Newspaper Page Text
men who court notoriety.
Great Anxiety to Get Their Names in
New York, April 23.—There are thou
sands of men in New York who fairly live
MK i wax fat upon newspaper notoriety.
I'heir sole ambition seems to be to have their
name in print. I know one prominent and
wealthy citizen of this place who actually
fiends as much money in achieving this ob
iect as he does for aii his other expenses. Of
course aside from its being gratifying to at
tain notoriety. he hopes that it will also give
i,jm popularity. There are many Congress
men and even United States Senators who
ire seldom heard of in Washington, who, by
making a trip to New York, manage to get
their names into tne papers, and New York,
being the great centre of news, it manages to
Hud its way into print in newspapers all over
the country. Some of these people, know
ing that their views are of no value, and
that no one would care to print them, much
less read them, are willing to be subjected
to ridicule in order that a story may he
written about them. I know of one ex
genator belonging to the Pacific coast whose
private secretary wrote a story that I con
sidered too uncomplimentary to print when
it was offered to me, and I afterwards dis
covered that the Senator was cognizant of
the fact. For several years it has been my
source of livelihood to write sketches a!.out
prominent people who come to New York,
and it is surprising to see how many want
to class themselves in that category. I have
often thought that it would pay some enter
prising journalist to start a paper devoted
to stories of this class of people for which I
believe they would gladly pay
a dollar a line. One enterprising
individual, who has made a living
jn Wall street, and who probably has
never seen the inside of a newspaper office,
has made himself quite popular with news
paper men by furnishing them with in
formation about visitors to New York. Ho
has given me several things, and I felt under
considerable obligation to him, but the
other dav I found that for every line of this
matter that was printed he managed to get
advertising rates. I was speaking to Col.
Thomas if Ochiltree, who is certainly one
of the liest advertised men in
this country, on this subject
last night, and I asked him what
value he placed on gratuitous advertising.
He frankly admitted that when he told a
good story he enjoyed seeing it in print, but
said that if he had his life to live over
again ho would avoid newspaper
notoriety. At first he did not seek
it, but having been a newspaper man in
early life himself, it was natural on enter
Ing public life, where he was put in the w,y
of obtaining valuable information, he shotw
lie glad to give it to his old brothers of ne
j press, and they, feeling under obligation to
him, never failed to use his name when
ever they possibly could. “In this vay,”
said the Colonel, “I soon became a condpicu
ous figure to newspaper readers, until I was
probably the best advertised man m the
country. The things that appear©* about
me were usually written by journalists who
were well acquainted with me, but once in
a while thev would overstep the mark and
put ridiculous things in nri mouth—
words that I had never uttered.
Knowing that they meant all right,
I made it a point, and I still make
it a point, never to deny what is credited to
me in newspapers Now it has got so far
that the average editor seems to tiiink that
anything that is written about me will be
read, and reporters, knowing this, write
about me when they can’t write of anything
else. If they have an interesting but
ridiculous story and see no excuse to publish
it, they simply put it in my mouth so that I
am made a fictitious character. Only one
prominent journalist has said harsh things
about me, and he is Charles A. Dana. 1
often wondered why he did so. I
did not know the gentleman, but
always had the greatest admiration for
him. it was only recently that I found
out the reason. 1 met hint at a dinner par
ty and was introduced to him. As he took
my hand he seemed to be greatly astonished,
and he looked at me in a very quizzical
manner. Finally he said: ‘Can "this be the
real, genuine Col. Tom Ochiltree, of Tex
as!’ I said that it certainly was. ‘Why,’
he said, ‘Col. Ochiltree, I am delighted to
meet you, but I expected to meet a different
man. I had read so much about you in the
newspapers that I had formed my own idea;
I thought you were an ideal looking cow
boy.’ This is but one case that I meet with
every day. The majority of people who
don t know me think that there is actually
hair on my teeth.”
Ex-Congressman Wise, of Virginia, is
another genial gentleman who receives a
great deal of newspaper advertising, and lie
Present at this conversation. He said
that his experience was very similar to that
°\ Col. Ochiltree. “The average person,'’
saw Mr. Wise, “considers me a most blood
tuirsty man, and seems to think that I am
never happy except when I am wallowing in
gore. I was walking up and down the eor-_
riaor of the hotel the other day when I
heard a party of gentlemen talking about
nK> : anil saying what a terrible fellow I was,
and finally I was pointed out to them, and
they expressed the greatest surprise upon
seeing what a mild-mannered, good-natured
person I was.”
