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jfxaTURE ALHANkC-THIb DA\.
*•* ;; ;•;;;::;v.v v.
g*B >ViTEB AT Savaxka k 9:18 am 0:46 p M
lloscAV, April 25, 1888.
Steamship Win Crane, Bilhqw, Baltimore--
’’ Kteamer' Seminole, Ktrobhnr Beaufort, Port
and Bluffton H A StrobW.
Steam tug Cambria, Tame, Charleston-Pro
peller Tow Boat Cos.
Steamship Chattahoochee, New York.
York April 81—Arrived, steam schr Louis
*X Mount, Jackaou ville; schre Ida C School
;™ft Boove. do: Minnie A BonsiUl, Lodge,
:™j” n ,). r p C Schultz, Thompson, buvauuah.
■“ mil schr John Shay. Feraaudlna.
Antwerp, vpri!lE Arrived, bark Craigallion
? DimwnnesZ April“ bark Bjorviken
Savannah for Rotterdam.
E >Aimo.lth. n April 21- Arrived, bark Coronel
April SL; Arrived, bark Golden Sun-
April 21—Sailed, bark Gler (?) (Nor).
f/ Shleldri April 82-Arrived, bark Osmo (Rus),
Nassau 1 \ lh p l April 18—Arrived, sehr City of
Nrtiu .Br:, Sweeting, Jacksonville
sS mh, sehr Nellie V Rokes. Thompson,
F BusVmi, n April 22 -Arrived, schr Franconia.
Falter, Brunswick, Ga.
Baltimore. April 22 Arrived, schr Brooxxe B
Rol.es. Robertson. Jacksonville,
lielow schr Island City. Voorliees, Savannah.
Cleared, steamship Racilla (Br), Cox. Coosav,-,
8 Jacksonville. April 20—Arrived at Fort George,
St Mobile. *Apr d* *22 - -Sailed, schr Mira A Pratt,
D ph?ladefphiaf April 22-Cleared, schr Georgia
B McFarland, Strong, Fernand uta.
Perth Arabov. April 2l -Arrived, schr Charmer,
PorUand'. * Me! *A pril 28—Arrived, schr John H
A^ignitid'e!’''Fla,’ April 21- Arrived, schr
Gertie M Rickerson. Anderson. New York.
rwrien 41.i. April 2.’--Arrived, schr Edward C
Allen True McLaughlin, New Y'ork; Bello Hig
gins mewi, Bergeit, Aspimvall
Cleared, schr Anna R Bishop, Rulon, New
| 'Butch Island Harbor, April 30—Sailed, schr
Hi'dn aw ay Paine. South Amboy for Haverhill.
Fernandiiia. April 23—Arrived, schrs Mary A
Drury. Nickerson, Providence; Annie P Chase,
[ Poole. New Y'ork. .
Pensacola. Apr* 22—Arrived, bark Harald
Haafager (Nor), Hansen, Liverpool.
Cleared, bark Lady Dufferin (Br). Marshal.
Liverpool; Paola R (Ital). Revello, Penarth
Roads: Anna (Nor), for Havre; schr Lizzie
Chadwick. New York.
In quarantine 19th, barks Rainbow (Br),
Healey, from Vera Cruz; Frovideuza R (Ital),
I Razeto. Montevideo.
Port Royal, S C, April 22—Arrived, schr H & J
Blenderman, Cavalier. New York.
NOTICE TO MARINERS.
Office U S Lighthouse Inspector, I.
6th Disr., Charleston, S C, April 23, 1887. f
I On and after this date the horizontal striped
I buoy marking th .- position of the wreck in the
I South Channel, Charleston Harbor, S C, will be
I replaced bv a gas buoy, kept continally lighted,
laud painted with horizontal black anil red
I stripes. The magnets- bearings establishing its
I position are the same as lor the wreck buoy,
I page 12 of the buoy list of tlie Sixth Lighthouse
I By order of the Lighthouse Board.
I B P Lamberton, C'omd'r U s N,
I HARLEM RIVER, N Y -BUOV REMOVED.
I The red spar buoy recently placed oil Randall's
I Island, Harlem river. New York, having proved
I in inconvenience to light draught vessels, has
I leen removed.
|l By order of the Lighthouse Board.
| A E K Hexham, Commodore U S N,
S Inspector Third District.
I roMPKtxsviLLE, NY, April 21, 1887.
|| Capt Marshall White. Sandy Hook pilot, re-
I ports sunken schr Mary Parker, near Craven
I shoal, lies with topmasts above water, about
I Yalf mile S (.magnetic) of the shoal buoy.
J MARITIME MISCELLANY.
I Pensacola. April 19—Bark Adalen (Sw). was
I ZoM by auction 20th to an agent for Schwartz, of
■ New Orleans, whither sue will be towed. The
I price |,ai(i was 8210. The Adalen is said to be
■ rather badly hogged, but all her masts, yards,
■ shrouds, etc. are in good condition. After the
I sale had been consummated the money was at-
I tacbed by some of her crew for seamen's wages.
