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[MATURE ALMANAC—THIS DAY.
guv Rises 4:57
grN Sets ■ •'••• 7:00
High Water at Savannah 8:26 am, 8:59 pm
Monday, June 6, 1887.
Steamship Tallahassee. Fisher, New York—C
G vnderson, Agent.
Steamship Geo Appold, Billups, Baltimore—
Jas B West & Cos.
arrived up from tybee yesterday.
Bark filer (Br), Shields. Liverpool, with salt
to order; vessel to Jas K Clarke & Cos.
Steamship Naooochee, New York.
New York, June 3—Arrived, schrs Lizzie Carr,
Brown, Fernandina; Lucie Wheatley, Muniford,
do- Caroline Hall, Lollis, Jacksonville, is bound
t 0 Albany; Abbie C Stubbs, Pendleton, Bruns
wick is bound to New Haven; Addie G Bryan,
Cleared, sehr Emma J Meyer, Magee, Fernan
tilßuenos Ayres, May 3—Sailed, ship Regulus
(Nor), I/iwe, Brunswick.
Copenhagen, May 28—Passed, bark Triton
(Ger), Witte, Savannah for Dantzic.
Norkoping to May 28—Arrived, bark Fridleif
(Nor), Olsen, Savannah.
Boston, June 3—Arrived, schr Frank M Bowes,
Coosaw, S C, June 3—Sailed, stmrs Resolute
(Br). Reavelly, United Kingdom; Hector (Br),
Galveston, June 3—Cleared, schr Rebecca F
Lamdin. Higgins, Apalachicola.
Perth Amboy, June 3 Arrived, schr Florence
Shay, Vancleaf, Savannah.
Portland, June I—Arrived, schr Georgia Wil
lard, Leighton, Pensacola.
Providence, R I, June 3—Arrived, schrs Susan
N Pickering, Haskell, Pensacola; A McNichol,
Pensacola, May 28—Cleared, bark Waltikka
(Rus), Bergman. Rio Janeiro; schr Lester A
Lewis, Moody, New York.
In Quarantine 31st, barks Adelaide Baker (Br),
McGregor, from Vera Cruz; Triumph (Nor),
Aasuldsen from do.
June 3, arrived, ship White Rose (Nor), Tafte,
Cleared, ship Zaritza (Sw), Dannberg, London;
schr Morris W Child, Tarrey, Philadelphia.
Darien. Juue I—Arrived, schr Minnie A Bon
sall. Lodge, Savannah.
3d. arrived, schrs Normandy, Wyman, New
York: Susan H Ritchie, Bartlett, do; City of
Philadelphia. Burton, do; Edward G Taulane,
Georgetown, S C, May 29—Arrived, schr Sadie,
from for Florida.
Sailed 30th. schr A P Richardson, Newton,
June 3, sailed, schrs Eleanor, Mott, New York;
Mattie May. Richardson. Philadelphia.
Jacksonville. June I—Arrived,str Louis Bueki,
Mount. New Y'ork.
Cleared, schr J B Holden, Look, New York,
Sailed from Fort George Ist, schrs Ringdove,
Marston. Baltimore; Zimri S Willingford, Wil
letts, New Y'ork.
Key West, June 3—Sailed, stmr Olivette, Mc-
New Y'ork, June s—Arrived, steamship Alas
ka from Liverpool.
Arrived out, steamship Laburgoyne from New
Bark Louisa (of Genoa) from Dundee for Pen
sacola May 20, lat 43, lon 9,
Per steamship Naooochee. for New York
-104 bales upland cotton, 265 bags cotton seed, 59
l>a!es domestics. 119 bbls okre, 1.601 bbls rosin,
455 bbls spirits turpentine, 150,028 feet lumber,
1,229 watermelons,’ 158 crates peaches, 636 bbls
vegetables, 4,386 crates vegetables, 169 cedar
logs, 160 tons pig iron, 177 pkgs mdse.
Per steamship Tallahassee, from New York—
J S Schley, A Freidman, Jos Ferst, A W Ted
castle and wife. T A Askew, A Sommer, W H
Bean, Lizzie H Dancy (col).
Per steamship Tallahassee, from New Y'ork—
APi Alt maver A Cos. G W Allen, S W Branch.
0 Butler, M Boley & Son, R L Byek, L E Byck
& 800. L Blustein, stmr Boutwell, E M Barton &
Cos, Bendheim Bros A Cos, W G Cooper, CR R.
A H Champion. Cl H Carson, J S Collins & Cos,
R C Connell, E M Connor, L T McCarthy, M
Coolay, W S Cherry & Cos. W H Chaplin. C H
Cole. Chesnutt & O’N, BI J Doyle, Davis Bros,
J A Douglass & Cos, J Derst, A Ehrlich & Bro,
Eckman & Y, I Epstein &. Bro, G Eckstein & Cos,
Einstein <£ L, Eiiis, Y' & Cos, J H Estill. W Estill,
G Ebberwein, Epstein &W, M Ferst & Cos, JII
Furber, Frank & Cos, Gus Fox, Fretwell &N, R
J Fallon. Fowler Mfg Cos, Fleischman & Cos. J B
Fernandez, A Falk & Son. Grady, DeL & Cos,
G A Gem unden, S Guckenheixner & Son, J P
Gorham, C M Gilbert & Cos, A B Girardeau,
Graham H, Haines &D, Hexter &K, H Hese.
A B Hull, Hirsch Bros, A Hanley, T Henderson,
D Hogan, F M Hull, Hymes Bros & Cos, H Ham,
R Judge, S KrouskofT. A Krauss.E Lovell <t Son,
Kavanaugb &B, Jno Lyons & Cos, Lloyd &A,
H H Livingston, Lovell &L, B H Levy A Bro.