U ith the exception of theatrical people,
i don t tlnnk too much advertising is a good
“ a man does some meritorious act
ntimk it certainly aids him in having it
unKen ot in the newspapers, otherwise it is
■ ijurious to him. Senator Hearst, of Cali
n urn, who lias been here for somo time,
seeps a smart San Francisco journalist em-
P"yed m clipping stories about the Senator
“Wt appear in the newspapers, and lie has
IP!r ‘ l oa< l to him each day. He is yet anew
ii" spa per character, arid he enjoys the
Liajonty of these stories, but not so much
'“ e ‘‘"l at first. Harry Walker.
A RIVAL to the compositor.
An Invention to be Utilized by Some of
the Large Newspapers.
Xfav \ ork, April 28.— The art of typog
''l’*.v is just now on the eve of a great and
widen revolution. On July 1, ISSii, a ma
(mile was setup in the Tribune composing
b>ii in this city, the employment of which
inventor claimed would not only make
IP-si'tti’ig unnecessary in newsparier, liook
f’l 1 1’Huting offices, but enable printers
unu-V-ii 1 1 ( , ' s t 0 su bstituto comparatively
b n i M >0 1 1 " or that, of the eonijiasitors
OT..,iirr o^ e f this machine was
*fr ‘ it, 'V'th more or less difficulty, and
lii- \ci , , ieea ,™ trial for several months,
*u' , Itcid told a correspondent,
ii 1 ‘t. taut while it was
0-mo ,';„ U T hl ' havi lx,o troubled by the
the , n aUf l improvements jvhirit
...,. ' to make in it, and that
~,i „ 1,1 time lie hml not been able to <lo
w!M n 11,I 1, ul ' Vtt .V- to do tho work that
„l :l| GwJ t the time when it was watit-
Ui i" ni i /"''‘then in. must have changed liis
Hi-iri,7, ( ‘ has ordered eleven more of the
n < .' s .' five of which have already been
mv ■ td" 't ribune, ami the other six
>ii,.„,„;, 1 ' 0K t ready for delivery. In tho
t|., / ‘ a large lxxik Ims been iirinttvl by
n„. Association by tho aid of tlio
T lth,, '! t 1 s, ‘ t ' of t.y|io, and a
tic;,,, t-onst intly increasing | or
t|,..'''illy I nlinne is produ by
(Ij ' 1 means. Mr. Hold is Pixsiident of
rijfi, 1 i n Bony thut owns tho
O.m build tho machines.
iiiv..|ii, ,5' u , 1 or . Baltimore, is tlio
m..,.1,. ' , V"' machine I refer to i* not the
! , tlpew-Uer which ha* been in
Dir ,i, \ n ,* ’fWdtine office six or seven
.|,y w “I*o ustsl u> some extent olsi--
u,|; "t employ* ly(x-s similar to ill.co
b- 1,,-,, l ‘y band is.mp<Mitioii, which
e nm,., '**tf* wortls und lion* by an in-
L-,. |, '‘“j’lianism, operated by means of
-i,II„; •"• <**• <m a typewriter. That mn
b*. I,'- w 'l M *iaUjr tlu, automatic ilistril/u
--pi-sj h ‘l**' t.V>* mi. repiue.sl fn tluiir
*un-v.l **lb*r they iutve lxM‘ll tts.l, )s a
!>;, w , "tfiWMlity, but 111.. Uliiimsr,
n, _ 1 (s.iucs i itn gwMi al us* i....!->
'Kii a.. . “ ,<ll it i not y.-t ix-rt.- l amt
M, i‘/lUng,v'w*mM ilsp- fau
st-u. buim.. Vw , Ju , umk*. uAi* smwo
type bars, esfc one just as long, as wide and
as high as a ly> of type from which a news
paper or boo% printed, each containing a
line of words its surface, properly justi
fied and i t advp every respect for the print
ing press. Tliwn imis miy be products!
singly. any Amlier of duplicates up to
six may be mail by one operation, so that,
without stereotttin® crfelectrotypiug the
form from whicm prtge of a newspaper or
book is printed, Jo/ same matter may be
printed simultunqusly on six different
To produce thff results a rather compli
cated machine hi been invented, which it
would be diffiei to describe without the
use of teehnicsiterms and diagrams. I
shall not, thereto, attempt it. In general
terms the opeitor manipulates it as he
would a typewiler. As he strikes the keys
a series.of corrfponding dies are brought
into place, an when enough have been
arranged to ike a line of print they are
automatically removed to a metal pot,
where the mulled tyjie metal is
forced into tltm, thus casting one of the
I mrs already dicribed. The bars are cooled
off by a blast I air, while the dies go back
and are distribut'd by the machine to their
original places All this is accomplished
automatically .without the operator’s sus
pending his wfk, an assistant receiving the
baa’s after l!y are completed, and arrang
ing them infolumns. After the printing
has been cc#pleted the bars are thrown
back into te metal pot and remelted, so
that the priling is always done from anew,
fresh face ad never from worn type.
