen
on service, into the Empress’ reception
room. After half an hour’s conversation,
in the course of which her majesty remarked
that there were some very impious men in
Russia, the writer withdrew, but ere he took
leave of Gen. Baumgarten the latter, re
ferring to the frankness with which he had
spoken, told him that no Russian would
have dared to give advice to the Czarina,
"Take care! You may be sent to Si
What can be more characteristic than this
rapprochement of the aide-de-eamp’s grim
jest about Siberia and the precautions taken
by the sovereign to avert all danger from
himself and his family?
A PLEASANT SUPERSTITION.
Does the Wearing of Flowers Save
Life in Railroad Accidents.
Fropi the New York Evening Sun.
Two ladies hurriedly entered the New
Raven and Hartford waiting room in the
Grand Central depot yesterday. * ‘How soon
does the train leave?’ anxiously inquired
one of them.
“In five minutes. You have not got much
to stare,” the guard answered.
“You get the tickets, please,” the younger
lady said to her companion. “I must have
“You will miss the train if you go after
fhein now, Maud,” her friend answered.
“I would rather miss it than go on with
out some flowers. I will tell you why when
1 return, she answered as she darted away.
bke came back with lilies of the valley in
ner hand and offered half of them to her
No, no; I will not rob you of them after
you risked missing the train to procure
them,” the lady said.
Do take them, please. lam somewhat
superstitious about it. You know I rode a
govi deal on the trains at one time, to and
trom school. The conductor of the train
vas a great big man of middle age, with
nan- tinged with gray. No matter what the
season, summer or winter, he always wore
n rimer on the lapel of his coat. One day I
plucked up courage to ask him why he did
" ‘Well vou see, miss, I have got a little
ue iip at. home that thinks a great deal of
, Ao 0110 could ever get very badly
mixed up 111 a railroad accident who wore a
t"'vor about them. She pinned the first
over to my coat that I ever wore on a
'em, and now I’d rather go without my
ainner on a trip than to go aboard without
I flower,’ he said.
U ere you ever on a train when an acci
, t. occurred P’ I asked him.
, .r s; 1 J vas once .’ h ” said, ‘and I wasal
ou?,?n car who did not
lu r t badly. \V r hen the crash came I did
i.’:,’}? 1 . a scratch; and do you know, miss, I
mnk it was the flower my wife pinned
saf. il' !i° a . her Payers that kept ine
“' that night.’
conductor told me that story I
oust confess I have been affected with the
am superstdion. i( you have a mind to
bu t ff is a harmless one at all
t! companion accepted the flower, and
1 vo .Voung ladies hoarded the train.
The National Marine Band.
ID nhngton Letter to the Saginaw Courier.
Mu ' , 0 '’‘-•I: the Marine Band, rosplend
flannel and brass buttons,
f'il.uvs 11 r ‘! tso brilliantly uniformed
in. nth ; n nien, who got *2t a
ni'.ti . *HL ado, ‘> Sousa, also an enlisted
fiw',Lr SWN ’? month - famous bund
,h 0 White House on New
,<n<l lia>l ,na do music at
fi i;H entertainment, levee, reception,
It was bel'l at the oupital since
n. origin wus a funny
SP, lit,J‘" of ° ur cruising in the
o.tr. ?‘ , ‘i. ln 1 ln,ho 'arly years of this
"‘1 i 1 U P a lot of Italians who
O'l.-M, ,u' o'! tllt ‘ of a little sea
for Hi,. n ' 1 hey were kept on shipltoard
trv ul. 'n 'V ui on fenching this coun
ti.-s ‘"tii 1 1,1 fhe capital to play at p ir
i.,This little luui.iful of Ital
nfii nncleusof the Murine Band.
Hi. .... dnsoendiiuts of these musicians
Will , ;:," m oni:tlie wealthiest prof, s-ionai
I. ~ -r* n,, ;n, uf the capital. The inom
la. i , band live in the Marine Bur
•• "flowed to marry, keep shops and
, 1 at the theatres mid private
not required for official oec.v
II i.l riJ I ,' n ,,Vft .Y" pl*r at a Prose
'ili.il ( ''i l ' ~l, .*'bo original state tuno of
"m 11 tlioiuus.cof whieli was
Iv -I ! v"*bhptm' jjrst terra by
b , d-T;'*; " r o f Hi" only orchestra in
*oik at Uio time
Xenri., Doctor*’ BITuT
t:., 0 1 111 originate from inae-
Will ~| V ‘"'t. <Ucl tills <poc|*llv til* IMS*
•' iiwJA !“* f#v * tatunul Merit
•is) w.u'a ‘“l , *"***’♦■ To aa\ bills
If. ) .1,,,, | ’ 1 iun> take Hliuninn*' Idem
u. 'J* t iiat he roases tit pop- !
|e '* ■ Vl ’* r . and baa laasenatba iitoat
u mi,., "‘do.'aaii nsaib'iio. m tfia
•as. -v , '“Or* of liver • r bowel die- 1
"'“''Ke/i, Uuihtvum. 4u
Printed in 165 Languages and Dis
tributed Broadcast Over the Earth.
