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ENGLAND'S ROYAL LINE.
RULED BY FOREIGNERS FOR MORE
THAN 000 YEARS.
Startling Facts Relating to Previous
Reigns Worthy of Remembrance on
the Morning of Victoria’s Jubilee.
From the Philadelphia Timeg.
Queen Victoria is not a German woman,’’
in indignant Englishman writes. “She has
ai her veins the blood of William the Con
queror, a birthright of which any queen
might Lie proud.”
The indignant Englishman’s remonstrance
is suggestive, and it may be well to consider
an this morning of the fiftieth year of
Queen Victoria’s sovereignty what this birth
right really is, and how it was transmitted
to her majesty.
William the Conqueror was the illegiti
mate son of a Norman duke, known in his
tory as Robert the Devil, by a tanner’s
His right to the English throne was that
of a freebooter.
William came over (tie sea.
With bloody sword came he:
Cold heart and bloody band
Now rule the English land.
William, the Conqueror, was succeeded
by his second son, Wllliam the Red.
He was a greater rascal than his father.
“Never day dawned but he rose a worse
man than he had laid down; never sun set
but he lay down a worse man than he had
William I. married Matilda of Flanders,
in defiance of the prohibition of Rome,
which pronounced the marriage incestuous.
Thus William 11. was also by the interdict
of the church illegitimate. His younger
brother, Henry, who seized the crown after
the Red King was found dead in the New
Forest with the arrow of an assassin in his
breast, was also torn out of lawful wedlock
by the same prohibition.
Of William I. it was said: “If a man
would live and hold his lands need it were
he followed the king’s will.”
William 11. held the lands of his kingdom
is his own, and turned his tenants into
serfs. His reign was one of vicious extrava
gance and violent extortion.
Henry I. was a miracle of avarice.
“Those who had nothing to give,” wrote
the Chronicler, “were driven from their
bnmble dwellings, or the doors toing torn
off the hinges were left open to be plundered,
or their miserable chattels being taken
away, they wore reduced to the extreme of
poverty, or in other ways afflicted and tor
mented; while against those who were
thought to possess something certain new
and imaginary offenses were alleged, when
not daring to defend themselves in a plea
against tne King, they were stripped of
their property and plunged into misery.”
Henry took Matilda, the daughter of King
Malcolm, of Scotland, out of a convent and
married ner, and then set up a harem of
mistresses, of which he was lord. He died
England narrowly escaped a successor to
Henry I. more cruel even than his father.
This was his only son, William, who fre
quently boasted that when he came to the
tnipne he would yoke his Saxon subjects to
the" plough like horses. This was the pre
cious youngf rascal who was lost in the White
ship, and of whom Mrs. Hemans wrote this
The bark that held the Prince went down;
The sweeping waves rolled on;
Yet what was England's glorious crown
To him that wept a son!
Of the father of such a son—a King who
died of too mnch lampreys—it is ludicrous
to sing, “He never smiled again.”
Earl Stephen, who was the son of the
Conqueror’s daughter, Adele. and conse
quently Henry’s nephew, seized the crown
upon the King pushing aside the claims of
Maud, Henry's daughter.
He was a usurper, but he was popular, be
sause he was a good swordsman —the people
fought for him because he was a swash
Stephen was succeeded by Henry 11., who
was the son of Lady Maud, or Matilda, and
the grandson of Heiiry I.
Henry was the first of the Plantagenet
He married Eleanor of Aquitaine, a no
torious courtesan, for the sake of the lands
she brought him. Among his mistresses was
the fair Rosamond Clifford, whom the vir
tuous Queen Eleanor compelled to drink
This King was the eonquerer of Ireland.
His own sons, Henri’, lticliard and John,
rose in arms against him. It was the worthy
Eleanor who spurred on her sons to revolt
against their alleged father
Henry was a reformer —when he was
compelled to be one.
By the death of his elder brother, Richard
I. succeeded Henry 11.
This fellow w r as called Richard of the
“We came of the devil and we shall go to
the devil,” was his own description of the
race from which he sprang. .
It cost his plundered subjerit# £IIOO,OOO to
secure his release after his capture.
“The devil is loose; take care of your
self,” Philip of France wrote to Richard’s
W’orthy brother John, who was playing King
Richard was fatally shot by an archer
while trying to rob the Castle of Chaloz of
treasure-trove that had been found on the
fields of Limousin.