The advantages to be gained by publish
ers throug the use of this machine are
many. It 'ill enable them to employ com
paratively unskilled labor. In three or four
months a'jtrson can become an expert ope
rator upm one of them, while it requires
from threAo live years to learn to be a fast
composite! One operator and an assistant
can do asnuch work as six fast compositors,
thus inerftsing the sp ed with which work
can be trued out and reducing its cost.
There n a great many other minor ad van
tages, sCh as the superiority of the work,
perfect spacing, ease with which cor
rection are made, greater convenience
of hgdling and “making up” the matter,
etc. ind that the leading publishers and
prinfra of ttie country appreciate the im
portJit part which these niacliines are
boivd to play in the business of printing in
thrfuture is shown by their eagerness to
obain them. Besides the twelve for tlie
Tibune office twenty more have been or
icnxl by the publisher of another of the
freat daily newspapers of this city, fifteen
by one and ten by another of the 'Washing
ton papera, twenty by a Cincinnati daily
and twenty more by one in Chicago,
besides twenty by one" of the largest book
publishing houses in the West. The com
pany that is making the machines expects
to put 1,000 upon the market by Jan 1. 1888.
Z. L. White.
THE CARNEGIE WEDDING.
Something About How He Made His
Money and His Friends.
New York, April 23.—Miss Whitfield has
made what the world calls a good match.
She has married the hard-headed little
Scotchman, Andrew Carnegie, the million
aire ten times over. Miss Whitfield is a
comely woman over 30 years old. In stature
she is a giant compared with her husband.
Her father was a well-known merchant on
Broadway. She affects the Universalist
church, is cultivated, and in addition to
what means she has in her own right pos
sesses the snug little sum of $50,000, left to
her by a dead doctor named Blumentlial.
The "marriage is said to be for love,
although the average woman in the matri
monial way must find it a pretty hard
tiling to refuse a millionaire, let alone a
man who has made some pretensions to
authorship by writing “A Four-in-Hand
Through Great Britain,” a “Voyage Round
the World” and “Triumphant Democracy,”
besides numerous articles contributed to the
magazines. Mr. Carnegie has also been very
liberal with his cash, and has endowed libra
ries and numerous charitable institutions
with large amounts. His fame is world
wide as the great American iron master and
proprietor of a number of provincial Eng
lish newspapers. The details of his career
in this country are pretty well known. How
he left Scotland when 10 years of age; how
his mother swept the offices of the
Pennsylvania railroad in Pitts
burg; how he became an errand
boy, and how the late Tom Scott took a
fancy to him and made him a telegraph ope
rator. Afterwards, how he turned his atten
tion to oil and iron and accumulated a huge
fortune. Mr. Carnegie acts and looks like a
gentleman. He has his weaknesses, how
ever, and the grave charge of the blackest
ingratitude has been brought against him
with apparent truth. One of his foibles is
the desire to link his name with great and
distinguished men, whose favor and good
will he has succeeded in securing in many
instances. What Mr. Gladstone said to Car
negie; how Carnegie entertained Matthew
Arnold; What Mr. Arnold thought of
Carnegie; on what points Col. Robert
Ingersoll differed with Carnegie as the
kind of headline he loves to see in the news
papers. It makes Carnegie a little bigger
mail and it does not hurt the Wher fellow.
One of the most striking illustrations of the
millionaire's peculiarities in this respect is
in his acquaintanceship with Black, the
novelist. “The Strange Adventure; of a
Phaeton” suggested to Carnegie the driving
of a four-in-hand through England. Un
less there is some special bond of fellowship
or sympathy it is difficult to understand how
the clever Scotch novelist could liecome
tile bosom friend of the man who lias been
engaged all his life in making money through
the medium of coal and iron. The obvious
conclusion is tiiat Mr. Carnegie lias the fac
ulty of buying his way—perhaps not with
actual dollars and cents—into the friendship
and confidence of prominent people. As to
the charge of ingratitude, it is stated on
very good authority that Mr. Carnegie, who
owed nis good fortune to Tom Scott, was
the only limn who refused to assist his bene
factor in the hour of need. During the rail
road riots of 1878 Scott was in sore financial
straits. He wrote toall liis moneyed friends
for help. Carnegie was the only one who
did not respond. Yet, withal, Mr. Carne
gie is a very uiee and agreeable mail.
