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3TATF BALL IN BERLIN.
Scenes ut the Palace--A Graphic De
scription of the AgoJ Em proas.
Cor. Neie hurt' At oil and Express.
Berlin, May Sl.—The Kaiser gives four
grand receptions every winter. The first of
the series is, more properly speaking, a state
concert, vriiile tho last, which usually takes
place in the month of April or May, just be
fore the Emperor leaves Berlin for the sum
mer, is enlivened by selections from the
opera and the ballet, of which latter the old
monarch is very fond. The invitation cards,
which are delivered by mounted orderlies,
bear tho following inscription:
By order of their Imperial Majesties, the grand
master of the court has the honor to invite
M to a ball and supper on the instant, at
8:30 o'clock, at tho royal palace.
The card is embossed with an imperial
crown and is embellished with an engraving
of their Majesties’ arms, and a picture of the
palace encircled by a wreath of laurel and
ivy leaves. Two additional cards are con
tained in the envelope. The first one of
these states that the ball will take place in
the White Hall of the castle, and demands
that ladies should be in full ball dress, tile
civilians in evening dress, and the officers in
court uniform. It adds that the princes who
are invited must arrive by 0 o’clock, and as
semble in the hall of the Knights of the
Black Eagle; that the generals and high offi
cials must reach the palace by a quarter to
nine, and assemble in the Chapter Hall; that
the diplomatic corps are to congregate in
the White Hall, and that the ordinary
guests must arrive before 8:80 p.m., and
take up their places in the great Picture
Gallery. The second of the two cards ar
ranges for access to the supper rooms at
stated hours, and according to rank.
At 8 o’clock the celebrated boulevard
“Unter den Linden” commences to be
thronged with guests on their way to the
palace. The road is kept open for them by
mounted constables. Most of the army and
navy officers invited are on foot, being of an
economical disposition, and their snow-white
dress trowsers are strapped down tight over
their irreproachably varnished boots. The
crowd is never tired of gazing open-mouthed
at the eighteenth century state carriages in
which the royalties are conveyed to the cas
tle. The latter is not the palace where their
majesties reside, which is far too small for
any court entertainments. The state balls
and concerts always take place in what is
known as the Royal Castle, an immense four
storied building at one end of the “Unter
den Linden” boulevard, and containing
some 600 rooms. The picture gallery, where
the ordinary guests assemble, and through
which the diplomatic corps have to pass to
reach their places in the White Hall, con
tains some very fine paintings. One of
these, by the court painter, Anton von Wer
ner, represents the scene of the proclama
tion of the empire in the Chateau of Ver
sailles in 1871. Another, by the well-known
painter, Munzel, pictures the coronation of
the Kaiser as King of Prussia at Konigs
berg. In 1862. Next to this hangs a life
sized portrait of the Prince of Wales in his
Prussian hussar uniform. The painting by
David of “Napoleon I. Crossing tho Alps,”
|which used to hang there until two years
ago, has now disappeared.
ARRIVAL OF THE GUESTS.
By 9 o’clock the scene has become very
brilliant. Count Herbert Bismarck, in his
light blue dragoon uniform; the rector of
the university, in his scarlet and gold em
broidered robes; the painter Munzel, whose
dwarf like stature scarcelv reaches the top of
the jackboots of the gardes du corps, and
the Cabinet Ministers, in their gold em
broidered uniforms, all attract the attention
of the novice. The chamberlains, with their
gold sticks of office and their gold key sewn
onto a bow of blue ribbon at tne back of the
waist, look singularly awkward in their
tunics, embroidered with heavy gold
horizontal bars from collar to skirt,
and cream-colored pantaloons. The Am
bassador of Austria, Count Seehveni,
passes through the gallery, magnificent in
nis fur-boruered costume of Hungarian
magnate and hussar-like busby, with a long,
waving heron plume. The Russian Am
bassador. Count Schouvaloff, is compara
tively plainly dressed in his uniform of a
general of cavalry, with the national white
astrakan bonnet. The most gorgeous uni
form, as far as gold embroideries are con
cerned. is that of the Turkish Ambassador,
who passes slowly by, gravely stroking his
beard with a truly Oriental gesture. As
soon as the guests have reached their
allotted places, non-commissioned officers of
the regiment of the gardes du corps station
themselves in couples at each of the folding
doors. Every one of thorn six feet two
iuches in height, they look magnificent
in their white uniforms, with a
large gold sun emblazoned on their
polished breast-plates, and the Prussian
eagle surmounting their silver-plated hel
met. Bhortly after 9 o’clock the guests are
ranged in long rows on either sides of their
respective rooms, and the imperial party
makes its appearance The procession is
headed by ahout a dozen chamberlains,
with their wands of office. These are fol
lowed by tho Grand Chamberlain, Count
Perponcher, who walks alone in solitary
grandeur. His appearance, notwithstand
ing his gorgeous uniform, is almost that of
a caricature, with his brown wig, his dyed
and abundantly waxed moustache and
imperial, and Ills somewhat mincing gait.
His salary amounts to S6.UOG jier annum.
