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MOSBY’S war reminiscences.
How Robertson’s Disobedience Pre
From the Boston Herald.
Col. Join l S. Mosby, the noted Confeder
cavalry commauder, wliose dash and
flan made his name so famous during the
rJi an j whoso literary ability in rocount
. ’jji s exploits and experiences has since
Sven to their recital such vivid interest, has
a it his war reminiscences into book
? orrn and the volume, of over 250
Ljjcs will be issued bv Messrs.
Ikoree A Jones & Cos., of this city, on
m'-ivo as the (irst complete account ever
wanted of Alosby’s dashing career, it will be
aieerly read, and the following extracts,
dealing with the movements which precipi
tated the collision at Gettysburg—where
neither side had premeditated fignting—of
tae two great armies of the Potomac and
Norto n Virginia, cannot fail aro prove es
1 Stuart had notv received his final instruc
tions from Gen. Lee, authorizing him to
niove into Maryland, around the rear of the
enemy and between him and Washington.
He was likewise instructed to do them all
the damage he could on his way. With his
transportation destroyed and communica
tion broken, Hooker would be'seriously em
barrassed in pureuiug Gen. Lee, or probably
forced to fall back for supplies, or to de
fend the capital against this demon
stration. In the meantime, while
Hooker was thus delayed, the Con
federate would have been levying
contributions on tho farmers in Pennsylva
nia' His original plan, which was bold in
conception and perfectly practical in execu
tion was thwarted by an event winch he
could not control. It was obvious now that
Hooker would not initiate any movement,
but would coniine himself to covering the
capital and observing his adversary. It
was equally plain that when the Confeder
ate army made a move west of the Blue
Kidge, liooker would make a corresponding
one in’the east. It was, therefore, all im
portant for the success of Stuart’s movement
that the status quo of the two armies should
he preserved until he could get through
Hooker’s army to tho river,
when it would be too late
for Hooker to take any step to defeat it.
The distance was not more than twenty-six
miles to the Potomac from the point where
he would enter Hooker’s lines; and this
could lie got over between sunrise and sun
down, as no intended to march in throe par
allel columns. He Knew the country well,
and the position of each corps; and it would
have been easy enough for him to flank
them. Before Pleasanton could have got
ready to follow the blazing meteor it would
have been out of sight. The three brigades
that were to accompany Stuart were quietly
withdrawn from Pleasanton's front on the
evening of June 24 and marched in a south
erly direction to their rendezvous at Sa
lem. Those of Jones and Robertson were
put in the position they had held about Mid
dleburg, and, of course, were charged with
the ordinary duty of cavalry on u post of
observation. As Gen. Stuart says in liis re
port, “Robertson’s and Jones’ brigades, un
der command of the former, were left in ob
servation of the enemy, on the usual front
(about Middleburg), with full instructions
as to following Of the enemy in case of
withdrawal, and joining our main army.”
An order to a cavalry officer to “observe”
an enemy of course implies that he is to
report what he sees; otherwise there is no
ise iu his observing. Stuart left behind
A FORCE OF OVER 3,000 CAVALRY,
which ivas amply sufficient for every pur
pose. By daybreak, on the morning of the
25th, his column debouched through Glass
cock’s Gap, in the Bull Run, and proceeded
toward Haymarket. It seems that when
Stuart got there he found the roads on
which he intended to march that day oc
cupied by Hancock’s corps that had broken
up camp that morning, and was moving to
ward the Potomac. I could not find out
where Stuart was, nor he where I was. So
1 ret ratted my steps and weut
n to Pennsylvania through the Shenan
doah valley, passing Gen. Robert
son’s demand, that was quietly resting in
Ashby’s and Snicker’s gaps, in the Blue
Ridge, after the enemy retired on the
36th. Pleasanton that day had moved by
his flank, across Gen. Robertson’s front, to
Leesburg, to cover the crossing of Hooker’s
army. Why he should have halted and re
mained idle three days in the gaps of the
Blue Kidge in Virginia after both armies
had marched into Pennsylvania is a mys
lery that has never been satisfactorily ex
plained. If there were any sound military
reasons for his staying there throe days,
there were equally as sound ones for his not
leaving at all. His proper position was on
Gen. Lee’s flank, next to the enemy, in
order to protect his real- and keep him in
formed of their movement.
