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A LOST PAIR OP SHOES.
Peculiar Story of a Beautiful and
Paris Letter to the Sew York Moil and Express.
Do you remember Gen. Pelissier, Queetor
of tbe French Senate, who accompanied M.
de Lesseps to America last October i The
General, in himself, is not especially inter
esting, but ho lias a beautiful niece whoso
matrimonial difficulties are the subject of
the day in one city at least. The General’s
brother, Mareehal Pelissier, was made Due
dc Malakoff on his return from the Crimea.
Thon the Empress married him to one of
her Spanish cousins. In 18(50 his daughter,
Douise Eugenie, was born, and to her the
Marechal devoted his life. He was in name
Governor General of Algeria, but it was the
baby Louise who ruled both Governor and
governed. In spite of his energy and bravery
the Mareehal was very superstitious; when
the Puchesse Louise, as she was called, was
old enough to wear shoes, her father ordered
for her the most beautiful that could be
made. According to the ideas of the mother
it was necessary to observe a Spanish cus
tom, so the shoes were packed m a box of
oranges and sent to Paris to be blessed by
the curate of Notre Dame. After the bless
ing they were to remain one night on the
feet of the miraculous black Madonna. A
letter of explanation was sent requesting
that the shoes be returned with ''Personal
and immediate” written upon the package.
The final sentence of the letter was:
“I am sure that these blessed little shoos
will bring happiness to Louise all her life.”
The shoes never reached their destination,
and although diligent search was made they
were never found. Then the father, who
had never flinched on the field of battle, for
the first, time in his life was afraid, and for
his child. In 1874 he died, and Louise txv
enme a beautiful young girl, very head
strong. exceedingly intellectual, and in
French opinion her conduct was too much
like that of an American. She had friends
other than those selected by her mother,
went out alone, received visitors when no
older person was present, and listened to
lectures on German philosophy at the Sor
bomie. Count dean Zamoyski, a Pole, rich
in gold and royal alliances, came upon the
scene; eleven days
AFTER THE FIRST MEETING
Louise de Malakoif promised to became
Countess Zamoyski. Zamoyski, who was a
member of the Austrian Reichsrath, scan
dalized Viennese society by his proposed
marriage with a Bonapartist. In Viennese
eves that was a sin not to be pardoned.
When his fiancee told him that she believed
in Plato more profoundly than in Shopen
bauer, Zamoyski seized the occasion to break
the engagement, but Louise had made up
her mind to marry this scion of a noble
house, and not oriiv to marry him, but to
bring him over to her own views on the ex
tinction of the human race. Of course she
succeeded; they were married in May, 1881,
and went to Vienna to live. The beauty
and grace of the young Countess were much
talked of in society; she seemed devoted to
her husband, ana certainly she was con
sidered very unhappy if he were absent a
day. Naturally all were surprised when
the young wife asked the Pope to annul her
marriage and the civil tribunal to grant her
a divorce. She says her husband abused
her, was jealous of her philosophers, locked
her up, fed her upon bread and water, etc.
Count Zamoyski has published a pamphlet
in answer to his wife’s allegations, or rather
the accusations of her friends. In this he
says that not only does he love his wife, but
in every respect she is worthy of his affec
tion ; that he wishes neither divorce nor sep
aration, and affirms that he is the victim of
Bonapartist schemes. Have Viennese friends
who warned Zamoyski in the beginning at
last influenced his opinions? Perhaps he re
grets that their advice was ever scorned, for
his wife is willing to pay the Sacred Council
thousands of dollars if the marriage is de
At present Countess Zamoyski lives with
her mother, the Duchess of Malakoff, at No.
74 Avenue Marceau, Paris, and Count Za
moysld has received orders from the Aus
trian Emperor not to negotiate for a divorce,
and to await quietly in Vienna the decision
of the Sacred Council.
SAD END OF A MARRIAGE.
Paris now mourns the loss of Ignace Mic
cilaus Gurowski, another Polish noble, who,
in 1841, married an infanta of Spain, Isabel
Fernaudiua of Bourbon, daughter of
Don Francois de Paule and Princess
Louise of Naples. By this marriage Count
Gurowski was brother-in-law to Queen Isa -
bella and great uncle to the present King. I
had met Count Gurowski many times at
Mme. Adam’s receptions, but what made his
death of special interest to me was the
fact that almost at the moment he expired
the infanta was calling upon me. She knew
nothing, of the Count’s sudden illness as
they had been separated for a number of
years; however, their homes were only
distant a few doors one from the other,
and the wife often took luncheon with the
husband or vice versa. Of Count Gurowski
the infanta always speaks well, and many
times have I heard her make this remark:
“Does a woman wish to know'whether she
is really beautiful? Let her ask my hus
haud—front him she will hear nothing but
Indeed, Count Gurowski was noted for his
frankness, love of truth and kindness of
“tart. He had but olio fault—a fault too
common with European noblemen—he was
spendthrift. Witn him money went much
more easily than it came, the infanta, as
roval Princess, received from the state about
‘hooo a year, and after she had paid debt
luter debt of her husband, one day she said:
''Listen, my friend. We shall remain on the
*t of terms if you livo in your own way,
lin mine. Set up an establishment of your
<wn; then you ran spend your income as
vou please. If we remain together we shall
te o mo enemies, because of your extrava
Count Gurowski accepted the proposition
made by his wife, and from that day they
tvnd separate lives. Queen Isabella and
Mr husband, Don Francois d’Assises, brother
M the infanta, had long before set the ex-
Mipk*. Some years ago, it is said, the in
lanta was avaricious, or rather economical,
*9“ her daughter, Marie Louise, who died
W Madrid, suffered from this extreme
•eouomy; but if that were then the case
®ei infanta now has the reputation of gener
®uy, as she divides her income betwen her
®ree children, of whom Princess Marie
uiristme, Viscountess of Trancoso, is well
mown in Paris.
a romantic elopement.
