Newspaper Page Text
KATKOFF, the editor, dying.
His Wonderful Influence Overthe Czar
‘ ’ :n Matters of State.
Of Katlroff, the editor of the Moscow
>(■■■ "ho is supposed to be dying, the
\,n- York World says: There are two Czars
in the Russian Empire, the one, Alexander
jll of the house of Romanoff, and the
other, Michael Nikiforoviteh Katkoff, editor
of the Moscow Gazette. The first is ruler
j! name, the second is ruler in fact. A re
markable personage is this veteran journal
ist who stands at the head of the most re
tit,wars' and retrograde organ of opinion
in the world. Like all men of earnest con
viction, he is thoroughly aggressive in his
methods and possesses the power to mould
the will of others in accordance with his
‘Tine of the first victims to fall beneath the
M vav of his sophistry was the present Em
error while heir apparent and the influence
secured at that early period never dimin
ished Katkoff laughed at Imperial Minis
ters and press censors when his bold lan
"tinge an >used their ire. One might almost
Siv that he laughed at the Czar himself, so
conscious was ho of ultimate triumph. The
secret of his power lay in the fact that he
had thoroughly won the Czar over to his
wav of thinking as to the ends to be attained.
Serious imperial disfavor could therefore
never result from the means he employed.
Thus Katkoff knew the Czar bated Germa
nv, and so he lost no occasion to “pitch into”
that country, even to the extent of endan
gering Russia’s relations with her.
born amid wealth and luxury.
Michael Nikiforoviteh Katkoff was born
in the ancient city of Moscow in 1820 of
noble and wealthy parents, and was brought
no in the luxury peculiar to rich Russian
households. At the age of 18, after having
passed with honors at the Moscow Univer
sity he was sent abroad to complete his
studies and went through several courses of
the universities of Koenigsberg and Berlin.
In the last-named city he was a pupil of the
celebrated philosopher Scbelling, and upon
returning to Moscow was appointed Profes
sor of Philosophy at the university. The
young man at this period was thoroughly
luibuod with the progressive ideas current
throughout Germany and they found ex
pression in his teachings. When it is said
that this occurred during the reign of the
Czar Nicholas, when one liberal thought al
most sufficed to send a man over the Ural
Mountains, the boldness of the youthful
professor will be thoroughly appreciated.
Still, it would be exaggeration to say that
Katkoff’s tendencies were revolutionary in
the ordinary sense of the word. In common
with many of his colleagues at the univer
sity he advocated a gradual and peaceful
change in the system of government, a
change to be initiated from on high, not
from below, and culminating in a form of
constitutionalism similar to that enjoyed by
the British people.
WHY KATKOFF TOOK UP JOURNALISM.
The realization of such ideas under a po
tentate like Nicholas could only be a chi
mera at its best. When the Czar learned of
these encroachments of Western civilization
in the public colleges he ordered a general
overhauling of the corps of professors and a
return to the old narrow-minded system of
schooling. Katkoff lost his place and after
a few years of enforced idleness adopted
journalism as his profession. In 1860 he
founded the Russki Viestnik (Russian Mes
senger), and in as guarded a manner as pos
sible gave expression to liis pet theories. On
the other hand, he declared open war on the
Russian Social-Revolutionary party, whose
loaders, Michael Bakunin ana Alexander
Herzen, were intriguing against the Russian
Government in Geneva and London. This
anti-Soeialistic campaign earned for Kat
koff the Emperor’s approval and secured for
him the much needed immunity as regards
his liberal propaganda.
In 1861, Katkoff took charge of the now
world-renowed Moskovski Viedoinosti (Mos
cow Gazette), which he has stuck to ever
since, and here an entirely new phase in his
life commences. With the growth of gov
ernment patronage it began to be noticed
that the editor’s advocacy of liberalism was
becoming lukewarm. His aspirations seemed
to be turning in an entirely different direc
tion. From a friond of “Westernism” he
was growing to lie its worst enemy, and was
now championing “Pan-Slavism” or the
unification of all the Slav elements of Eu
rope into one great empire.
HIS PART IN THE POLISH REVOLT.
The Polish and Lithuanian troubles of
1863-4 fed fuel to the flame. Katkoff de
manded an energetic suppression of the re;
volt and caused the government to send
Gen. Muraireff to Wilna with a large force.
The late Czar had already begun to feel the
man’s great influence over the Russian peo
ple, or rather the ignorant and barbarous
portion of them, and dared not oppose him.
Poland was crushed down with ail iron heel
and Katkoff wrote long editorials expressive
of_ glee that “order should again reign in
_At the close of the Polish insurrection
Katkoff turned his attention to the public
school system. lie was now a confirmed
reactionary and, with the zeal of all rene
gades, sought to undo the work he had him
self helped to commence. The seed of libe
ralism he had sown so many years before,
which, after the Czar Nicholas’ death, had
taken root under his more tolerant sou, was
now to be thoroughly eradicated, the so
called classic-humanitarian system of schill
ing to be supplanted by the strictly classical
and military pedagogism.