From'tlte New York Evening Suit,
The Amerieau Bible Society has just com
piled the results of its work for the past
year. It lias issued 1)77,005 volumes, lie
sides half a million in foreign lands. This
makes the total number of Bibles issued by
the society since its organization in 181(5,
48,355,251. The corrected proofs of the
last pages of the New Testament of Ponajie
have been returned from Micronesia, and
the last pages of the Muskokee Testament
from Okmulgee. The Dakotans want anew
edition in their language.
The American Bible Society has published
the Bible in all the languages of Eurojie,
and in Reval-Esthonian, Irish, Finnish, 4
dialects of Africa, Gsebo-Mpongwe, Benga,
Dikele, Zuiu; in the languages of the Sand
wich Islands and Micronesia; in the Slavic,
Bulgarian, Chinese, and Japanese, and in 10
North American Indian dialects, making 48
in all. Those issued by the British and
Foreign Bible Society make the total num
ber of languages and dialects in which the
Bible is printed to-day by these societies 1(55.
Of these the oddest looking are the Irish,
Slavonic, Turkish, and Azerbijan, orTartar-
Turkish, Georgian Syriac, Arabic, Ethiopic,
Tigre (which has a colon alter every word),
Amharic, Persian, Pali, Parsi-Gujerati,
Sindhi, Canare.se, Malayalim, Urdu, Orissa,
Siamese, Burmuu, Tibetali, Karen, Java
nese, Coptic, Croc, Tinno, and Cherokee.
“How many translators do you employ?”
was asked of the Rev. Dr. Alex. McLean,
one of the secretaries.
“We have no translators. The work is
done by the missionaries, who have to study
the language of the country in which they
labor. The Bible Society pays their ex
penses while they are translating for us.”
“How many Bibles have been printed for
“There were issued last year 207; the en
tire number in forty-four years is 14,184.
These are in the raised letter form.”
“What are the new Bibles for the blind?”
“We printed twelve years ago a Bible in
the New’ York point print, and have printed
the Psalms in the same, and have now com
pleted the Gospel according to St. John.”
“What is the point print?”
“It is a system of points that represent
either separately or by combination the
letters of the alphabet. The old raised
letters could not be readily detected by
fingers that had became calloused by basket
making, at which many blind people work.
The points can be felt by the dullest finger.”
The cost of supplying the Bible in foreign
lands is $100,61)2 04 more than is received
from them. One-ninth of all the families
visited by the agents are destitute of the
It took Dr. Eli Smith and Dr. Van Dyck
sixteen years to translate the Bible into the
Arabic. Dr. Schauffler spent fourteen years
on the Osmanlee version. Dr. Scheres
chewsky fifteen years to render the Old Tes
tament into the Mandarin Colloquial. Dr.
Williamson and Dr. Riggs spent torty years
on the Dakotan version. One of them esti
mates that he spent on an average thirty
minutes on every verse he translated. Since
Bible societies were organized 250 versions
have been produced in about 200 languages
A MYSTERY EXPLAINED.
Peculiar Instructions Received by a
Man from His Employer.
From the New York Evening Sun.
He was a small and mild man, but he had
a satirical smile on his face big enough to fit
a Barnum giant when he leaned back and
read this memorandum of instructions from
No. 90. Pug nose; pull it down.
No. 91. Put dimple in her chin.
No. 92. She wants a new r ear.
No. 93. Too much foot; pare it.
No. 94. Insert teeth in her smile.
No. 95. Cross-eyed; change ’em.
No. 90. Big nose; change to retrousse.
No. 97. Too much mouth.
No. 98. Improve bust.
No. 99. Wants to be made pretty; doubt
if it's possible; extra pay.
No. 100. Arch eyebrows; pout her lips and
fatten her arms.
“Now that’s a nice bit of work for a fel
low to undertake, isn’t it? I suppose after
a while I’ll be asked to give a woman a
pretty figure, clothe her and teach her how
“What does it all mean?” inquired a dazed
“Oh! well, it’s just this. lam a retoucher
of photographic negatives, and am used to
being asked to put new eyebrows on a
woman. But the expectations of people who
get ’took’ are growing to such a size that it
wouldn’t surprise me to have a darky come
in and ask to have his complexion made
white. Now here aro a bundle of negatives
numbered according to this list. They are
all girls, and all members of a Brooklyn
female school, who came over here and had
their pictures taken. Each girl, of course,
had a confidential talk with the photog
rapher after the sitting, and this little list
of mine is the result of her instructions.