Mrs S M Lewis, Lippman Bros, D B Lester, N
Lang, Luddeti & B. Lindsay A M, A Lefiler, Jno
Lawton, Lee Roy Myers A Cos. Mohr Bros, Mc-
Mentia A W, H Myers A Bros, McGillis A M. L A
McCarthy, Mein hard Bros A Cos, Geo A Miner,
J McGrath A Cos, Marshall House, Monohan A
R. A J Miller A Cos. Morning News, J Nicolson.
J G Nelson A Cos, K D McDonell, Neidlinger A K,
O Noble. G N Nichols, T Nugent, K Platshek, C
D Rogei-s, Order, Ray A Q, J J Reilly, M Stern
berg. Palmer Bros, Solomons A Cos. Rieser AS,
11 Solomon A Son, 0 E Stults. P B Springer, H
Suiter, C E Sanberg, E A Schwarz, W F Shell
man, J T Shuptrine A Bro, G W Tiedenmn, J F
Torrant, Weed A C. P Tuberdy, W U Tel Cos,
D Weisbein, AM4 C W West, Ua A Fla IS B
Cos, Wylly A C, Southern Ex Cos, S, F & W Ry.
Up, Cleared and Sailed for this Port.
Thos Parker (Br), Jenkins, Penarth, sld May 12.
4faa-nm.ii (Ger), Tableman, Hamburg, sld May IS.
Caroline Falanga (Itali, Scotto, Liverpool, sld
May 18; returned in distress 31st.
Collector (Nor), Anderson, Buenos Ayres, sld
Petrus (Nor), Svendsen, Celte, sld April 33.
Inlanthe (Br), Galvin. Barbados, sld MAy --.
Diana (Ger), Nordbrodt. Bremen, sld Feb 18.
Suito ( Aus), Minaeli, Buenos Ayres, sld Feb 11.
Meteor (Ger), Voss, Hamburg, sld April 14.
Ole Bull (Nor), Riis, Grangemouth, sld March 23
Talisman (Nor), Tjtrsen, Tousberg. sld'Apil 30.
Brabant tßelg), Vries. Antwerp, sld May 0.
Telemucli (Nor), Andersen, Liverpool, sld May
Nordenskjold (Nor), Bondelio Montevideo, sld
Guilvaug (Nor), Smith, Buenos Ayres, sld April
LaPlatta (Nor), Hendalcksen, Philadelphia, eld
Belridere ißr), Trefry, New York, sld May 2G.
Robt Dillon, Hawkins, New York, sld May 20.
bellie Bowers, Maetiue, Philailelphia, sld May 25.
Mary K Hnwley, Hawley, Norfolk, sld May 27.
Charmer, Dabnll, New Vork, sld Olay 25.
Annie Bliss, O’Donnell. New York, up May 12.
Annie s Conant. Blackford, Boston, sld May 26.
John H Cross, Hawley, Hath, sld May 20; sld
from Suleni May 80.
Allic R Chester. Ingersoll, New York, up June 1.
welcome R Beebe. Lozier. New York, up June 1.
Bessie Morris, Wheatou, Baltimore, up June 1.
Tnr Jons SrtcKit Lbctciuhl ’By Mrs. Abhy Mor
ton Diaz. Boston: D. Lothrop Company.
Cloth. Price CCc.
Of all the writers of practical things l'or
**■>>'* no one understands her audience bettor
than Mrs. Diaz. Her William Henry books
bold the first place in juvenile literature for
absolute knowledge of boy natiuru, and for
pure, breezy whoiesomeness. This new l'xx'k
• roui her pen introduce* Mr. John Spicer
‘aged eight nnd one month”—as lecturer in
the Bant Hall course. The subjects of tlm
course include “Christmas Trees,” “Knives,”
l ] a i w apping,” “Fourth of July,” “Sneaks,”
Crying,” “Manners,” “Money and Boys,”
and in every one of them, mingled with
plenty of fun, the author continues to in
sthl some good, healthy lessons, and in such
a "ay that it cannot help sticking.
Di'TuxgK ron thi: Manaokmens or Diet. By
wlward Tunis Bruen. Philadelphia: J. B.
IJppincott Company. Cloth. Price sl.
The leetui'e* coraprisetl in this little
relume were delivered to the nurses of the
training schools of tlio Philadelphia, Uni
'ersity of Pennsylvania and Woman’s hos
pita|)). The lectures are full of valuable
practical suggestions to guide in the selec
Don of suitable food in mJfereht conditions.
Brmxi, the Bt.cr. Itinot. A Ilomdly Narrative.
C,, ranees Courtenay Baylor; Philadelphia:
‘‘ Lippencott Company. Cloth. Price 51 25.
J lip plot of this story is located in Vir
kiuia and give* u faiU.Lj) picture of life in
the mountain regions of that State, with
which, from long residence, Miss Baylor is
perfectly familiar. The work is very bright
and clever, sparkling with wit, and abound
ing in those charming descriptions of life
and natural scenery which have given Miss
Baylor such wide and favorable reputation.
The story will take rank with Charles Eg
bert Craddock’s “In the Tennessee Moun
tains,” and other favorite novels descrip
tive of Southern life.
Mistaken Paths, a novel. By Hubert O. Dick.
Philadelphia: J. B. lippmeott Company.
Cloth. Price $1 25.
This story is quite interesting and very
well told. The heroine is made to suffer
much, but in the end she is compensated.
The story is meant to show how easy it is
for estrangement to take place between
husband and wife when they fail to give
each other the fullest confidence.
Wallingford. A story of American Life.
Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott Company.
Cloth. Price Si 25.
“Wallingford” is a pretty love story, but
it ends in sadness. The author succeeds
admirably in picturing certain phases of
American life in large cities. The prone
ness of people not to understand and ap
preciate those who posses genius is made
very plain, and some lessons are taught
which it would be well for everybody to
History of the Con-federate Navy By J.
Thomas Scharf. Rogers A Sherwood, pub
lishers. 21 and 23 Barclay street. New York.
Cloth, S3 50: sheep, library, $450; half morocco,
$6 50; seal, $7; full Turkey morocco, $lO.