L>. ii. Valentine.
A Rabbit’s Fondness for Beer.
From the Pittabnry Commercial.
Michael Fry, at TIT Fifth avenue, is a
great rabbit breeder, umi has probably not
less than fifty rabbit-. Some of them he
allows to run through his kitchen and cellar,
and Fry was astonished to Mini the other
day that one of tho “bonuies” had a great
projiensity for lager Ix-cr. One of the beer
barrels in tho cellar leaked ami the little
“bonnie” was observed to lie standing on it-s
hind legs and sucking the lieverag- from the
barrel. Since then Mr. Fry and Ids children
have humored the animal mid given it lieer
often. It can now drink about ton or llitcn
saucers of Ix-cr a day, and has never shown
any signs of lx-ing drunk, nor does the lieer
seem to affect the rabbit in any other way.
A rabbit ha* hitherto never hewn known to
be a bear drinker, and it appears that * Ids
is the only one, as Mr. I-ry’s other rabbits
don’t touch It.
“Rough on Rats,”
Clears out rats, mice, roaches, flics, nuts,
Ixslhugs, beetles, ins-U, skunks, Jack rah
hits, sparrows, gophers, loe. At druggist*.
“Rough on Corns."
Ask for Wells’ “Rough on Corns." Quick
relief, complete cure. Corns, warts, bun
ions. 15c. ______
"Rough oil Itch."
“Rough mi Itch" cures skin humor*, emp
tliHM, ring worm, tetter, salt rli-nm, ft*sited
r.-H, chilblains, itch, ivy |*4**m, harhnr's
itch, 60c. jan*. _______
"Rough on Catarrh"
Ocrrwt* offensive isiors at <*ice, ( <ini|deUi
cu>T of worst clirouic cases; also ui*jl*d
us gargle for tiiphUut ta, sws tin -art. foul
THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, APRIL 25, 1887.
Potash Victim. Cared by 3. S. S.
3. S. S. vs. POTASH.
I have had Mood poison fr.rtcrt roar*. I ktiow I hare taken lvjndrod
ioditle of potash in that time, hut it d:<l me no good. Last pumrnor my face. neck. Nu./
and limbs were covered with hoicb, and I cor Id remedy tire my arm? on account of rticn
inatism in my shoulders. I cook S. S. S.. anti it u*a done me more £Ood than ail other medi
cines l have taken. My face, body and neck are perfectly clear ami clean. And my rlu n
rnatism is entirely gone. I weighed 116 pounds when I began the medicine, and I flow weich
152 pounds. My first bottle helped me greatly, and gave me an anpetitc like u strong u.au.
1 would not bs without IS. S. S. for several times its weight in srold.
C. E. MITCHELL, W. 23d St. Ferry, New York.
Gray & O’Brien
WILL OPEN THIS WEEK
The following lines of Goods bought under very favorable circumstances*
2 cases Check Nainsooks at 6(4e.. good value and sold all over at Bc.
2 cases Check Nainsooks at Bc., good value at 10c., and sold all over this city at 10c.
100 nieces Flat-fold Sheer Nainsook Checks at 18c.; these goods are good value for 30c.
200 pieces Real India Linen at 12f£c., 10c., 20c. and 25c. (slightly soiled); these are actual value
for 25c. to 50c.
200 pieces Book-fold Persian Lawn at 12J^c.; same as sold at 25c.
GINGHAMS AND- SEERSUCKERS.
The greatest variety and every conceivable pattern, Bc., 10c. and 12c.
20 pieces Imported Zephyr Ginghams.
60 different patterns in Imported Sateens; all choice patterns.
We will offer the mopt complete lines of 45-inch and other Flouncings, together with Black
Hand, New Spanish and Chantilly Flouncing* and All Over Lace to match.
All Over Colored Embroidery and Edgings to match.
50 pieces of All Wool in all the newest shades at 48c.
30 pieces Nuns’ Veiling, in new shades, lit 12140.. 18c. and 25c.: good value at 18c.. 25c. and 35c.