A few paces behind him appears the old
Kaiser, with his daughter-in law, the Crown
Princess, on his arm. The old gentleman,
although somewhat bent and worn
looking. still remains a grand-looking man.
Every head is bent low as he passes. Next
comes the Crown Prince in his favorite
white cuirassier uniform, conducting his
daughter-in-law, Princess William, a big,
fair and fresh specimen of unrefined Teu
tonic womanhood. The Crown Prince, who
is now close upon 57 years of age, has con
siderably aged during the past, two or three
years. His look has lost the bright, merry
twinkle which was formerly its distinguish
ing feature, and his whole aspect bears
traces of worry, annoyance and anxiety.
His eldest son, Prince William, follows him,
offering his arm to his pretty married sister,
Princess Charlotte of Haxe-Meiningen.
The Prince, who is decked out in all
the splendor of the somewhat stagely
looking uniform of his hussar regiment,
is a perfect dwarf compared to bis
father and grandfather. A groat popularity
huuter, lie affects an exaggerated vivacity
and graciousness. His manners, notwith
standing all his efforts to please, give one
thoroughly the impression of insincerity,
and his efforts to pass as a wit are remarka
ble for their coarseness and their vulgarity.
His brother Henrv, the sailor prince, who is
but rarely at Berlin, and who conducts his
unmarried sister, Princess Victoria, is fur
more popular. Princess Victoria, although
exceedingly homely, is a nice, good-hearted
girl, whose only fault Isa tendency to be
come sentimental and to pose ns a victim of
Pnnce Bismarck’s policy when the name of
Prince Alexander, of Bulgaria, who whs
mi unsuccessful suitor for her hand
is mentioned. Prince* Charlotte is
[he leauty of the Imperial court.
Treated always with great harshness
Rnd severity by her mother, who is
jealous both of her talents and good looks
she was muiTied, not altogether in accord
ance with her wishes, to tho liavt insignifi
cant and impoverished of petty German
Princes. Tho procession is closed by any of
the minor Gorman royalties who may hap
pen to bo at Berlin, and lv a number of
nigh military and court ofllcials, including
the Duke of Sagan, tho Count of Pour tales,
Hold Marshal Moltke and many others.
Tho party makes its way to tho grand ball
reoni, and after tLo royalties have token
their Mats in a row of arm-chairs placed on
one side of the room, tho band strikes up
the familiar “Bluo Danube Waltz,” and tho
dancing begins. Tiie other side of the
room is Knud with a row of chairs for
ladies of all ranks In life who may be
present. As soon as the dancing is fuiriy
under way, the Emperor arises, and, accom
panied by the Grand Chamberlain and hi*
favorite aide-de-camp, Count I."lmdorff and
Prince Antony Radxiwill, withdraws to a
corner of the room, wbare he remains
Handing for an hour or more, abutting with
the various guests whom he desires to
specially favor with liis notice. The Crown
Prince follows his father’s example in an
other part of the room. Gradually the
whole aspect of the room becomes animated
and loses its stiff and formal air.
THE OLD EMPRESS.
Meanwhile a curious scene may bo wit
nessed in the picture gallery. A screen is
drawn aside from ono corner of the room,
and tho Empress Augusta, who has become
almost completely impotent and helpless,
appears reclining on a peculiarly constructed
arm-chair. Shockingly wrinkled and
shrunken, her appearance is rendered almost
horrible by the quantity of paint, enamel
and other artifices with which she seeks to
hide the ravages of her 77 years of age. An
enormous brown wig hides her scanty gray
locks, and her figure appeal’s almost like a
corpse in the exceedingly decollotte ball
dress of tender shades of colors which she
still affects. Add to this a most mincing and
affected manner, and a peculiarly shrill and
high-pitched touo of voice, and the por
trait of this old painted queen is complete.
One by one the prominent personages pres
ent are summoned to her side by her cham
berlain, Count Nesselrode, and after they
have kissed her bony hand she addresses
each person with a phrase prepared before
hand, which she considers suitable to her
case. She is thoroughly unpopular both at
court and among the people. The latter
look upon her as proud, pretentious, and a
Russian, while the court people are firmly
convinced that she has inherited some of the
lunacy of her mad ancestor, the Czar Paul.
In conclusion, it may be stated that not
withstanding the two French chefs who
have been imported by the Empress, at a
great expense, the refreshments are execra
ble, and unworthy of tho greatest military
power of the world.
A Horse That Delivers Newspapers in
Indianapolis Cor. New York Journalist.
In this city, the capital of Indiana, where
as a rule everything that goes can be seen or
had, there is one novelty of which few other
cities can boast. It is a horse that delivers
daily to regular subscribers the Cincinnati
Enquirer. This horse, the property of
William Amyst, has been trainod to do this
work by his owner, and so thoroughly has
he learned his daily route that at no tune in
the past six months has he forgotten one
subscriber or any regular patron who buys
The owner, himself, known as one of the
best news agents in the Middle States, has
been the horse's instructor, and taught the
sagacious animal to know the streets, alleys
and lanes of Indianapolis, and the houses of
subscribers. The horse became famous for
his fast trotting, stopping promptly and in
good time at every place. He knows his busi
ness so well that when in the middle of any
block where there should be the last sub
scriber, he will turn around taking through
an alley for a short cut to the next patron.