Yes, I really can make most of the improve
ments asked for, but it gives me an awful
amount of extra trouble, and I am paid oven
less for each negative than formerly. There
are so many women who learn retouching,
and who do it at their homes, that the prices
are cut far below what they ought to be.”
From the Chicago Tribune.
Geordie (to ministerial guest who is taking
dinner with the family)—Mr. Chapman, do
you think a good deal of nature ?
Mr. Chapman—l do indeed, Geordie, and
I am much pleased to hear you asking so
thoughtful and sensible a question. It
shows a remarkable maturity of mind for
one so young. I mil an ardent admirer of
nature. As I walk through the woods or
the broad prairies |I seem to hear nature’s
voice all about me, and through nature, the
outward manifestations of the infinite, 1
look upward to
Geordie (interrupting)—Well, I don’t see
how you can like nature. I couldn't il' I
was you. I heard mamma say this morning
that the reason why your teeth stuck out so
far in front was that nature had given you
so much cheek that there wasn’t any
material left to make into lips. Seems to
me—why, mamma, what makes you cough
80 hard and shake your head at me?
Grown Up Babiea,
From the Albany Aryus.
■\Wien will the idiots raise to address each
other as “Hahy?” Every scandal suit, every
breach of promise c.ise, develops anew
“Baby.” Tlie only time I ever really en
joyed hearing a woman called baby was a
few years ago, on the platform of the Leav
enworth de)>r. Miss Musin IS. Anthony, as
prim featured as the unwinking Spliynx
umid the sands of Egypt, was grimly sis-Ic
ing amid a pile of Baggage for the old hair
trunk that contained hr vestal voitinents,
when nu irreverent railroad employe came
up and said:
“What's -the mutter, baby, lost your
1 .shall never forged the exterminating
hsik of that old wairior as slid tun. i bar
MiecUvlcs on bint, but that's the only tune
1 ever saw or heard a woman resent the up
paUnMon, though slie miglit Isj 50 yeain old
and weigh 'JO) [siuuds.
“Rough on Pllen.”
Whv suffer piles/ liumediaUl relief hud
complete <ure guaranteed. A-k to, Hough
on Pile*." Huro emu for itching, protrud
inp, bhssling or a iv form ol l‘ii is, 50c. At
drujfgial* or (nailed.
Weils' “Health ileiiewer ' restores health
•tel vigor, eurt dyspepsia, iumotMlOc, nrr
vou* debility. Kor wak men, delicate sum
w iar, isuuem to original color. An
titty nit dicMUig. softatw ami IssuU(lms Mu
ml t>m-tyimm A tMtb luatoraUva. (H ips
I wti out dag <*ut, ti an* Lum, a mh,
THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, APRIL 23, 1887 —'TWELVE PAGES.
A SERIOUS BLUNDER.
How a Notice of Divorce Suit Reached
the Wrong Hands.
From the Cincinnati Enquirer.
An incident occurred in Newport Satur
day which came very near causing serious do
mestic troubles and the separation of a hap
py couple. Among the divorce petitions in
the Campbell County Court now pending is
that of Jonathan Bloom against his wife.
There are no serious allegations in his peti
tion. He simply charges that he and his
LIVED SEPARATE AND APART
for a period of five 3 'cars, which constitutes
grounds for a divorce under the laws of
Kentucky. The case comes up for hearing
at the May term of the Clusnoery Court,
and on lost Friday Mr. T. P. Curruthers, of
Newport, who represents Mr. Bloom, made
out a notice to mail him informing him to
call at his office, and make the neeesary
preparation in the ease in order to get a
judgment at the next term of court. Mr.
Carruthers was also writing out other no
tices, and by mistake he put the notice of
Jonathan Bloom in an envelope that was
addressed to Jacob Bloom. The letter was
delivered to Jacob’s house, on Saratoga
street, and it fell into the hands of his wife.
With usual curiosity she opened the letter
and perused the contents, but she was not
able to comprehend their purport. She
called, in a lady friend to read it for her.
After reading it the lady told her that it
was a notice of a suit for divorce. The
young wife was completely shocked at
THE STARTLING INFORMATION,
and nearly went into hysterics, as she
could not account for it, as tranquility hud
always reigned supreme between her and
her husband. It seems that her husband,
who is employed at the Dueber factory,
came to Newport recently from Sag Har
bor, New York. Soon alter his arrival he
formed her acquaintance, aud they were
married. It then flashed across the
mind of the young wife that her husband
had misrepresented himself to her, and that
he had another wife living in the East.
Sundry other things of a similar nature
were considered by her, and yet she did not
tliiik that a man’s perfidy could be so base.
She was as pale as death when her husband
came home for his noonday meal, which she
had neglected to prepare in her angry mood.