Monday, at the funeral, I could not help
•meeting on the sad termination of one of
, in s*t romantic marriages that ever took
j lace n a royal family, a marriage tliat
*'¥*** the wildest excitement In the French
'd Spanish courts. Forty-six years ago,
"unt Gurowski was liandsome, <lis
‘Uguished imd well received in society. Don
i mu? 0 . 18 '. f at hor of the iul'anta, resided at
•allifi-t house, Paris. The. iufantu herself
', 111 a convent, from which she escajied
, dcconipanietl Count Gurowski to Del
-1,, .’ "r® 1 ' 0 some priest was found willing
( Perform a marriage ceremony,
h a . as the elopement was known
i, ‘'''do father dispatched messengers
, directions; the Governor of the
■ Princesses at last found tluj fugitives
, | rlgitun, and, with the assistance of the
i ,l! c, they wore arrested. The count was
, s liberty, but tho infanta was
t' i' f!' * /i * J, iris. .She told the Governor
• if ho would give her his word of honor
, ~! J/'k® her back to thut convent she
tuiu (. lo ° w tim to Pads without rosis-
K.jD,ko rno to my father,” said she; but
I n,* i f'ficois refused to receiv'e his disobe
-11 ‘dkhter. What wns to be done! Tho
ji,,' ''( c red Governor accompanied her to
die Interior, and on the*way
v, infanta to re-enter the oori
ihn!! C i liniln ' ier y° r word of honor,” was
Be<*n>n * ’"t’drtment of the Interior only a
thi V'i Urj eou *d Isj found, and he, puzzled as
, ( , (^? v r n mr,aid:
>it , ' a * -shall we do with yon?”
deliwiiJiSla'Jty* the simplest, tho most
, , dr.g to do,” replied Fernanilina.
t 0,,.!.: n l® to my husband, Count Gu
•lor * *uti really warned. Whcu we
went to Belgium, in a little village, we
found a priest who made us husband and
“This marriage, mademoiselle.” replied
the minister s substitute, “lacks all neces
sary formalities, and ”
“At least I am married before God. I
must ask you not to call me mademoiselle,
but Countess Gurowski. There has been
much said about my, adventure, has there
“1 knew' it. I am sure there has been
But, frankly, it was the only way to carry
out mv scheme. My mother knew that I
loved Gurowski—l say love without blush
ing; for he is my husband now'. That is
why she placed me in that horrible convent,
to escape from which 1 riskod my life. My
window was 30 feet from the ground, and I
descended a ladder made of towels and
sheets. I shall never, never go back. Will
you lend me a handerchief ? I am going to
cover my hair, for I was recognized by
those miserable red curls.”
The poor Governor thought she objected
to the color of her hair, and answered tim
idly; “Rubens always gave that color
to his heroine’s hair.”
Meanwhile tile Minister of the Interior
came in and sent a request that the father
receive the Countess Gurowski at Galifet
house. The father refused the second time,
but gave his formal consent to the mar
1 Quick —a passport!” said the infanta on
hearing the news. “Order horses; lam
going to my husband.”
And she met him at Namur, Belgium.
Louis Philippe’s Queen, Emelie, aunt of
the new Countess Gurowski, was broken
hearted because of the disgrace that had
fallen upon her family, and Don Francois,
the father, seized the occasion to cut his
daughtA - off without the proverbial shilling.
It is sad to think that such a wealth of true,
deep love, such absolute faith, w'as followed
by the coolness, the indifference that always
leads to separation.
Weird Scenes at the Cremation of the
Old Yuma Chieftain.
Yuma (A. TANARUS.) cor. San Fiancisco Examiner.
Pasquol, the famous Yuma chief, who
died on the night of May 9, was a remark
able man, particularly noted for his intelli
gence, courage and physical strength. In
this respect ne ranks far above Cochise,
Nana, Geronimo and other chiefs of the
But little of his history can be obtained
here. Gen. Heintzelman made him chief in
1851, when he established Fort Yuma, and
with the exception of some difficulties with
the whites between the years 1852 and 1856,
Pasqual had been friendly and peaceful. He
was a just and fair-minded Indian himself,
and often enforced discipline and obedience
upon refractory Indians of his tribe by the
bastinado. He was never known to drink
or steal. For several days before his death
Pasqual, wan and emaciated, fully knowing
that the end was close at hand, never fault
ered or lost courage.