15 pieces 45-inch All Wool Black Beugaline—good, said to never wear out, at 65c., and good
value for sl.
A full line of Evening Shades in anew Summer Serge. These
are not to be had except at our store.
Silk Surahs and lthadames in all the Newest Shades at the lowest figures.
20 pieces 42-inch All Wool Black Nuns’ Veiling at 40c.
Napkins and Doylies—One of the Most Complete Lines Ever Kept by Us.
100 Damask Setts, Cloths and Napkins to match. All slightly soiled and at soiled prices.
PILLOW CASE LINEN AN l LINEN SHEETINGS
A full line of Pillow Case Linen from 42 to 54 inches.
200 dozen Misses' Rihhed Hosiery at 25c.; worth 50c.
100 dozen Misses' Solid Color Hose, all sizes, 6to 8 inches, at 20c.; worth 30c.
100 dozen of same style of goods, hut much finer, all sizes. 6to 8 inches, at 25c.; good value
BOYS’ SPRING SUITS.
Full line now ready for inspection. About 12 suits of nice good long Pants 13 to 16 years.
Great Annual Clearing Sale!
IN THREE WEEKS FROM THIS DATE it is our intention to take our Annual Inventory of
Stock. In order to close out many large lots of FINE GOODS, we shall offer GREAT BARGAINS
in every’ department. Our Stock is unusually large and well assorted—everything new and reliar
ble—no old shop-worn goods, our system being not to carry over from one season to another, hut
to close out at any sacrifice.
This Great Clearing Sale
Will therefore be very attractive, and presents an opportunity to purchase BARGAINS that
(Duel -tlx© Dress G-oocLs Counter
An immense lot of 27 inch DRESS FABRICS, Wool Filling, in Plain Colors, Checks, Stripes, Plaids,
Brocades and Fancy Styles, will be closed out at Bc, 10c, and 15c; worth double.
DOUBLE WIDTH WOOL DRESS GOODS
In all New Spring and Evening Shades, with Fancy Combinations to Trim, marked down to 25c,
35c, 45c anil 50c.
THESE ARE TREMENDOUS BARGAINS !
150 ROBBS IN BOXES, all the latest Styles and Colors—the choicest, goods to be found In
the city— will be closed out from $4 50 to sls 00—a reduction of 20 per cent.
Ilia Uaritaiiis in. Suimner Mourning IJresiK Goods
at 40c, 50c and 65c.
STICKS ! SILKS ! SILKS !
21-inch Fancy Surah Silks. 75c: reduced from $1 25. 200 yards Black Satin DeLyon. very rich
lustre, pure silk; manufacturer’s price 81 25; our price this week 8c per yard.
Bargains ENrery wAere I
100 dozen GENTS'GAUZE UNDERVESTS, life each. Parasols and Sunshades all reduced.
5,000 yards Embroidery iu Nainsook, Swiss and Cambric, at 25c per yard; worth from 40c to 80c.
E C K S T E 11ST ’S.
SPRING INI) SUMMER NOVELTIES IN EVERY DEPARTMENT!
I>AKASOI^S.— Coarhlnsf and Sun rmbrellu* in thi* nmvest and larpt variety.
DKKSri KAliftU’S i;i Silk. Wool ivud Cotton. Tin* Uutst /iMHorJ.ment w* have i*vrr ghnwn.
Wo ill alvf <fl i- the foil*Kfxvinl hHP*cairiH: 76 und Cl ec oml Simimfr
Wll;s ut Y,t* . ‘l’ g • . liM uc., 46c M .Vk*. am! Tih*,v fl<un*s do not nyvr coat of fm
iHUtfttion 500 yardH (’ok trod ihocoded Katins ut iOc. to OCc. V full line of Colored On mii rain
Silkt .it JiV*. to •;! .V). Colored Kurah Silk* in nil the Sprint? Hha<leK, nt UV*. |Kr yard. Uuin
ett m L>k*hraUnl Jilaul' Silks at all uricon irom <Ts*. to s\i 30 imt yard.
I.AlilKS’ MI SIJN’ UXDKKV* I’AK. At ipK!., Ladies 1 Ilign-NBck Conet fJoven, nioi Cambric
and Kinhi*i!er ti: nr 2fic\, C‘beini*e, extra heavy Cotton BantU and rhain I;
lit Wk?., 1 sade-* a ciiMnifM 1 . pointed Yoke of tbn*e rowa of iiiMertinx h<*tween ftmr clutter* of Uiokn,
EmbrDiieiwJ Bands atul Mt*eve*; ut .VOr*.. Ivt hte- (Jowiim. MLher Huhlwtnl Ykeof four chmtem
<1 >vnle tucJiH jin.l iriminwl with CAiDhric ruffle, ut tt3c., JsOdhv* (lown*. Mother RuMwwtJ nt vie.