■ The sale of tin- wrecked ship Bride of Lome
I IBr). and cargo look place at Pensacola April I*l.
| Jhy ship was purchased by J C Peterson for
I 81.251) and the cargo by the same gentleman for
I 82,nm. The apparel, etc, were also sold in lots
I and brought about $1, 200.
I P f T steamship Chattahoochee, for New Y'ork-
I) 2 bales upland cotton, 40 bides domestics and
I yarns, 143 bbls spirits turpentine, 100 bbls rice,
8.173 bhls rosin. 22.8:48 feet lumber. 3 lails hides.
I 15 turtle. 31 pkgs fresh fish. 30 bbls oranges, 7HO
;ru-cs orange-.. 2.371 crates vegetables, 1.822 bbls
vegetables, 208 tons pig iron, 287 pkgs mdse, 02
Per steamship Wm Crane, from Baltimore-
Csi't u Tlliiv. Jno Dunn. David Keating. H A
J H Wilson, H C Clifford, T S Atthoff.
Cvi s Grafton.
LIST OF VESSELS
Cp, Cleared and Sailed for this Port.
huna (fieri. Nordbrodt. Bremen, sld Feb 18.
"rial' Nor,. Larsen. Liverpool, sld Feb
I 'U'ohne (Nori. Olsen. Barbados, sld March 2.
1 lanm (Nor), Jorgensen, Marseilles, sld March 20.
Ii n," 1 *? (Non, lAJonardsen, Buenos Ayres,
I Mil March—-.
I ■■ Hr-. Morn. Liverpool, sld April 21.
| jJ < eur iNorj, Nielsen, Buenos Ayres, sld Dec
I Minach. Buenos Ayres, sld Feb 11.
I Labia (Nor), Moller, Sables d'Olonne, sld March
; (Norg Gregertsen, Buenos Ayres, sld Feb
I '*' ,eor (Ger), Voss, Hamburg, sld April 14.
I Bessie Morris, Browu. Norfolk, sld April 10.
I win L Smith, Smith, Philadelphia, up April
I K r: r, a -L I’edrielc, Baltimore, sld April IS.
I Aii.ii y'li'iJ' a *'-‘-'1; Philadelphia, up April 10.
B Bacon, Bacon, Pkilodelpliia, chi April
I Japella, Bagger, New York, up April 20.
nee Shay, Van Cleaf, New York, up April
C Stubbs, Pendleton, New York, up April
"ricome R Beebe, Lozier, New York, cld April
•hand City, Voorhees, Baltimore, up April 22.
'in,'”® 1 Rack in America. By Edward
1 r ii B !! i' r ( <>ndon. Fords' National Library.
l** ( , arda >' st i*ect, Now York, publtohcrs; pai>cr,
, 11 hulhor has sucoeeiloil in making a very
• •ic.ling volume. His subject is an nt
‘ -uc one, and he has treated it in a way
• ' nd ut the same t ime
)d.sh much valuable information.
J Mdilvixg News lias received a liaml
> bouiul co|>y of the Now York
i'ri> tables for 1.887. This is an
!■ '' ''ompllation of fire statistics,
""derviTiteiM tvlll find it to their inter-
N;:T s r aa <vpy Of it. The Chronicle,
ew lurk city.
, " r l‘ fy * Maya tins for Muy outstrips
j, t u '' w ' n high stundwd os an extraor-
I 1111 ' iiumtMir replete with most iutcreiit
-1 "luoiuiblc inattz-r. The initial orti
-5.,1,1 , '*! 1’" ‘ flie Kcceut Movement in
I r .'‘. '•d' lutuie," by one of the rising
I '• c ai i, (‘inn |i „ \y Colfiiuili, Jr.
... ,“,,r “•"•'it of the develop
p ,/ " griilux ill lie* Hontli, with
i,;i, , '"phiu.:. iiiniii l|;ii vo.iuger group ol
K , i "oVK w ** ol, b "l-ii'-Ie iteuius, <l.
j. 1 Itnliur.l M Joh usp ci, Thomas
i' , ,J, truiUn Jh-uu, mid l'luui>si
hi 0,,| i k are eutiapU lion . The <s-le
I, , *' ''‘’'"r < 4M|l|tlU|l IDNlrillttlKllll
r>„ , 1 141 / |a****4'l' Upon the #|t of Mi-ling.
• , ' "el ImUliml, "Kilty of (olcr
' ' I'poutely Illu-Ul.l/ I hy K>iwtll A
"f Um -rv-1
Aiif.., *i - 'ill isfiiiv *. to iiumlier. j
i- . - J MMnjii of rkiH aJiowm it |te>
Iv,. “ "** l*w *|||l| .1 ||\ aetj f " liv !
** ALWIMIII.!, with MILIdJ Hide dll* I
graving* of famous individuals belonging
t-o that noble breed, and reared in America.
Charles Dudley YVaruer’s "Mexican
Notes'’ in the second pait desoiibe Cuautla,
1 1 - fashionable resort for tourists and in
valids, with its picturesque life, its sul
phur bath-, coffee plantations and sugar
cane. The departments hold their usual
abundance of entertaining matter. Harper
Brothers, New York.