She confronted him with the letter, and he
was equally surprised. 1
HE DENIED THE CHARGE,
with becoming dignity, and offered to prove
his innocence. His nrifri, 1 however, was
seemingly blind to alt pri’tjtosttions. lie left
the house and filled up with amber fluid,
and late in the evening he called on Mr.
Carruthers and related his grievances. Mr.
Carruthers saw his mistake in a moment,
and went direct to the house. It taxed his
brain considerably to convince the young
wife of the grievous error that had been
committed. He finally persuaded her that
the letter was not meant for her, and now
everything is serene between Mr. and Mrs.
A LAND OF UMBRELLA-LIKE HATS.
The Curious Clothing of the Queer In
habitants of Corea.
In the matter of clothing, Corea is unique.
The prevailing color is what is supposed to
bo white. A man starting out in the morn
ing arrayed in freshly laundries! clothing
presents a remarkable fresh appearance,
but on his return at night he may not bo
spotless, says the London Figaro. Tho ar
ticles of clothing worn are first, a hat, or
rather two or even three, and worn at one
time; a tunic, loose and reaching to tho
waist; loose, baggy white trousers support
ed by a girdle; white leggings, white stock-
shoes of various kinds, and over all a
coat, the sleeves of which ure very flowing
and reach down to hips or lower, and are
sewed up from the bottom to the wrist, so
as to form very capacious pockets, where
merchants often carry goods in astonishing
In these pockets the petty official carries
his fan, his handkerchiefs, his tablets for
writing and sundry little articles. Not to
be forgotten are the purse for coins and
knife, and the tobacco pouch and pipe sus
pended from the girdle, without which no
Corean is dressed. In the case of a man of
high rank, however, these latter articles are
carried by his servants, a great retinue of
whom attend him.
Of all lauds in the world, Corea is the
land of hats. There is some variety, but
no change of styie. The fashion once set,
everybody follows it and sticks to it. With
the except ion of the forests of the Amazon,
where hats like umbrellas are worn to shod
tho snakes which rain down from the dense
overhanging branches, Corea leads the
world in the superficial area of headgear.
Tiiey may be seen there measuring two feet
from the rim to the crown. The stockings
and shoes are also very peculiar.
Using a Locomotive for a Bootjack.
From the Chicago Herald.
“It isn’t very often that you hear of a man
using a locomotive for a bootjack.” said an
engineer on the Atlautic road last night,
“but I happen to know of an interesting in
cident that occurred down in Indiana the
past 'winter. Walt Coleman, a brakeman
on u freight train, set out one bitter cold
night to flag a passenger just south of Ham
mond. He was out about two hours, and
when he came back his fingers and ears were
badly frozen. After we had got some
whisky down him and had rublied liis hands
and ears in snow we tried to remove his
boots, but his feet were so badly swollen
that they could not bo pulled off. Coleman
was an economical cuss, and he would not
let us cut them off his feet. He said that
the boots had cost him $7 but two weeks be
fore, and he could not afford to lose them so
soon, even if by so doing 110 would be re
lieved of his sufferings. It was finally
agreed to take Coleman out to tho locomo
tive, stick his boot-heels between the slots of
tho cow-catcher, and then back up. When
everything was ready tho engineer reversed
liis engine, while we clung to Coleman’s
arms and shoulders. The Ixiots came off
quick enough, but Coleman’s legs came so
near going with them that there was no fun
in it. As it was, we hod to cut the heels on
the boots to save any portion of them. That
was the queerest bootjack f ever saw. It
may appear novel to many other people.”
There is a famous modern picture at
Moscow of John the Terrible, after he has
murdered his son in a fit of rage, and sud
denly discovers the crime he haseoimnitted.
The expression in his eyes is that of u mad
man. with a curious gleam of horror and
consciousness striking him after his son has
sunk at. liis lis t with the blond streaming
from his wounded temple, it is intensely
realistic, and report asserts that on one oc
casion n lady was so much affected by the
sight of it that she fell down dead oil the
spot. According to this tale, tlm picture
was subsequently romox rfl to an inner room
and Indies not admitted in the absence of u
A Remedy for Chills and Fever.
Uoc'UE.sTEit, .\. Y., Dec. 10,1885.—Four
years ago 1 contracted a hard cold tluit set
tled on my lungs. I hud u wveru chill, fol
lowed hy a high fever, raging lieadai-he, pain
o.i my loit side over the lung, anil every tune a
lit or coughing came on, which was every
few minutes, it was terrible to I war the
| win. 1 thought it mount an utluek of jmou
inoiia. ns I went through n two months’
si'vu of Umt dise-tse, and it come on just the
some way. -is it was night I thought I
would w ait until morning before sending for
n doctor. Fortunately, u half box of Al.le
rock's Poßol'M I’i.am eus *m found in the
IS neemitHl of friend, who boarded w ith lur.