The novelty of this delivery of a great news
paper like the Cincinnati Enquirer has
made subscribers for it, by people who buy
it because they like to see the horse oome
once a day regularly and perform his re
markable feat of leaving his master off at
the right house. Indianapolis, like other
cities of any size, has all the competition
that is wanted in the newspaper business,
but when the Enquirer adopted the new sys
tem Of delivery—something of an original
and different idea altogether from what has
ever been in vogue before —it knocked out
small rivals, leaving an exclusive field for
It is a common thing to see a dog come to
the front gate for his master’s paper; but
when a horse comes along to give it to the
dog—that act supplies the missing link in the
circulation of metropolitan dailies, and
much doubt is expressed whether or not
some other and more genial devices will ever
be heard of that in all respects will super
sede this mode of delivery. The horse’s
ability may lie readily estimated when I
say that he delivers to no less than 420 sub
scribers, scattered all over Indianapolis and
the suburbs, taking over five hours to com
plete the task. I wish your readers to under
stand that in thodelivery of such a route tho
horse does not jump out of his harness (be
cause he is hitched to a small cart) every
time. As his part of the work is
completed when he stops at the sub
scriber’s house, a small boj- completes the
job by taking the paper out of the little box
on the cart and sells it to patrons who are
in waiting. A regular time is kept up to
reach each patron, which being known, the
customer loses no time in waiting for his
paper. The memory of this noble animal is
certainly wonderful. Gentle as a lamb, he
trots in 2:55 when necessary, to have the
first package at the prominent news-stand
of the Bates House ahead of all other dailies.
So accurate is this animal in his daily course
that the large sum of #650 has been oflered
by an admirer, but was refused, the horse
costing three years ago only #75.
COLQUITT AND BROWN.
Gath’s Pen Pictures of Georgia's Sena-,
From the Cincinnati Enquirer.
“Let us now come to the State of Geor
“Georgia has a man of rather quick, sil
very temperament and winning address on
the stump in Senator Colquitt. He is one
of the few Senators on either side who
rather figures among Christian statesmen.
In any church, North or South, he is a
popular card to make a speech. In conver
sation he can exert himself to please, and
hardly over fails to do so. He some
what resembles a Methodist Bishop
or Presiding Elder with intellectual
attachments. He likes to recount remi
niscenses and anecdotes, and brightens to
new acquaintances and enlarges Ills fine,
showy parts as his audience increases. But
in the Senate, which is now a working body,
oratory of the fervid sort seldom has a
chance. Dick Oglesby, of Illinois, tried it
on several times, and found that he was
talking to an audience which did not mag
netize. Mr. Colquitt is a man of good
sense, quite satisfied with his promotion in
the United States Senate, and he can make
his way into any circle, religious, or moral
“Joe Brown, of Georgia, is getting to be
an old man, and to feel his age. The State
is probably at the head of Southern States.
Both Savannah and Atlanta have had a de
velopment since the war in things purely
commercial and new. Brown is regarded
ns the rich man of the South, acquainted
with corporate managerflent, knowing
where a given amount of labor will produce
$100,009 as well as SI,OOO. His grasp of
large affairs makes him homogeneous to the
commercial tendency of the age, but in his
desire to advance Georgia—for which he
ought to have a good dual of credit—-be
stepped upon the toes of the Bourbons, and
they were afraid that he might not be
coming through the same wicket that
they ’ did to usefulness and promi
nence. Nevertheless few things take place
in Georgia about which he is not consulted,
nnd it is understood t hat he and his col
league are a sort of partnership toward ad
vancing Georgia's interests. Brown is a
philosophic man, nnd took his seat when ln
gn'ls raged away at him, and in the end it
Jiff him no harm, but rather credit, for the
custom lias ls**-n that when nnvbodv in the
Booth got into a confab to veil louder than
the other man. Old Joe Brown just sat
down and looked wise and sleepy alternately,
and that was the end of it.”
Can’t Make Anything Like It.
I have been practicing medicine for twen
ty years, and luivo never Iteeu able to put up
a vegetable compound that would, liko Kim
inons Liver Regulator, promptly und effect
ively move the liver to action and at tho
suin'o time aid (instead of weakening) the di
gestive and assimilative powers of the sy*-
°No other remedy within my knowledge
can fill it* plow- b. M. HINTON, M. IX,
THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 1887.
ONE CENT""A WORD.
ADVRR TISEMENTS, 15 Words or
more, in this column inserted for ONE
CENT A WOED, 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.
TIT'ANTED, Advertising Agents, Solicitors
M and Canvassers to introduce our Chromo
Litho. Advertising Fans (100 Beautiful Novel
Designs), to Business Men. The Fan is the most
popular, practical, useful, taking medium for
advertisers. Push and make money sow; you
can make $1,000; everybody wants them. Com
plete outfit with samples, instructions, prices to
agents. Illustrated Catalogue, Ac., 50c., post
paid. Terms free. Agents meaning business
address BUKER PUB. CO- Prov., K. 1.