Scribner's Magazine for May opens with
an article on ‘‘The Development of the
Steamship,” by Commander F. E. Chad
wick, of the navy, in which he traces the
rise and progress of steam navigation, and
describes the developments in naval archi
tecture from the early efforts of Fulton
down to the magnificent ocean steamers of
the present (Lav. The number also contains
a poem, “At Last,” by Philip Bourke Mar
ston. with a rhort biographical note by Mrs.
Louise Chandler Moulton, mid quite a num
ber of other interesting articles. Charles
Scribner’s Sous, New York.
Qodey's Lady's Book for May, besides its
excellent fashion plates and articles, has ex
cellent reiuling matter to commend it.
YY. E. Striker, 1224 and 122(1 Arch street,
Our Little Men and Women for May is
certain to please the little folks. The illus
trations are good and the reading matter
interesting. D. Lathrop & Cos., Boston.
Bahyland grows in interest. The May
number is a good one. D. Lathrop & Cos.,
CATHERINE WOLFE'S EPISTLE.
Romance Thrown Into a Plain Will by
a Sealed Letter.
From the New York World.
The good and benevolent Catherine L.
Wolfe is at rest. Not so are her trustees,
nor her agents, nor the many hell's.
There are throe trustees and seventeen
heirs. Her estate, amounting to at least
$30,000,000, probably more, real and per
sonal. must be divided.
How shall it be done 1 That is the ques
tion which somewhat puzzles the trustees
and even the legal gentlemen who act as
At least about $8,000,000 or $10,000,000 of
the property Miss Welle was possessed of
consisted of real estate, some of which she
owned iu fee, again parcels in which she
only had an interest, property inherited by
her, and also property which she had ac
quired liei'self—all this crontes a tangle,
though there is no disturbance anywhere.
Yet May lis rapidly approaching. Some
of her leases are expiring both along
Sixth and Eighth avenues, but neither her
trustees, Messrs. Bishop or Bruce, nor her
old trusted agent, James R. Waterlow. can
issue the required leases.
Why not < Yesterday’s conference of the
trustees, held up town in the presence of
counsel, gave an insight into this quandary
in which both lessoi-s and lessees find them-,
selves at this juncture.
The will is set down for probate before
the Surrogate for the last week in May.
This delay is necessitated by the fact t hat
parties interested now in France must be
heard from, not by cable, but in documen
tary form. There is to be no contest, no
trouble whatever, but the law's inexorable
edict as to forms steps in and says “halt.”
PROB ATE FIRST IN ORDER.
Yet many persons are anxious to lease or
buy some of Miss Wolfe’s real estate. Even
one of the Vanderbilts is reported as having
offered considerably more than half a
million for her Newport property, but all to
no purpose. Nothing can Ik* done until the
will is probated at the end of May.
More than this. There is a sealed letter
in existence written shortly before her
death by the deceased lady and addressed to
her trustees under the will
This letter has the superscription, “Not to
be opened until after the probate of
the will. —C. L. W.”
That injunction has been sacredly kept.
The sealed letted - remains intact in the cus
tody of the trustees’ counsel.
What does it contain? This is another
question puzzling those interested,'and in
the meantime all is at sixes and sevens.
Yet legal talent always knows a way out.
and so it was decided yesterday that, taking
into consideration all the circumstances,
one year’s leases, but not at any longer
terms, could now and will therefore be is
As to that sealed letter, the trustees are in
the same position as a naval officer who in
time of war leaves port, with sealed orders,
not knowing liis own destination until he is
clear of the coast.
AN AIR OF UNCERTAINTY.
After all, Miss Wolfe’s w ill was far from
being a prosaic or matter of fact affair.
That mysterious sealed letter throws an
air of romance and uncertainty over it all.
No living person knows what it contains.
The dead wmmaii’s lawyer, counsellor, ad
viser and friend has never read it or boon
told its contents. Miss WoFte wrote it, her
self, from no one’s dictation, and had the
lawyer put a clause in the will covering it.
It may involv efa'vast sum of money and
it maj' boa trifling affair.
Other people have left; similar sealed let
ters that contained matters of great moment.
THE LETTER TRUSTEES.
The letter is addressed to Mr. David W.
Bishop, Mr. David W. Bruce, Mr. George
W. Bishop and Mr. Louis L. Lorillard.
“Yes, there is such a letter,” said Mr. A.
Mann, the lawyer who drew the will,
when questioned about it by a reporter. Mi-.
Mann looked a little surprised.
“Can you tell me what is in it?”
“No; 1 cannot. I don’t know the exact
nature of its contents. Besides, it’s none of
the public's business. It is a private letter
of Miss Wolfe’s to the gentlemen to whom it
is addressed. It is not addressed to them as
trustees, but as individuals.”
A VERY Y'ALUABI.E EPISTLE.
“Many people leave similar 16112181,” lie
continued. “They take that means of mak
ing bequests and disposing of property when
it is of a trivjul or private nature that they
don’t care to have made public. When I
drew up Peter Lorillard’s will I put in a
similar clause covering a letter in which he
disposed of over $200,000.”