Richard I. was succeeded by his brother
Arthur, the son of his eldest brother Geof
frey, was the real heir to the throne, but he
was taken prisoner by the King, w’ho then
“Foul as it is, hell itself is defiled by the
fouler presence of John,” was tho highest
tribute it was possible to pay to his virtues.
It is not certain whether John died of
poison or gluttony.
John was succeeded by his son, Henry 111.
He was a mere child, but when he grew to
manhood he turned out to be frivolous, pro
fuse, false from sheer meanness of spirit,
impulsive alike in good or ill, unbridled in
bernper and reckless in insult. Henry’s only
ieiight was in the display of an empty and
prodigal magnificence, and his sole idea of
government a dream of arbitrary power he
was too weak to realize.
Henry’s defeat by Simon de Montfort
gave England her first House of Commons.
Henry 111. misruled England fifty-six
Edward 1., who succeeded his father,
Henry 111., in 1272, is described by John
Richard Green as “English to the core.”
He was dogged, stubborn, dull, unsympa
He caused the body of Simon de Montford
to be shamefully mutilated.
He caused Wallace of Scotland to be
hanged, disemboweled whilo yet alive, and
Quartered, at Smithfleld, for tho crime of
fighting for the honor and independence of
i Edward was, indeed, English to the core.
Edward 1., the greatest, was succeeded by
his son, Edward 11., the smallest of the
He was shamefully beaten by Bruce at
Bannockburn and discrowned by his own
His Queen, Isabella, played him false,
living for a time in open infamy with a
malcontent noble in Paris, and finally he
was murdered in a dungeon in which he
was immured in Berkeley Castle by his wife
and her paramour, Mortimer.
Edward 111. succeeded his father when
wilv u lad of fourteen.
For some years Queen Isabella, his moth
ir, (uni Mortimer, her paramour, ruled in
his name, but he finally succeeded in seclud
ing tho woman and executing her lover.
The rest of his life was spent in making
w * ] ' —plundering Scotland and France.
In the last years of his life the King was
completely under the influence of his mis
tress„ Alice Perrers. She countermanded
royal decrees, and even went so far as to
dictate to the Judges, until John of Gaunt,
who shared the royal power with her, con
sented to her banishment.
Richard 11., a boy of 11, the son of Ed
ward the Black Prince, succeeded his grand
This was the gentleman to whom Wat
Tyler paid his respects.
It was claimed that he was illegitimate,
his mother, Joan of Kent, a granddaughter
of Edward 1., having been the wife of the
Lari of Salisbury, from whom she was di
Richard paid a visit to his faithful and
loving Irish subjects. When lie returned to
England he found t hat his cousin, Henry of
Lancaster, reigned. Henry at once pro
ceeded to have the King murdered.
Henry IV. ruled in the time of Sir John
Henry, who was the son of John of Gaunt,
claimed title to the throne by descent. His
title, in fact, was purely a parliamentary
By hereditary right young Mortimer,
the Earl of March, should have succeeded to
the throne upon the death of Richard 11.
Henry IV. was the first King of England
to engage in the pleasant pastime of burning
He spent the few years of his reign roast
ing Englishmen, putting down conspiracies
and murdering his kinsfolk. There was
disaffection even in his owm household, the
Prince of Wales being anxious for his fath
er’s deposition. Henry died suddenly of
epilepsy—some historians say of leprosy.
Henry IV. was succeeded by* his son,
Henry V.—Prince Hal.
His principal occupation was slaughtering
Henry V. died suddenly at Corbeuii soon
after his successful seigo of Meaux, in the
height of his usefulness and regretting, odd
ly enough, that he had not livoa long
enough to achieve the conquest of Jerusa
Henry VI. at the time of his father’s
death was a child only 11 months old.
This was the gentleman who caused Joan
of Arc to be burned at the stake.
It was during this reign that England was
ravaged by the wars of the Roses, ighioh
lasted thirty years. In the end Henry, with
bis queen, was compelled to fly over the
border to find a refuge in Scotland, and the
crown.passed from the house of Lancaster to
Edward of York.
Edward IV. began his reign by providing
for the murder of nis predecessor in approved
lie surrounded himself with courtesans,
epicures, parasites and buffoons.