This work, just published, is the first at
tempt to place on record the exploits of the
Confederate navy in the war of 1861-18(55.
Its author, Col. J. Thomas Scharf, of Balti
more, has been for twenty-five years gath
ering the material for the work; and the
result of his labor is a thorough, painstak
ing, exhaustive history, well worthy of the
claims made for it. The publishers have
done their share in making the work at
tractive—B24 solid pages, well printed, hand
somely bound, and containing a large num
ber of illustrations, among which are supe
rior portraits of many of the principal
Southern naval officers and leaders, taken
from original photographs. The work is
published by subscription, and well worth
the attention of the reading public. Speak;
ing of the difficulties overcome by the Con
federacy in building up a navy the author
says: “’Thus, the Confederate States, which,
in 1861, were totally destitute of every ap
pliance, of all machinery, of all tools and
mechanics, for the manufacture of naval
ordnance of any kind, while fighting a mul
titudinous enemy over a vast territory, and
surrounded by the navy of the enemy which
closed every port, was able to erect at Rich
mond, Atlanta, Augusta, Selma, New Or
leans, Charlotte, Columbia, Petersburg, Co
lumbus, those extensive works which, be
fore the war closed, supplied her navy and
batteries with all the ord
nance they • required. These various
works developed into usefulness as the war
progressed, notwithstanding its exacting de
mands upon the country for every man
capable of bearing arms. Their efficiency,
was frequently retarded by the calls to arms
which took the workmen from the shop to
the field, and at all times the comparatively
small number of mechanics available for
work at these stations was a matter of seri
ous embarrassment. If the United States
surprised the nations of the world by
the development of its war power
during that war, a careful examina
tion of what was accomplished in
the Confederate States will be found to have
greatly exceeded the results in the United
States when the conditions and circum
stances of the two parties to the war are
considered and contrasted. If, while fighting
each other and each party destroying every
thing that could not be removed, these grand
results were respectively accomplished, what
limit shall be set to the capabilities of such
a people united and excited by the same
determination in their defense of their
common country !'
Dowx East Latch Strings, issued by the Bos
ton and Maine railroad, illustrated be H. B.
Colby and F. H. Taylor, and published by the
Passenger Department of the Boston and
This is a handsomely printed, handsomely
bound and handsomely illustrated volume
of 256 pages. It is by far the most elaborate
summer excursion book of the season. It is
written in a very attractive style, since
while it is a book of information, this in
formation is conveyed through the medium
of an interesting story.
The Lilies of Florence. By George Sand.
Translated from the French by Lew Vander
pool. John W. Lovell A Cos., 14 and 16 Vesey
street, New York city. Paper cover. Price 20c.
This is an interesting novelette, and well
calculated to make an idle hour pass quickly.
The English Illustrated Magazine for
June has the usual amount of good things,
and some of them are very good. The
illustrations are particularly fine, but then
they are always good. “An Unknown
Country” is attracting considerable atten
tion, and Clementina Black’s story “Miss
Faulkland,” which ends with this number,
has added to the reputation of the maga
zine. MacMillan & Cos., 113 Fourth avenue.
Home Knowledge for June has an inter
esting table of contents. “When are We
Old?” by Clark W Dunlop, is a valuable
one, and calculated to give the reader
new ideas on the question of the age when
people are old. Home Knowledge Associa
tion, New York.
The frontispiece of the Juno Century is a
striking portrait of Count Leo Tolstoi, the
Russian novelist, engraved by Thomas
Johnson from a photograph, and presenting
a personality of a unique and homely yet
fascinating type, the impression of which
upon an American is recorded by Mr. George
Kennan in a paper entitled, “A Visit to
Count Tolstoi.” The outdoor feeling of the
season is appropriately appealed to by two
articles; first, an illustrated paper, “College
Boat Racing,” by Julian Hawthorne, hav
ing special reference to the New London
course, and being also somewhat in the
nature of a review of the history
of this sport in America, especially
at Harvard. The second paper,
“Boat Racing by Amateurs,” is contributed
hv a Yale man. writing over the name of
Henrv Eelcfora. An illustrated paper of
the widest popular bearing is the second of
Prof. W. O. Atwater’s articles on food, en
titled -How Food Nourishes the Body,” and
presenting in compact form a large amount
of the latest deductions of chemical analysis
and other scientific investigation in this de
partment. The “Lincoln History” makes
marked progress toward the Presidential
contdlt of 1-SGOby the consideration of events
which form a background to a proper rtro
sentation of Lincoln’s personality,
events also which are necessary to
an undenstandiug of his personal
career. Mr. Htockton’s serial, “Too Hun
dredth Man," is continued; and Miss Eliza
lieth .Stuart Phelps contributes a tragic and
heortrondinjr Htory. entitled “Jack,” which
is illustrated by Irving R. Wiles nnd Mrs.
Mui-y Halhx’k Foote. “Jack” is a fisher
man, who inherits the tendency to drink; he
is a typical case, whose study is reeommend
ed to all interested in the temperance cause.
The poetry includes a collection of five
“Songs of the Sea.” by William Prescott
Foster; sonnets by Stuart Sterne “Solitude”
—“Silence:” Charles Edwin Markham,
“After Reading Slmkospero,” and James
Whitcomb Rilev,“VVhou She Comes Home,”
and a lyric by Creorge Parsons Lathrop, en
titled “The Name of Washington.” Th*
Century Company, Union Square, New
Outing for Juno is very attractive. The
sports of the summer season are the promi
The only serial now running regularly is
the marvelous record of Thomas Stevens
unuaraliclcd journey. In his installment
. a Wit T *■•*•-**J. fa i -wfcjJk. i • • i a,. i • J jfr' Vl- t-iYJ/ v
this month the narration carries the reader
through the wilds of Khorasson, with many
a diverting incident of adventure. The cuts
that illustrate the text are forcible and cor
rect in costume and native color, and are
from the pen of the well-known English
artists, J. and G. Temple, whose familiarity
with Eastern dress and customs are brought
iuto good account.