“Have you any idea of the nnturo of the
contents of this letter in question?”
“Yes; I know there are three items in it —
one giving a sum of money, or, rather, sev
eral sums; another leaving jewelry, and an
“Who are they left to?”
“All to servants —people who have been in
her employ, und friends. Distant relatives
iKissibiv, though I don’t like to say that, for
if I ilol would lie overwhelmed with letters
of inquiry t hat I could never answer.”
"H ill tin* letter be opened before the will
is probated ?”
IN A CLOUD
Mr. Mann declined to say whether or not
there was a large gift in the letter. From
various circumstances, it is fair to presume
there is. Neither did he think there would
lie any difficulty alsnit r, ntiug the property.
“I presume that it is mostly leased now,”
There are ulsmt thirty heirs in all.
“Do you think the entire estate will
amount to 430,<K)0,000?” asked the reporter.
“There is no living mail who can answer
that question. Jt ntay be worth $4().00O,(S)l)
•a’ ♦!'>.1X10,000. No inventory lias Iss-u
A Ruse of a Rascally Pa to Get Rid of
From the Bet roll Free Frets*,
“Young man," he mi* I, us he followed him |
out on thi* steiie la*. evening, “I want to
liuve a talk with you. You liuve !**u spark
ing rnv daughter. “Yea. .ir," “You think
you love In r?” “I know I do.” “And you I
would fain l<cr her off to some woodbine
xiU'igert “That U what i w'wld fain***. I
sir" "All wilt VVlial's your sniuryf" j
“Heven dollars a Wf***k, sir.” "Just so; taka
|h i- j was afraid y*si couldn't suiqsst us
oil on y *ur w •■. but it'* all right !ior* v j
up thing* ini'l get int i tie- turn:/ In tun* to ■
pay Ms 1 wit month s rent You do*i t know ;
w l! u rehei it mu) Is to U* old loik to i
lav* sot ns via to Mtutssl u* *
THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, APRIL 25, ISB7.
A BLOODY FIGHT IN POLK.
Two lien ana & Woman Use Wenpons
With Terrible Effect.
From the fl,trior ( Fla .) Advance-Courier.
WauCHULA, Fla., April 18. —A serious
affray occurred here this afternoon at 3:30
o’clock, in which N. A. Cochran, Mrs. N. A.
Cochran and George Christopher all figured
prominently. The facts are substantially
about as follows: Christopher walked into
the rear of the store room of Cochran,which
is also used as a residence, for the purpose
of obtaining a drink of water and was met
promptly and abruptly ordered out by Mrs.
Cochran, but not being inclined to leave
hurriedly, she proceeded to trip him and
tried to put him out by force, and in this at
tempt she was seconded by her husband,
both calling to their aid the use of two chop
axes, and Christopher received a rather se
vere stroke over the hood with one of them.
Bv the timely interference of Postmaster
McConnell they were separated and induced
to lay aside the axes. In the meantime
Christopher had made lively use of his hands
and put in several clean knocks to both par
ties. He was in a fair way to materially in
jure both of them, and did succeed in bruis
ing them both up pretty badly. However,
Cochran, succeeding in getting loose, seized
a glut, which he had just fired off and re
loaded a short time before, and made
several desperate attempts to break it
over the head of Christopher, which he final
ly succeeded iu doing, at the same time cut
ting an ugly gash of about four inches in
length (term* the left side of Christopher's
head. After a scuttle of several minutes,
and terrific cries of “murder, murder,” by
Cochran, the friends of Kith parties suc
ceeded in getting Christopher on the out
side of the door, which gave Cochran an op
portunity of closing and barring the en
trance. Christopher made several manful
strokes with a spade which he had secured
from the stock, which lost, their “sweetness”
on the door and window panes, shuttering
them into a thousand pieces. Christopher’s
wounds were dressed by Dr. T. J.
Maddox, who happened to be pres
ent at the time. After having his
wounds dressed, Christopher proceeded to
his house, procured his revolver, came Lad;
and took his seat on the opposite side of the
street to await results. Cochran soon made
liis appearance at the door in the second
story and was soon fired at by Christopher
with a ;!2-('ulibrt pistol, the ball taking effect
in the building. Cochran returned the fire
with a double-barreled shot-gun, which was
fortunately loaded with small shot, two of
which took effect in Christopher's face.
Several other shots were exchanged, but
with no serious results. The friends of
Christopher persuaded him to leave town
for a few days, and he is now in Bartow. It
is feared that should he return to Watichula
there will bo more trouble.
HORSFORD’S ACID PHOSPHATE
The Best Restorer.
Dr. T. C. Smith, Charlotte, N. C., says:
“It is an invaluable nerve tonic, and the
1 K-st restorer when the energies flag and the
OFFIC IAL MORTUARY REPORT
Of the City of Havannah for I lit- Week Knit
iug Friday, April "22, IshV.
I Whites. Itl’ks A U'l’d
Pauses of Death I ° ver Un ° ver Un
Causes or Death. , 10 (torlo j 10 j( t Pr
|M.|F.jM.: F.I-M.! F.iM.i F.