“He used to say,” Sir Thomas Moore
wrote, “that he had three concubines who
excelled in three distinct properties. One
was the merriest, another the wiliest, the
third the holiest harlot in his kingdom.”
The merriest was the uufortuiiate Jane
Edward, strange to say, died in bed.
Edward V., a lad of 12, was King nearly
three months. His uncle Richard, Duke of
Gloucester, a gentlemaq with a very pro
nounced shoulderblade, took care that lie was
not troubled with the cares of royalty any
longer. At the same time his younger
brother, Richard, was gently informed
that another person preferred to be Richard
Richard 111 , the brother of Edward IV.,
was the worst of the PlantagOTets, and the
last to wear a crown. With him the royal
blood of William the Conqueror stopped
flowing in the veins of English Kings, uh
less it had somehow got astray in Wales.
Since the death of the crook-backed King
no English Prince has ever borne the name
The reign of Richard 111. ended on Bos
worth Field under the auspices of Henry
Tudor, Earl of Richmond.
Henry VII. succeeded to the throne by the
right of the sword.
Henry was the grandson of an insignifi
cant Welsh ’squire, who married the widow
of Henry V. and was sent to Newgate for
Henry made the throne secure to the
Tudors, of Wales, by causing the execution
of the Earl of Warwick, the last of the
Plantagenets, who had been kept in prison
so long that he did not know a goose from a
Henry introduced the torture into Eng
land, to be exercised according to his own
sweet will as the highest privilege of the
Henry VIII. succeeded his father, Henry
This King was the English Blue Beard.
Henry married six wives, of whom he
divorced two and beheaded two, one saving
her neck by dying in child-bed and one nar
rowly escaping the scaffold for venturing to
differ with the King as the head of the
English church and defender of the faith.
As the English Pope Henry plundered 645
monasteries, ninety colleges, 2,374 charities
and free chapels and 110 hospitals. He sent
Catholics and Protestants to the stake on
tlie same hurdle.
Henry’s sense of personal dignity was
shown m his bastardizing two of his succes
sors —Mary, the daughter of Catherine of
Arragon, and Elizabeth, the daughter of
Edward VI. succeeded his father when Iqe
was only 9 years old.
He died in his 16th year.
Edward did not live long enough to do
either good or ill.
To Edward VI. succeeded his sister,
In her short reign of six years not
fewer than 277 persons perished at the stake.
Elizabeth, who succeeded her half-sister,
Mary, was scarcely less bloody.
Her court was described as l! a place where
there was no love except that of the lusty
The bedroom of Dudley, Earl of Lieces
ter, was placed next to the Queen’s.
Elizabeth had a succession of favorites,
some of whom she beheaded.
She was the murderer of Mary Queen of
Elizabeth was succeeded by the son of the
Scottish Queen whom she had beheaded.
As the Tudors came from a Welsh ’squire,
the Stuarts sprang from a highland free
James I. was described by the French
Ambassador at his court as “the wisest fool
in Europe.” . .
He was a narrow-minded tryant.
Charles I. was beheaded for pursuing the
tyrannical policy of his father, James I.
Charles 11. was the King of the Restora
tion. „ „ .
By his courtiers ho was generally called
“the old goat.”
His first mistress, the Duchess of Mon
mouth, publicly called him an idiot.
He was the mast dissolute of monarchs.
The history of his reign is little more than
the memoirs of his mistresses.
But he was a tyrant withal.
James 11. tried to be a tyrant, too, but
was driven into exile.
William 111. was a Dutchman who had no
more right to share th; English throne with
his wife than the late Prince Consort.
William accepted a bribe of £IO,OOO from
the East India Company, but conferred the
private retate of James 11., worth £9H,000,
ujion one of his mistresses, Elizabeth Vil
licrs, Duchess of Orkney.
Many of William’s Dutch retainers were
made peers of England, of the progeny of
whom the present absurd Duke of Portland
is a specimen.
Queen Anne succeeded her sister’s Dutch
THE MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY. JUNE 22. 1887.
For the greater part of her reign the real
sovereigns of England were John Churchill
and Sarah Jennings, Duke and Duchess of
Compared with his ancestors the present
disreputable Duke of Marlborough is an
George L, Elector of Hanover, was the
first of the Guelph or German line.