H4lil 3 >'<•• of HauihurK Kluhroidery tucka,
Skirt j, hi* It extra d*ej ruffle of liunthurK Kinhroidery anil ten tuckn above. T)iw Skirt would Im*
i heali u: Si -Zt.
CLOTHINQ Complete Ilnw* of School and DreNM Kuitn
f 10 m suit.
('ANT)N MATTING! CANTOX MATTING!- 100 ju*v*n new Canton MatUng, Jtmt opened, at
the follow ing prlceie. ri: sHk* . sT*<* , JJik*., ffle.. He., 4!*!. and Wx*. por yard.
Colored Kmhi*ohieneM on White (irmimtH with Knit#i*(*klere<l oedora.
Hmiilmi'K l>iifnipi and Huune.ngn at He. to sll \er yard.
SPECIAL BAHUAINS IN DIiESS GOODS.
< *ne kv 40 meli all wool fdaei AilmU i**- at 30e , aetual raJue tKkj.
I Hie k*t Kinje*.| AkfiKtCNMia* value tka
4U Plan), Htr.|evl ajal Piaal Kannaii Caja|*e* to tie* k'adioK Hpf iug and H ii< h*
wide), and In rvur; e*’in* of the a ofij a 'lbet** *-*** ara a*tualjy w;nh Vk: a yard 1
C*'T/t'.'77U , rs Mould confi our Sr •rifle
t rii\ the numerous imitation.*, sulsii H.es,
potash and mercury miziuree uhic.i arc yo 4 -
Un. up to sell, no l on thfir own turrit, cut on
the merit of our remedy. An imitation is
always a fraud a>ui a dual, end Hey ‘drive
only as they can steal from the nr: id unit i ed.
‘/Via .'to o.x Blood and Skin L.seasss traded
fits, /'v sale by nil druyffst*.
Til£ SWIFT BBfCIfrC CO.,
/JfsiCrr ?. Atlanta, Or
RUB BE If HOSE
Garden and Street Sprinkling,
WITH PATENT NOZZLES.
All Sizes and Prices.
—FOR SALK BY
John Nicholson, Jr.,
30 AND 32 DRAYTON STREET,
S A.VA. TV TV .V 11, Cr KOKCf lA.
Garden Hose Heels.
Magic Spray Nozzles.
—FOR SALE LOW BY
FAINTS ANI) DIES.
LLOYD & AD A MS,
SUCCESSORS TO A. B. COLLINS 4 CO.,
The Old Oliver Faint and Oil Hone,
\\7TLL keep a full line of Doors, Sash, Blinds
IV and Builders' Hardware, Paints, Oils,
Steamboat and Mill Supplies, I.imc, Plaster
Cement, etc. Window Glass a specialty. All
sizes aim kinds of Packing. A large lot of odd
size Sash, Doors and Blinds will be sold at a dis
AT THE OLD STAND,
No. 5, Whitaker St., Savannah, Ga.
JOHN Gr.” BUTLER,
MfHITE LEADS, COLORS, OILS, GLASS,
>Y VARNISH. ETC.: READY MIXED
PAINTS; RAILROAD, STEAMER AND MILL
SUPPLIES, SASHES. DOORS, BLINDS AND
BUILDERS' HARDWARE. Sole Agent for
GEORGIA LIME, CALCINED PLASTER, CE
MENT, HAIR and LAND PLASTER.
6 Whitaker Street, Savannah, Georgia.
1865? CHRIS. MI PiPHY, ’
House, Sign and Ornamental Painting
17 XECUTED NEATLY and with dispatch.
j Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, W indow
Glasses, etc., etc. Estimates furnished on ap
CORNER CONGRESS AND DRAYTON STS.,
z' Rear of Christ Church.
Cheap and Good and Easy Terms.
A EIGHT-HORSE POWER HORIZONTAL
T FIRE B< >X BOILERS (new).
1 Fifteen-Hone Power (second-hand) Return
1 Fifty-Horse Power (new) Return Tubular
2 Thirty-Horse Power (new) Return Tubular
1 Twenty-flve-Horse Power (new) Return
2 Twelve-Hone Power Horizontal Centre
Crank Engines, on sills (new).