HIS INFLUENCE FELT IN THE SCHOOLS.
In his tight against the liberal system of
education Katkoff was ably (seconded by
Prof. Loonteff, of the Moscow University.
Their efforts were unavailing at the start,
the Munster of Public Instruction, Golov
nin, being a man of broad-minded views
and opposed to any return to the old order
of things. Disappointed, the twain started
a private school of their own in Moscow,
which still exists under the namo of the Ni
colai Alexandrevitch lustitut. Here they
carried out their system so thoroughly that
in 1866 the new Minister of Public Instruc
tion, Count Tolstoi, decided to model all
educational establishments in accordance
"iili their theories, and tothisilay Katkoff’s
spirit rules the youth of Russia.
Great as was Katkoff’s influence in Russia
under the late Czar, lias it increased tenfold
since the access ion of Alexander 111., who,
as already stated, was an early convert to
the editor's views. Not long after Alexan
der fl.’s death his successor decided to call
together the hemis of the provincial assem
blies of Russia and confer with them as to
Jhc future policy of the government. Kat
koff ut once stepped in with his mighty pen.
A Czar of Russia submit to the decisions of
any body of representatives! Never! What
would 1 income of the imperial dignity ? The
Fzrr was not proof against the editor’s ar
guments and the Zerastov heads wore not
SUCCESSFUL IN EVERYTHING.
11l all his undertakings Katkoff has ever
own successful. He it was who disgraced
Loris Melikoff, Minister of the Interior, and
also Gens. Abm u and Melutin-Melikoff be
cause he used more diplomacy than severity
>u his denlings with the Nihilists. In his
views on Russia's foreign relations Katkoff
bus exhibited as much fickleness as on social
and educational questions. Once in favor
°* the triple alliance, hoof late years turned
against (rormany as Russia’s greatest foe.
uiot content with attacking the now empire
in the columns of his paper, he exerted his
innuenc* to Russianize the Baltic provinces
Russia, and succeeded so well that the
German language is now in a fair way of
being suppressed there altogether.
■ (Tsonedijr Katkoff isa hard worker, most
* ■stemious in hl3 way of living and not
rn C' burdensd with the extreme polish and
U; etuousnnss of those who usually attend
° :i potentates. It wns, in fact, bin bluff and
Irani: manner that mad* him a favorite
, *‘i the Czar, himself a man of coarse
uiough honest disposition.
Levi Johnston, who died recently in Torring
ord, Conn., was born a slave in Cheshire, of tliat
*. • >790 He removed to Torrington In
“id in 1812 married hi* wife Marla, with
„, .‘22 he Lived sixty-si x years, she dying in 1878.
"K c "fm He was sexton of Torriugford
<-hurc4 over fifty irearx
AN AWFUL EXPERIENCE.
A Thrilling Fight for Life With a Mad
Man in a Balloon Car.
From the Leeds Mercury.
A great crowd gathered at F to see mo
ascend in a balloon. Some of the citizens
had promised to go with me, but their cour
age failed at the last moment, aud I re
solved to go alone.
Wherever I had made ascensions, although
in widely distant plaros, I had always no
ticed among the spectators a young man, ■
whose unusual pallor aud deep-sunken, great :
eyes had impressed me. He was greatly in
terested in my undertakings, and pressed
near to offer any slight assistance. I had
becomeso used to his presence that at F
1 involuntarily looked round for him as I
called to my men to make ready. The un
known stood close by the barrier, paler and
more haggard than ever. I sprang into the
boat and ordered the rope to be cut.
At the same moment I saw a movement
among the spectators, but did not heed it, as
I was arranging some tilings in the bottom
of the boat and was stooping over and busy
when the quickly rising balloon was high in
the air. Great was my astonishment when
I looked up and saw that strange looking
young man with me.
“Your obedient servant, sir,” said ho,
“By what right are you here?” I asked,
“You could not escape me; therefore I
have a right to be here,” said he.
Perplexed by this answer, I was silent.
Untroubled by my amazement, ho went on
—“ln this way we shall never go up.” With
these words he seized two bags of ballast
and cast them out.
“Sir I” I cried, angrily catching his arm,
“I cannot allow that.” Tile barometer
showed me that the balloon had risen 2,000
feet. “We must descend,” said I; “those
clouds darkening around us, and growing
blacker and heavier in the south, warn us
of a thunderstorm.”
“No," he cried, "we must dash through
the clouds; the lightning shall flash far be
low us,” and onoe more two bags of ballast
flow overboard. I struggled to hold him
back, but he pushed me to the floor with one
hand, while ho carried out his purpose with
the other, saying: “I am very sorry, but I
see you do not understand the thing, so I
must take the whole control. Now, don’t
interfere with me again.”