If Gen. Robertson had then, in obedience
to Gen. Lee’s and Stuart’s instructions,
promptly followed the the enemy along the
mss of South Mountain through Boonsboro,
She Confederate cavalry might easily have
reached Gettysburg in advance of the Fed
eral troops. In tins event, there would not
have been the accidental collision of armies.
Gray Lee would not have fought a defensive
battle, and Gettysburg might have been to
Southern heart* something more than “a
glorious field of grief.” Even as it was,
btu&rt s movement around his rear had so
Confused Gen. Meade that his army was more
Battered than ours, and two of his corps, iu
_ , first day’s fight, were caught in delicto
jud crushed. He was looking for Lee on the
Susquehanna, when, in fact, be was concen
trating on Gettysburg.
On account of Hancock’s unexpected
Movement Stuart had been compelled to
Bake a wider circuit than he had intended,
mm did not cross the Potomac until the
ignt of the 27th, the day after Hooker got
' er - He thence moved northerly toward
tt Susquehanna to put himself on Ewell’s
p *,v ln accordance with the instructions of
ven. Lee. But, owing to
THE DERANGEMENT OF HIS PLANS,
I the advance of the Union army, without
uen. Kobertson having given him notice of
Hwell had been recalled, and Stuart
aw not join the army until July 2, at Get
i 'P ur K' "men the battle was raging. But
kobertson’s command had not even then
,*°* e U P- This movement of Stuart’s
•round the rear of Hooker's armv has been
ndemned by Gen. Long, the military sec
retary and biographer of Gen. Lee, as hav
g been undertaken either “from misap
prehension uf his instructions, or love of the
•>ii \ bo ! and raid” (which, of course, ira
f"® disobedience of orders); and Gen.
hongstreet says that as he was leaving tho
owe Ridge he instructed Stuart to follow
•t ou °T n '’alley and cross the Potomac
but that Stuart replied
at he had discretionary powers from Gen.
K,'."* ®Jiis charge was mode against
. r tlttl '*' a®lh the critics wore viewing his
11 H'gUt of tb.e disaster to our
ins at Gettysburg, and it was more agroe
*° f? tt ? blame of it on a dead man
k" n . a “ vu }£> one. Gen. Long, who had ac
ihlur j onfoderate archives, may plead
* ““adnew with which he is afflicted ns an
•i ’t ? 1 ' f,,r his error, and I have no doubt
P** 1 - Longstreet hus forgotten that his
trier! t^ 1 ' to Stuart contradicts his state-
W,V :ion ? V ie Confederate archives in Wosh
omr !' * laVB at last found in Gen. Lee’s
uMentiul letter-book his final instructions
. , ~u art > "bich have never been published,
nt , K l . ? lusfc sot this controverted question
wrir. lo J?vor. At tho time they were
tten Gan. Lee's headquarters wore at
. ,They are duUxl June 23, 1833, 5
■ho,* ln them Gen. Leo presents to Stuart,
if anernativoof crowing the Potomac wait
,;. Glue Ridge at Shepherdstown and
• iii over Frederick, Md., or “you
~i however, lio able to judge
irm. r • you pfin Pa® around thWr
i'l ii Wl . t, aout hindrance, doing them
rivo* damage you cun, and cross the
cr cast of the mountains. In either case,
... y'retiring the river v<m must move on
0 right of Ewell’s troop, ool
i,y,nP ‘"formation. provision*, etc.” In a
.tJ* bi Ht.uort, dated June 22, ho had said:
i , *i’ U "and timt he is moving northward,
nA I™l 1 ™ 1 two brigades can guard the Blue
***d take euro of your rear, you con
move with the other three into Maryland
and take position on Gen. Ewell's right,
place yourself in communication with him,
guard his flank and keep him informed of
the enemy’s movements and collect all the
supplies von can for the use of tho army.