Mr. James Ricalton’s account of his
unique experiences amid the Laus and
Russians of the North is hignly en
tertaining. Kelly has contributed
some clever outline sketches
that aptly illustrate the most prominent
incidents. G. O. Shields contributes a
charming little article about trout fishing
among the numberless streams of the Rooky
Mountain region; illustrated. Capt. Coffin
spins a veritable “old salt’s” yarn about the
curious superstitions common among the
hardy sons of Neptune. A capital frontis
piece by Bums is illustrative of the accident
that befell the ill-fated brig Celestine, the
heroine of the old sailor’s story. The two
most timely and valuable contributions,
•however, are Col. C. L. Norton’s description
of the method of construction for h novel
Outing Cottage, and C. Bowyer V'aux’s first
article on the “History of American Cauoe
iug.” 140 Nassau street. New York.
The Xorth American Review for June
opens with a paper on “Parties and Inde
pendents,” by Hon. Dorman B. Eaton. “My
Experience as a Lawyer,” by President
Garfield, consists of autobiographical notes
furnished to Edmund Kirke as materials for
a life. “The Shakespeare Myth,” bv Igna
tius Donelly, presents the claim that Brands
Bacon wrote “the Shakespeare plays.” Dr.
H. Pereira Mendes answers the question,
“Why Am 1 a Jew?” “Parnell as a Leader"
is elaborately depicted by Alexander Sulli
van. Hon. Henry A. Gumbleton shows how
“The Lodging House Vote iu New York”
frequently decides an election. Gail Hamil
ton presents some interesting theological
criticism under the head of “The American
Vedas.” Charles Rollin Br&inard describes
“The Telephone of 1665.” A short posthum
ous note by George Sand dissects “Courage."
No. 3 East Fourteenth street. New York
The Swiss Cross for Juue is loaded with
good things. “The Exploration of Antarc
tic Regions,” which gives a brief account of
the various expeditions of discovery about
the South Pole, and illustrates them with
the latest map on the subject, will interest
young people, as will also the entertaining
account of the “The Stanley Falls Station.”
Natural history receives due attention in the
monthly instalment of “Many Idle Weeds,”
under which title Mr. \V. Whitman Bailey
is discussing during the spring and summer
months the various wild plants and flowers
as they appear. Miss Marquand’s
monthly article on Amateur Photography
and its Possibilities” will please the nutural
ist. Young and old investigators will find
much that is suggestive in the article on
“Birds,” which explains the feathers, wings
and flying mechanism of songsters. “Early
Man in America” is proving itself an excel
lent work for young folks. N. D. C.
Hodges, publisher, 47 Lafayette Place, New
Babyhood for June is as seasonable in
character as the roses themselves. Young
mothers, and old ones as well, to whom the
feeding of children duriug the summer has
always been a perplexing problem, will be
delighted with the opening article: “Sum
mer Diet for Young Children,” by L. Em
mett Hold, M. D. In “General Sanitary
Hints for Summer,” Dr. Yale give- much
valuable information upon the selection of a
suitable place to sjiend the summer, and the
mode of life conducive to the health of
children. The article upon “The Preserva
tion of Milk” is especially timely. Baby
hood Publishing Company, 5 Beekman
street, New York.
NOW--THE TIME TO SPECULATE^
VOTIVE fluctuations in the Market offer op
portunities to speculators to make money
in Grain, Stocks, Bonos and Petroleum. Prompt
personal attention given to orders received bv
wire or mail. Correspondence solicited. Full
information about the markets iu our book,
which will be forwarded free on application.
H. D. KYLE, Banker and Broker,
38 Broad and 84 New Sts., New Y'ork City,
A. Xj. HARTHIDGrE,
BUY'S AND SELLS on commission all classes
of Stocks and Bonds.
Negotiates loans on marketable securities.
New Y'ork quotations furnished by private
ticker every fifteen minutes.
WM. T. WILLIAMS. W. CUMMINO.
W. T. WILLIAMS & CO.,
ORDERS EXECUTED on the New York, Chi
cago and Liverpool Exchanges.
KISSiMMEE CITY BANK,
Kissimmee City, Orange County, Fla.
CAPITAL - - - $50,000
'T'RANSACT a regular banking business. Give
A particular attention to Florida collections.
Correspondence solicited. Issue Exchange on
New Y ork, New Orleans, Savannah and Jack
sonville, Fla. Resident Agents for Contis tt Cos.
ami Melville, Evans 4 Cos., of London, England.
New York correspondent: The Seaboard
Glf AIN AND HAY .
Keystone Mixed Feed,
SEED AND FEED COW PEIS.
Hay and G-rain.
172 BAY STREET
' IItON WORK*”
McDotoib k Ballitm
Machinists, Boiler Makers and Blacksmiths,
STATIONARY and PORTABLE ENGINES,
VERTICAL UNDER-RUNNER and
TOY RUNNER CORN MILLS.
OPGAR MILLS mid PANS on hand and for
sale, all of the best material and lowest
pricesi. Also Agents for the. Chicago Tbt and
Spring Works, and the Improved Ebbcrman
All orders promptly attended to.
500 BARRELS MOLASSES
—rOR HALE BY
C. M. GILBERT & CO
EORGIY. Chatham Conrrv. Notice Is
\ T lieretiy given th;it I have maile applica
tion to tlie Court of Ordinary for Chatham
county for order to sell tlve shares of the capi
tal stock of the Central Railroad and Banking
Company of Georgia, belonging to HENRY' il.
DRAN E. Jit., a minor, for the maintenance and
education of said minor, and that said order
will lie granted at the JULY TERM, 1887, of
said court unban objections are tiled.
HENRY M. DRANK, Guardian.
Jus* 4. 1867 ■
Seven Years of Physical and Mental
Suffering Ended by Cuticura.