He was laid upon his rude bed, surrounded
night and day by squaws, who kept up an
ineesssant wailing that was weird and un
earthly in the extreme. The end came on
the night of May 9, and during the remain
der of the night the older Indians com
pleted the arrangements for his cremation,
most of which had been made before.
The younger bucks carried the firewood
and caught the horses that were to bo
slaughtered to accompany the chief to his
Bright and early yesterday morning many
Yuma ladies and gentlemen repaired to the
Indian village .to witness the curious and
barbaric cremation ceremonies. The village,
situated directly west of tbe hills upon which
the forts are built on tbe California shore of
the Colorado, was in the midst of a flat,
covered with cacti, mosquito bushes ana
cottonwood trees, which grew abundantly.
Among these their rude huts or wickiups
The entire tribe had been notified, and
several hundred Yumas assembled about the
funeral pile. This was formed by digging a
V-shaped hole seveD feet long by three feet
wide. Along its sides large sticks of dry
wood were placed upright. Between these
sticks beds of twigs and brush were heaped,
and upon this the body, well swathed in
ashes, and a thick oanvas covering. Then
short, dry wood was piled up until the pyre
reached seven feet in height. Then the
worldly possessions of the old chief, com
prising an old-fashioned trunk, quilts, blank
ets, kuives, bows and arrows, calioo, gun
and a variety of other things.
Two fine young horses, gayly rigged in
bright-colored trappings, were brought to
the pile, alongside which their graves were
dug. Just before applying the torch the
brutes were knocked m the liead with axes,
disemboweled and thrown into their graves,
and as the last shovel of dirt fell upon them,
the torch was applied and the dense smoke
and flames rose heavenward.
During the ceremony the bucks and
squaws grouped about the funeral pile ke|st
up solemn, hoart-reuding cries and wailing,
the anguish and sorrow of which could be
heard for a long distance. Several young
boys holding bows and arrows, with fanci
fully designed head-gear of red flannel and
fwithers, assisted actively.
AN EXTRAORDINAY SCENE.
Many Indians threw their most valuable
possessions into the flames. A buck threw
nis watch, squaws their ornaments and
calico, and children and men their weapons.
The older squaws were in most cases near
ly nude, as were many of the older bucks.
The entire scene was extraordinary and im
Several days will elapse before the election
of a successor to Pasqual. It is thought that
an English-speaking Indian will be selected.
The other Indians generally officiated, and
several tearful speeches were made, which,
though unintelligible to the whites, inva
riably ended with the cry, “Pasqual!
This, with the cremation of the Yumas
recently dying with measles, has practically
bankrupted the tribe.
It is reared that papers of great historical
interest belonging to Pasqual and received
by him at various times during his long and
varied career have been destroyed with his
Advice to a Young Man.
Burdette, in Brooklyn Eagle.
My son, you must overcome a difficulty as
you would split a gnarled pteco of wood;
strike square at tho knot. It looks to be the
harder way to go at it. but is the easier and
the shorter way. It will take you all day to
split a tough old guarl of hickory by chip
ping around the knot, and then alter you
have wasted tho day and wrenched the ax
handle and sprained your wrist and have
t tvistod and turned and pounded and chipped
away all the rest of the chunk, there will
the knot lie still, hard and sound and tough
ns ever it was, and over so much harder to
handle, because you have no way of getting
at it. You will never split it now. It will
take you a lifetime to overcome a bad habit
if you go at it by degrees, and just try
to "chip away the easy edges of it. The
chilly water in the ford will not grow
the warmer because you stand on the bank
and shiver, unless you ore going to stand
there until next summer, and by that time
you won’t caro to cross. You’ll never lo an
early riser if you roll over for just oae more
cat nap after the alarm calls you. You'll
never quit lying by “pruning” your ex
travagance of speech. And, I don't know,
hut I am pretty certain that you won't quit
drinking by shutting off one drink every
week. You are so apt to lose your count,
don’t you see? In fact,, the only way to do
anything is to do it, and you never knew a
man who accomplished a thing by not
doing it. There is only one thing, mv boy,
that a man can successfully accomplish by
general evasiveness and lazy neglect. He
can go to tlte devil; he c 'iy (jo [his with
greater case and less exert rhadf* n
anything else in the do it
a-whooping, too. If tluc*to
do, you might lio dowr ■■■■ shop
again; you’ll * get there
THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY, MAY 27, 1887.-,
LONDON’S GREAT JENKINS.
A Sketch of Sir Algernon Borthwick,
Editor of the ‘ Morning Post."
From the Sew York World.
At the London Press Club dinner tbe
other uight I saw Sir Algernon Borthwick,
the editor of the Morning Post, aud a men
tion of him comes in very properly in dis
cussing social topics. The Morning Post is
the fashionable organ of London society.
It is a well written, cleanly printed paper.
It prints the Reuter telegrams and a few
specials from the continental cities. Its
advertising patronage is very large. The
feature of the Morning Post, however, is
the printing of social news. It is the one
paper which prints the court circular every
day in full, wherein the movements of the
Queen and different member* of
the royal family are recited
with the hack phrases of the
market reports in the American newspapers.