He continued throwing overboard bag
after bag of ballast, holding me firmly back
as soon as I tried to prevent his actions. I
saw that I had to deal with a madman, far
my superior in physical strength, so I re
solved to try cunning. I tried to interest
him in conversation while I slyly pulled the
valve-rope aud hoped to bring the balloon
down before he observed our course.
Suddenly he said: “You have opened the
valve in spite of my orders.” I dropped the
string. “Fortunately,” he continued, while
he flung some bags over the side, “we have
yet 200 pounds of ballast. I allowod you to
open the valve because the gas threatened to
burst the balloon, but don’t you do it again.”
The clouds sailed under us in a glittering
stream, on which the balloon cast a deep
shadow. Thunder rolled far below.
Once more he lightened the balloon by
fifty pounds, and it shot upward like an
arrow. The delirium of my uncomfortable
companion seemed to increase in proportion
to our distance from the earth.
“Higher, higher! You need not know
With these words he flung the compass
out. I was helpless as a child before the
madman. To my urgent entreaties to have
our course changed, he only cried, “I am
out of patience with you. Now you shall
no longer know whether we go up or down.”
Then he threw the barometer and half the
remaining ballast after the compass Ever
higher rose the balloon: my heart throbbed
as if it would burst; blood flowed from my
nose and mouth.
“How grand it is to die as a martyr!”
shouted tne lunatic, throwing overboard
the last of the ballast.
Desperation gave me strength. I strug
gled with him, but I had to yield. He threw
me to the floor, and, holding me there, he
took a knife from his pocket and cut a rope.
With a shriek I thrust him aside and flew
to the end of the boat, instinctively clung to
to the only remaining rope, and, over
whelmed by horror, closed my eyes.
After a long pause I opened them and
found myself alone upon the boat—alone
10,000 feet above the earth. My companion
had vanished. I rose still higher, higher,
rushing so swiftly through the air that
every breath I drew was keenest torture.
A sharp frost made my teeth chatter, but
suddenly a suffocating heat took the place
of the cold. I found myself in the middle
of a glowing, fiery cloud, and heard a ter
rific report —the gas had burst from its
XfcThe balloon whirled with horrible rapid
ity as it collapsed—an ugly, formless mass.
The descent seemed long. As I neared the
earth I saw I was within two miles of the
ocean, and feared the wind would drive me
there. During the whole journey down I
had been standing on the end of the boat,
convulsively clinging to the rope. A
violent lurch tore it from my hold and
hurled mo backward. I fell—not, as I ex
pected, into space, but in the soft grass
of a meadow. I was nearer the ground than
I could in my unfortunate position judge.
The anchor, trailing along, had luckily
caught fast. I had scarcely dropped before
the balloon, now unburdened, sailed swiftly
off over the sea. A miracle had saved me
from the most awful peril my exciting life
ever brought me. Nothing was ever heard
of my unnappy companion. Probably he
fell in the ocean; he must have been dead
long before he reached it.
jfll Cured bjr a
teaspoon ful of
in a little ffilkor
Suc/ar and Water
Au-DRuogi&ts Stu Jr. 3*
THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1887.
STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION
Sail 111 ail Trust taipj,
At the Close of Business June 30, 1887, as Called for by His
Excellency, Gov. John B. Gordon.
Loans and Discounts §710.706 99
Loans in Suit (good) 1,000 00
Bad and I §14,789 16
Doubtful. . I 15.030 26 30,419 42 712.126 41
Stocks and Bonds 12,935 00
Real Estate 48,551 25
Furniture and Fixtures.. 6,117 34
Safe Deposit Vault 5,000 00— 11,117 34
Duo by Banks in the
State 49.457 16
Of which the highest
amount due by any one
Bank is §18,909 24.
Due by Banks out of the
State 23,671 01
Of which the highest
amount due by any one
Bank is $16,018 11.
Coupons, Int., etc., due. 2,978 74
Gold 11,436 00
Silver 11,543 50
Nickels, Pennies, etc 232 16
National Bank Notes, U.
S. Treasury Notes,
Gold and Silver Certifi
cates : 62,741 00— 162,059 57
STATE OF GEORGIA, County of Chatham —Personally came before me the President and
Cashier of the Savannah Bank and Trust Company, who on oath say that the above is a true
statement of the condition of said Bank at the close of business on the 30th day of June, 1887,
and that Said Bank, since its last return, to the best of affiants' knowledge and belief, has not
violated or evaded auy obligation imposed by law, either by itself, its officers or agents.
JOSEPH D. WEED, President.
JAS. H. HUNTER, Cashier.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 14th dav of July, 1887.