< )lei of tiiewe was gut Ott my lliroat, two on
my chest end one on lay back over the left
•lewth r hhe'e I then hail a hot foot Iwtb
After aguiu getting into bed. it named tint
a few ml aon. a I,mi all 10/ ) ni|i'-u wise
reilev and; flet skin Iwmine ijim lily moist. 1
coughed ualf at intervals, and tie* with
vary little Nfart mg w ahp*t aa hagr I
woe in a sound strep, tr am elilrti I del not
swaits Sum lu l l ing I ivsua.ul Fusion* ,
intao'W* Mg tarnuns I
First Quarterly Statement.
Oitv of Savannah, 1
Office Clerk of Oovnoil, v
April 18th, tsst. )
r PHK following is an alphaltetival list of nil
1 persons licensed to sell liqm>r published un
der nrovisions of section 11 of tax ordinance for
I SSI. FRANK E. KEIIARKK,
Cleric of Council.
Asendorf, Cord, cor. Liberty and East Broad
' Asondorf, Frederick, eor. Tattnall and Gordon
st. lane. „ ,
Asendorf, Peter A., cor. Habersham and Jones
Asendorf, John M., cor. East Broad and Charl
ton sts. , „
v vrenetty, F.H. No. 174 Bryan street.
Anderson, J. X.. Randolph st., near Brough
Buttimer, P., cor. McDonough and East Bound
Byrnes, Geo. F., cor. Houston and Congress
Brown & Mllcell, cor. Congress mid West
Branch, S. W., S.W.cor. Broughton and Whit
Bischoff, John M.. cor. Farm and River sts.
Barbour, Joseph S. F., eor. New Houston and
Barbour, R. TANARUS., cor. Price anil Hall sts.
Berg, Henry, cor. Bull aud River sts.
Brown, Win. 8., No. 182 Bryan st.
Baokman, George, No. 21 Jefferson st.
Bostock, Tlio's. £ Bro., cor. Lincoln and Elver
Boldridge. Geo., No. 21 Price st.
Bossell, Nellie L., cor. Jackson and Randolph
Bonaud, A., cor. Charlton and Whitaker sts.
Cosman, J., A Cos., cor. Price and South Broad
Cooper. William G., No. 28 Whitaker st.
Cole, Witt. 111, No. 21 Drayton st.
Champion, A. If., No. 154 Congress st.
Cooley, TANARUS., iUCM., eOr. River and West ty-oad
Cole, Win. H.. cor. Indian st. and Coffee alley.
Chaplin, W. K., No. 85 Abesrcorn st.
Connolly, Mary M., No. 23 South Broad st.
Derst, George, S. W. eor. Charlton and Jeffer
Dailey, J. P., cor. Farm and Mill sts.
Dierks, W. C. A., cor. Jefferson and Hall sts.
Daniels, Edvard F., Np. 3 Houston st.
Demers, Annie, cor. Indian ami Aim sts.
Doyle, M. J., cor. St. Julian and Barnard.
I)iers. Wm„ cor. West Broad and Minis sts.
Dul>, 8., Screven House.
Dieter, Geo., Jr., Waters road, near Lovers
EDtelman, Albert H„ cor. Charlton st. lane
and Price st. .
F,gan, Michael, cor. Huntingdon and Mercer
Entelman, Mar tin, cor. South Broad and Ar
Entelman, Martin, cor. Randolph and Cleburn
Eicholz, Emanuel, cor. Liberty and Wheaton
Entelman, John F., cor. East Broad and Lib
Entelman, Deidrick, cor. Bay and West Broad
Entelman, J. H. H., cor. East Broad and
Ehlers, Geo., cor. Farm and Mill sts.
Elsinger, TANARUS., cor. Habersham and President
Enright, Thos. H., S. W. cor. Drayton and
Fehrenbach, Henry, cor. President and Rey
Finn Bros., cor. Huntingdon and West Broad
Fox. Gustavo, No. 107 Broughton st.
Farrell, Ellen, Bay street, third door from
Grimm, John, cor. Randolph and Wheat on sts.
Gerken, Claus, cor. Walker and Guerard sis.
Gerken, Claus, Wheaton st., near Liberty st.
Gartelnmn, I)., Gordon arid East Broad sts.
Gemundeu, Geo. A., cor. St. Julianand Whita
Gails, Benj., cor. Whitaker aud Liberty st.
Gefkin. John, cor. Reynolds and Jackson sts.
Grewe, F. R., Ogeechee road, near Battery
Grass, Joseph J., agent, cor. Waldburg and
Graham, C. F,. No. 49 Congress st.
Gar bade, H. \V., cor. Burroughs and Gwinnett,
Godfrey, D. S., cor. Liberty and Reynolds sts.