A ball or reception is not considered fash
ionable unless it is reported in the Post. I
was told at this dinner by an old London
journalist that this kind of fashionable in
telligence was the source of a great revenue
to the paper, and that its method of print
ing this kind of news was unquestioned and
accepted as a matter of course by the mem
bers of London society. Every notice of the
movement of people is paid for at so much
a line. Reports of parties and -dinners are
charged for at space rates. If the Hon.
John Smith wishes to cast a gloom over
society by the announcement that he is
about to leave London for a few days to go
to the country, or if he wishes to thrill don
don society with the announcement that his
wife will be at home on curtain days, these
bite of intelligence cm be communicated
to the public at the rate of ono
guinea for a paragraph of five lines.
Another friend of mine told me
later that the space rates of the Morning
Post for society reports was about 75
guineas a column. He found this out oue
day. A wealthy tradesman from Vienna,
who came to London to be married, was
very anxious to have a report of the mar
riage printed in the Morning Post. He
came to this friend and asked him if he
could arrange it. He replied that he thought
so, as he knew one of the sub-editors of the
Post. He called upon him and asked him
about it. “Certainly,” said he, “it’s a mere
matter of business. It is very easily arranged.
How much would your friend liko?” “A
third of a column” will do him.” “That
will east 25 guineas.” The amount was
handed over and the next morning the
Vienna merchant was thrilled with pride
and joy at the sugar-coated paragraphs
giving the account of the wedding, with
the names of the distinguished people
present mid toilets of the ladies.
Sir Algernon Borthwick is a member of
Parliament and the editor of a paper whose
power is almost distinctly social. It is said
that the manuscript upon which all the
copy of his office is prepared is pink tinted
and that it is written with a violet-colored
and perfumed ink by elegant young men
who sit in the office late at night in evening
dress, and prepare with languid ease these
guinea paragraphs which nave made Sir
Algernon a proud member of Parliament
and a very wealthy business man. Sir Al
gernon Borthwick, at the London Press
Club dinner, maintained throughout the
banquet his character as a nigh so
cial magnate. He wore lilac kid gloves
all through the dinner. It is said that he
is the only man in London society who
always wears lilac kid gloves. I do not
know whether he sleeps in them or not. He
is the only man who persistently wears
them through every dinner to which he is
invited. He has a small figure, a round
head, slightly inclined to be bald. His hair
is dark and partly gray. His complexion is
a alear olive. His eyes are a dark blue,
deeply set under a bulging forehead. His
nose is a slight pug. It is serious flaw in
the aristocratic repose of his high society
face. The lower part of his countenance i
hidden by a mustache and full iron-gray
The Funny Professor.
From the Arkadsaw Traveler.
Prof. Remington, of Calacanthus Acad
emy, the author of many of the amus
ing articles which have recently appeared in
the Daily Horn, called on the editor of that
journal several evenings ago, and after
much “tittering,” said:
“ff, sir. the articles which I have been
sending to your influential journal were
humorous, I have now prepared one for you
that is unreservedly funny; so funny,
indeed, that even I, after conceiving it and
thereby being prepared for all surprises,
cannot read it over without extreme
laughter. I should think that when an
author laughs at his own conceits it is the
best test of their mirth-provoking qualities.
Artemus Ward, you know, often laughed
uproariously at some of his jokes; and what
better bears”out the trutjj of my observation,
the jokes that most excited his laughter,
hail the most effect upon his readers.”
The editor, who was running a six-line
advertisement for Calaeanthus Academy,
agreed with the professor.
“I am told,” said the school man, “that
printers are fair judges of humor.”
“Yes,” replied the editor.
"Well, then,sir,when they strike this arti
cle a wave of mirth will ride throughout
your entire office. By the way, I would like
to take an unobserved position and hear
The editor consented and the professor se
creted himself hehind a pile of }>aper. He
had to smother his mirth when he recalled a
certain expression in the article, and once,
had it not been for the timely and vigorous
use of his handkerchief, he would with a
snort, have betrayed his hiding place.
First Compositor (with a groan)—"l’ve
gone into the floral business.”
Second Compositor—“ How so?”
First Compositor—“ Caught some slush
Third Compositor (with a groan)—“ls
that chump writing again?”
First Compositor—“ Yes, and he’s extra
funny this time.”
Second Compositor—“ He’s calculated to
make a roan tired.”
First Compositor—“ Yes. and yet some
people wonder why printer.%.drink.'
Third Compositor—“ The real wonder is
that they don't commit suicide.”
Fourth Compositor —“Holloa, I’ve got a
take of it. Wish I had that fellow.”
First Compositor—“ What would you do
Fourth Compositor—“ Teach him to stand
on his hind legs.”
Third Compositor—“ He’s getting funnier.
Rays here that a widow is a widow because
her husband don’t live wid ’er.” [Loud
First Compositor—“ Hold on. Here’s n
master stroke. Rays that the yellow negro
ought to have more affection for the mule
than the black negro has, because the yellow
is a mule-atto.” [Moregroans.]
Third Compositor—“ Wonder if the law
would do anything with a man for killing
First Compositor—“ Not if tho jury had
Fourth Compositor“ Hold up! another
hen on the nest. Says that one of tho lirvs
in Bums was written by a toad. ‘Oh, wart
some power tho gif tie gio us.’ ”
[Th printers loudly thumped Iheir cases.]