L. W. LANDERSHINE, Notary Public, Chatham County, Ga. ,
JOSEPH D. SVEED, JOHN L. HARDEE, D. C. BACON,
JOHN C. ROWLAND, H. 11. GILMER, WM. WALTER PHELPS,
W. S. CHISHOLM, C. A. REITZE, T. B. THOMPSON,
I. G. HASS.
JOSEPH D. WEED, Pres. | JAS. H. HUNTER, Cashier. | L. W. LANDERSHINE, Teller-
18361 11 SWIFT'S SPECIFIC. 11 11886
A REMEDY NOT TOE A DAY, BUT PGR'
Rr HALF A CENTURY
RELIEVING SUFFERING HUMANITY 1
AN INTERESTING TREATISE ON BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES SENT
FREE TO ALL APPLICANTS.* IT SHOULD BE READ BY EVERYBODY.
ADDRESS THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
Mammoth Millinery House.
We are now offering immense lines of New Straw Hats,
Ribbons, Feathers, etc., which are now being shipped daily
by our New York buyer, and our Mr. Krouskoff, who is now
North to assist in the selection of the Choicest Novelties in
the Millinery Line. It is astonishing but a fact, that we sell
fine Millinery cheaper than any retail store in New York. How
can we do it? Cannot tell. This is our secret and our suc
cess. Perhaps on account of large clearing out purchases or
perhaps from direct shipments from London or Paris—but no
matter so long as the ladies have all the advantages in stock
We are now ready for business, and our previous large
stock Avill be increased, and we are now offering full lines of
fine Milans in White and Colors, for Ladies, Misses and
Children in an endless variety of shapes.
RIBBONS, RIBBONS, new novelties added and our regu
lar full line entirely filled out.
We knock bottom out in the price of Straw Goods.
We continue the stile of our Ribbons tft same prices as
heretofore, although the prices have much advanced.
We also continue to retail on our first floor at wholesale
TRUNKS AND SHOES.
Our Trunks Have Arrived.
And we are ready to show you the largest assortment ever
brought to Savannah. If you propose to take a summer va
cation don’t wait until you are ready to leave, but come
around to see us at once and make your selection while our
assortment is complete.
Ladies’ Louisa Leather Saratoga Trunks, Ladies’ Lady
Washington Leather or Zinc Saratoga Trunks, Gents’ Sole
Leather Trunks, Ladies’ and Gents’ Leather Satchels, Ladies’
and Gents’ Leather Club Bags. All styles and at Rock Bot
Don’t Fail to examine our Gents’ Calf $3 Shoes, in Con
gress, Lace and Button, best in the city, at
JOS. ROSENHEIM & CO.’S
F’OF’TTLAVH, SHOE STORE,
135 BROUGHTON STREET.
N. B. The repairs in our store having been completed we
are again ready for business. . i
Capital S4<X),OOO 00
Dut* Depositors 359,390 *l3
Profit and Loss 28.340 82
Due Banks and Bankers 189, (M9 32
Highest amount duo anv one
Bank, $175,000 00.
INDIAN SPRING, GA.
\\T A. ELDER, Proprietor. Season of 1887.
▼ ▼ • Our bedrooms an' large and airy and
have been much improved bv repainting them
and placing blinds on the windows. The table is
first-class; service prompt and polite; climate
good; no mosquitoes or sandflies; good band of
music through the season. The water is un
equaled in America, and we refer with eontl
dence to anyone who has given it atrial. For
analysis, terms, etc., address ED. A. ELDER,
The Sweet Water Park Hotel,
AT SALT SPRINGS, GA.,
TS NOW OPENED for the reception of guests.
Rate of board from sl2 50 to $lB per
week. In architectural design, finish and
general appointments the Sweet Water
Park Hotel has tew equals in the South. The
fame of the Salt Springs water as a cura
five agent of great value in the treatment of all
forms of dyspepsia and indigestion, blood, skin,
bladder and kidney diseases is now fully estab
lished. For all information, etc., address J. L>.
BILLINGS, Manager, Balt Bprtngs, Ga.
Cornwall Heights, New York,
ON slope of Storm King Mountain; elevation
lisUo feet. Now open for reception of
guests. Climate positive cure for niularia.
Healthiest summer resort in United States;
hours from New’ York by West Shore railroad,
by Mary Powell. Dancing in graud |uvilion
every night. Electric bells, new bowling alley,
billiard parlor, tennis court, horseback riding.
Refers to Austiu R. Myres, of editorial store
Savannah Morning News. Address J. W.
S. G. HEALY & CO.,
SALT SPRING, NEAR AUSTELL, GEORGIA.
WATER almost a specific for Dyaponsia, Kid
ney Trouble and Cutaneous Diseases.
Orders for water and all iuformatiou addressed
to the firm at Austell, Ga.