\BOUT seven years ago I had a humor break
Hit upon my face; it started in a small
blotch and looked like the sting of a tiee, then it
spread and looked like a ringworm, and became
very painful. I at once went to one of the best
doctors iu the city and he could do me no good
No less than twelve of the best doctors have had
a trial at my face and all of them failed. 1 will
not give you a list of their names, but will say
that they were from Boston, New York anil
Maine, also from England, France and Canada.
I have been a hotel cook aud steward for years.
In the summer I cook at watering places: that
is why I have an opportunity of lieing among
good doctors. They could not cure my face,
and I had given up all hopes of ever being any
better. Last June I went to Moosehead lake,
Maine, to cook for the season. My face was so
liad 1 did not like to tie seen. At the lake 1 met
a gentleman from England He told me to use
your Cuticura Remedies and they would cure
me at once. I did so. The result was in three
weeks the sores on my face were healed up. I
used it all the season. My face is all well and
no sears to be seen. 1 have recommended it to
a number, and ill every case it has cured them.
It would take a great deal of money to put me
back where I was one year ago, providing I did
not know what your Cuticura would do. I
shall recommend it as long as I live, and shall
ever remain, H. STEVENS
East Jackson, Me.
A Most Wonderful Skin Cure.
Have just used your Cuticura Remedies on
one of my girl 6. and found it to be just what it
is recommended to tie. My daughter was all
broken out on her head and body,
and the hair commenced to come
out. Now she is as smooth as ever
she was. and she has only taken one box of Cuti
cura, one cake of Cutioura Soap, and one bottle
of Cuticura Rf.rolvent. I doctored with quite
a number ot doctors, but to no avail. 1 am
willing to make affidavit to the truth of the
statement. GEORGE EAST,
Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and Cuticura
Soap, an exquisite Skin Bvautifier externally,
and Cuticura Resolvent, the New Blood Puri
fier, internally, are a positive cure for every
form of Skin and Blood Disease, from Pimples
to Scrofula. Sold everywhere. Price: Cuti
cura, 50 cents; Soat, 25 cents: Rf.solvknt. sl.
l'repared by the Potter Drug and Chemical
Cos., Boston. Send for “How to Cure Skin
Ql/ijU Blemishes, Pimples, Blackheads and
ol\lll Baby Humors, use Cuticura Soap.
JUI IT STOPS THE PAIN.
Aching Muscles, Backs, Hips and
WMyr Sides, and all Pain. Inflammation
§ Sm Vt and Weakness relieved in one min
ute by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster. At
Druggists 25 cents.
LEGAL NOTIC ES.
Department of the Interior, [
Washington, May 23, 1887. j
IT appearing from the records of this Depart
ment that orders withdrawing lands from
settlement under the public land laws within the
indemnity limits of the following list of land
grant railroads are still existing, and that these
several roads have not informed this Dona rt -
rnent to what extent they are entitled to lauds
within such indemnity limits by reason of thoHe
lost in place of their respective grants, and t hat
ample time has been given them to assert their
rights in this liehalf, namely:
Coosa & Tennessee, Selma, Rome & Dalton,
and Mobile & Girard, withdrawn June 19, 1856,
in the State of Alabama; St. Louis, Iron Moun
tain & Southern, withdrawn -, in the State
of Arkansas; California & Oregon, withdrawn
Oct. 2!), 1867. Sept. 6, 1871, and Feb. 18, 1885,
Southern Pacific, main line withdrawn May —,
1867, branch line, withdrawn May 10, 1871, hi the
State of California; Florida Railway & Naviga
tlon, withdrawn Sept. 6, 1856, in the State of
Florida; Marquette, Houghton A; Ontonagon,
withdrawn April 24,1860, m the State of Michi
gan; Gulf & Ship Island, withdrawn Aug. 9,1856,
in the State of Mississippi; St. Louis, Iron Moun
tain & Southern, withdrawn -—•, in the State of
Missouri; Northern Pacific, withdrawn Aug, 13,
1870, and Jan. 8, 1885, Oregon A California, with
drawn Jan. 31, 1870, Apr. <, 1870, July 12. 1870,
Mar. 31,1871, July 5,1883, July 5,1883, July 5,1883,
Sept. 3, 1883, Oct, 27, 1883, Oet. 27, 1883. and Dec.
19, 1884, Oregon Central Wagon Road, withdrawn
May 5, 1871, and June 25, 1879, and Dalles Milita
nt Wagon Road, withdrawn Dec. 14, 1871, in the
State of Oregon; Wisconsin Central (formerly
Portage, Winnebago & Superior), withdrawn
Dee. 10, 1869, iu the State of Wisconsin; Atlan
tic & Pacific, withdrawn May 17,1872, In Arizona
Territory. Northern Pacific, withdrawn Apr. 15,
1872, in Idaho Territory; Northern Pacific, with
drawn Sept. 29, 1883, Oct, 8, 1888, June 8, 1883,
Juue 9, 1888, Nov. 10, 188;!, June 8, 1883, June 9,
183, July 8, 1883, Sept. 25. 1884, and Feh 20,
1885, in Montana Territory; Atlantic & Pacific,
withdrawn May 8, 1872, in New Mexico Terri
tory; and Northern Pacific, withdrawn Jan. 21,
1874, Nov. 12, 1874, Nov. 13, 1880, June 9, 1884,
Sept. 1, 1884, Jan. 6, 1885, Jan 6, 1886, Nov. 28,
1884, and Nov. 28. 1881, in Washington Territory.