Second Compositor—“ That settles it. If
that fellow cornea around here I will hatbe
xuv hands in Ids cold and watery blood"
The professor slipped away. A* he passed
through the editorial room the editor inno
“Prefessor, won’t you stay and look over
your proof. ”
“No, I thank you. In fact, I don’t feel
very well this evening.”
Delicate Children, Nursing
Mothers. Overworked Mon, and for all dis
eases where the tissues are wasting away
from the inability to digest ordinary food,
or from overwork of the brain or body, all
such should take Scott's Eml-lsioN or Pure
Cod Liver Oil with Hypophosphitos. **i
used the Emulsion on a lady who was deli-'
cate and threatened with Bronchitis. It put
her iu such good health and flesh tliat I must
say it is the best Emulsion I overused.”—
L. P. Waddell, M. L\, Hughs' Moils, & Q,
ONE CENFa WORD.
ADVERTISEMEXTS, 15 (lords or
more, in this column inserted for OXE
CEXT A WORD , Cash in Advance, each
Everybody who has any want to supply,
anything to buy or sell, any business or
accommodations to secure; indeed,any wish
to gratify, should advertise in this column.
A YOUR Personal rend; may 1 cal] or meet
• vou? If so, when, how and where.
HELPWA N T E D.
TTITANTED, an experienced cook (colored).
Vi Apply at Dragon street, second door
X\T ANTED, a first-class butler. Apply at
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ll wonderful new rubber undergarment.
The most rapid selling ladies’ specialty ever
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EM 1*1.05 M EN I WANTED'.
A WHITE GIRL wants situation as cook.
Address 8., this office.
A RESPECTABLE white woman wishes
situation as nurse or housekeeper; refer
ences furnished; country preferred. Address
M., care News.
ROOMS TO RENT.
FOR RENT, a desirable furnished room; south
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HOUSES AND STORES FOR RENT.
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I?OR RENT, for sll per month, two-story
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FOR RENT, the store and residence at the
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TTOR RENT, 146 Hull, on northwest corner of
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FOR RENT, the Buckingham House at the
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FOR RENT, house on Tattnall, between Harris
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FOR SALE. — ROSEDF.W Lots, 60. fret on
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FOUND, breastpin, at Schuetzen Park yester
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70 Bay street.
STRICTLY first class rooms and board; finest
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I'HOTOG KA PIIY. “
SPECIAL NOTICE—PHOTOGRAPHY Prices
tp reduced Petites $1 50, Cards $2, Cabinet
$8 per dozen, and larger work In the same pro
J. N. 'WILSON,
MISCELL A N EOUS.
A I.L kinds of electric machines adjusted and.
1\ repaired; instruments kept in order by the
month; prices reasonable: all orders left at
Messrs. Solomons A Cos. and Osceola Butler
will receive prompt attention. L. W. WORTH
TITANTED, you to remember no drink has
ever equaled HEIDT'B Oelehrated Egg
Phosphate, for a Milk Shake, .or ' Soda with
shaved ice. r
want to try a Milk' Jtllcp or Pineapple
1 Bon Bon at LtVINOHTO.YH PHARMACY.
BEST sugar-cured shoulders 9Ur. and hams
14c., guaranteed, at MaoDONNELL'B, 178
N OTICE.—That excellent Clam Chowder and
etc. to-day at DAN QUINAN'B, 8 Bull
YOU will lose half of your life if you don't
try LIVINGHTON’S Pineapple Bon pen
C'iHAEING Powder, also a sure cure for prickly
J heat. Boraclnne Toilet Powder. Hold by all
RD. MacDONNELL is still selling Pearl
, Grits and Meal at 20c. per peck. 178
Congress .inn"- •
r |''o-I)AY Limeade made frollr. fres'i fruit
1 at LIVINGRTON’B PHAKM At \y }v,.| gad
>fOTICE - -On and after WEDNESDAY, dune
> Ist, the City and Suburban Rallv. ay will
run an earlv train from Isle of Hope, leaving
there at 6:25 a. m. ,
711 H. P. RETURN TUBULAR BOILER for
IV sale cheap. GEO. ii. LOMBARD A CO.,
Augusta. 1 la.
YITEAK, undeveloped parts of the body en
y y large 1 and strcnglhened. Full particulars
sent (sealed) free. KHIE MEDICAL CO., ttuffa
10, n. y.
| a RETURN TUBULAR BOILER*
Iv glues cheap and good. GEO. R. LOM
BARD & CO,, Augusta. <7.
C'AI.L and see samples of LAUNKY A
> GOEBKL'B LIFE HI/.E CRAYONS. In
handsome frame*, complete, for $lB and S2O.
Sqcli folly was never known, but they must tie
introduced and competition must be met: con
sult them on all style ami size pictures before
having voiir work done; It will pay you.
PAIR 55-11. P DOUBLE ENGINES cheap
I GEO. R. LOMBARD <S
DON'T fail to call and see our Children's Car
riage*. Our good* are bought direct
from factories and it enables us to sell them
lower than you con buy at any public sale. We
also carry a complete lino of houeo furnishing
goods at NATHAN BROS,, lftl Congress street
l. a. McCarthy,
Successor to Chaa. £. WiJWMMmm
rum ms and sthKii,
vs Barnard street, hAYAJj^Hppfei
LTTDDEN' it BATES S. M. H.