THE FAVORITE HOTEL OF SAVANNA HIANS
Opens J vine listh.
JAMES M. CASE, Proprietor.
Walhalla, S. C.
CITT'ATED at foot of the Blue Ridge Morn.
O tains. Delightful summer resort. Good
climate. Excellent water. Also, a direct hack
line to Highlands, N. C. Terms reasonable.
D. BIEMANN A SON,
ARDEN PARK HOTEL AND COTTAGES
TENTH successful season. Now open Send
for descriptive circular. E. U. KEMIILE &
<* >. Propriety n*g.
IMIE WHITLOCK HOUSE, hi Marietta, Oa.,
combines privileges and conveniences of a
first-class hotel, and the comforts and pleusures
of a home. Capacity, übout one hundred and
fifty guests. handsome, well furnished
rooms: best of l>eds; table g(xnl; large shaded
grounds, covered with blue gross; i.awnTennis,
Croquet, Billiards and Bowling Alley, all free
for guests. Prices rnoro moderate than any
other house in Georgia for the accommodations.
M < WHITLOCK, Owner and Proprietor*
npHE WATAUGA HOTEL, Blowing Rock, N.
1 C. In the mountains of North Carolina.
4.<X)O feet above the sea. Easily accessible. Medi
cal graduate on the premises Terms the low
est iii North Carolina. Opened June Ist for the
season. For information address WATAUGA
HOTEL CO., Blowing Rock, N. C.
Mountain lake, giles county, va.
Elevation 4,000 feet. Pure, cool air and
water. No hay fever or mosquitoes. Grand
scenery. Uneuiialed attractions. Rates |>er
month S4O to S6O. Write for |>amphlct. Ad
dress manager. _
canija house, new York. 17 Lafayette
VV Place Centrally located; American plan;
large Southern juitrouage; a really select, good
house, from $1 50 per day. Write for circular,
w. w. URQUHART, Proprietor.
ISLANDS. Westminster Hotel,
1 Westminster Park, Alexandria Bay, N. Y.—
“Unquestionably the finest location in the
Thousand Islands.*'— Harper'* Magazine, Serft.,
'IBHI. Send for descriptive pamphlet. 11. F.
7th and Chestnut Streets,
JOHN TRACY, PROPRIETOR.
RATES. 50 I'M It DAY.
Centrally located, only a short walk from
Penn'a and Reading Depots. New Passenger
Elevator, Electric Bells, New Dining Room and
all modern improvements. Polite attendance
and unsurpassed table. _____
Fifth Avenue Hotel,
MADISON SQUARE, N. V.
rpHE largest, best appointed, and most liber
ally managed hotel in the city, with the most
central and delightful location.
HITCHCOCK. DARLING * CO.
A. B. DARLING, formerly of the Battle House,
HIRAM HITCHCOCK, formerly of the St.
Charles Hotel. New Orleans.
NEW HOTEL TOGNI’
(Formerly St. Mark's.)
Newnan Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla.
WINTER AND SUMMER.
IMTE MOST central House In the city. Near
Post Office, Street Cars and all Ferries.
New and Elegant Furniture. Electric Bells,
Batlia, Etc. $2 SO to $8 tier day.
JOHN 1! TOGNI, Proprietor.
DUB’S SCREVEN HOUSE.
r pHIB POPULAR Hotel Ih now provlded with
Ia Passenger Elevator (the only one in the
citv)nnd has in***ii remodeled and n*wly fur
nlsned. The proprietor, who by recent purchase
is also the owner of the establishment, spares
neither jMiins nor expense in the entertainment
of bin guesU. The patronage of Florida viait
ora ib comeHtly invited. The table of the
Screven House is supplied with every luxury
that the markets at home or abroad can afford.
BAVANNAII, - - GA.
f' EO \) HODGES, Proprietor. Formerly of
" I the Metropolitan Hotel. New York, and tho
Grand Union. Saratoga Hpi'ins*. Location cui
tral All part* of the city and places of inter
est accessible by street ears constantly passing
the doors. Kpecial inducements to those visit
ing the city for justness or pleasure.
THE MORRISON HOUSE.
One of tbo Largest Boarding Houses in tho
AFFORDS pleasant South rooms, good hoard
with pure Artesian Water, at prices to suit
those wishing table, regular or transient accom
modations. Northeast corner ItriMKhton and
Drayton streets, op) mid to Marshall Itorae.
CITY DEL IVE RY
SAVANNAH HORNING NEWS.
The undersigned is pre|arod to deliver the
Morwino Nkwh (jwiyabie in udvunee) at the fol
One Year .$lO 00
Six Month* 6 00
Three Months V! 50
iFaFJJV Nw* “-pot. No at Bull streetj
1887. UfOR LICENSES. 1887.
Second Quarterly Statement.