Harms, J. D., Bolton st., near Coast Line
Helmken, Martin G., cor. Whitaker and An
Honig, John A., S. E. cor. Price and South
Hirsch Bros., No. 21 Barnard st.
Hess, Herman, cor. York and Montgomery sts.
Harms A Meyer, S. E. cor. Liberty aud Ran
Helrukeu, Martin, cor. South Broad and East
Hickey, J. TANARUS., No. If/) Bryan street.
Houlihan, Patrick, cor. Congress and Haber
Ham, Ed. Y., cor. Drayton and York st. lane.
Ham & Ilaar. cor. State and Drayton sts.
Henderson, J. M., Bay lane, near Bull st.
Hanson, Christian, Thunderbolt road, at Toll
Heemsotb, 11. F., eor. Pine and Farm sts.
Helmken, John ii., cor. Whitaker and South
Broad st. lane.
Helmken, J. D., cor. East Broad and Charlton
Horrigan, Mary, cor. Bryan and Houston sts.
Haar, F. 11.. cor. West Broad and Bolton sts.
Houlihan, Thos., No. 1 Bay st.
Hodges, Men. !>., Marshall House.
Ilennessy. M. P„ No. 81 Bay st.
Hughes, Obadiah & Cos., cor. Farm and Harri
Harnett, M. L., Harnett House, N. W. cor.
Bn an mid Barnard sts.
Hart, J.. Bro., No. 11 Jefferson st.
Houlihan, Thos., cor. Abereorn and Anderson
lintnen, John 11., N. W. cor. Jones and Haber
Imtneu, John, cor. Bryan and Whitaker sts.
Jachens, Fred. IL. cor. Bay and West. Broad
Johnson. J. Z , cor. Zuldy aud A musts.
Jackson, Andrew, No. 82 Whitaker st.
Johnson, Joseph. No. 5 East Broad st.
Kuek, George, No. 08 West Broad sts.
Kuck, John, cor. Drayton and Jones st. lane.
Kuek, John, &. Co.,cor. Taylor and East
Keenan, Thomas. No. 101 Bryan st.
Kriegel. 1/mis, eor. Chariton and Jefferson st.
King, Fred. cor. Price and Jones sts.
Kramer. Henry F., cor. Now Houston and
West Broad streets.
Kelly, John, cor. Broughton aud East Broad
Kaufmann. Julius, No. Iff) Broughton st.
Kelly, T. Mary, cor. President aud East Broad
King, T. Catherine, cor. Williamson and Mont
K<-lly, John, cor. Houston and South Broad
Hack, H. F., Ogeechee road, )( mile south of
Kohler, Chas., No. 178 St. Julian st.
Kaiser, Augusta. White Bluff road, neur An
Denser. John. No. 88 McDonough st.
Bavin, Michael, No 45 E\st Hroud st.
Luhs A Garwes, cor. West Broad utid Duffy sts.
Lynch, John, S. E. cor. Whitaker and Taylor
Loacy, Ellen, No. 9 Bay street.
L st< r, I). M., No. 21 Whitaker at.
Lee a Martin, No. l*qj Jefferson st.
Lilly. J. F„ cor. Sintsand I‘nrse sts.
Light bourn, J. F., No. 13 Jefferson st
lame, James, H E. cor. Bay and Habersham
Lorch, John, cor. Huntingdon ami Jefferaou
l-mg, Nicholas, No. 1!) Barnard st. e
Lang. Nichols*, eor. Broughton ami Barnard
Lang, John H., Price aud York st. lana.
Markons, John, Thunderbolt rand, near Toll
MclJrlde, James, H K cor South Broad and
Hey nr, Emily, cor. lUynuMs aud South Brood
Maholer, Atm, No lOn war— M
Me, art It/, Michael C ,#oraud Harn !
(44$ fit. J
Moheflr, Than. I , or Meat Bread aad (twin '
Pstor H , R B oar. Want Bread 1d
NoaMOk,C. N , MuMtsjdiw and Moat Broad ;
Manning, Patrick, No. 6 Drayton Ft.
Meitzler. Jacob, No. tts Jefferson at.
McMahon, James J., cor. Congress and East
Mo(iuiro, Rosa, cor. Farm and OJive sts.
Meyer, Catherine, S. E. cor. Price and Chart
Magee, Tims., cor. Habersham and Bay lane.
McCormick, Win., on Indian at., near l-’arnist.
Murphy, 1,. James, No. Its Bryan st.
Moore, Ella, No. Oil Houston st.
Noonan, M. C., East Broad and Perry sts.
Nelson, J. (1. ,y Cos., cor. Whitaker and Presi
Ohsiek, Charles, eor. Pine and Ann sts.