PIANOS At 550 Each.
PIANOS At $75 Each.
PIANOS At $l5O Each.
PIANOS At $2lO Each.
ORGANS At $24 Each.
ORGANS At $35 Each.
ORGANS *t $55 Each.
ORGANS At $75 Each.
Tbs Inutrumeotß above specif! ad are beyond
all question Genuine Hugaims and
must be seen to 1m appreciated. Uur Ware
rooms are tilled to repletion, and. although
busy ns bees in tilling orders from all parts of
the South, and our own Forest ('ity ns well, we
have enough to go round, and therefore want
your order to complete our happiness.
CALL E A RL Y.
Ludden & Bates
Southern Music House.
SHIPPING, Packing or Unpacking by expc
rienced New York Piano Movers. Work
done safely, quickly and without damage to
premises or Instruments and at low priceß.
BY the year or single timings, and when we
take charge of Instruments by the year we
make no additional charge for strings or slight
regulation of actions. There is economy In em
ploying good tuners. Sin. H. N. MOORE still
looks titter tills branch of our business.
L- &c 33. S. JE I-
PETITIOXS FOR 1 SCORPORATION.
APPLICATION FOR CHARTER
OTATE OF GEORGIA, Chatham Corjrrr.—To
O the Superior Court of said county: The
petition of John Jl. Estill, Gustave Eckstein,
John J. McDoDough. Samuel P. Hamilton, John
C. Rowland, P. J. Fallon, Francis S. Lathrop,
Daniel R. Kennedy, William B. Stillwell, Elton
A. Smith, Herman Myers, Ambrose FJirllch,
Benjamin RothweU. Andrew McCormick,
Thomas MoMillau, William Falconer, Clayton
P. Miller, William J. Lindsay, George A. Hud
son, Jacob Coheu, Henry Solomon, Louis P.
Hart, Jeremiah .jij Cavanaugh, Henry Blun,
Rubert D. Bpgflrt, Henry D. Stevens, John N.
Daniel Y. Dancy, John O- Smith,
Robert N. Stunt and Andrew J. Ayleswortli iv>
spectftiUjf showpth that they desire for them
selves, and for such other fiersonk as may be as
sociated with tliem, to be incorporated under
the name and stylo of THE PIONEER STEAM
That the object of their association and the
particular business they propose to carry on is:
Firsf. The manufacture of Bricks, Tile, Piping,
Pottery ami all such other articles as said coin
pauy may wish to manufacture.
Second. To undertake, carry on and prosecute
building operations and other work of a like
character for said company or for others.
Third. To buy, sell, lease, own and transfer
real estate, with or without Improvements
thereon, to anyone desiring same, either for
cash or upon such Installment plan as may from
time to time be determined by said curporation,
and to these ends to own. buy, sell, lease, oper
ate and maintain kilns, storehouses, machinery,
live stock, vehicles, and all articles and things
necessary and proper for carrying on said busi
ness, and generally to do ami perform every
thing necessary to the successful management
of said business
That the amount of capital to be employed by
them in said business, actually paid In, is llfteen
thousand dollars, and they desire the privilege
of Increasing the capital stock of said company
from time to time to such sum or sums is,t to
exceed lifty thousand dollars as they from time
to time may deteiTOine, the said stock to lie
divided into shares of one hundred dollars <*ach.
That the place of doing business of said cor
poration will be Chatham county, Georgia, with
its principal office In the city of Savannah, In
That they desire to be incorporated as afore
said for the term of twenty years, with the
privilege of renewal nt the expiration of said
term, with the power to purchase, own and lease
lands, mitts, kmis. buildings; casements, tram
wJays, roads, wharves, machinery, steam en
gines, live stock, carts, cars and other vehicles
and other* real and personal property and rights
and privileges, and to sail, mortgage, sublet or
convey the same, or any part thereof, with the
appurtenances, and to reinvest at pleasure, to
moke by-laws not inconsistent w ith the laws of
the land, to have and to use a corporate seal, to
borrow money and to iRSUe obligations or bonds
therefor, and to secure the same by deed, mort
gage or citlierwiue, to sue and to be sued in Its
corporate name, to enter into contracts, and to
employ agents and servants, and generally to
luive, enjoy and exercise the corporate powers
and privileges incident to private corporations
for business purposes tw prescribed by the laws
Wherefore, your petitioners pray t-liat they
and their associates may In' Incorporated for the
purposes aforesaid for the term aud with the
LESTER & RAVENEL.
Petition for incorporation filed in office and
recorded this 21st day of April, A. D. ISW.
BARN ARD E. BEE.
. Clerk 8. 0., C C.
State of Georgia, Chatham County, Clerk's
Office, Superior Court.—l, BARNARD F. BEE,
Clerk of said Superior Court. do certify that the
foregoing is a true, extract from the Minute* of
said court, and that the same was Hied and
recorded on this the hist day of April, A D. ISoT.
Barnard e bee,
Clerk C. C. 0.