2 Eight-Horse Power Horizontal Side (.Yank
Engines, on sills (new).
1 Eight-Horse Power (second-hand) Horizontal
Side Crank Engine, on wheels.
1 Six-Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank En
gines, on wheels (new).
•> Six Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank En
gines, on sills (new).
Also, Circular Saw Mills, Saws, Belting, Pipe
and Fittings, Brass Good*, inspirators, etc. Ad
Schofield’s Iron Works,
W'I.LUM Raven il, President.
CTOXO PHOSPHATE COMPANY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS.
SOLUBLE GUANO (highly animoniated).
HIGH GRADE RICE FERTILIZER.
COTTON SEED MEAL.
COTTON SEED HULL ASHES.
Office. No. 12 Broad Street.
AU orders promptly filled.
U. M. MEANS, Treasurer.
.i. Lai™ 1 a—
McDononli & Ballantyne,
MiirhiuLiU, Builfr Makm and lilai ksmsihs,
STATION A HY. and 7*<>KTAIil.K KSGI.VKH,
VKRTK'AL IJffUfICK KIMMEJt and
TUI KUMNKK mill* UiUM
oI'UAK fdUXMiuwi I'ANh oil Land md for
p 14k. all ‘if Umi ImH mat*#Ui and intrwA
ffftfHM 4ti fm flu* Cbr/nei f
* jtM. iud lUr lut|iMad ELWiIH
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
Haring just returned from New York, where I selected the latest designs and styles, I can noy
exhibit the largest and Handomcst Stock or
Solid Silverware, Diamonds and Fine Jewelry
Ever Opened Tip in this City.
In addition, our stock lias tiron replenished in every department, with articles suitable for Wed.
ding Presents, House Furnishing ana other purposes. A No. a dazzling display of Diamonds,
Watches, Chains. < ‘banns, ('looks. Jewelry, and, in fact, everything that you would expect to find
in the Leading Jewelry House of the city. The High Standard of our goods is well known, ami a
moderate and reasonable profit is all that we expect or ask -therefore, no Fancy Prices. Any arti
cle in our Extensive and Varied Stock will compare with any .similar articles to he found in any
respectable Jewelry Ilous" anywhere not excepting the largest cities of the country. We invito
a call and inspection. J*r Send for our Illustrated Catalogue.
15V BrovLglitoii Street.
M. STEI \NBERG.
ID I .A. JVE O U D S .
FRUIT AND GROCERIES.
M n n m
im, Im, Im, lea.
For one week every one
buying One Pound of 50c.
Tea will receive a Tea Can*
One lb. can Standard Cove Oysters..... 2 for 15c
One lb. can Standard Lobsters 15c
One lb. can Standard Salmon 13c
One lb. Good Raisins. 15c
One lb. Good Ground Rio 15c
One lb. Best Roasted Rio 20c
11 CAKES SOAP 25c.
11 PACKAGES 25c.
138 QONGREBB ST.
Aroostook Early Rose Potatoes,
Cuban Com for Seed.
Early Variety and Large Yield.
EATING POTATOES, APPLES,
FLORIDA ORANGES, LEMONS,
SEED RYE, CORN, OATS, HAY, Etc.
In Carloads and Less.
Oall and Get I?riceß, at
T. P. BOND & CO.’S,
156 Bay Street.
ONE CARLOAD CHOICE RED AND YEL
LOW BANANAS for sale in quantities to
suit pur, ihasers.
Give us a call and you will bo certain to buy.
A. H. CHAMPION,
154 Congress and 158 St. Julian Streets.
EYE, Speckled, Black, Clay.
Lemons, lemons, Florida Oranges.
Choice Burbank Potatoes, Onions, etc.
Hay, Grain. Big stock of Hay, Grain, Feed, etc.
Got our carload prices.
169 BAY STREET.
W. D. SIMKINS & CO.
USE Til 10 BEST.
TAKE NO OTHER.
FOREST CITY MILLS.
Prepared Stock Food for
Horses, Mules, Milch Cows
and Oxen. Made out of pure
grain. Guaranteed Sweet and
" 1 " - " ■
Iw Sftiog Bitter
A. M.&C.W. West’s.
ainr y •••! *mo . m
Mi 1 I without p.. IV..k .*|
iit'iii ii ijiiii i-ii DUk t,in, will H!kt H id
Indian Harbor Hotel,
Will Open Saturday, June 18th,
Address WM. IT. LEE,
Grand Hotel, 31st street and Broadway, New
V, i k.