O'Connor, Kate, cor. Montgomery and Gaston
O’Byrne, James, cor. Bay and Montgomery
O’Driscoll, Bridget, cor. Bay and East Broad
Pechmann, R.. No. 113 Bay st.
Pratt, A. 1... Railroad ami West Boundary sts.
Brecht, Henry, eor. Habersham and Charlton
Pearson & Spann. No. IS3 Congress st.
Palmer, Francis, cor. Lumber aud Sims sts.
Quinau, D. J., No. 3 Bull st.
Quint, A. A Bros., Lovers Lane aud Randolph
Quint, A. and Bros., S. W. cor. Drayton and
Quin, Timothy, eor.West Boundary and Indian
Rocker, John, & Bro., cor. West Broad and
ltosenbrook, R. D., cor. Anderson and Whita
Rocker, Christen, cor. West Broad and Berrien
Ray, Wm. H., foot of East Broad and River
ltosenbrook, R. D., No. 180 St. Julian st .
Itenken, Herman, eor. Indian ami Farm sts.
Kenken, Herman, cor. Bull and Anderson sts.
Itenken, Herman, cor. Bryan and Ann sts.
Sullivan, John ,T., Pulaski House, Bull st.
Steinman, S., No. 22 West Broad st.
Sanders. Henry. 185 South Broad st.
Smith, George W., No. 21 Bay st.
Sclnvarz, George, No. 172 Broughton st..
Sauer, Henry, eor. Jefferson and Bay sts.
Suiter, Martin W,, cor. Price and Taylor sts.
Suiter, Henry, cor. liberty and Montgomery
Seiler, Charles, Concordia Park, White Bluff
Struck, Herman W., cor. West‘Broad and
Schroder, George, cor. Little Jones and Purse
Sien, John, eor River and Reynolds sts.
Suiter, H. F , No. 35 West Broad st.
Seheihitig, Win., eor. Libert.v aud Drayton sts.
Schro ler, E. A. M., cor. West Broad and Lib
Schroder Bros., cor. Boy and Farm sts.
Schroder, John H , eor. Barnard and River sts.
Sullivan. John, No. Id3 Congress st.
Schuenemann, Dedrich 11., cor. Bast Broad
and Bolton sts.
Semkefi, Henry, cor Bay and East Broad sts.
Scheelb. J E.. eor. Farm and William sts
Steffens, Wm., cor. West Broad and Waldhurg
Schweirenbach, R., N. E. cor. Margaret and
Schweibert, .T. F., No. 48 Price st,
Schroder, Henry, cor. Habersham and Brough
Schwarz, Philip, No. 102 Bryan st.
Strauss Bros., No. 22 and 221* Barnard st.
Stabmer, J„ cor. West Broad aud Taylor sts.
Sexton, Sarah, cor. Price and Huntingdon sts.
Smith. Alice, cor. Farm and Margaret, shi
Slater, Moore ,v Cos., No. 183 Congress st. "
Swift, W. H., S. E. cor. Broughton and Dray
Tietjen, John F., cor. West Broad and New
Elmer & Copeland, cor. Jefferson and St.
Umbach, C. A. H., No. 11l Broughton st.
Vonderbreling, William, cor. Jefferson and
York st, lane.
Vollers, Wm., cor. Pine aud Farm sts.
Walsh, Frank It., S. W. cor. Hams and West
Wehrenbere, William A., No. 96 Broughton st.
Walsh, Cecila, cor. Bryan and Ann sts.
Whiteman, James E., No. 28 Sou!b Broad st.
Wellbrock, Geo., cor. Harrison and Walnut sts.
Wilder, .J. it., cor. New Houston aud Lincoln
Warnock & Williams, cor. West Broad and
Werner, Catherine, cor. Price and Hull sts.
Witte, Geo. H., cor. Anderson and Middle
Ward, J. R., cor. River and McGuire sts.
Wade & Carr, cor. Price and Bay sts.
Waltjcn, C. J. and Bro., cor. Wayne and Jef
Werntz, J. H., cor. Huntingdon and Barnard
Yhnnes, A. G., No. 101 Bay st.
Ye-iken, Ami, Reynolds st., four doors from
llatliag lerj Clieap.
Freeman & Oliver,
182 BROUGHTON STREET.
Call and See the DANGLER
VAPOR STOVE for Summer Use
Oil & Gasoline
A FULL LINE OF THE BEST MAKES.
Cornwell & Cliipman
ODD FELLOWS BUILDING.
EDWARD LOVELL ,V SONS.
155 Broughton, and 138-140 State Street*,
Plows and Stool Shapes,
lIUIJS, SPOKKS ANI) JJIMS
BAR, BAND AND HOOP IRON,
T'UKI’KV'nN I! HUPPLTKS,
I ROM WORKS.