Apoplexy j lj ■...1....]...!...!...
Bronchitis, Acute....... J... i... j.. . I ...... 1 1 ...
Childbirth i...| |... : ...j 1...1...
Cholera Infantum ~ ■....*. 1,.. ; 1
Consumption, Lungs.. 1 ... .. .1...|j 1j......;...
Diarrhoea, Chronic ! 1 : ...... i ... |..., 1 ...
Dropsy 1.. 1|... ...
Fever. Malarial j...j.1 1j...'...
Measles ! 1 ...
Paralysis 1 ...... j. . .i .. 1|... ...
Undefined ... 1 ... ...
Whoopiutf Coucrh.... ... 1 ... j...! 1 ...!
Total. - I 1. 8j a| 6[ B|~9
Deaths in city—^Whites. 7; blacks and eol
ored, 1: total. Cl. Exclusive of still births,
whites. \i\ blacks and colored. 4. One male child
injured by run over, colored, one male
adult injured by failing lumber, colored.
Whites. Colored. H
Ages- | —' l
gj M. 1 F. ! M. | F.ji
Under 1 year i—! I— | 1
Between 1 and 2 years |— j 1 ; 1! 4
Between i and 5 rears j . 1 j 1j 2
Between 10 and w* years.i —! | ]j l
Between 20 ami 30 years .. j 1, —l|. .. j Ji 2
Between 30 and 40 years ...... j.... | 1 j 1j 2
Between 40 and years .. i 1 1 —j j 1 j 1j 8
Between 50and 60 years . lj —ij 1 1 3
Between (X) an<i 70 years ...j 1'.... —! 1 2
Bet ween 30 and 00 years... \ 1 1 j—j ! 1
Total 4 ajj i 8-21
Population Whiles. 20,075; blacks and col
ored. 19,111; t< >t al, 45,7' •<.
Annual ratio per I,O?K> ponulatlon for week—
Whites, 13.0; blacks and colored, 38.2.
j. T. .McFarland, m. and..
NOW -TIIE TIME TO MLATEr
VCTIVE fluctuations in the Market offer op
portunities to mieculAlore to make money
iu Grain. Stocks, Boiirls and Petroleum. Prompt
personal attention given to orders received by
wire or mail. Correspondence solicited. Full
information about th -markets in our book,
which will In' forwarded free on application.
li, D. KYLE. Banker and Broker,
38 Brood and 34 New Sts., New York City.
A. L HARTRIDG-E,
I>UYB AND SELLS ou commission nil classes
) of Stx;ks and Bonds.
Negotiate*** loans on marketable securities.
New York Quotations furnished by private
ticker every fifteen minutes,
WM. T. WILLIAMS. W. CUM Ml NO.
W. T. WILLIAMS & CO.,
ORPERH EXECUTED on the New York, Chi
cago and Liverpool Exclmnges.
1!) COMMEUCIAI, BUILDING.
PRINTER AND BOOKBINDER,
GEO. N. NICHOLS,
Tin: OLD AND RELIABLE
PRINTER AND BINDER,
Tlie reputation acquired by
more tlian lialf a century at
(lie buHlucHM, aud tlifrty-Meveu
>ears iu conductlnic it, will be
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HMTffil HATS !
LaFar’s lew Store,
29 BULL STREET.
.Men’s Hiits, Youths’ Hats, Boys’ Hats,
Mackinaw Hats at 50c.
DUNLAP’S FINE HATH, block and pearl
color. Nancimento’s Flexible, Comforta
ble Hats. Conductors' Caps, Military Caps.
Fine Dress Shirts, plain or pleated bosoms.
Men’s Summer Undershirts and Drawers at
Fine Half Hose, 25c. Fine Linen Handker
chiefs. $3 per dozen.
Scarfs, beautiful patterns, 50c toSl per dozen.
K'La'vn Ties, in white and fancy patterns 20c
Suspenders, Valises, Collars and Cuffs in
Elegant Yachting Shirts. Yachting and Ten
Sill: and Gloria Cloth Umbrellas. Fine.
Men’s Garters, Patent Huttons, Stmri aud
Sleeve Holder-.. Anything, from a nice. Night
Shirt to a full Suit of Clothes to order, at
LaFar’s New Store,
29 BULL STREET,
NEW GOODS, NEW GOODS.
Caps, Caps, and Sun Bonnets.
Normandy Caps, Nurses’ Caps,
Shirred Caps, Corded Bonnets,
Lace Caps, Embroidered Bonnets,
Embroidered Caps, Cambric Bonnets,
Pique Caps, Pique Bonnets,
French Caps, Ruffled Bonnets.
Mull Caps, Insertion Corded,
Bonnots made to order.
•12 Stylos to Select from.
Mrs. K. P ower,
No. 137 St. Julian and Bull.
To Newspaper Pilista.
It SALE, a Hoe 3-Revolution Cylinder
Press. Bed 33 by 46. Just the machine for a
newspaper requiring a press that will turn out a
handsome sheet at the rate of 1,500 to 2,000
copies per hour. It is the fastest siugle cylinder
press made. 4Vill be sold at n bargain. Also a
Folding Machine (Foniaith).