One column of Gen. Ewell's army will
probably move toward the Susquehanna
by the Emmetsburg route, another by
THE INTENTION OF GEN. LEE
clearly was that Stuart with one portion of
the cavalry was to guard Ewell’s Sank and
give him information of the enemy. The
other was to be left behind, us he says in his
report, “to hold the mounsain passes as long
as the enemy remained south of the Poto
mac.” To supixise that Gen. Lee intended
them to remain there after the enemy had
gone is to suppose that he was not only unlit
to command an army, but even a corporal's
guard. He would not have committed the
blunder of marching all his infantry into
Pennsylvania knowing that his cavalry was
in Virginia. lie must, therefore, have ex
pected for Stuart to cross the Potomac on
the same day to the east of the ridge, which
he would have done but for Hancock's
Since the above was written, I have
found in the archives of the war office a
copy of Stuart’s orders to Gen. Robertson
when leaving Virginia; but he does not ap
pear to have been iu the least governed by
them. He was instructed to watch the
enemy and report their movements through
a line of relay couriers to Gen. Longstreet,
and when the enemy withdrew, to harass
his rear and impede his march, and fol
low on the right of our army. There seems
to have been no effort made to execute these
orders; for both Gens. Lee and Longstreet
say that no intelligence having been re
ceived through the cavalry of Hooker’s
crossirfci the Potomac, it was sup
posed he was still south of it;
while Pleasanton says that he never
had a skirmish in retiring. If the
preisure of the column of 8,000 cavalry
with two batteries under Robertson hall
been brought to bear on the flank of the
Union army, its advance into Pennsylvania
would have been less rapid, and Meade
could not have spared two-thirds of his cav
alry to send after Stuart to embarrass his
march. If the force of cavalry which
Stuart left behind him bad promptly moved
in obedience to his orders on the 20th to
place itself in position on the right of the
army, then it could easily have occupied
Gettysburg in advance of the enemy. It
did nothing of the kind, but quietly rested
three days at Ashby’s gap to learn through
Gen. Lee where the enemy had gone. The
professed historians of the war make no
mention of these facts. Stuart is dead “O!
for one hour of Dundee.”
THE HAWAIIAN QUEEN.
Her Majesty Kapiolani and Suite in
From the San Fi-ancisco Chronicle.
The long-expected steamer Australia ar
rived early yesterday morning from Hono
lulu, and was saluted by Fort Mason, Alca
traz and H. B. M. ship Conquest, as she
brought to this city Queen Kapiolani, of
Hawaii, and her numerous retinue. The
vessel was boarded by che port authorities
and various press representatives before
she docked, as the latter were anxious to
catch a glimpse of her majesty ere she
hedged herself in the impenetrability that
The Queen was upon deck as the steamer
came into port and was taking her first look
at a large city through a pair of glasses.
She had on an ulster of some warm grayish
material, and though her face bore evidence
of fatigue yet there was noticeable a kindly
expression in her eyes which betokened a
character of extreme gentleness. The
Queen is a woman of about 40 years of age,
of large size, stout in frame and vigorous of
constitution, and her sympathetic cast of
countenance makes her face attractive even
to handsomeness. She is a woman of great
generosity and enlightenment and has done
all that lay in her power toward the allevia
tion of those distressed with that terrible
curse of leprosy. Through her exertions
the Kapiolani Home for leper girls was
founded, $15,000 being appropriated for
that purpose by the Hawaiian Legislature
in 1884. She also interests herself in the
various public gardens, schools and hos
pitals with which her kingdom is supplied.
The Queen graciously received such gen
tlemen as were presented to her, but the
conversation was carried on through the
medium of Her Royal Highness the Princess
Liliuokalani, who, unlike tho Queen, speaks
English fluently. Under the circumstances
it cannot be expected that her majesty
would have much to say, beyond that she
felt some regret at haring left home, and
that everything appeared strange to her, it
being the' first time that she had ever left
her native laud; and that her plans were as
yet indefinite, but that she hoped to make a
stay of about a week in Sim Francisco, and
would then leave for New York, en route to
On her arrival at the Palace Hotel her
majesty and the lady mem here of her suite
were ushered into the rooms which had been
prepared for them, while the gentlemen of
the party amused fhemselves by parading
the corridors and recemng the congratula
tions of the numerous ex-residents of Hono
lulu who had congregated there to see them.