/ ' BORGIA, OftATAAMOotnmr To the Bum*
5 1 rior (.. iri of ..aid county: T!i imtltlou of
Birtf, Witt. Kdm, An
drew ff ley, T. H. Thompson, P. J, O'Ootunr,
l i ' i, J. F. liart IcCorUi/, T
A, MoMalrv,, .lames I*. Dooluu and M. A.
<> Hyriic. In t‘"'*alf of theniselviw and such
others, inniuhers if.-.Jhe Cuiliolle IJhr.-iry As.-o
cintion. ,i> lu>v,* l on -a'may In' an-,named with
tiieiu, I'eejwctfully they cb-dre to Iwt
iaeorp, rated and ciiurtere<
twenty years, with the piivilege ol an news! at
I l,e exnir.'.l 111 of Hint time, under lii'S' . i nil''
nnrue ..t r:tc.vi mu.ic i tbrai: *’■-' ■
ASSOCIATION.” The I.liji'el oi tl.eir i ' ' *M
: tbu purohaosof building of a tall suit#
i! ■ for the i atholh I J '
other pur)nisei*: said Library Association to
have the privilege of absorbing, by purchase, the
slock of said Hall Association at such time and
in such manner as the hy-laws of said Hall As
sociation shall proscribe. Your petitioners pmy
that said Hall association be allowed to invest
its funds and profits in such real estate or per
sonal property aa may lie deemed licet for pro
inotiiif its ob/e.'ts, with power to bond, mort
gage or pledge any property it may ucqii ta- The
amount of capital to be employed by sala Hail
Association is twenty thousand dollars, divided
Into two hundred shares of the par value of one
hundred dollars each, to be paid in monthly In
stallments of two dollars, with the privilege of
Increasing the capital from time to time to auy
sum not exceeding fifty thousand dollars; there
fore petitioners pray that they, with their asso
ciates and successors, be incorporated an aliove
stated, with all powers necessary or convenient
to the corning out of tlielr object and transac
tion of their buainoas. and all rights and powers
conferred upon corporations by the lawa of this
State, and your petitioners will ever pray.
M. A. U'BYKNE,
Pet .doners’ Attorney.
GEORGIA, Ciutham Cockty. Clark’s Office,
puperioc tkiurt. —1 certify the tbov- to lie i true
copy of the original petition for incorporation
fibs! in office aud recorded thia isrh day of May,
A. D. IStff. JAMES K. P, UAKIt,
Deputy Clerk, a. C. Cl (i
AUCTION SALES TO-DAY'.
Furniture, Groceries and Bats
A. X AUCTION.
Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer
THIS DAY’, at 11 o'clock,
One Marblo Top Bedroom Set, I’arlor Set,
Walnut c’luurs. Bedsteads, Mattresses, Crib,
Child's Carriage, One Piano in good order and
time, Hatrack. Refrigerator, ice Cream Churn,
Cooking Stove and Utensils, Tinware, etc., etc.
5 barrels Pilot Bread, - crates Apple Butter,
18 Cheese aud an assortment of fresh canned
25 boxes Soap and 15 chests Tea.
-9 boxes Ladies’ and Men s Hats.
WAGON' AND MULES
Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer.
THIS PAY’ at 11 o'clock.
ONE DOUBLE STRING SEAT WAGON.
ONE DOUBLE SET HARNESS.
2 GOOD WORK MULES.
AUCTION SALES FUTURE DAYS.
BLOCK OF LOTS
Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer
am! Real Estate Dealer.
TUESDAY’, JUNE 7th, at 11 o’clock, at the
Court House, I will sell the following lots
which are in a direct lino of Improvement and
all enhancing in value very rapidly.
FIVE LOTS situated on the northeast corner
of Montgomery and Lawton streets, size 10 by
00 feet each. These lots are high and beautifully
located and formally a part of the Kings’, die
tract. Those seeking an Investment should
gb c this piece of realty their attention.
CO R N E R LOT
Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer
and Real Estate Dealer.
TUESDAY’, JUNE 7th, at II o'clock, at Court
House. I will sell
LOT on the southeast corner of Woldburg
street and Cemetery street lane, size 50x40 feet.
This lot is nicely located and is at the head of
the new road that runs north of the cemetery;
level and high land.
The (llil Southern Bank Building
Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer
and Real Estate Dealer.
I will sell at the Court House on the FIRST
TUESDAY’ IN JUNE NEXT, at 11 o'clock, if
not sold previously, the
Three-story brisk building on cellar recently
occupied by the above bank, and situuted on the
northwest comer of Bryan and Drayton streets.
The location of this property Is unsurpassed for
any line of business, and as an investment It
offers very superior Inducements.
Terms: One third cosh, balance In one and two
years, with legal rate of interest and bonds for
ARTICLES OF VERTU.
By J. MCLAUGHLIN & SON,
On TUESDAY, Slat MAY, 1887, at 11 o'clock,
on the premises tki Hall street tCohen’a new
range), between Drayton and Abercorn.
Handsome Parlor Suites, Costly Mouquettc
Carpets, Chairs, Easy Obalrs, Tables, Jardi
nieres, Original Oil Palm lugs by Llverodge.