J. H. EBTILL, Savannah, Ga.
11 A 5 AND GRAIN.
Keystone lixefl Feefl!
A fresh lot, just arrived. Also,
Hay, Grain, Bran, Cow Peas, Etc.
G. S. McALPIN,
UNDER I \ K I K.
w. I). dTxosl
PK4JJMI IK ILL HINDU OK
COFFINS AND CASKETS.
414 Bull street. Mreldeooe Ml Liberty street,
ltl. HHF.it fiUUIM.
Air ( unliiutM. Air PU
lows Hot Hr let Hufiln, If* liana MuWmh I’lutll
M>i lUiwUx*. at
HTRONO’B DRUG BTORE.
x'o'w“ rte Xd v
MASMOTH MILLINERY HOUSE,
SPRING AND SUMMER MILLINERY,
COMPRISING- ALL THE NOVELTIES.
Ten Thousand Straw and Fancy Braid Hats, from the
cheapest to the very finest quality, in every color and in
every shape for 1887.
Five Thousand School Hats in the most desirable shapes.
Fifteen Thousand pieces of Rib Sou, comprising 1 all the
latest importations and shades in Ohartereuse, Nile Green,
Salmon Pink, Lilac: and Heliotn pe.
One Thousand cartons of Flower;. The choicest designs
from Paris importations, and comprising almost every flower
that blooms in the spring, and | ositively the finest goods ever
seen in this city. Our work rooms, in charge of five artistic
designers, turn out the most correct trimmed hats in the city,
at prices much below others. Our shelves and counters on the
three large floors are loaded with every variety of new milli
nery goods. Our retailing on the first floor at wholesale prices
enables us to sell our goods far below any competition, and
ladies can now purchase their millinery at same price as com
petitors have to pay. We continue the sale of Ribbons at same
prices as heretofore. Every steamer adds new novelties.
8. KMISKOFF’S MAMMOTH MILLINERY HOUSE.
I H ■ —I
FURNITURE AND CARPETS.
——| AM QI MY WA y
Jr LIM i MORGAN'S,
—— 169 & 171 Broughton Street
WtJp \ U TO SEE THOSE
Jr > ew Straw Mattings,
YuXafw I3a"by Carriages,
] \ REPRIGBRATORS
I.ATIIS and shimji.es.
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.
' . ■'■.r .\ . • .' t . ' ■ ' . 1 .'-
THIS is the perfected form of portable Rooting, manufactured by us
for the past twenty-seven years, and is now in use upon roofs of
Factories, Foundries, Cotton Ginfl, Chemical Works. Railroad Bridges,
Cars, Steamboat Decks, etc.., in all parts of the world.
Supplied ready for use, in rolls containing 200 square feet, find weighs
with Asbestos Roof Coating, about 85 pounds to 100 square feet.
Is adaj)ted for all climates and can be readily applied by unskilled
workmen. Samples and Descriptive Price List free by mail.
H. W. JOHNS MANUFACTURING CO.,
BOX.* KAHErACTCBEBS OF
H. W. Johns’ Fire nnd Wntrr-I’rool Aabeato. Minatlnga, Building Felt,
Al>rto*Stenni Pxtcklng., Holler Covering., Ugiiid Point., Flre-Prool Pxtliitii, etc,
Vulcabeston Pl.ton.nod Parking, Kings, (la.keta, Sheet Packing. etc.
Established 18-3. 87 MAIDEN LANE, NEW YORK. CHICAGO’ rHJUBSLniIA,
For sale by IJFPMAN HROS., S*vonmih. (la.
I. \ M) FOR 8 VUE.
Sanford, Orange County, Florida
No Hoalthier or Better Laid Out Town in Florida.
(‘■’OMI'AIIATIVK TFMPKRATt'KKH South and North Florida: l/m-eat Rawlings at Sanford itf.
j H. Signal <MB re ri-|>orti in hue (iwm January M ami till, ISH7, 86 (lrgioes At Jacksonville,
name dale. and W degree., respectively. ... ,
The distributing i.uiit for South Florida. Iliv! of steamer navigation on tlie St Join, n. Ter
minus of el* raUroail. and more coming Forty iroln. nelly. Uoo<l Water I Holly y Klein i lighted
by y,.e. I S Signal oßli‘. I'huiubea, Schools. Hotel*, Rank*, ledge,,, upora House, loe factory,
Ja< Good i,|i.iiTiik for new business enterprises.
Moiim* of the luiat profitable i irange Groves of the Statu in Immediate neighliorhooil for .ole
on ea*y terttia. . .
I,,is in Snufonl and aulnirlia. loom a* to. oii Hanford grant for Wiulnr borne. Orange 11 rove,
and Vegetable Farm. Near nuburb “Twin lakes,” all minutes by rail from HanfuM, with liW
Villa mU-h Abo, 10U.IMI acirna selected land. In southern oouuUna, (),<) acre* In polk county).
Apply to the oltlce of
Florida Land and Colonization Company.,
Rbxx£o37cL- BpixtiTr 3PXoa?i.<3La-
138*4 Urcniehttm Htpoet.