He and his household and his servants
and liis mistresses were all Germans.
The language of the-state was dog Latin.
Asa husband and father George was bru
tal. He immured his wife in a dungeon at
the age of 26, where she was kept until she
was 60, for.? suspected intrigue with Count
Kouigsmarek. The Count was murdered
by the King’s order, and George’s own son,
afterward. George 11., very narrowly es
caped death for attempting to visit his
Not only the King, but even the inmates
of his harem habitually plundered the Eng
George 11. was, if possible, a worse man
than his father.
His Queen, Caroline, not only tolerated
his concubines, but sometimes * acted as a
procuress for the King.
George 111. was the grandson of George 11.
George’s father, Frederick, Prince of
Wales, was described by his mother, Queen
Caroline, as the greatest ass and the great
est liar and the greatest canaille and the
greatest beast in the whole world.
The third George reigned sixty years.
During much of that time he was a* mad
man. When he was not mad he tried to
plav the tyrant.
George 111. was a bigamist.
In 1759 he married Hannah Lightfoot in
Curzon Street Chapel, Mayfair, and in 1762,
while his wife was still living, the Princess
Charlotte Sophia—“Snuffy Charlotte,” of
George IV. was illegitimate.
Like his father ha was also a bigamist.
In 1785 lie married Mrs. Fitzherbert, the
actress, anil in 1794 Caroline of Brunswick.
On the occasion of his bigamous marriage
he was drunk. For the rest of his life ne
vainly tried to secure a divorce from Queen
The history of this king—the first gentle
man in Europe—is one of adulteries, lies and
William IV. came to the throne at the
age of 65.
Nobody ever accused him of being a gen
William had nine children by Mrs. Jor
dan, the actress. He left the mother to
starve and die in a foreign land, but pro
vided for her children at the public ex
This is the royal line of England.
There never was a really good man or
woman among them.
||YS e nt er v
c All Cured by a
in a little jv/ilpor
Sugar and Water
All Druggists SELUr. jo
QUINT FORM PLASTER.
Quinine, Belladonna and Capsicum,
Favorite Remedies among
6,000,000 ounces of Quinine are consumed
annually. No other remedy known to
physicians Is used to the same extent,
though Belladonna and Capsicum are prime
favorites among phyalclans. Qulnlform
Is a aubstltuta for Quinine, having ell the
remedial virtues of Quinine, without Its
disagreeable and dangerous effects, and
©Qulnlform Plaster Is a
happy combination of
and Capsicum, with other
Ingredients, and is, as
common sente would In
dicate, a much higher
grade of plaster than the
A*,, 0K... nr I* teubSfcjM
rca* Wxrea. virtue of and
the pain-killing action of its Hr Ingre
dients, arc applied to the
the pores of the skin.
a phenomenal pln-r*llevlng
remedy. For Malaria and of
paint and ills for which Qulmffe ancrelHtera
nave been used. It will be found To be
decidedly preferable. Qulnlform Plaster
Gan be obtained of any druggist, or will
NlAont by mail, on receipt of 25 cents, by
InsoN A Johnson, 28 Cedar St., N. Y.
For sale by LIPPMAN BROS., Lippman’s
M 6 LASSES.
600 BARRELS MOLASSES
FOR SAUE BY
C. M. GILBERT & CO
IRON IT PK. i
Mm no# M
EQUAL TO GALVANIZED PIPE, AT
MUCH LESS PRICE.
Weed & Cornwell.
Permanently Cured by ®
E C K S T E I N’ S
GREAT SALE OF LEATHER GOODS.
have purchased the entire line of Samples of one of the largest Importers and Manufac-
T ‘ turers of LEATHER GOODS in this country at 25c. on the dollar. The assortment is very
large and includes the Richest Novelties of every description of LEATHER GOODS. We have
marked each article in Plain Figures and placed them on our Centre Counters, giving the public
the full benefit of the Low Prices of this treat purchase. The assortment includes TRAVELING
BAGS, VALISES. HAND BAGS, with Toilet Fittings, WALLETS, PURSES, i'OCKETBOOKS.