City of Savanxah, I
Office Clerk of Council, V
July 12th, 1887. )
THE following is an alphabetical list of all
personsliivnsed to sell liquor published un
der provisions of section 11 of tax ordinance for
1887. FRANK E. RE BARER,
Clerk of Council.
Asendorf, Cord, cor. Liberty and East, Broad
Asendorf, Frederick, cor Tattnall and Gordon
Asendorf, Peter A., cor. Habersham and Jones
Asendorf, John M.,cor. East Broad and Charl
Avrenetty, Eli, No. 174 Br.van street.
Anderson, J. N., Randolph st., near Brough
Buttiraer, P., cor. McDonough and East Bound
Byrnes, Geo. F., cor. Houston and Congress
Brown & Mikell, cor. Congress and West 1
Branch, S. W„ B.W. cor. Broughton and Whit
Bischoff, John M . cor. Farm and River sts.
Barbour, Joseph S. F., cor. New Houston and
Barbour, R. TANARUS., cor. Price and Hall sts.
Berg, Henry, cor. Bull and River sts.
Brown, Wm. 8.. No. 182 Bryan st.
Hackman, George, No. 21 Jefferson st.
Bostock, Thos. & Bro., cor. Lincoln and River
Boldridge, Geo., No. 24 Price st.
Bossell, Nellie L., cor. Jackson and Randolph
Bonaud, A., cor. Charlton and Whitaker sts.
Cosman, J., & Cos., cor. Price and South Broad
Cooper, William G., No. 38 Whitaker st.
Cole, Win. li. No. 21 Drayton st.
Champion, A. 11., No. 101 Congress st.
Cooley, TANARUS., A Cos., cor. River and West Broad
Cole, Win. H., cor. Indian st. and Coffee alley.
Chaplin, W. 11., No. 90 Abercoru st.
Connolly, Mary M., No. 23 South Broad st.
Derst, George, S. W. cor. Charlton and Jeffer
Dailey, J. P., cor. Farm and Mill sts.
lHerlis, W, C. A., cor. Jefferson and Hall sts.
Daniels, Edward F., No. ,8 Houston st.
Demers. Annie, cor. Indian and Ann sts.
Doyle, M. J., cor. St. Julian und Barnard.
Diei's, Win., cor. West Broad and Minis sts.
Dub, 8., Screven House.
Ilieter, Geo., Jr., Waters road, near I,overs
Delany, M., Miss, cor. Zubly and St. Gaul sts.
Decker, John, cor. Waldburg and West Broad
Entelman, Albert H., cor. Charlton st. lane
and Price st.
Egan, Michael, cor. Huntingdon and Mercer
Entelman, Martin, cor. South Broad and Ar
Entelman, Martin, cor. Randolph and Clebum
Eicholz, Emanuel, cor. Liberty and Wheaton
Entelman, John F., cor. East Broad and Lib
Entelman, Deidriek, cor. Bay and West Broad
Entelman, J. 11. H., cor. East Broad and
Killers, Geo., cor. Farm and Mill sts.
Klsingcr, TANARUS., cor. Habersham and President
Enright, Thos. H., S. W. cor. Drayton and
Fehrenliach, Henry, cor. President and Rey
Finn Bros., cor. Huntingdon and West Broad
Fox. Gustave, No. 107 Broughton st.
Farrell, Ellen, Bay street, third door from
Grimm, John, cor Randolph and Wheaton sts.
Gerken, Claus, cor. Walker and Guerard sts.
Gerken, Claus, Wheaton st., near Liberty st.
Gartelman, D., Gordon and East Broad sts.
Genmndeu, Geo. A., cor. St. Julian and Whita
Gails, Benj., cor. Whitaker and Liberty st.
Uefkin, John, cor. Reynolds and Jackson sts.
Grewe, F. R., Ogeechee road, near Battery
Grass, Joseph J., agent, cor. Waldburg and
Graham, C. F., No. 49 Congress st.
Garhade, H. W., cor. Burroughs and Gwinnett
Godfrey, D. 8., cor. Liberty and Reynolds sts.
Groot, H. TANARUS., cor. East Broad and Charlton sts.
Harms, J. D., Bolton st., near Coast Line
Helinken, Martin G., cor. Whitaker and An
Honig, John A., 8. E. cor. Price and South
Hirseh Bros , No. 21 Barnard st.
Hess, Herman, cor. York and Montgomery sts.
Harms A Meyer, 8. E. cor. Liberty and Ran
Helinken, Martin, cor. South Broad aud East
Hickey, J. TANARUS., No lfiD Bryan street.
Houlihan, Patrick, cor. Congress and Haber
Hum. Ed. Y.. cor. Drayton and York st lane.
Ham A llaar, cor. State and Drayton sts.
Henderson, J. M , Bay lane, near Bull st.