The party is under the charge of Col.
Curtis faukea, Governor of Oaku, and the
King’s Chamberlain. Ha is a tall man, of
soldierly appearance, with a light-brown
complexion, a light moustache, expressive
eyes and dignified manner. He said that
the Queen, immediately on her arrival at
the Palace Hotel, had sought the privacy of
her rooms and had intimated that, for the
day at least, she would be invisible to every
body, as she wished to rest after the week’s
“Yes,” said the Colonel, “it is, as the
Queen has already told you, her first depart
ure from home, and you know the peculiar
sensations that attend people when for the
first time they find themselves separated
from the associations of childhood. But it
has long been her ardent desire to see some
thing of the world, and esjiecially to see
England and her ruler. This, as you are
aware, is the jubilee year in England, and
Queen Kapiolani wishes to be present and
pay her respects to the woman who rules one
of the greatest empires in the world. It is
not surprising that she should admire Eng
land. There are many Englishmen in the
emiloy of the Hawaiian government, and
tluur conversation has naturally excited the
curiosity of so enlightened a lady. •England
though is not t he only objective point of the
journey. We shall see as much of the United
States as possible, and also of Europe.”
“Yes,” continued the Colonel, “I have
been abroad before. I was in Russia at the
present Czar's coronation, and so all is not
new to mo, My wife, you know, is one of
tho ladies in waiting upon her majesty.”
.Among the notable gentlemen of the party
is Col. J. H. Boyd, who is Secretary to the
Queen. He is a young man with English
mutton-chop whiskers, and wore a light
crush-hat, a frock coat and a pair of light
colored pantaloons. Mr. Boyd found many
old friends awaiting him ut the l’alaee
Hotel, and seemed thoroughly at home.
Quick, complete cure, all annoying kid
ney, bladder and urinary diseases. sl. At
“Rough on Bile” Pills.
Small granules, small dose, big results,
pleasant in operntton, don’t disturb tho
stomach. 10c. and 25c.
“Rough on Dirt.”
Ask for “Rough on Dirt.” A perfect
washing powder found at last! A harmless
extra fine A1 article, pure and clean, sweet
ens, freshens, bleaches and whitens without
slightest injury to finest fabric. Unequaled
for fine linens iuid laces, general household,
kitchen and laundry use. Softens water,
saves labor and soap. Added to starch pre
vents yellowing, fie., 10c., 33c. at grocers.
I’ll Bet You a Hat
That the prettiest Hue of Gents'. Youths’ and
Bovs' Stiff and Straw Hit's ln town can he seen
at li. 11. Levy & Bto.'t, liil Congress.
THF. MORNING NEWS: TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1887.
SWIFT'S SPECIFIC. 1
V v / p- s, riv /r Skin Diseases is
Cored by *
IN DEAD EARNEST
A Positive Clearing Sale of.
We will offer this week our entire Dress Goods Stock, comprising more thau 200
Styles, rungiug in value from 20c. to 35c.,
At the Uniform Price of 10 Cents.
Another lot of fine Dress Goods, comprising qualities usually sold at fromoOc. to 75c.
we will clear out ,
At the Uniform Price of 25 Cents.
WE HAVE MADE UNHEARD OF REDUCTIONS in all kinds of WHITE GOODS
such as India* Egyptian, Victoria Lawns, Swisses, Nainsooks, Mulls, Organdies, Piqnes
These are Unprecedented Bargains.
We will close out 100 pieces Check Naiusooks at 4%c. We have a large lot of fine
French Sateen Remnants, running from five to nine yards. Usual price of this quality
is 29c. We offer the lot at 10 cents.
EMBROIDERIES AND LACES
In these lines we have made SWEEPING REDUCTIONS.
IParasols and Sun Umbrellas.
We still continue to sell them at the very low prices at which we have opened
them this season. You can’t afford to buy them elsewhere.
Fine French and English Hosiery.