MEMORANDUM BOOKS, BILL BOOKS, and CARD CASES in real Russia, Morocco, Alligator,
Turtle, Leopard, Japanese. Mikado, Antique, Plush and Fancy Leathers; the whole making the
finest, lot of goods in this line ever shown at one time and at prices that are simply nominal.
Other Attractions This Week Will Be:
NEW FRENCH CHAMBREY ROBES, in beautiful Combination Colors, at 81 50.
FRENCH BATISTE EMBROIDERED ROBES at 84.
100 WHITE EMBROIDERED ROBES marked very low, from $1 60 to $lO.
Large and Choice Stock of fine novelties in WHITE GOODS from 12Wc. to 75c. a yard.
PLAIN LAWNS, MULLS, NAINSOOKS, ORGANDIES, CAMBRICS, in every shade, and White.
Extraordinary Bargains in material for TRAVELING DRESSES.
SURAH SILKS in ail the desirable tints for Sashes at tike.: worth 81
We are always headquarters for BLACK SILKS and BLACK DRESS GOODS.
10 cases of pretty new LAWNS at 5c., 10c and 12q,c.
Just opened, 2 cases fine TWILLED SATEENS at Sc. a yard.
FANS to suit everyone, from sc. to sls.
SPECI .A. L.
100 dozen Ladies’ SEAMLESS SILK CLOCKED BALBRIGGAN HOSE at 12 c. a pair, or
81 85 a dozen.
150 pairs IWylies’ SILK and LISLE HOSE at $1; reduced from 82 and $2 50.
100 dozen Gents’ SOLID COLORS, tWRIPED and BALBRIGGAN HALF HOSE at 19c, a pair;
worth 25c. and 30c.
MOSQUITO NETS, full size, with frame ready to use, at, $1; regular price 81 75.
We have the liest stock of fine EMBROIDERIES in the city. We will offer this week about 100
patterns, from iqj inches to I inches wide, at 25c.; many of them worth 50c.
REMNANT DAYS, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
WILL OFFER THE FOLLOWING GOODS AT
DURING THE ENSUING WEEK:
BLACK SULK GRENADINES.
One lot Black Silk Grenadines at 90c.; reduced from 81 26.
One lot Black Silk Grenadines at $1; reduced from 81 85.
One lot Black Silk Grenadines at 81 15; reduced from $1 50.
One lot Black Silk Grenadines at $1 25; reduced from 81 75.
One lot Summer Silks at 35c. a yard; worth 50c. One lot Summer Silks at 85c. a yard; worth 60c.
One lot Summer Silks at 40c. a yard; worth 65c. One lot Summer Milks at 50c. a yard; worth 75c.
One lot Summer Silks at 55c. and 60c. a yard; worth from 90c. to si.
• LADIES’ MUSLIN UNDERWEAR.
Ladies’ Embroidered Corset Covers at 25c. Ladies’ Extra Heavy Chemise at 35c.
Ladies’ Chemise, Pointed Yoke, Embroidered Bands and Sleeves, at 45c.; worth 65c.
Ladies' Gowns, Mother Hubbard Yoke, Trimmed with Cambric Ruffle, at 50c.; actual value
Ladies' Gowns, Mother Hubbard Style, Solid Yoke of Hamburg Embroidery between Tucks,
Edged Sleeves and Neck, at sl.
One lot Boys’ Cassimere Suits at 81 75: worth 82 50.
One lot Boys’ Cassimere Suits at $2: worth $2 25.
. One lot Boys' Cassimere Suits at 82 50; reduced from 88
One lot Boys’ Cassimere Suits at $3; reduced from 88 75.
One lot Boys' Cassimere Suits at $4; reduced from 84 75.
One lot Boys' Cassimere Suits at $5; reduced from $5 85.
One lot Boys’ Cassimere Suits at 86; reduced from 87 80.
25 Rolls Fancy Matting at 20c.; actually tvorth 25c. 25 Rolls Fancy Matting at 25c.: worth 30c.
20 Rolls Fancy Matting at 80c.; worth 35c. 20 Rolls Fancy Matting at 85c.; worth 40c.
mash, DOORS, BLINDS, BTC.
SA V* ANN AH, GA,
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN
Mi, Doors, tills, Hails, Pen Ends,
And Interior Finish of all kinds, Mouldings, Balusters. Newel Posts. Estimates, Price Lists, Mould
ing Books, and any information in our line furnished on application. Cypress, Yellow Pine, Oak,
Ash and Walnut LUMBER on hand and in any quantity, furnished promptly.