WANTED, a smart young man (colored) t.o
work In store and wait on tables. Apply
92 Bull street.
XX7ANTED, a place in an office or business
V v bouse by boy 13 years old; good reference
given. Address M., News office.
A YOUNG WHITE GIRL wishes situation to
go North. Address C. H., this office.
XX 7" ANTED. by a competent Northern girl, a
V v place to cook or do housework. Address
M. R., this office, for two days.
TXT ANTED, for the summer months, a good
v v horse for his board; best of references
given; to be worked about three hours a day.
Address J. TANARUS., corner of Broughton and East
XX7'ANTED, to buy few good mules or horses.
* ' Address BUYER, this office.
ROOMS TO RENT.
IT'OR RENT, large and small room on same
1 floor, wit)) use of bath, in central part of
city; price. $lO per month. Apply Morning
HOUSES AND STORES FOR RENT.
FOR RENT, two brick dwellings, recently
repaired, with water and bath room; situated
on Gaston street, south side, directly west of
Barnard street. Apply to DANIEL R. KEN
NEDY, 174 Bay street.
I TOR RENT, 143 Hull, on northwest corner of
Whitaker. Apply to DR- PURSE, 140 Liberty
FOR SALE, CHEAP, the sloop yacht Hattie
Gow. For particulars apply to T. D. CUR
TIS, at O’Conner's shop.
FOR SALE, Old Newspapers, just the thing
for wrappers, only 15 cents a hundred, 200
for 25 cents, at the business office.
BROKE TEXAS HORSES. -Gentle Horses for
sale at Dr. COX’S STABLES. _
IJTOR SALE, Laths, Shingles. Flooring. Ceiling,
Weatherboarding and Framing Lumber.
Office and yard Taylor and East Broad streets.
Telephone No. 211. REPPARD & CO.
IN)It SALE.—ROSEDEW Lots, 00 feet on
Front street along the river and 500 feet
deep, at sl®. payable $25 cash and sl2 50 every
six months,wit hinterest. FIVE-ACRELotsinthe
TOWN OF ROSEDEW. with river privileges, at
SIOO, payable S2O cash and $5 every three months,
with interest. Apply to Du. PALLIGANT, 151
South Broad street, 9 to 10 a. m. daily.
IOST, on Friday, between Gordon and South
J Broad streets, a gold medal and pin.
Finder will receive a reward if returned to No.
51 West Broad street.
A FEW GENTLEMEN can secure southern
-a*. rooms and board at 172 South Broad on
Q PECIAL NOTICE —PHOTOGRAPHY—Prices
n reduced Petite* $1 50, Cards $2, Cabinet
$3 per dozen, and larger work in the same pro
J. N. WILSON,
21 Bull street.
FAMILIES leaving home can find no pleas
anter nor more home like place to spend
the summer than the JOSSEY HOUSE, Decatur,
Ga., five miles from Atlanta. Terms reason
able. Send for circular. Apply to W. W.
PARTIES visiting New York during the sum
mer can find nicely furnished rooms at very
moderate prices. Address Mas. M. HALL, 129
West 15th street, New York.
1 FULL ASSORTMENT of Plain and Fancy
. \ Cakes, Pies, Roils, Etc. Also, a fresh sup
ply Fine Candies, at .JACOB KRAFT'S, (Deist's
Branch), 71 Whitaker street,
N'OTICE.— Something new! The latest—Milk
Lemonades! Lunch, etc., daily, ut DAN
QUIN AN’S, 3 Bull street.
SOMETHING good to drink, Pineapple Bun
4> Bon, Milk Julep, Limeade, Ginger Ale and
Chocolate Caramel, at 1.) VINGBTON S.
IXREVENTS and Cures Prickly Heal, Chafing,
I etc. Everybody uses Boracine and recom
mends it. Sold by druggists.
SEVERAL nice building lots for sale by ROB
ERT 11. TATEM, Real Estate Dealer and
DR. BLANC'S Vegetable Reparative for sale
only at LIVINGSTON'S PHARMACY, Bull
KEY West Pieadura Cheroots 10 for 25c. at
r pRY IT. No drink has ever equaled HEIDT'S
J celebrated Egg Phosphate. It is delicious!
refreshing: exhilarating! invigorating!
IIRNGLISH Tooth Brushes only 20c. at LlV
'j INGSTON S PHARMACY, Bull and State.
fs UM CAMPHOR. Insect Powder, Chloride of
\T Lime, Carbolic Acid, of tho best quality,
IF you watt a sponge as large as a hat for 15c.,
worth double, call at LIVINGSTON’S PHAR
DON’T fail to call and see our Children's Car
riages. Our goods are bought direct
from factories and it. enables us to sell them
lower than you can buy at any public sale. We
also carry a complete line of house furnishing
goods at NATHAN BROS.. 186 Congress street.
IRON WORKS. •
McDoiml k BaMtfie,
Machinists, Boiler Makers aniMlacksmilhs,
Manila: rracas or
STATIONARY and PORTABLE ENGINE '
VERTICAL UNDER-RUNNER and
TOY RUNNER CORN MILLS.