We have marked thtse goods down far below their value. We respectfully call at!
tention to our Lisle Thread Hosiery for Ladies, Gents and Misses; Hose which cannot bo
bought for less than $1 a pair, we have marked down to 50c. We kindly ak the Ladies
to examine the following Bargains: 60 dozen Misses’ Solid Colored French Ribbed Bril
liant Lisle Hose, in all sizes, from sc. to 8 l-2c., and which cannot be bought for less than
75 cents a pair. We will sell them
At the Uniform Price of 25 Cents.
SPECIAL SALES LOR THE WEEK:
10,000 Bordered Cambric Handkerchiefs, six for 10 cents.
5,000 Handsome Fans, worth from 15c. to 50c., at 9 cents.
6,000 yards Figured Muslins at 3% cents.
2,500 yards best Black Calico, at 3% cents.
5,000 yards Check Nainsook at cents.
10,000 Palmetto Fans, perfect goods, per dozen, 10 cents. i
500 Ladies’ Chemise, worth 25 cents, at 15 cents.
500 Indies’ Chemise, worth 50 cents, at 25 cents. " “
250 Ladies’ White and Colored Skirts, worth 50c. and 76c., at 25 cants.
10,000 yards All-silk Ribbons, from one to three inches wide, at the uniform price of 5c
200 Children’s Embroidered Dresses at 25 cents and upward.
1,000 Goblets, in white and colored, at three for 10 cents.
10,000 papers English Pins at 3 cents a paper.
10,000 papers American Pins at 1 cent a paper. *
10,000 papers English Needles at 1 cent a paper.
1,000 Nice Jerseys at 25 cents, worth 75 cents.
2,500 Fine Jerseys at 49a., 73c. and 98c.; the like was never seen for the money
1,00!) yards Scrim for AVindow Curtains, at 7c.; positively worth 12 l-2c, to 15c.
500 Corsets, odds and ends, former price from $1 to $2, to close them out we name
50c. as the price.
We beg you to believe that these are real live bargains. There is no humbug about it,
and if you don’t delay too long you will find everything as advertised, and many other
163 BROUGHTON STREET,
NO hi mhkj:
Our Entire Stock at Cost.
14-1 BROUGHTON ST.
No Old Goods, All New and Desirable.
In order to reduce our stock before enlarging our
store, and making other alterations, we must close
out tho entire stock. All goods arc marked at cost and
in plain figures.
FITtMTI Ki: AND < ABPITB.
lAnclsay & Morgan’s
FURNITURE AND CAIiPET PALACE.
Call and jh tho Allogretti Refrigerator. Consumes loss ice thau other refrigerators
and kcejis at a freezing jioint all tho time.
We have just received another lot of the Ice Palace, Empress and Arctic King Re
Immense stock of straw mattings, consisting in part of Damask, Red Checks, Funey
d&d Plaih White Goods.
All winter goods have lioon marked down below zero, to reduce stock. Fine Carpets
at tiro same price as an ordinary Tapestry Brussellx.
Portieres and Lace C-u_3?‘ta±irs : ,
Window (Shades and Cornice Poles, Cedar Cherts, Baby Carriages. Mosquito Nets in
endless variety. Loose covers for parlor suites cut and made to order.
LINDSAY & MORGAN,
LU9 and 171 Broturhtcm fc>tz*eet.
TIIE SALE OF THE LARGE AND SPLENDID
Men’s and Youths’
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
Hosiery, Hats, Etc.,
On the Northeast Corner Whit
aker and Congress Streets,
Will be continued THIS TIME until the
ENTIRE STOCK IS SOLD OUT.
I bve no hesitation in assuring the public
that the Goods
MUST BE SOLD.
Special inducements offered to dealers in the
City and Country.
Great Bargains can be secured
DO NOT DELAY.
Assignee for Max Birnbaum,
Poors on Congress and St. Julian Streets.
SHUTS IE FINISH!
Ready for Use Dry, No Mixing Required
STICKS to the vines and finishes the whole
crop of POTATO BUGS with one applica
tion; also, kills any Curculio and the Cotton
and Tobacco: Worm. ,
This is /the (?uly safe way to use a Strong Poi
son ; none (if the Poison is in a clear state, but
thoroughly’ a ombined by patent process and
machinery; p ith material to help I,he very fine
powder to stick to the vines and entice the bugs
to eat if, and is also a fertilizer.