Graod Combined Parasol and Fan Said
KNOWING it to I#>> an established fact thnl
we are the original and only house In thi*
city making a specialty, upon a large lasis, of
the al*>vc two Lines, we proofed to quote fear*
lenalj this week the prices of these grand colo*
wvl stocks, so that anyone contemplating pun
chasing can nee now is the time, ami at uul
establishment, to procure them.
READ CAREFULLY THE PRICES.
Call and examine. Our prices will be found
1 lot. 20-inch, f< ribs, Fast Black Gingham Para*
sola neat, natural handles, only 4()c. each.
1 lot 22 inch, 8 ribs. Fast Black Gingham Para*
nol*. neat, natural handles, only 50c. each.
1 lot. 24-iuch, 8 ribs, Fiat Black < Hngham Para
sols, neat, natural handles, only 60c. each.
1 lot Indies’ 10-rib Fast* Black Wool Zenllla
Parasols, natural handles, 2U-Luch 00c., 22-inch
sl, 24 inch $1 26.
1 lot ladies 1 10-rib Fast Block Wool Zen ilia
Parasols, white Iwim* handles, 20-inch sl, 22-inch
51 26, 24-lnch $1 50.
I lot indies H-nb Brilliant Black Alpaca Para
sola. Satin St-ripe Border, natural wood handles,
20-birh 01, 22-inch $1 2T, 24-inch $1 60, 26-inch
1 lot Ladies 1 6-ril) ‘'Gloria 7 ' Block Parasols,
natural wood handles, 26-inch sl, Scinch $1 25.
24 inch 60.
1 lot ladies' K-rih Block Twilled Silk Parasols,
neat handles, 20-inch sl. 22-inch $1 25. 24-inch
$1 50 worth 26 per rent. more.
1 lot ladies' 8-rib Jet Black Twilled Silk Para
sols, black mourning handles, 20-inch $1 50, 22-
inch $1 75. 24-inch $2.
1 lot ladies 1 10-rib Bla<*k Twilled Rflk 26-inch
Umbrellas, best steel F'aragou frame, only $3
each; worth elsewhere $4.
1 lot Children's 14-inch. 8- rib French Satina
Parasols, in fancy Navy, Light Blue, Cream and
Ked designs, at BTh\, 50c., 7fte.; worth much more,
I lot Children's 14-inch, 8-rib Fine Batin Pam
sols. fUMorted colors, only 75c.; worth $1 25.
1 lot Misses' 16inch, 8 rib French Sutine Para
sola, nobby patterns, ouly 75c.
1 lot 1 Adi os' 20-inch, 8-rib French Batin Para*
sols, in shinies and patterns to match any KtyU
of drew, at the marvelous prices of 50c.,70c., sl,
1 lot ladles’ 26-inch, 10-rib ('olored Batin
('ouchings, ouly sl. 1 lot ladies* 20-inch, 16-rib
Colored Bat.in Coachings, only $1 50; equivalent
to any $2 Parasol elsewhere. 1 lot ladies' 26-
inch Black Batin Parasol*, Lined. in the latest
shades, only $1 50: a great article even for $2.
1 lot L lies 1 20-inch Bl.u k Satin Parasols, Bilk
Ijfti'e Trimmed, lamed, in oil colors, only >2;
worth fully SB. 50 pieces White Lace Covered
Ratine Parasols, pretty handles, only $2 each.
25 i;.o<*es Tan Lace Oov<*re<! Ratine Parasols, very
rich handles, only $2 60; worth $2 50. Full 250
other styles for Ladies, Misses and Children, in
Pongee Coachings, and Lace Trimmed, Pekin,
Bayadere iu vertical and run-arouud stripes,
combination plaids and checks to suit the richest
costumes, and a host of other grades and pat*
terns to suit the most fastidious tactes.
FANS. GRAND LINE. FANS.
50,000 largo size, clear quality Palm I/v\f Funs
lc. each. 12,000 Children's Folding Japanese
Fans lc. each. 2,800 Ladies' Folding Japanese
Fans each; worth sc. 1,000 Indies' Red,
Block and Blue Decorated Folding Fans, sc.
**a<'h; worth 10c. 250 I Julies 1 M inch tx>ng Fold
ing Chroruo Fans, |k dished handles only 10c,
each; worth 25c. 1 lot Ladies' Long,
i’uinted Batteeu Folding Fans, Venetian handles,
only 25c.; worth fully 50c. 20 dozen iJulies*
18*4j-iTu h Long, Hanu Pointed Ratine Fans, in
the newest tints, at 50i*.; very cheap even at si.
Innnmw vnrinty ljidi*‘n' ami Children s Fiuw in
bluek. Whit*' and Colored Katin, i’laln and
iland-Palnted, Venetian Oau/e and Russian
I/„;t'ier Novelties. Feather Tipped and AII-
Feathe-ed Fans in the latest sensation*, with the
lowest prices the prevaitlnif feature.
P. H. —Country orders promptly and carefullj
DILLON TRACT FOR SALE.