Hunson, Christian, TliunderlHilt roud, at Toll
Heemsotb, H. F., cor. Pine and Farm sts.
Helinken, John H., cor. Whitaker and South
Broad st. lane.
Helinken, J. D., cor. East Broad and Charlton
ltnrrigan, Mary, cor. Bryan and Houston sfs.
Hoar, F. lE, cor. West Broad and Bolton sts,
Houlihan, Tho*., No. 1 Bayst.
Hodges, Goo. D., Marshall House.
Hemiessy, M. P., No. 81 Bay st.
Hughes, Obadiuh A Cos., cor. Farm and Harri
Harnett, M. L., Harnett House, N. W. cor.
Bryan and Barnard sts.
Hurl., J , Bro., No. 11 Jefferson st.
Houlihan, Thus., cor. Abercoru and Anderson
Immen, John 11., N. W. cor. Jones and Haber
Immen, John, cor. Bryan and Whitaker sts.
Jacbens, Fred. 11., cor. Bay and West Broad
Johnson. J. Z., cor. Zubly and Ann sts.
Jackson, Andrew, No. 22 Whitaker st.
Johnson, Joseph, No. 5 East Broad st.
Kuck, George, No, 68 West Broad sts.
Kuck, John, cor. Drayton and Jones st. lane.
Kuck, John, A Cos., cor. Taylor and East
Keenan, Thomas, No 164 Bryan st.
Krtegel, Louis, cor. Charlton and Jefferson st.
King. Fred cor. Price and Jones sts.
Kramer, Henry F., cor. New Houston and
West Broad streets.
Kelly, John, cor. Broughton and East Broad
Kuufmann. Julius, No. 109 Broughton st.
Kelly, T. Mary, cor. President and East Broad
King, T. Catherine, cor. Williamson and Mont
Kelly, John, cor. Houston and South Broad
Kuck, H. F., Ogeecheo road, >4 mile south of
Kohler, ( 'has.. No. 178 St. Julian st.
Kaiser, Augusta, White Bluff rood, near An
Lenzer, John, No. 22 McDonough st.
Lavin, Michael, No. 46 Fast Broad st.
Lulls A Oarwes.cor. West Broad and Duffy sts.
Lynch, John, 8. E. cor. W’hitaker and Taylor
I envoy, Ellen, No. 9 Bay street.
Lester, D. 8., No. 21 Whitaker st.
Ire A Martin, No. 18t4 Jefferson st.
Lubs, J F., cor. Sims and Purse sts.
Llghtboiu'n, J. F., No. 13 Jefferson st.
lane, James, 8. K. cor. Buy and Haliershsm
lairch, John, cor. Huntingdon and Jefferson
Lang, Nicholas, No. 19 Barnard st.
I-ang, Nicholas, cor. Broughton and Barnard
I.ang, John H., Price and York st. lane.
Lawler, Kate, No 62 Price st.
Lyons, John A Cos., cor. Broughton and Whita
Murkens, John, Thunderbolt road, near Toll
Mcßride, James, 8. E. cor. South Broad and
Fi ice sta.
Meyer, Emily, cor. Reynolds and South Broad
Meltzler, Anu, No. Congress st.
McCarthy, Michael C., cor. Wheaton and Reyn
Malloy, Thos. F., cor. West Broad aud Gwin
Moeller, Peter H., 8. E. cor. West Broad and
Moehlenbrock & Dierks, cor. Whitaker and
Jones st lane.
Monsees, C. 11., Huntingdon and West Broad
Manning, Patrick, No. 6 Drayton st.
Meitzler, Jacob, No. 68 Jefferson st.
McMahon, James J., cor. Congress and East
McGuire. Rosa. cor. Farm and Olive sts.
Meyer, Catherine, 8. E. cor. Price and CharU
Magee, Thog., cor. Habersham and Bay lane.
McCormick, Wm., on Indian st., near Farm st,
Murphy, 1,. James. No. I+B Bryan st.
Moore, Ella, No. 60 Houston st.
McGrath, James A. Cos., No. li> Whitaker at.
Noonan, M. C., F.ist Broad and Perry sts.
Nelson, J. G. &. Cos., cor. Whitaker and Crest
dent sts. •
Ohsiek, Charles, cor. Pine and Ann sts.
O'Connor, Kate, cor. Montgomery and Gas to®
O'Byrno, James, cor. Bay and Montgomery
O'Driscoll, Bridget, cor. Bay and East Broad
Uetjens, Diedrieh, Augusta Road.
Pechmann, R., No. 118 Bay st.
Pratt, A. L,, Railroad and West Boundary sts.
Precht, Henry, cor. Habersham and Charlto®
lVarson & Sjiann, No. 188 Congress st.
Palmer, EYancis, cor. Lumber and Sims sta.
Quinan. D. J., No. 3 Bull st.