One Pound’ will as far as Ten Pounds of
Plaster 4"d Paris Green ns mixed by the farm
ers, is therefore cheaper and saves trouble and
dangef of mitring and using the green, which, it
1b needless to say, is dangerous to handle.
Cheajper than any other mixture used for the
Guaranteed more effective than any other
mixture sold for the purpose.
FOR SALE BY
PAINTS AND ofLs.
LLOYD & ADAMS,
SUCCESSORS TO A. B. COLLINS A CO.,
The Old Oliver Paint and Oil Hone,
YI7TLL keep a full line of Doors, Sash, Blinds
Tv and Builders’ Hardware, Paints, Oils,
Steamboat and Mill Supplies, Lime, Plaster,
(|&nent, etc. Window Glass a specialty. All
sizes and kinds of Packing. A large lot of odd
si/.ft Bosh, Doors and Blinds will be sold at a dis
AT THE OLD STAND,
No. 5, Whitaker St., Savannah, Ga.
JOHN G-. BUTLER,
UmiTK LEADS, COLORS, OILS, GLASS,
VARNISH, ETC.: READY MIXED
PAINTS: RAILROAD, STEAMER AND MILL
SUPPLIES. SASHES. POORS, BLINDS AND
BUILDERS’ HARDWARE. Sole Agent for
GEORGIA LIME, CALCINED PIASTER, CE
MENT, HAIR and LAND PLASTER.
6 Whitaker Street, Savannah, Georgia.
1815. CHHIS. MIRPHY, 1885.
House, Sign and Ornamental Painting
17XEOUTED NEATLY and with dispatch.
J Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes. Window
Glasses, etc., etc. Estimates furnished on ap
CORNER CONGRESS AND DRAYTON STS.,
Rear of Christ Church.
McDonough & Balliyne,
Machinists, Boiler Makers and Blacksmiths,
STATIONARY and PORTABLE ENGINES,
VERTICAL UNDER RUNNER and
TOY RUNNER CORN MILLS.
C*VGAK MILLS and PANS on hand awl for
L 7 sale. all of the beat material and lowest
prices. Also Agents for the Chicago Tire and
Spring Works, and the Improved Ebbcrmau
All orderi promptly attended to.
FO R SALK.
To Mi Mlislers.
Tj'Oß SALE, a Hoc 8-Revolution Cylinder
Pres*. Bed 38 by 4fl. Just the machine for a
newsiiaper 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 single cylinder
press made. Will be sold at a bargain. Also a
Folding Machine (Forsalth).
J. H. ESTILL. Savannah, O.a.
l_l . " ■* ' " I "g
- FOB KAJX BY
Weed & Cornwell.
BOOTS ANI) SHOES.
In order to reduce our immense stock of goods, we inaugurate a,
series of Bargain Sales, and have placed on our Centre
Tables the following lots of genuine bargains:
TANARUS/ Vr V/ \ f ~_3OO l>airs Ladies' KiJ Hand-sewed Opera Slippers, full leather w A,-,
4Y / I it v/ I lined, box toes, sold everywhere at 750., we otter at
I( VP \ T t \ pairs Ladies' Kid Hand-sewed I*ce Oxfords, full leather lined, AA-,
' I 1' V", m box toes, sold everywhere at SI 25. we offer at DU'-'
1/ VP V/ \ Q.*Bj > t*rs Youths'(ilove-Grain Bewe<l Button 1 toots, with Sole dh f *) e
-A ' * D Leather Tips and all solid, regular price $1 75, we offer at ep 1 L*J
I IVP M / \ A __lso pairs todies’ 18-TUread Serge Tots. Kid Fox Polished, all dh f QK
IA/ I lit h T solid, sizes 1* to7s, regular price $ 1 75, we reduce to dpi DO
1/ VP V/ 1 K„_B4 piir Ladies’ IS Thread Serge Tops, Kid Fox Button, worked button