O UGAR MILLS and PANS on hand and for
C sale, all of the best) nialerial and lowest
prices. Also Agents for the Chicago Tire and
Spring Works, and tho Improved Ebberman
All orders promptly attended to.
COMMISSION MEW H tvi \
FLOUR, HAY, GRAIN &. PROVISION DEALER.
THRESH MEAL and GRITS In whit* aaeks. and
I mill stuff* of all kinds always on hand.
Georgia raised SPANISH PEANUTS, also PEAS,
any variety. Special price* on large lots.
Office, 83Bay stirot. Warehouse. No. 4 Wad
ley Mosul, ub KUO C. ft. it, bavftttßitU, ha,
LUDDEX <fc BATES s. M. H.
PIANOS 9t SSO Each.
PIANOS At $75 Each.
PIANOS At $l5O Each.
PIANOS At $2lO Each.
ORGANS At $24 Each.
ORGANS At $35 Each.
ORGANS At $55 Each.
ORGANS At $75 Each.
The instruments above specified are beyond
all question Genuine Hargains, and
must be seen to lie appreciated. Our Ware
rooms are filled to repletion, and, although
busy as beta in filling orders from all parts of
the South, and our own Forest City as well, we
have enough to go round, and therefore want
your order to complete our happiness.
G A L L EARI, Y.
Ludden & Bates
Southern Music House,
SHIPPING, Packing or Unpacking by expe
rienced New York Piano Movers. Work
done safely, quickly and without damage to
premises or instruments and at low prices.
BY the .year or single tuningß, and when we
take charge of instruments bv the year we
make no additional charge for Strugs or slight
regulation of actions. There is economy in em
ploying good tuners. Mr. 11. N. MOORE still
looks alter this branch of our business.
Ij- 18. S. ZE3I.
Will we cut the prices down until the bulk
is cleared out of our
138 Broughton Street,
Offers the following bran new elegant goods,
with view of closing them out, at prices
less than any hohso in this city:
1 50() GDDS and Ends Ladies' Hats at sc.
Misses’ well trimmed School Hats at 25c.
500 Ladies’ and Misses’ $1 Straw SUapeß re
duced to 50c. each.
400 Ladies’ and Misses' elegant Novelty and
Plain Straw Shajies reduced from $1 50 to 75c.
600 Misses’ Handsome Trimmed Hats at 50c.
each; our former $1 goods.
Artificial Flower Bunches, Os
trich Tips, Ribbons and
Silks will be uniformly
1 lot Ladies' 22 inch Sateen Coaching Para
sols. light patterns, down to 50c. and 75c.; regu
lar $1 50 value.
1 lot Ladies' 20-inch Satin Parasols, lined in
white colors, down to sl, $1 25, $1 50; our for
mer prices $2, $2 50. $3.
1 lot Children's Sateen Parasols, light ar.d
dark patterns, down to 50c. and 75c ; was sl,
Over 500 pieces Twilled Silk Parasols in 20, 22,
24 . 26 and 28-inch lengths, with Natural. Ebony,
White Olluloid. Silver and Gold Handles, at
great ly reduce,i prices.
Also our entire line of novelties in Parasol*
(which we halve not space to mention i will be
sold at nearly your own price. We have them,
the prices are down, and at such prices they wili
P. S.—Country orders promptly filled.
PAINT* AND Oil.'.
LLUYI) A ADAMS.
SUCCESSORS TO A. B. OOLLIXB A CO.,
The Old Oliver Paint and Oil House,
WILL keep a full line of Doors, Bash, Blinds
and Builders’ Hardware, Paints. Oils,
Steamboat and Mill Supplies, Lime, Plaster.
Cement, etc. Window Gloss a sjtecialty. All
sizes and kinds of Packing. A large lot of odd
size bash, Doors and Blinds will be sold at a dis
AT THE OLD STAND,
No. 5, Whitaker St., Savannah, Ga.
JOHN Gk BUTLER,
WHITE LEADS. COLORS, OILS, GLASS,
TV VARNISH. ETC.: READY MIXED
PAINTS; RAILROAD, STEAMER AND MILL
SUPPLIES. SASHES, DOORS, BLINDS AND
BUILDERS’ HARDWARE. Sole Agent for
GEORGIA LIME, CALCINED PLASTER, t’E
MENT, HAIR and LAND PLASTER.
6 Whitaker Street, Savannah, Georgia.
1865. (UHIS. Mi HPUV, 1865^
House, Sign and Ornamental Painting
TT'XKCUTED NEATLY and with di*p*tcb.
1 j Paint*, Oil*, Varnishes, Brushes, Window
sOlus'ies, etc., etc, Estimate* furnished on ap
r NLNEK CONGRESS AND DRAYTON 3T3.,
v yNy Roar of Christ Church.
rui'.M.n . i: vn.s.