IcDonli k Ballantyne,
Machinists, toiler Makers and Blacksmiths,
STATIONARY aud PORTABLE ENGINES,
VERTICAL UNDER RUNNER aud
TOY RUNNER CORN MILLS
CUGA%MIUJ4and PANS on liaad aw) for
P aale, ull nf the beat material and Inweal
prior* Alw< Agenta fur the (Idi-ago Tlr* awl
Steiua Wnrlu, aud Urn liupi mil Ebbermau
Boiler Kandri ’
All onion promptiy at landed t.,.
■ 'iwyiw \
C.M. GILBERT <st CO.,
ttw U >n<i mm* r“TMni Jt w
NOW™ It E ADY
AT KROUSKOFF’S m
lilllim SILUNERY 118,
SPRING- AND SUMMER MILLINERY,J|
COMPRISING ALL THE NOVELTIES.
Ten Thousand Straw and Fancy Braid Hats, from
cheapest to the very lincst quality, in every color andujaP
every shape for 1887.
Five Thousand School ll;tts in the most desirable sha qfL
Fifteen Thousand ]>ieces of Ribbon, comprising all
latest importations and shades in Chartereuse, Nile
Salmon Pink, Lilac and Heliotrope. ‘
One Thousand cartons of Flowers. The choicest
from Paris importations, and comprising almost every fkn®* 1
that blooms in the spring, and positively the finest goods
seen in this city. Our work rooms, in charge of live art.i®£
designers, turn out the most correct trimmed hats in the
at prices much below others. Our shelves and counters on
three large floors are loaded with every variety of new mSp
nery goods. Our retailing on the first floor at wholesale priMr
enables us to sell our goods far below any competition, ;uk|
ladies can now purchase their millinery at same price as ccwfr*
petitors have to pay. We continue the sale of Ribbons at saw)
prices as heretofore. Every steamer adds new novelties.
8. KROtISKDFF'S MAMMOTH MILLINERY BOUSE.
miNTI THE AND CARPETS.
fc, AM 01 MY WAT?
MM t MORGAN’S,
"■ !> 169 & 171 Broughton Street
New Stow Mattings,
I.ANI) FOR SALE. "
Sanford, Orange County,Fioridjf
No Healthier or Better Laid Out Town in Florid®
COMPARATIVE TEMPERATURES South awl North Flori la: Lowest Pilings at Sanfoidßfl
' S. Signal Office report*) in late freezes January 3d and 4th, 1887, 3.5 degree*. At J'ucksonifMi
same date, 24 and 22 degrees, respectively.
The distributing point lor South Florida Head of steamer navigation on the St John’s. fUM
minus of six railroad* and more coming. Forty trains daily. Good Water (Holly system)
by gas. U. 8. (signal < Ifflce, Churches, Schools, Hotels, Banks, Lodges, Uiieru House, Ice FaoMflH
Etc. Good openings for new business enterprises. oj
Some of the must profitable Orange Groves of the State in immediate neighborhood for jml|r
on easy terms. V
Lots in Sanford and suburb* 10,000 acres on Sanford grant, for Winter homes. Orange GtaNH
and Vegetable Farms. Near suburb "Twin lakes.’’ six minutes by rai.l from Bauford, wUVWfI
Villa sites. Also, 100,000 acres selected lands in southern Counties, (20,U(W acres in Polk county); !
Apply to the office of
Florida Land and Colonization
Sanford, Somflx IHLoxvicLa..
1 1 m-'J-mj ————■
I,AI’IIS AND SHINGLES.
LATHS AND SHINGLES
No. 1 Cypress Laths, - $1 50 per 1,000
No. 2 Cypress Shingles, - $2 00 per 1,000
Vale Royal Store House,
BROUGHTON AND WEST BROAD STS.
JIA V AMK.KAIN.
Mil Mixed M !
A fresh lot lust arrived. Also,
Hay, Crain. Bran, Cow Peas, Etc.
G. S. McALPIN,
m BAY STREET.
! f IWA, Hs, COHN, f Aft, BAAN, ETC*
u om* ft. utt tmid prmmu mu tit tuto
FE UTIL IZERS.
William Ravenel, PrMldrn*.
CHARLESTON, 8. a
HIGH GRADE KERTIUZOS.
SOLUBLE GUANO Ihiifhlj ammoniated).
HIGH GRADE MICE FKKTILIZE&
O >TTON SEED MEAL. %
COTTON SEED HULL ASHES.
Ofllc. No. U Bmoau hroEPf.
All order* iiromiAly AUd.
U M. MKAM, Ti*Mnrr. '
White JJluti liotvi.
DUm. JOCgVMK, I/LAWNM, OUf
1 FLOW rijs fur t ,Ihkl U. ut'U* Idm ** H**
•<*> DA V if ItH'it O-Jim Ml MM I t*#
•mmi* Fm* i— aii* iAN