-A /JLitl ' * * holm, all solid, sizes Uto 7s, regular price $S !B, we offer |
T (VP X' 1 \ /* „5K pairs Misses' Pebble Goat Button Boots, best oak leather soles fa
*A / 1 it V / l) splendid school shoe), all solid, never sold at less than sli, dt. i *ik
wo offer at , 1 DU
I( VP V/ 1 7. .84 pair* Misses' Curacoa Kid Button Boots, worked button dj*) lo>
-A/ * 1"' /, 1 hole*, box toes, always sold at #'d 75, reduced to UU
VP V/ \ Id _„11 - pairs Ladies' Best Curacoa Kid 4-Button Newport*, box toes,
J\ “ L it V", O Morrow's Mew York make, sold heretofore nt we re- C. i , A
duced to JftZ UU
1/ VP V/ 1 A__47 pairs Ladies' Cnraciu Kid and Pebble Goat Button Boots, an assorted
L it '’• •’ lot, manufactured by Heller. Lewiu ,1 Cos. and Zeigler Bros., of
Philsdelphia, always sold at 75 and $3. we offer any in J Art
this lot at UU
We have four more lot* on our Centre Tabloe, among them Lord. Sobober & Mitchell's French
Kid Button Boot*, sold heretofore at $0 50, reduced to $5, and a lot of /.eigler's Ladies' and Misse#
laced and Button Boot*, a miscellaneous lot of broken oizes, all at the uniform price of $1 50.
Early callers will have the best choice.
Jos. Rosenheim & Cos.,
135 BROUGHTON STREET.
FRUIT AND GROCERIES.
la, lea, I fa, lea.
For one week every one
buying jOne Pound of 50c.
Tea will receive a Tea Can
One lb. can Standard Cove Oysters. .2 for 15c
One lb. can Standard Lobsters 15c
One lb. can Standard Salmon ~ 18c
One lb. Good Raisins 15c
One lb. Good Ground Rio 15c
One lb. Best Roasted Rio 00c
11 CAKES SOAP 25c.
11 PACKAGES 25c.
13R OONG I i 1 <:ss ST.
BERMUDA ONIONS IN CRATES.
Potatoes, Oranges, Lemons, Peanuts.
BLACK EYE A dSPECKLED
CLAY 1 Fz BLACK
HAY AND GRAIN.
Special Prices on Car Lots. Eastern Hay,
Feed .Meal, Bran, Corn, Oats, Grits and Meal.
169 BAY STREET.
W.D. SIMKINS & CO.
Garden and Street Sprinkling,
All Sizes and Prices.
—FOR BALE BY
John Nicholson, Jr.,
ao AND 32 DRAYTON STREET,
Garden Hose Heels.
Magic Spray Nozzles.
—FOR HALE VOW BY
ELKtTRIC BELTS. '
—Tbt* Belt or Regenern-
X tt >r i malit exprwwly
for the cure of deranye ■
W'jfltfrrri If tfiy I (Lent* of the generative
Itv/t/C/jjT~t\n£ ,Stel organa. A continuous I
VtyyLl fl/L oIL/ J '(mam of Vlectric'ty
NWkeL/'FOWM Law isruieotlof; thro’ the
1 must ret< ire
I- NvX- afc tr tl , ' wra 10 healthy action.
RSh. UO Tui J . 1 1V Ito not confound thin
rtlr fc vzfSvnU I ■
111 LI V *vd3>r unu vertiaed to cure nil OLi;
It (h for the one apt-' mi' purpose. fir lull in
formation address (JHKEVF.K ELECTRIC
BELT CO.. 108 Washington St.. Chi-f sc IU
Accommodate:! 1,000 persons. Rates. $8 per day
for rooms, except those on parlor and first floor*.
Open from June 18 to Oct. 1.
CLEMENT & COX, Proprietors.
11. B. CLEMENT. Manager. ,
Union Avenue, opposite Congress Springs Park,
Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
OPENS SATURDAY, JUNE 18th.
For particulars address 22!) Broadway, Room
18, N. Y., or 42') Gules Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y,
PAUL C. <;HEXING, Proprietor.