Quint, A. & Bros., Lovers Lane and Randolph
Quiut, A. and Bros., S. W. cor. Drayton and
Quin. Timothy, cor. West Boundary and India®
Rocker, John, & Bro., cor. West Broad and
Rosenbrook, R. D., cor. Anderson and Whita
Rocker, Christen, cor. West Broad and Berrien
liny, Wm. H., foot of East Broad and River
Koaenbrook. K. D , No. 180 St. Julian st.
Renken, Heruian, cor Indian and Farm sts.
Renken, Herman, cor. Bull and Anderson sub
Renken, Herman, cor. Bryan and Ann sta.
Sullivan, John J., Pulaski House. Bull st.
hteinman, S., No. 22 West Broad st.
Sanders, Henry, 186 South Brood st.
Smith, George W., No. 21 Bay st.
Schwarz. George, No. 17S1 Broughton st.
Hauer. Henry, cor. Jefferson and Bay sta.
Suiter, Martin W , cor. Price and Taylor sts.
Suiter, Henry, cor. Liberty and Montgomery
Seiler, Charles, Concordia Park, White Bluff
Struck, Herman W., cor. West Broad and
Schroder, George, cor. Little Jones and Puri®
Blen, John, cor. River and Reynolds sta.
Suiter, H. F , No. 85 West Broad st.
Heheihiug, Wm., cor. Liberty and Drayton sta.
Schroder, E. A. M., cor. West Broad and Lib
Schroder Bros., cor. Ray anti Farm sts.
Schroder, John H., cor. Bernard and River sta,
Sullivan, John, No. 183 Congress st.
Schuenemann, Ivdrioh H., cor. East Broad
and Bolton sts.
Hein ken, llenry, cor. Bay and East Broad sta.
Si'lleele, J. F , cor. Farm and William sts.
Steffens, Win., cor. West Broad and Waldburg
Schweirenbaeh, R., N. E. cor. Margaret and
Hchwelbcrt, J. F., No 46 Price st.
Schroder, Henry, cor. Habersham and Brough,
Schwarz, Philip, No. 168 Bryan st.
Strauss Bros., Si 1 22 and 22h, Barnard st.
Stahmer, J., cor. West Broad and Taylor sts,
Sexton, Surah, cor iYice and Huntingdon sts.
Smith, Alice, cor. Farm and Margaret sts.
, Slater, Moore A Cos., No. 183 Congress st.
’ Swift, W. H., S. E. cor. Broughton and Dray,
Tietjen, John F., cor. West Broad and New
Ulmer & Copeland, cor. Jefferson and St,
Umbaeh, C. A. H., No. ill Broughton st.
Vonderbreling, William, cor. Jefferson and,
York st. lane.
Vollers, Wm., cor. Pine and Farm its.
Von Newton, J. H., agt., cor Anderson and
Walsh, Frank R., 8. W. cor. Harris and West
WVhronberg, William A , No. 416 Broughton st-
Walsh, Cacila. cor. ltryan end Ann sts.
Whiteman, Junies E.. No. 28 South Broad st.
Wellbroek, Geo., cor. llariisou and Wulnut sts.
Wilder, J. 11., cor. New Houston and Lincoln
Wornock & Williams, cor. West Broad and
W.-rner, ( atharine, cor. Price and Hull sts.
Witte, Geo. H., cor. Altderson and Middl®
Wunl, J K., cor. River and McGuire sts.
Wade * Ciut, cor. Price and Bay sts.
Walt jen, C. J. and Bro., cor. Wayne and Jef
Werutz, J. 11., cor. Huntingdon and Barnard
Watson & Powers, Pulaski House.
Yliones, A. 0., No. 101 Bay st.
Yenken, Ami, Reynolds st., four doors from
OA S KIXTU H EsTh 08 E, ETC.
JOHN NICOLSON, Jr.
GLOBES & SHADES.
M ill Supplies,
Hydrant, Steam aid Suction
IRON PIPES AND FITTINGS,
Lift and Force Pumps.
30 and 33 Dravton St.
VV ATC II KS AVI) .IKWELKY.
THE CHEAPEST PLACE TO BUY *
Such as DIAMONDS, FINE STERLING SIL
VERWARE, ELEGANT JEWELRY,
FRENCH CLOCKS, etc., la to be found at
A. L. Desbouillons,
21 BULL STREET,
the sole agent for the celebrated ROCKFORD
RAILROAD WATCHES, and who also
makes a specialty of
18-Karat Wedding Rings
AND THE FINEST WATCHES.
Anything you buy from him being warranted
Opera Olastses at Cost.
1 —— "■
FRIEND in need Is a friend Indeed." If
/\ von have a friend send him or her the
SAVANNAH WEEKLY NEWS; it oniv
>126 tor a ye®r.