Tit* Htatk or Or.oftou. 1
Omc of tub Railroad Commission, '•
Atlanta. Ga., June 9,1887. )
Cam rn r lIW all a ex, Chairman, 1
L. N. Trammell, -Commissioners.
Alkx. 8. Erwin, )
CIRCULAR NO. 80.
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER TARIFF OF THE
COLUMBUS AND ROME RAILROAD.
ON AND AFTER THE FIRBT DAY OF
JULY, 1887, the Columbus and Rome Rail
road Company will be allowed to charge a*
For tran*port*tion of freight, the Standard
Freight, Tariff, with twenty-live iS) per cent,
added to all classes
For transportation of jt**enger, Cl*** A. of
the Standard PnwagerTariff (S cent* per mile).
All order* or part* of order* In eonlhct here
with rs hereby repealed. •
By order of the Board:
CAMPBELL WALLACE, Omiroiou.
A. C. XUuucyg, Uvuvt ary.
I TNPRECEDENtYd'aTT RACTioNV
D Over a Million Distributed.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $300,000.
LOUISIANA STATE LOTTERY COMPANY.
Incorporated by the Legislature in 1808 for
Educational and' Charitable purposes, and its
franchise made a part of the present State con
stitution. in 1879, by an overwhelming popular
Its Grand Single IViiniber Drawings take
place monthly, and the ■semi-Annual Draw
inns regularly eiery i\ months (.June and
do heitby certify that ttv supervise the
arrangements for ail the Monthly au ti Semi
Annual Drawings of the Louisiana State Lot
tery Company, and in person manage and con
trol the Drawings themselves, and that the same
are conducted with honesty , fairness , and in
good faith toward all parties, and we authorise
the Company to use this certificate, with fac
similes of our signatures attached, in its adver
TCe the undersigned [tanks and Rankers will
pay all Prizes drawn in the Louisiana State lot
teries which maybe presented at our counters.
J. H. OGLESBY, Pres. Louisiana Nat’l Bank.
PIERRE LANAUX, Pres State Nafl Bank.
A. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat'l Bank.
CARL KOHN, Pres. Union National Bank.
GRAND SEMI-ANNUAL DRAWING
In the Academy of Music. New Orleans,
Tuesday, Juno k lasr.
Capital Prize, $300,000.
100.000 Tickets at Twenty Dollars each Halves
$lO, Quarters $5, Tenths $2, Twentieths sl.
list or PHIZES.
1 PRIZE OF sßoo.oool* SOOO,OOO
1 PRIZE OF 100,000 is 100,001)
1 PRIZE OF SO,OOO is 00.000
1 PRIZE OF 25,000 is 25,000
2 PRIZES OF 10,000 are 130,000
6 PRIZES OF 5,000 are 25,000
25 PRIZES OF 1,000 are 135.000
100 PRIZES OF WO are 50,000
200 PRIZES OF SCO are 60,000
500 PRIZES OF 200 are 100,000
100 Prizes of SSOO approximating to
$600,000 Prize are 50,000
100 Prizes of SBOO approximating to
SIOO,OOO Prize are 30,000
100 Prizes of S2OO approximating to
$50,000 Prize are 20,000
1,000 Prizes of SIOO decided by. .$300,000
Prize are 100,000
1,000 Prizes of SIOO decided by.. .SIOO,OOO
Prize are 100,000
3,186 Prizes, amounting to $1,055,000
For clubs rates or any further information
apply to the undersigned. Your handwriting
must be distinct, and Signature plain. More
rapid return mail delivery will be assured by
your enclosing an envelope tearing your full ad
Send POST VI. NOTES, Express Money Or
ders, or New York Exchange In ordinary letter
Currency by Express (at our expense) ad
dressed M. A. DAtPHIV,
j\ew Orleans, La.
or M. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington, D. C.
Address Registered Letters io
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.
DTMFMRFR That the presence of Gen
”t-” ‘I- IVI DL_ r\ erais Beauregard and
Early, who ant in charge of tho drau ings, is a
guarantee of absolute fairness and integrity,
that the chances are all equal, and that no one
can possibly divine what number will draw a
REMEMBER that the payment of all Prizes
is GUARANTEED BY FI>IIR NATIONAL
BANKS of New Orleans, and the Tickets am
signed by the President of an Institution, whose
chartered rights are recognized 111 the highest
Courts; therefore, beware of any imitations or
25c. per lb.
22 and 22 1-2 Barnard St.
< AI.\T.V FEET JELLY.
Calves' Feet Jelly.
Delicious for Desserts. Very
Nutritious for Those
Who are Sick.
A. M. & ('. W. WESTS.
Received in large quanti
ties daily. In packages to
suit all buyers.
For Sale Very Cheap
A. H. CHAMPIOI.
PO R Til B T E ETH.
ORIENTAL TOOTH PASTE, Cherry Tooth
Paste, Charqoal Tootli Paste, Sulftb-ld's
• Teem Dentifrice, Lyon*' Tooth Tablet's. Arnica
Tooth So*p, Thompson's Tooth Soap, Carbollo
Tooth Soup. Tootli Powers and Washes all kind*
at STRONG'S DRUG STORE, comer Bull and
Perry street laii”.