NEW HOTEL TOGNI,
(Formerly St. Mark’s.)
Newnan Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla.
OPHE MOST central House in the city. Near
1 Post Office. Street Cars and all Ferries.
New and Elegant Furniture Electric Bells,
Baths, Etc. 82 50 to S3 per day.
JOHN B. TOGNI, Proprietor.
S. A. UPSON. Manager.
TALLAHASSEE, - - FI,A.
M. L. OGLESBY, - . Manager.
Open December to May. Daily Rates 84.
HOTEL SAN SALVADOR^
ST. GEORGE STREET.
ST. AUGUSTINE, - - FLA.
I.’URST CLASS in all its appointments. This
F New and Elegant Concrete Hotel is hand
somely furnished throughout, and has all the
modern improvements -Electric Bells, Mas.
Bathsand perfect Sanitary sjmtera. Rates:
to per day. Si>eoia! terms by the week or
month. <i N PAPY, Proprietor*
BROADWAY & FORTY-FIRST STREET
\MKRICAN PLAN. Centrally located. AJI
the latest improvements. Cuisine and ser
b|ecial rates to permanent guests.
I. STKINFK.LD, Manager.
SAVANNAH, - - GA.
(1 KU D. HODGES, lYoprietor. Formerly ot
Y th<> Metropolitan Hotel. New York, and tha
Grand Union, Saratoga Springs. Location cen
tral. All parts of the city and places of inlef
est cessible by street cars constantly passing
the door*. Special inducements to tliose visit
ing tile city for liusiness or pleasure.
THE MORRISON HOUSBMj
One of the Largest Boarding Houses in tlMi
AFFORDS pleasant South rooms, good board
with pure Artesian Water, at prices toßttt
those wishing table, regular or transient acad|)x
modations. Northeast corner Broughton aod
Drayton streets, opposite Marshall House.
DUB’S SCREVEN HOI j SR
rpais POPULAR Hotel is now provided arjHf!
J a Passenger Elevator (the only one
city) and has been remodeled and newly
uished. The proprietor, who by recent purchase
is also the owner of the establishment, sparee
neither pains nor expense in the entertainment
of his guests. The patronage of Florida visit
ors is earnestly invited. The table of the
Screven House is supplied with every luxury
t hat the market* at home or abroad can afford
CHURCH’S BUG FIlH!
Ready for Use Dry, No Mixing Required
STICKS to the vines and finishes the whola
crop of POTATO BUGS with one applico.
tion; also, kills any Cunoulio and the Cottoq
and Tobacco Worm.
'I iiix Is the only safe way to use a Strong Pol
son ; none of the Poison is in a clear state, but
thoroughly combined by patent process and
machinery, with material to Help the very tin*
powder to stick to the vines und entice the bug*
to eat. It, and is also a fertilizer.
One Pound will go as far as Ten Pound* ot
Plaster anil Pans Green as mixed by the fanul
ers. Is therefore cheaper and saves trouble ami
danger ot mixing and using the green, which, it
is needless to say, is dangerous to handle.
Cheaper than any other mixture used forth*
Guaranteed more effective than any othei
mixture sold for the purpose.
roa SALE BY——
HASH, IKKIitS, BLINDS, BTC.
Halifax River Loiober Milk
JOHN MANLEY, Proprietor
EVERY VARIETY' OF
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
SASHES, SHINGLES, MOLDINGS
SCROLL WORK FURNISHED.
In connection with the Mill is also a MAi
CHINE AND KEF AIK BHOP. Addraw
- -- 1 ■ - ■ . "HB
f CURE FITS!
WTi.n I sr ex. 1 do xi-t rnssn *.*t to e-P *l**so fa
, tlui. 4 m >••• “>•* i**lt* ! “*** • I?)
,i ~,,, | ihv. lu.l. th. dXex •( Kir*, Brt
or Ki.U*o sc*xua • IMo **£*•!
ootroxl XI i.moO, to uto 0.0 wor OM O'
.1b... X.. 0 Mlo4 I. .. ,••** n.r 0.1
:oto Soo-i ot ..os. for * CUM ox 4 o hm OM.Io xl os
oMHMo •.•*' oeo t.noo. .* rwttMoa II mx*o I*
.auioslsr 0 I >01,00.1 I vgtrorojrua
** Aol.wo U U u mix.t, IM rooil •*., o r-t.
HYGIENIC, INFALLIBLE & PRESEHYATIVL