City of Savannah, Officb Ctjcrk o.- ContctL, I
April iSi, lff. f
Tlie following resolutions were adopted by the
(Mty (Council of Savannah at meeting ot Vprd
•JOtn, 188 T.
FRANK E. REDARER,
Clerk of Council.
By Alderman R. D. Bogart:
Hrsulrrd, That all that portion of the tract ot
land lying south of Seventh street and west of
Barnard street,recently purchased by the city of
Savannah from F. X. Mousssau et a!., known as
part of Dillon's tract, Ist sold in front of the
court House of Chatham county at public out
cry to the highest bidder, on the FIRST TUES
DAY, being the THIRD DAY OF MAY next, be
tween the usual hours of Sheriff’s sale, begin
ning at 11 o'clock a. in. That the several blocks
of lots in said tract be valued at such a valuation
as to aggregate the sum of seventy thousand
is7o,oooi dollars; that each of the said blocks bo
put up for sale at such valuation as may be fixed,
and no block shall be sold at u less valuation
than thut tl.vsd thereon as the minimum price
That the Committee on City Lots be charged
witu the duty of fixing the valuation on the said
blocks to lie sold, ami the same shall lie sold £9
the City Marshal under the superintendence of
said Committee on City Lots os above directed.
Terms, either all cash or one-fcairth cash, one
fourth first of September, IWB7, balance first of
September, IHBB, interest at 7 per cent, on defer
nsl payments. Mortgage to secure unpaid pur
chase money, purchasers [stying for title. Bo It
Resolved, That the Clerk of Council publish
the foregoing resolutions daily until day of sula.
Offick City Marshal, !
Savannah, (!a., April 543, IHB7. f
Under and by virtue of the above resolution
of Council, I will s'll the übove described land
In front of the Court House In the city of Savan
nah, Chatham county, Oa., to the highest and
Ixwt bidder letwern the hours of 10 a. in., and *
p m. o’clock on the THIRD DAY OF MAY,
Thw April 23d, 1887.
City of Savannah, i
Office Clerk of Council, >
April 23, 1887. |
Ut.VDF.R and by virtue of a resolution adopted
by Council at meeting of April 20th, 1887,
Council will elect, at Its next regular meeting,
tnat Is to say on WF.D.VESDAY, MAY 4th, 1887,
a Port Wurden to fill vacancy occasioned by the
resignation of Thomas H. Laird. Bond B.VW;
salary, fees. Applicants must hand in their ap
plications with names of bondsmen (tivo re
quired) stabsl therein to the Clerk of Council at
or before 2 o'clock p, m., Wednesday, May 4th,
By order of Council.
FRANK E. REBARER,
Clerk of Council.
(tI’AHA NTINK RBOI L \ TIONH. *
Office Health < >fkicsr. (.
Savannah, Ga., Murch 14, 1887. |
From and after this date, and until further
instructions, the following regulations regard
ing vessels arriving ut this port will be enforced:
Ist. All steamships and vessels from South
America, Central America, Mexico. West Indies,
Sicily, SaAvllilia, iK.rts of Italy south of 40 degs.
North latitude, Algeria and coast of Africa be
tween 10 degs. North and 14 degs. South lati
tude, will tie subjected to close quarantine and
be required to re|x>rt at the Quarantine Station.
Sd. All steamers and vessels from foreign
ports not included in section first, direct or via
American porta, whether seeking, chartered or
otherwise, and vessel* and steamships from tha
port of New York (other than those of the Ocean
HU>nmshi|> Company of Savannah) will tie re
quired to remain in quarantine until boarded
and passed by the Quarantine officer. Neither
the Cautaiiu nor any one on board of mu-h v *■
kU will he allowed to come to the city until the
vessels ore intfected und paused by the Quaran
The quarantine regulation requiring the (fyinp
0/ the quarantine 1 , flan in rrssel* subjected fo
detention or inspection unit be rtyiilly enforced.
J. T. McFAKLAND, Health omcer.
Office Health < >mcm, 1
Savannah. March 35th, 1887. f
Pilots of the Port of Savannah an* informed
that tlie Kanctu Quarantine Station will be open,
ed oil APRIL Ist. I*7.
S|s-dal attention of the Idiots is directed to
nections N<. 3d ami 14th, Quarantine Rogul*
M*at rigid enforcement of quarantine r -guta
lions will be iiuuutalnod by tlie Health authori
ties. j. r McFarland, m and„
Haul h 1 Itficer.
I|f Alt iMiM NOTH i.
office lleai.-te offi* *l I
Havankah, Af>rtl 6UI. 1887. f
Notl.-e Is hereby given that the Quniaatiltw
Oltlce. is instruct!**! Hot loth-liver liNlers 01 ves
sels sblch sre not sol *p . led to quaioullue *lc
tsulhsi. liulawe tlie name A consignee sml Stat*
ment that the vessel is ordantd P* s*#ine other
is*rt apjsHtrs upon tie* Lev of lie- novel-*ps.
I'hm nnh-i is ma4>- lie* e*sry Is ooneequ-'U-e ut
the eiutrmans bulk *if tlcunii iug letters seal t*