DRUGS AN D M EDI< 1 M >.
AVERS' CHERRY PECTORAL, Jayne* Ex
pMtonat, Hula's Honey and Tar. Bosches’!
German Syrup, Bull's Cough Syrup, Piso's Cure,
BULL AMU CO.VjIKLdS STREETS.
AUCTION s v l.Kk FUTURE DAYS.
HOUSEHOLD FI'RNITCRE, ME BAIR
MATTRESSES, PIANO, ETC.
By J. McIAUGHLIN SON.
On MONDAY, June 13th, 1887, at 11 o'clock
corner Perry and Drayton streets (opposite
the Bishop’s residence), we will sell, without
3 FINE IIA IB MATTRESSES. BEDROOM
SETS, WALNUT BUREAU, MARBLE-TOP
WASIISTAND, CENTRE TABLES, FEATHER
PILLOWS, HAIR BOLSTERS, 2 CRIBS, NICE
OAK BEDSTEAD, 3 BRUSSELS CARPETS, 1
CLOCK, 1 PARLOR SET, almost new; CROCK
ERY. GLASSWARE, COOKING STOVE.
One SEVEN OCTAVE PIANO.
Sale positive and without reserve.
CITY MARSHAL’S SALE? "
City Maiwhal’* Omet t
Savannah, June TANARUS, 1887. (
TENDER AND BY VIRTUE of a special tax
l execution placed hi my hands by C. 8.
HARDEE, City Treasurer, I have levied on, and
will sell in accordance with law, on the FIRST
TUESDAY IN JULY, 1887, between the legal
hours of sale, before the Court House door, in
the city of Savannah, Chatham county. Geor
gia, the following property, to-wit:
One Pool Table, Cues and Balls, levied on as
the property of J, L. MURPHY,
Purchasers paying for titles.
ROBERT J. WADE,
FOR SALE. '
HOTEL SITE FOR SALE
r pHE site known as the United States Bar
-1 racks, Savannah, Ga.. purchased for hotel
purposes, is offered for sale, conditioned on the
erection .if a modern hotel of not less than 200
rooms within two years from delivery of titles.
The property is centrally located, measures 220
by 300 feet, with streets on all sides, one of
which is the promenade of the city, and faces
south on a beautiful park. Savannah has gas,
electric lights, river and artesian water works,
street railroads, paid Are department, splendid
police force, etc. It is the headquarters of two
extensive railroad systems, and the southern
terminus of four steamship lines. It is an
active commercial centre, as well us one of the
handsomest and healthiest cities in the Union.
This is the best opening to-day in the South for
a first-class hotel. For further particulars mi
dress E. A. WEIL or ED. F. NEUFVILLK, Sa
STONO PHOSHATE WORKS,
FACTORY AND MATERIALS,
With excellent site, on Ashley River, near
Charleston, 8. C., and Fertilizer Material on
hand. Buildings, Machinery, Wharf, &e., in
first -class order.
Apply for catalogue of property and other
R. M. MARSHALL A BRO.,
Brokers, Charleston, 8. C.
Si jecialiST otic©.
N OTICE is hereby given of an Intention to
apply to the adjourned session of the Gen
eral Assembly of Georgia, in July next, for the
passage ol a hill to tie entitled “An act to amend
an act eutitled ‘An act to authorize the Mayor
and Aldermen of the city of Savannah to pave,
grade, macadamize and otherwise Improve for
travel nrd drainage the streets and lane* of snld
city; to provide For an assessment of a portion
of the cost of such improvement on real estate,
abutting on each side of street improved and on
street railways traversing the same, and to pro
vide for I he equalization of such assessments and
for the manner of collecting the same, and declar
ingsui'h assessment* liens on the property so as
sessed, and for other purposes,’ approved Sep
tember sth, i 885, so as to permit and empower
the Mayor nnd Aldermen of tho city of Bavan
nab by a vote of two-thirds of all the members
of Council elected, at a regular meeting of
Council, and with the concurrence amt approval
of the Mayor, to grade, pave, macadamize and
otherwise improve for travel and drainage the
streets and lanes of said city, and to assess two
thirdtffof tho cost of such grading, paving,
macadamizing and otherwise improving on the
real estate abutting on each side of the street
or lane improved, and on street railways trav
ersing the same, so as to permit, and empower
the Mayor and Aldermen of the city of Savan
nah to pave any portion of the width of any
street, and so ns to permit and empower the
said the Mayor and Aldermen of the city of
Savauaah to renew or repair any pavement now
laid down or that may hereafter lie laid down
at the expense of said city and of the owners of
real estate abutting on such street and of street
railways traversing street* In which the pave
ments to be removed or repaired are laid, and
for other purposes connected therewith."
(~i EORGIA, Chatham County.—ln Chatham
1 Superior Court, June Term, 1887. MARY
J. JONES vs. WM. A. JONES. Libel for
It appearing to the Court by the return of the
Sberi.’t In tin- uliovo stated ease tliat the defend
ant does not reside in Chatham county, and it
further appearing that he does not reside In the
Bute of Georgia, it is therefore ordered by the
Court that, service of said libel for divorce Is)
perfected on the defendant by the publication
of this order once a mouth for four months, be
fore the December Term, 1887, of this Court, in
the Savannah Morning Nows, a public gazette
published in Chatham county, Georgia,
in open Court, this Juno 10th, 188.