VALE ROYAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY, Savannah. Ga
SPi O O FLY!
DON'T BE TORMENTED WITH MOSQUITOS, BUT CALL AT
LINDSAY &, MORGAN’S STORES
169 and 171 Broughton Street,
AND SECURfc AT ONCE A MOSQUITO NET OF SOME KIND, On hand LACE and GAUZE
NETS, FOUR POST, HALF CANOPIES, TURN OVER and UMBRELLA
MOSQUITO NET FRAMES.
REFRIGERATORS of several kinds. Prominent among them is the ALLEGRETTI, 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.
CP* Orders Villed "With Dlnpatoh.
LINDSAY & MORGAN.
McDonoili k Milne,
Machinists, Boiler Makers and Blacksmiths,
STATIONARY anti PORTABLE ENGINES,
VERTICAL and TOP-RUNNING CORN
MILLS, SUGAR MILLS and PANS.
\ GENTS for Alert and Union Injectors, the
simplest and most effective on the market;
Gullett Light Draft Magnolia Cotton Gin, the
beat in the market.
All order, promptly attended to. Bond for
A General Assortment
HARDWARE. STOVES, RANGES AND FUR
NACES, TINWARE, HOUSE FURNISHING
oooris. AGRICULTURAL IMPLE
MENTS. WOODEN WARE. BAS
KETS. SILVER PLATED
SVARK. POT AND AGATE
IRON WARES, ETC.,
* FOB HALE BY
LOVELL & LATTIMORE.
155 and 157 Congress St, Savannah, Ga.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
„ rf<> h f’' r ' > .v cerfirtv tfcof we supervise the
arrangenients /or all the Monthly and Semi
yj""/' 1 Growings of the Louis'ana Statelet-
Z r !l :, i>tn J )(,n U' and in jyenton. manage and can
not the Drawing& themaelvcs, and that the mine
uie conducted with honesty, fairness, and in
ao,Hi faith toward all parties, and we author,£
th< Company to um- this certificate, with fuc
tisemcnis *‘ anatttr “ attached, in its Stiver-
n~c the undersigned Banks and Rankers will
pay all Prizes drawn in the 1 Humana State lot
teries which may be presented at our counters.
J. H OGLESBY, Pres. Louisiana Nat'l Bank.
PIERRE LANAUX, Pres. State Nat'l Bank.
A. BALDWIN Pres. New Orleans Nat’l Bank.
CARL KOHN, Pres. Union National Bank.
U Over Half a Million Distributed.
LOUISIANA STATE LOTTERY COMPANY.
Incorporated in 1858 for 85 years by tl.
lature for Educational and Charitable pui poses
—with a capital of $1,009,000- to which a reserve
fund of over $660,000 baa since l*-en added.
By ati overwhelming popular vote its fran
chise was made a part of the present State con
stitution, adopted December id, A. D. 1879.
The only Lottery ever voted oil and indorsed
by the people of any State.
It never settles or postpones.
Its Grand Mngle Number Drawings lake
place nionllily, anil the eiemt.Annual Draw
ing* ygulnrly every six months (June and
A HPLKNDIB OPPORTUNITY TO WIN
A FORTUNE. SEVENTH (1 RAND DRAWING
CLASS G, IN THE At DEMY OF MUSIC,
NEW ORLEANS, TUESDAY, July Vi, ISS7-
IMMilh Monthly Drawing.
Capital Prize, $150,000.
t3?“ Notice—. Tickets are Ten Dollars only.
Halves, $5; Fifths, $2; Tenths, sl.
LIST or PRIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF $150,000 . . $150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OK 50,000 ... 60,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 20,000 .. aO.OOO
3 LARGE PRIZES OF 10,000 30.000
4 LARGE PRIZES OF 5.000 . aO.OOO
80 PRIZES OF 1,000 110,000
50 PRIZES OF 500 ... 36,000
100 PRIZES OF • 300. .. 80,000
300 PRIZES OF 300 ... 40,0 U)
600 PRIZES OF 100 ... 60,000
1,000 PRIZES OF 50 ... 60,000
100 Approximation Prizes of s3i>o SBO,OOO
100 “ " 300... 20,000
100 “ “ 100... 10,000
2,179 Prizes, amounting to $6:16,000
' Application for rates to dubs should lie made
only to the office of the Company in New Or
For further information write clearlv, giving
full address. POSTAL NOTES, Express
Money Orders, or New York Exchange in ordi
nary fetter. Currency by Express (at, our expense)
addressed M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans. La.
orM. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington, D. U.