And it now appearing that no sufficient reason
exists for longer continuing in force said several
orders of withdrawal, or that a time certain
should Ihj fixed within which the rights of these
several roads should be asserted and that lands
to which said railroad companies are not enti
tled in said indemnity limits should lie restored
to settlement, now, rale Is hereby entered on
salt! several railroad companies to show cause
on or before the 28th DAY OF JUNE, 1887, why
said several orders of withdrawal should not be
revoked, or such other action taken as shall
speedily restore such lands to the public domain
Returnable before the Secretary of the Inte
rior on the 28th DAY OF JUNE, 1887, at 10
o’clock, A. M. L. Q. C. LAMAR,
N OTICE is hereby given that application will
lie made to the next session or the General
Assembly of the State of Georgia for the pas
sage or an act, of which the following is the
title: A bill to lie entitled an act to re|ieal nil
act entitled “An act to repeal certain local acts
for the county of (Chatham so far as they have
reference to criminal matters and the criminal
costs of Magistrates of Chat ham county, to wit:
An act to repeal an act entitled an act to extend
the civil jurisdiction of the Justices of the
Peace in the city of Savannah and to compel
Justices of the Peace and Constables of country
districts in the county of Chatham to lie resi
dents of the district of which they are elected;
assented to the 21st day of December, 1835, so
far asthp civil jurisdiction of the Justices of the
Peace for the First, Second, Third and Fourth
districts (G. M.) in the city of Savannah are
concerned, and to establish rates of fees
of Magistrates and Constables in the city
of (Savannah; approved February 17th, 1854, to
wit: An act to point out the mode and manner
of collecting Magistrates' and Constable*’ fees
in the county of Chatham and amend an act to
repeal an act to extend the civil jurisdiction of
the Jutiees of the Peace In the city of (Savannah
and to compel! Justices of the Peace and Con
stables of the country district* in the county of
Chatham to be resident* of the districts of
which they aie elected; assented to the 21*1 day
of December, 1885, so far as the civil jurisdic
tion of tlie Justices of the Peace for the First,
(Second, Third and Fourth districts (0. M.) of the
city of tSavannab are concerned, and to estab
lish rates of fees of Muglsi rates and Constable*
lit the city of Savannah, ami to provide for the
payment of costs by the county of Chat ham in
criminal cases, approved March 2d, 1871, and to
point out the manner of collecting criminal
costs In Chatham county so far as Magistrates
and Constables are concerned, and to repeal all
acts and parts of acts which authorize the Mag
istrate and eg-offl cto Magistrates of (’Latham
county to collect costs in criminal cases front
the Treasurer of the said < ounty or of the city
of Savannah, approved i-i bruary 38th, 187(1, and
to prescribe w hat shall Is'tlie fees of the Jus
tines of the Peace, ex-ollleio Justices of the
Peace and Constable--, of ( it ithain county for the
First. Second. Third and Fourth districts ill. If.),
and how collected; and for other purposes."
N OTICF. Is hereby given that the following
local bills will he iul reduced and urged for
passage before the General Assembly of Georgia
at its session In July next, to-wit:
A Bill to be entit led An Act to repeal so much
of An Act entitled 'lAn Act lo amend the act,
regulating the Tavern License in this State, ap
proved las-ember 13th, 1809. SO far as the same
relates to Wilcox county, and to define the fee*
of the Ordinary of Chatham county in this
State," as relates to the fees of said Ordinary of
Chatham county, and to prescribe as the fees
and compensation of said Ordinary of Chatham
county the same lees as are allowed the Ordina
ries in this state as specified and proacrils'd in
Section 3084 of Code of Georgia, and for other
aKo a Bill to be entitled “An Act to create
and provide a Board of Assessor* of real and
persuoal property subject to taxation for the
county of Cbethsiu and hr ot.s r u'Dismss "
E C K ST HI.VS.
New and Seasonable Goods Now On Exhibition.
WHITE EMBROIDERED ROBES.
Elegant select ion of Fine Rml iroidered Robes.
We have them as low as $1 <ls. and some re
markably handsome goods at $3 to $5.
NEW CRINKLED SEERSUCKERS. NEW
DRESS OINGH VMS and STRIFES and CHECK
CHAMBRAIS. NEW PRINTS and CAMBRICS.
NEW LAWNS, the latest designs and colorings.
We are the leaders in Silks of this city. We
make a specialty of RICH BLACK SILKS at sl,
$1 25, $1 50. $2. We keep only reliable makes,
warranted to n ear ami give satisfaction. Special
for this week will be a RICH CASHMERE FIN
ISH BLACK GKOS GRAIN at sl. 24-inch
HEAVY BLACK SURAH at $1 10. Lull line
RICH SOFT FINISH SURAHS in all colors,
including Cream and AVhite, at 09c.
Our stock of ladies' and Gents' SUMMER
MERINO UNDERWEAR is complete in every
respect. Gents' GAUZE VESTS 19c. up.
I oldies' GAUZE VESTS 25c. up. Gents' WHITE
LAWN TIES 10c. a dozen. FANCY PIQUE
SCARES 35c. a dozen. 50 dozen SILK SCARES
The sale of Ladies’ MUSLIN UNDERWEAR will be continued this week.
Wonderful Bargains in TOWELS. We shall offer such values that it will be Impossible to
resist the temptation to buy.
Largest stock of MOSQUITO NETS and CANOPIES in the city. Full piece GAUZE NET
TING at 40c. CANOPIES with all fittings complete to put up at $1 75, $2, $2 25.
All our FANCY PARASOLS at positive cost.
REMNANT THURSDAY AND FRIDAY.
FIRE ! "FIRE! FIRE!
MAMMOTH IILLIIERY HOUSE
Yes, badly Damaged, and all those Beau
tiful and Fine Hats, Flowers, Tips, Plumes
and Trimmed Hats will, in a few days, be al
most Given Away. Look out for a tremen
dous crowd. Don’t buy a Hat, Ribbons, Flow
ers, Plumes, or anything in the Millinery line,
as the entire stock will be thrown on the
counters at FIRE PRICES in a few days.
LAUIEV UNDERWEAR, BOYS’ CLOTHING, CANTON MATTING.
DAMDL, I LCKGAJN T
WILL OFFER THE FOLLOWING GOODS AT
DURING THE ENSUING WEEK:
BLACK SILK GRENADINES.
One lot Black Silk Grenadines at 90c.; reduced from $1 25
Ono lot Black Silk Grenadine* at $1; reduced from $1 35. I
One lot Black Silk Grenadine* at $1 15; reduced from $1 50.