A. P. ADAMS,
Judge 8. C. E. J. C. aa.
G. E. BEVANK, Libellant’s Attorney.
A true extract from the Minutoa, this 10th day
of June, A. D. 1887. JAMES K. P. CARR,
Deputy Clerk S. C., C. C.
The undersigned offers for sale at par ex-July
Coupon $500,000 of the MARIETTA AND
NORTH GEORGIA RAILWAY COMPANY'S
FIRST MORTGAGE 6 PER CENT. FIFTY
YEAR BONDS, In multiples of SI,OOO to suit
THESE bnpds can be safely taken by inves
tors ns a reliable 0 per cent, security, which
will, in all probability, advance to 15 (mints
above par within the next three or four years,
as this road will traverse a country unsurpassed
for mineral wealth, for climate, for scenery, for
agricultural purpose*, and for attractiveness to
The company has mortgaged its franchise and
entire line of railroad, built and to io built, and
all it* other property, to the Boston Safe Deposit
and Trust Company to secure Its Issue of 50-year
6 per cent, bonds. These tends will be issued at
the rate of about $17,000 per mile, ou a line ex
tending from Atlanta, Ga., to Knoxville, Tenn.
A sinking fund is provided for their redemption.
It will be one of the best paying roads in the
South. It will be of standard gauge and will
develop a region of country extending from
Middle Georgia, through North Carolina to
Knoxville, Tenn . where It, will connect with
lines leading to Cincinnati, Louisville, 6t. Louis
Tlie road Is now completed to Murphy, N. C.,
am! is to be pushed on to Knoxville as fast as
the nature of the country will permit. The high
financial standing and energy of the men prln
cipally interested in it sufficiently guarantees It*
Further information will he furnished upon
application to A. L. HAKTUJDGE, Savannah,
(fa , or to BOODY, McLELLAN A CO., 5"
Broadway Sew York.
Tlif SftTimah fire ft Km Ins. Ci
OFFICE 93 BAY STREET.
WM. GARRARD, LEWIS KAYTON,
President. Vice President.
W. H. DANIEL. Secretary.
JNO. L. HAMMOND, HERMAN MYERB,
GEORGE J. BALDWIN, BAMUK „ MEISIIARD,
J. H. EBTILL, L. KAYTON,
WM. GARRARD, I. G. HAAS,
W H. DANIEL, ANDREW HANLEY,
J. B. DUCKWORTH, DAVID WELLS,
C. a WOODS.
Note. —On July Ist the ofllce of the company
will be at 07 Bay street, the building now occu
pied as the Cotton Exchange,
..... 11 -L ' " 1
CCUn Ueocription of yourself with 15 cents
I uLilli for complete written prediction of your
[ future Hfo, etc. M. N. GEER.
Port Homer, Jotterson Cos.. Ohio.
C. H. DOR SETTS COLUMN.
C. H. Dorsett,
Oil Hay, 11 id,
AT 11 O’CLOCK,
At 156 Bay Street
1 very fine Walnut Refrig
erator, porcelain lined, and
with Water Cooler attach
3 low price Refrigerators.
1 dozen new Cedar Tubs.
3 cases Toilet Soap.
5 cases Sapolio.
3 new Walnut Rockers—
5 Cotton Sample Cases,
3 dozen Shovels.
2 Platform Scales.
1 very good Walnut Ward
2 Office Book Racks.
2 Maps —Georgia and Uni
1 Rubber Hose for pave
1 Soda Fountain.
2 Blind Doors on Spring
1 Knabe Piano.
2 Chickering Pianos.
1 Southern Gem Piano.
-1 Anvil, Sewing Machines,
Mattresses, Sash Weights,
Wire Window Screens, Peach
Baskets, Newspaper Files,
Knives, Forks, Spoons.
A lot of Odds and Ends too
Numerous to particularize.
-1 Horse, young, moves
splendidly under Saddle,
healthy nnd fast.
Commusioners’ Sale for Partition.
C. H. DORSETT, Auctioneer.
Undvr and by virtu* of an order granted by the
Honorable Superior Court of Chatham county.
In the caw of HaRaH A. WALTON versus
HETTY E. WHALEY and the MERCHANTS
AND MECHANICS’ LOAN ASSOCIATION,
petititiou for partition, we will sell, before the
Court House dour in Savannah, duriug the
legal hour*ol sale, on TUESDAY, JULY 5,
AH of that certain portion of land and the
tenement* thereon, known oa aub-divlsiou* Nos.
1 and 2of lot Number 12 Trnsti>c Garden, hav
ing a front on Reynolda street, of seventy-seven
feet and six inchea, with a depth of eighty-two
feet for *ub-diviion No, 1, and of iixty-flve feet
for No. 2. Terms caah.
C. H. DORSETT,
J. L. WHATLEY,
t. H McLAWS.