Address Registered Letters io
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL DANK,
New Orleans, La.
Tlmt th * presence of Gen
lY I. IVI C. IYI DCn ~,als Beauregard and
Early, who are in charge of the draw ings, is a
Suarantoe of absolute fairness and integrity,
tat the chances are all equal, and that no one
can possibly divbie what number will draw a
RKMEMDER that the payment of all Prizes
is GUARANTEED BY FOUR NATIONAL
HANHH of New Orleans, and the Tickets are
signed by the President of an Institution, whose
charterod right* are recognized in the highest
Courts; therefore, beware of any imitations or
GAS FIXTURES. HOSE, ETC.
JOHN nCOLSON, Jr.
* DEALER IN
GLOBES & SHADES.
Hydrant, Steam and Suction
IRON PIPES AND FITTINGS,
Lift anpl Force Pumps.
30 and 353 Dravton St.
OUR STOCK at a!l times containing the
apparel of correct and seasonable taste Is
now complete with an assortment of goods
which will tie found especially Interesting for
those preparing for the country.
Particula attention is invited to our line of
House and Lounging Coats,
POJA M A S ,
And the many little fixings which add so
materially to comfort and appearance during
We are alao showing several novelties ia
which are delightfully cool and of the atyles
ami fabric* u*ml ii? fashionable centres. We
will consider it & pleasure to show any one
through our stock.
\. FA UK & SON.
White Bluff Road.
PLA NTH, BOUQUETS, DESIGNS, CUT
FLOWERS furnished to order. Leave or
ders at DAVIS BROS.’, corns* Bull and York
Streets. Telephone call 440.
QUARANTINE NOTICE. *
Office Health Office*, I
Savannah. Ga., May 1, 1887. r
From and after MAY Ist. 1887, the city ordl
nance which specifies* the Quarantine reffuire
menta to be observed at the port of Savannah,
Georgia, for period of time (annually! fFom May
Ist to November lat, will be most rigidly en
Merchants and all other parties interested
will he supplied with printed copies of the Quar
antine Ordinance upon application to office ot
From oihl after this date and until further no
tice all stcamsbtjw and vessels from South
America, Central America, Mexico, West Indies,
Sicily, ports of Italy south of 40 degs. North
latitude. and coast of Africa be ween
10 degs. North and 14 degs. South latitude,
direct or via American port will be sub
jected to close Quarantine and be required
to report at the Quarantine Station end tx
treated as l>elng from infected or suspected
ports or localities. Captains of those vessel*
will have to remain at Quarantine Station until
their vessels am relievxi.
All steamers and vessels from foreign port*
not included above, direct or via American
ports, whether seeking, chartered or otherwise,
will he retpilred to remain in quarantine until
hoarded and passed by the Quarantine Officer.
.Wither the Captain* nor ftin/ one on board oj
such tjewels will be allowed to come to the city
until the tessels are impeded and passed by the
As porta or localities not herein enumerated
are reported unhealthy to the Sanitary Authori
ties, Quarantine restrictions against same will
be enforced without further publication.
Tile quarantine regulation requiring the flying
of the iputrantine flay on vessels subjected fo
detention or inspection will Ite riqidly enforced.