One lot Black Silk Grenadines at 81 25; reduced from $1 75
One lot Summer Silks at 25c. a yard; worth Site. One lot Hummer Silks at 35c. * yard; worth Me.
One lot Summer Silks at 40c a yard; worth 65c. One lot Summer Silks at 50c. a yard; worth 75c.
One lot Summer Sides at 55c. and oe. a yard; worth from 90c. to sl.
LADIES’ MUSLIN UNDERWEAR.
Ladies’ Embroidered Corset Covers at ‘2sc. Ladies’ Extra Heavy Chemise at 25c.
Indies' Chemise, Pointed Yoke, Embroidered Bands and Sleeves, at 15c.; worth 65c.
Ladies’ downs, Mother Hubbard Yoke, Trimmed with Cambric Ruffle, at 60c.; actual value
Ladies’ Wowus, Mother Hubbard Style, Solid Yoke of Hamburg Embroidery between Tucks,
Edged Sleeves and Neck, at 81.
One lot Boys’ Cassimere Suits at $1 75; worth 82 50.
One lot Boys’ Cassimere Suits at 82; worth $2 25.
One lot Boys’ Cassimere Suits at $2 50; reduced from $3.
One lot Boys' Cassimere Suits at $3; reduced from 83 75.
One lot Boys' Cassimere Suits at 81: reduced from $1 75.
One lot Boys' Cassimere Suits at $6; reduced from $5 85
One lot Boys' Cassimere Suits at $6; reduced from $7 50.
25 Rolls Fancy Matting at 2oc. ; actually worth 25c. 25 Rolls Eancy Matting at 25c.; worth 30c.
20 Rolls Eancy Matting at 60c ; worth 35c. 20 Bolls Fancy Matting at 35c.; worth 40c.
TTAJsTIKL PIO GrAIN~
BHO O FLY!
DON’T BE TORMENTED WITH MOSQUITOS, BUT CALL AT
LINDSAY <St MORGAN’S STORES
169 and 171 Broughton Street,
AND SECURE AT ONCE A MOSQUITO NET OK SOME KIND. On hand LACE and GAUZE
NETS, FOUR POST, HALF CANOPIES, TURN OVER and UMBRELLA
MOSQUITO NET FRAMES.
REFRIOERATORS of several kinds. Prominent among them is the ALLEURETTI, also the
EMPRESS. TOM THUMB. SNOWFLAKE, ICE PALACE and ARCTIC KING.
BABY CARRIAGES. About twenty-five different styles to select from. Prices very low.
Our stock of CHAMBER and PARLOR SUITES Is full.
STRAW MATTING. Big stock, low prices.
• |W Order* Ifilletl With Diapatch. Jf%
LINDSAY & MORGAN.
SASII, DOORS, BLINDS, ETC.
Vale Royal ManutaeturingCo.
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN
Mi, Doors, ids, Mantels, Pe Ids,
And Interior Finish of all kinds, Mouldings. Balusters. Newel Posts. Estimates, Price Lists. Mould
ing Books, and any Information In our line furnished ou application. Cypress, YsUow Pine, Oak,
Ann and Walnut LUMBER on haud and in any quantity, furnished promptly.
VAL3 ROYAL MANUFACTURING nOMPAMY. Ktivimnah. Ga
COLORED EMBROIDERED ROBES.
Just received. Now Styles and Combination of
Colors, from 82 50 up.
NEW FRENCH and AMERICAN SATEENS,
the finest assortment, we have ever shown and
remarkably cheap; very handsome styles, yard
wide, 10c. a yard.
SILK and LACE MITTS, black and Colored,
at 25c. a pair.
Just received, anew stock of EMBROIDERED
and LACE FLOUNCINGS in White, Cream and
If we do say it, our stock of ladies' and
Misses’ HOSE is second to none. Those who
shop all around never fail to purchase from our
superior stock. Two special drives in Ladies’
HOSE at 15c. and 28c. a pair.
We sell more Gents’ HALF HOSE than any
two houses in the city, and why Because our
SILK CLOCKED HALBRIOOANS at 82 a dozen
are equal to any at 83 (>ur line at f4 a dozen
are very fine and us good as any sold elsewhere
Just received, a large purchase of T.tGHT
WEIGHT BED SPREADS, a special ba at
about, 50c. ou the dollar.
Cheap and Good and Easy Terms.
4 EIGHT-HORSE POWER HORIZONTAL
FIRE BOX BOILERS (new).
1 Fifteen Horse Power (second-hand) Return
1 Fifty-Horse Power (new) Return Tubular
2 Thirty-Horse Power (new) Return Tubular
1 Twonty-flve-Horse Power (new) Return
2 Twelve florae Power Horizontal Centra
Crank Engines, on sills (new).
2 Eight Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank
Engine.!, on sills (new).
1 Eight Horse Power (second hand) Horizontal
Side (Tank F.ugine. on wheels.
1 Six-Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank En
gines, on wheels (new).
2 Six Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank En
gines, on sills (new-).
Also, Circular Saw Mills, Saws, Belting, Pipe
and Fittings, Brass Goods, Inspirators, etc. Ad
Schofield’s Iron Works,
< OMMISSION MERC 11 YNTS.
.A.. 18. HULL
FLOUR, HAY, GRAIN &. PROVISION DEALER.
rj’RESH MEAL and GRITS in white sack*, and
' mil! stuffs of all kinds always on hand.
Georgia raised SPANISH PEANUTS, also PEAS,
any variety. Special prices on large lots.
Office, 8.1 Bay street. Warehouse, No. 4 Wad- *
ley street, on line C. R. R., Savannah, Ga.