Longworthy, Costelar, etc., Goupil Proof Colored
Engraving, Choice Copy; Secretary, Hatrack,
1-ounge, Bedroom Furniture. Bookcaae with
standard works. Real Bronze Figures and Orna
ment*, Engravings, Ta;est ry Hall Carpet, Stair
Carpet. Dining Table, solid mahogany, good
old style, Massive Sideboard, Chairs, Brussels
Carpet, etc., China, Crockery, Glassware,
Magnificent Ilaviland Dinner Service,
very valuable; Desert Service, hand
painted and enamelled; Hare Old
Glass In wines, goblets, claret*, etc., etc.;
Kitchenware, Safe, Refrigerator made to order,
Table, Stoves and Utensils.
(■UAheroom street cares pass Hall street
every 10 minutes.
Under and by viriue of an order grunted by the
Ordinary of Effingham county, Georgia, I wifi
sell at public outcry, before the door of the
Court House iu Savannah, Georgia, between
the legal hours of sale, on TUESDAY, the 7tl
day of June. 18K7, the following property bo
longing to LULA 811EAROUSE and JOHN
All thut undivided one-sixth (1-6) interest .ip
that certain lot of land situate and beingdu the
said city of Savannah and county of Chat tiara,
known an lot number seven (7) Davis 'war*,
(routing lifty-abt (net on Taylor street aud run
ning fifty-six feet to Jones street lane. (Terma
cash, purchaser paying for titles. , ,
[Signed] ' J. E. SHEAROtIBE, '
Guardian of Lula and John Kheareuse.
ONE SOLID BLOCK.
41 Lots—Of Fiie-41 Lois
Directly South of the City.
Daniel R. Kennedy, Auctioneer
and Real Estate Dealer.
AT PRIVATE SALE.
Speculators' and Divertors' attention is |>artic i
* larly called t -this property.
foRTY-ONE 1/>TS, all in one body: real
estaTj in the neighborhood of those lots boa
wondTgfiilh ini r --iscd in val-i ition, and firm,
I- 11. i.'JI.-- \ idin- cm. 11 mil-.. i. i• i- r-. i ■ I . i-. is
in *-V'-i-if#nt opportunity f-u- an invent ment.
Foroth-i iVi/riiai :-m and plan of lots call at
To Whom Concern:
Aid i'JTI >N pr lyingT-ir tin- passugi- -rf a
stock law to operate** Ciinlierlamf inland.
icily, this stale, Vdl is present,-d at
taw eewwtfuH :ui- MMthf Jwbox*.
/-YEORGIA, Chatham OocXTY, —Not 100 is
\T hereby given to all persons having de
mands against WILLIAM HAHIUS, deceased, to
present them to me properly made, out within
the time prescribed by law, so as to show tiicir
character and amount: and all persons Indebted
to said deceased are hereby required to make
Immediate r-ay ment, to me.
Mar 18, lf*7. HOSEA MAXWELL,
Qualified Executor Will William Maxwell, de-
C. H. DORKETT’S COLUMN'.
IT 111 W.
Fancy Goods, Silverware,
C. H. DORSETT, Auctioneer,
Will sell on FRIDAY, 27th iust., at 11 o'clock, as
156 Congress street.
Everything Contained in the Store
Such as White Cliinaware, Cut Glass Wine*
and Cordials, Fancy Cups and Saucers, Ics
Cream Sets, Igimps. Dinner Sets, Cups and
Saucers, Silvor Plated Knives, Forks, Table, Tea
and Dessert Spoons, Butter Dishes, Creams, Cas
tors, Toilet Sets ami Stands, Epergnes, Knif*
Rests, Cups and Goblets.
Large Glass Cases for showing fine goods.
The attention of those and
siring to purchase Real Estatß
is directed to the list belos
$5,000. Residence on Tay®
lor street, between Bull
$4,000. Residence on Tay
lor street, between Lincoln
$1,500. Lot on Ilall street,
near Montgomery, 41x130.
$450. Lot on Second Ave
nue, between Whitaker and
SOOO. Lot on West Broad
and Waldburg Lane.
SBOO. Lot on Duffy, be
tween Jefferson and Mont
$350. Lot on New Houa
ton and Cemetery.
$2,500. Lot on Harris, near
Whitaker, with out buildings
$1,250. Residence on West
Broad, near Henry.
$025. Lot on Henry, south
side, between Burroughs and
SSOO. Lot on Gwinnett,
near West Broad, 40x100.
$2,500. Lot and two houses
on Jones street, between Hab
ersham and Lincoln.
SI,OOO. Lot on Gwinnett
near Montgomery, 32x130.
SSOO. Lot on West Broad,
near the corner of Henry,
• $550. Lot on West Broad,
corner of Henry lane.
The finest lot in the village
of Guyton, 30 miles from Sa
vannah. Pure pine air, good
water and auperfor transpoL
15 acres, two miles from
Bay street, on Ogeechee road.
Good two-story house.
30 acres, three and a half
miles from Bay street, on
Thunderbolt road—house apd
About one acre at White
Bluff, near the river.
Fine Building site at Isle of
Hope, near the railroad, on
the river front. j
FOR RENT, j
A fine store (corner), cellar
and two stories above, on Con*