J. T. McFARLAND. M. D.. Health Officer.
ANOEDlNANrEtoainend article LX. or the Sa
vannah City Code, adopted Feb. 1, 18711, so as
to require all occupants of houses, merchants,
shopkeepers,grocers and tradesmen occugmf
premises to which no yards are attached to
keen within their premises a box or barrel of
mi mule id. size in whieh shall be deposited ail
offal, fill h, rubbish, illrt and other mattAr gen
erated iu said premises, or to put such box or
barrel in the streets or lanes under condition*
Section 1. Beit ordained by the Mayor and
• Aldermen of the city of Savannah in Council
assembled, and it Is hereby ordained bv the
authority of the same, That section 2 ot said
article be amended so as to read as follows: Th*
owners, tenants or occupiers of houses having
yards or enclosures, and all occupants of houses,
all merchants, shopkeepers, grocers and trades
men occupying premises to which no yards are
attached shall keep within their yards or
premises a box or iiarrel of sufficient size, in
which shall be deposited all the offal, tilth, rub
bish, dirt and other matter generated iu said
huildingand enclosure, amt the said tilth of every
description as aforesaid shall be placed in said
Imx or barrel, Irani the lirst day of April to the
first day of November, before the hour of 7
o'clock a. m.,ami from the first day ot November
(Inclusive) to the last day of March (inclusive)
liefore the hour of 8 o’clock a. m., and such mat
ter so placed shall lie daily removed i Sunday*
excepted) by the Superintendent, to
such places two miles at least
without the city as shall be designated by ths
Mayor or a majority (if the St root and (Aina
Committee. And it Hhall be unlawful for any
occupant of a house, merchant, sliopkeejier,
fjroccr or tradesman to sweep into or to deposit
n auy street or lane of tills city any pajier,
trash, or rubbish of any kind whatsoever, but
the same shall be kept in boxes or barrels a*
hereinbefore provided, for removul by the scav
enger of the city. Any person not having a yard
may put the box or liarrel containing the offal,
rublnsh. etc., in the street or lane for removal
by the scavenger, provided the - box or iiarrel so
put In the street, or lane shall bo of such char
acter and s<ze as to securely keep the offal, rub
blab, etc., from getting into the street or lane.
And any tierson other than the owner or scaven
ger interfering witli or troubling the iiox or liar
rel so put in the street or lane shall be punished
on conviction thereof In the police court by fine
not exceeding #lOO or imprisonment not exceed
ing thirty days, either or lioth iu tho discretion
of officer presiding In said court.
Ordinance passed in Council June lat. 1887.
RUFUS E. LESTER, Mayor.
Attest: Frank E. Kkbaheii, Clerk of Council
Office Health Officer, 1
Savannah, April sth, 1887. \
Notice is hereby given that the Quarantine
Officer is instructed not to deliver letters to ves
sels which are not subjected to quarantine de
tention, unless the name of consignee and state
ment that tho vessel is ordered to some other
port appears upon the face of the envelope.
This order is made necessary in consequence of
the enormous bulk of drumming letters sent to
the station for vessels which are to arrive.
j. t. McFarland, m. and.,
OrrtcE Health Officer,
Savannah, March 25th, 1887. (
Pilots of the Port of Savannah are informed
that the Kapelo Quarantine Station will be open
ed on APRIL Ist. 1887,
Special attention of the Pilots is directed to
sections Nos. 8d and 14th, Quarantine Kegula
Most rigid enforcement of quarantine regula
tions will he maintaiiKsl by the Health authori
ties. j. t. McFarland, m. and.,
City Marshal b Office, I
Savannah, April 23d, 1887. f
THE City Treasurer has placed in my hand*
I Real Estate Executions for I*BB, Privy Vault
Executions for 1888. Stock in Trade and other
personal proiierty executions for IHBB, and Spe
cific or License Tax Executions for 1887, com
manding me to make the money on said writ*
by levy and sale of the defendant*' property or
by other lawful means. I hereby notify all per
sons In default that the tax and revenue ordi
nance will be promptly enforced if payment 1*
not made, at my office without delay.
Office hour* from 11 A. u. to 2 v. m.
ROBT J. WADE.
An ordinance to permit the Central Railroad
and Hanking Company of Georgia to erect
steps, with covered arched area underneath,
projecting lieyond building line of land o!
Section 1. The Mayor and Aldermen of the
city of Savannah in Council assembled do here
by ordain. That the Central Railroad and Hank
ing Company of Georgia be and it is hereby
permitted to erect steps with covered arched
area underneath In front of it* new building
now about to be erected on West Uroad street,
provided said stei* shall not project more than
seven feet six inches (7 ft. 6 in.), and said arched
area more than eight feet three inches (8 ft. 3
in.) beyond the building line on which said
building is being erected.
Ordinance imashH iu Council May 27th, I*B7.
RUFUS E. LESTER. Mayor.
Attest: Frank E. Rebarek, Clerk of Council
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