" ordinance '
An Ordinance to amend article LX. of the Sa
vannah City Code. adopted Feb. 16, 1870, so as
to require all occupants of houses, merchant*,
shi ipkeepers,grocers and t radeamen occupying
premises to which no yards are attached t*
keep within their premises a box or barrel at
sufficient size, in which shall be deposited ail
offal, filth, rubbish, dirt and other matter gen
erated in said premises, or to put such box or
barrel In the streets or lanes under conditions
Suction 1. Beit ordained by the Mayor and
Aldermen of the city of Savannah in Council
assembled, and It is hereby ordained by tha
authority of the same. That section'2 of said
article tsi amended so us to read os follows: Tha
owners, tenants or occupiers of houses having
yards or enclosures, and all occupants of bousOM
all merchants, shopkeepers, grocers and tra<l4H
men occupying premises to which no yards aafl
mu., tied shall keep within their yards 91
premises a liox or barrel of sufficient size.
which shall lie deposited all the offal, filth, njH
liish, dirt and other matter generated in
building and enclosure, and the said tilth of **vqßH
description ua aforesaid shall be placed in
box or barrel, from the first day of April to
first day of November, before the hour
o'clock u.m , and from the first day of
(Inclusive) to the last day of March
liefore t he hour of 8 o’clock a. m., and such
ter so placed shall lie daily removed
excepted) hy tha Superintendent,
such places two miles at
without the city aa shall he designated by
Mayor nr a majority of the Street and
Committee. And It shall he unlawful
oeoupant of a house, merchant, shopkcej^H
frrocer or tradesman to sweep into or to
n any street, or lane of this city any
trash, or rubbish of any kind whatsoever.
the sume Khali he kept in hexes or
herein!icfnro provided, for removal hy the
enger of the city. Any person not having a
may put the Ikix or barrel containing In*
rubbish, etc., in the .street or lane for
by the scavengar, prov ided Ihe box or
put In the street or lane shall be of atich
alter and size as to securely keep the offal.
liish. etc , from getting into the street or
And an.v person other than the owner nr
ger interfering with or troubling the box
rel so put in the street or lane shall he
on conviction thereof in the police court hy
not exceeding 8100 or Imprisonment not
ing thirty days, either or both in
or officer presiding in said court. 4
Ordinance passed in Council June Ist, IRBHH
RUFUS E. LESTER, MaveSM
Attest: Frank E. Reha ker, Clerk of Cou^^l
4*l AKANTINE NOTICE. v|
Ornoß Health nrncim. Mpj
Savannah. Ga., May 1,
From and after MAY Ist, HW. the city
nance which specifies the Quarantine
inents to isi observed at the port of
Georgia, for iieriod of time (annually) from
Ist to November Ist, will Iki most rigidly
Merchants and all other parties
will is* supplied with printed copies of the
Hiil me < Iriliuance upon application to
From and alter this date and until
tic* all KtcanmhqiH and vessi-ls from
America, central America, Mexico, West
Sicily, |sirts of Italy south of 8> dega.
latitude. and coast of Africa
1(1 (legs. North and 14 degs. South
direct or via American port will be
lected to close Quarantine and be
to report at the Quarantine Station
treated an I icing from infected nr
ports or localities. Captains of these
will have to remain at Quarantine Station
their vessels ate relieved. ; i
All steamers and vessels from foreign
not included above, direct or via
imrts, whether seeking, chartered or
will tie required to remain in quarantine
boarded and passed by the Quarantine
Neither the Captain* nor any one on
me-lk vessels will be allowed to rr,me to the
until the t well are inspected and i tossed
As ports or localities not herein
are reported unhealthy to the Sanitary
ties, Quarantine restrictions against same
tie enforced without, further publication. ”5
The ipiarantine regulation requiring the
of the quarantine flag <m vessel* subject
detention or imniet tion u ill be rnitrUy en/or^HL
.1. t. McFarland, m. p.. n.-aith
UH\VIIVK NOTICE. *
Office Health Officer.
(Savannah, April sth, 1887.
Notice is hereby given that the
Officer is instructed not to deliver letters to
sels w hich are not subjected to
tention, unless the name of consignee ands
ment that the vessel is ordered to some
port, apiiears upon the face of the
This order is marie necessary in
the enormous bulk of drunimlng letters
the station for vessels which are to arrive. 138
j. t. McFarland, m. d..8
_ Health OAVcsMI
ItlAßmiMt NOTICE. ~wj
Office Health Officer, Hi
Savannah, Alareh 25th, 1887.8 y
Pilots of the Port of Savannah are
I hat t lie Haiielo Quarantine Station will be ojß£
ed on APRIL Ist. INW
Special attention of the Pilots is
sections Nos. 3d and 14th, Quarantine RenHk
Moat rigid enforeeineni of quarantine
lions wilfbe maintained by the Health auth^H
tie*. j. t. McFarland, m. d.b
Health < iffloe^B
City Marshal s Oftioi.
Savannah, April 28d. 1887.
THE City Treasurer has placed in my
Real Estate Executions for IKH6, Privy
Kxivntions for 1886, Stock in Trade and
is i sormi rirojiei iy ex's utions for 1886, and
cific oi License Tax Executions for 1887,
ninmluig me to make the money on said
by levy and sale of the ifefendaiits'
by oi her lawful means. I hereby notify all
sons In default that the tnx and revenue
nance will l: promptly enforced if
not made at my office without delay. M
Office hours from 11 a. m. to 2 p. u. Jfl
RQBT. J. WAD&^M
An ordinance to permit the Central Railroad
and Bunking Company of Georgia to ereC'
steps, with covered arched area underneath,
projecting beyond building line of land of
Section i. The Mayor and Aldermen of the
ally of Savannah in Council assembled do here
by ordain. That the Cantral Railroad and Bank
ing Company of Georgia bo and it is hereby
permitted to erect sf,-js with covered arched
area underneath in from of its new building
now uliout to he erected on West Broad street,
provided said steps shaß not project more thau
sm cn feet six inches (7 ft. 6 in. >, and said arched
area more than eight feet three Inches 18 ft. J
in.) beyond the building line on which said
building is being erected.
Ordinance passed in Council May 87th, 1887.
RUFUS E. LESTER Mayor
Attest; Frank. E Rvlaful Clark of Cutuudk