Indian Harbor Hotel,
Will Open Saturday, June 18th,
Address WM. H. LEE,
Grand Hotel, 31st street anil Broadway, New
KITSELL’S PRIVATE HOTEL
91 Fifth avenue, near 17th street.
on stiite or singly. First-class board
and accommodations. Special rates to iamUiefc
Prices reasonable as a boarding house.
JAMES KITS ELL, Proprietor.
NEW HOTEL TOGNI*
(Formerly St. Mark’s.)
Newnan Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla.
rpHE MOST central Hou‘ in the city. Near
1 Post Office, Street Cars and all Ferries.
New and Elegant Furniture. Eleetrlc Bells,
Baths, Etc. $2 50 to $3 tier day
JOHN if. TOGNI, Proprietor.
8 A. UPSON, Manager.
LE ON HOTE L,
TALLAHASSEE, • - FLA.
M. L. OGLESBY, - - Manager,
Open December to May. Daily Rates—s 4.
HOTEL SAN SALVADOR!
ST. GEORGE STREET.
BT. AUGUSTINE. - - - FLA.
IjHRST- CLASS In all it* appointment*. Tills
New arid Elegant Concrete Hotel is hand
somely furnished throughout, and has ail the
modem improvements Electric Bells, Oas,
Bat hsand perfect Sanitary system. Rates: 82 M
to >8 per day. Special terms by the week or
month. G. N. PAPY. Proprietor.
BROADWAY & FORTY-FIRST STREET,
NEW YORK. 1
AMERICAN PLAN. Centrally located. All)
the lutes’ improvements. Cuisine and sere
Special rates to permanent guest*.
I STEINFELD, Manager.
DUB’S SCREVEN HOUSE^
rpHIS POPULAR Hotel Is now provided with
1 u Passenger Elevator (the only one in tb
city) and has lsien remodeled and newly fur
nished. The proprietor, who by recent purchase
is also the owner of the establishment, spare*
neither |ins nor expense In the eotertalnmeal
of his guests. The patronage of Florida visit
ors is earnestly Invited. The table of the
Screven House is .supplied with every luxury
that the markets at home or abroad can aff'ira.
~ THE MORRISON HOUSe7'
One of tlie Largest Boarding Houses in tha
\FFORDS pleasant South rooms, good board
with pun' Artesian Water, at price* to suit
those wishing table, regular or transient accom
modation*. Northeast corner Broughton aud
Drayton streets, op|sisite Marshall House.
I AAA FEET ABOVE THE SEA—WATAUGA
M’U HOTEL, Blooming Rock, N. 0., on ill*
summit of the Bine Ridge. Purest water: ererys
thing new, comfortable and elegant. Loweal
rates. Write for further Informatiom
The Original and Only Genuine.
Safe ar.d nlwava Reliable. B*'ware of v.orthle**
lmitationi. /ndlspen,able to 1. i IIIK4. Aak
your OriicaUt for "Clilcheater's English” ind
toko no other, or inclose 4c. (stamp) to US for
I articular* m It tier by reliirn mail. \ A.MK
• VPKH. 1 hicliesler Chenilcal Cos.,
2.113 Vludlson Si|uare, I'hllnda. Pa.
Sold liy Oruggisla everywhere. Ask for “Chl
ehester’s Kiiglish" I'ermyroyal Pills. Take
tissd to Aty rwulsrl; by 10.000 Am.rlosa
tuJ Women. (ii'*ABTHD r crwioi to au ■ ma>,
on r*M Rcrtronno. Don t wmW mnwjr ott
Wvss Sssrsi** TRY THIS RKMZDY VIRST .nd
~u will esl no otbnl. *BSOI.CTXI.Y ISXAI.USL*.
rarUealan, sosiM. 4 erst,.
wilcox aricine co., rbu*dciou. h.
For sale by LIPPMAN BROIL, Savanuah, G*j
ustn tna lead la
the sales of that clue of
remedies, end has elvea
nlmoit uewerul ssustec
® h** won thr Ufor c 4
tli public and now riHtisa
•biahk 1 M*tt>
ciß of the oildop.
A. L. SMITH.
supplied by LIPPMAN RQB>
l. a. McCarthy,
HmagMeer to (Tias. E. Wakefield,
and STEAM FITTER,
street, SAVANNAH, GA.