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ODD FELLOWS’ DAY.
Continued from Fifth Foie,
temple walls' V.'hat is it that makes Old
Fellowship dear to her voteriesf What has
her mission been and what has she done,
and what is she dointr to merit the homage
we this day have paid her.' The birthdays
of statesmen and nations an' remem
bered and honored. Why should not we
as members of the most noble institution
t'ounde 1 for benevolent purposes celebrate
its birth, and cherish the deeds it has done,
and take courage from the past, to make
its future more useful, more felt in the com
munity in which we live.'"
The speaker went on to answer the ques
tions winch he had propounded. The
order’s mission, said he, is a high and holy
one, teaching in the most impressive man
ner the brotherhood of man. the fatherhood
of God. He did not claim that Old Fellow
ship was the perfection of human nature,
but he did claim that its superior cannot
be found among the institutions having for
their object the amelioration of the human
THE BUILDING COMMITTEE.
Chairman David Porter was called upon
to respond’ to the sentiment:
“The builders and the building commit
tee—have been indefatigable in their efforts,
exhibiting an earnestness worthy of the
Mr. Porter having already spoken in re
sponse to the sentiment, The Patriarchs
During the dedication ceremony this after
noon it became my duty to say to the Grand
Master: "It is not the business of the commit
tee to allude to their own labors, nor the man
ner in which those labors have been performed;
nor would good taste permit us to descant on
the fitness of the edifice for the sacred purpose
to which it. is designed." This restriction bears
upon the committee to night as fully as it aid
this afternoon. I therefore, by direction of the
Building Committee, request that Past Grand
Master George H. Stone respond for ns.
Past Grand Master Stone in responding to
the sentiment, said:
It is with great pleasure that I respond to this
toast, for much honor is due both the builders
and the Building Committee for the efficient
manner in which they have prosecuted their
lalsirs to a sueessful termination. And I take
this occasion to thank the builders in the name
of the order, for the energy,fidelity and prompt
ness which they hare displayed in their work.
In the name of the order, I thank the Building
Committee for their energy and fidelity, and for
the aide maimer in which they have followed
Up the builders, lipon an examination of the
committee. I find that it is composed of three
members, viz: Brothers Porter, Fret,well and
Nichols, aud 1 mu constrained to think that
there was a deep significance in the number;
that it was intended to represent the three
gieat principles of the order, Friendship,
Love and Truth. I pou an exainina
tion of the characters of the gentle
men composing the committee I
feel assured that they possessed for each other,
as well as for the order ut large a true and lasting
■I, which as the work progressed doep
a permanent love, and as a lasting
t and a true love cannot exist unless
with that cardinal virtue truth, 1 am
believe that they possess a large share
commodity. I am assured,
it it was a’s'o intended to rei
resent by this committee three other
great and fundamental principles of the Older,
viz: Fait h. Hope and Charity. It will not take
the hrothers long to tetl who was selected lo
represent Faith: for tf there ever was an illus
tration of sublime faith it Is to tie found in the
person of David Porter, Chairman. I remem
ber that soon after the commencement of the
building I said: “Brother Porter, have you is
sued any bonds yet?” “Bonds," said he, “No.
Don’t trouble a bout bonds: as soon as we have the
building above ground the bonds will float off
themselves, - ’ aud if any one bad approached
him when the earth was shaking the very
foundation of our habitation, as well as our
courage, and aske i him if the building was in
danger, he would have replied: “What! that
substantial structure disturbed by a simple
earthquake? No, sir: that temple is founded
upon principles as enduring as time itself.”
In the selection of such a committee it was
liessary to support Faith with an ardent
pe. and for this was Brother Fretwell
Feted. The third member of the committee,
Dther Mendel, was (selected to represent
krity, and no better selection could he made.
°ast Grand ,T. R. Sr ussy responded bn
irously to: That Goat—successfully ridden
thousands, yet never seen by the outside
The subject for which he had to speak
was very much curtailed in its origin, said
the speaker, and he proposed to make his
narrative short. Symbols have ever char
acterized the human race. The nations of
the world all have had their symbols.
Russia has her thick-furred bear, indicative
of the icy clime over which her
ruler holds sway. England has her
lion indicating the crul power and the grasp
ing desire of the nation on whose realms the
sun never sets. The eagle of the Roman
empire of France and of the United States
is the bird of freedom. The lamb of Mason
ry is the emblem of innocence. The speaker,
proceeding, said that he would not have the
foat regarded as an Odd Fellow.
n the popular imagination he
is the beast of burden, which the neophyte
in Odd Fellowship carefully and tenderly
rides along the rugged road to light ami
liberty. It may seem strange that the goat
of all other animals should bo adopted by
ihe order. But when the glint’s origin
is considered it is found to lie a very
ancient animal, lie welcomed Adam in
the Gordon of Eden. Tiie goat was first
found after the flood among the mountains
of Asia, liis being there was due to the
fact that he would not be driven or coaxed
into the Ark by Noah, and when the flood
came the animal of course hud to seek
high ground and get up on the bluffs.
It was w hile on one of the piealcs of
the Himalayas that the goat first
acquired a taste for literature, his first meal
being made of a sjieeial edition of some daily
laper issued about that time, and which
edition the waves tossed nbout and finally
lodged near where the goat was standing.
The goat is ancient, and so are tile princi
ples of Odd Fellowship. The goat is the
jxxu- man’s row. Odd Fellowship is the poor
man’s friend. Its charities are as broad as
The ninth toast, “The Press—Which has
aided so much in disseminating the princi
ples aud teachings of the order,” was re
sponded to by Past Grand J. H. Estill.
The tenth toast, “Our invited guests
—Whose presence has added so much to the
pleasures of the evening.” was to have been
responded to by Grand Warden D. B. Wood
ruff, of Macon. In Mr. Woodruff’s absence
the response was omitted.
The last toast was “Woman—As un Odd
Fellow, and otherwise,” and was responded
to by P. G. R. J. S. Tyson.
The tables were then removed from the
hall and nt midnight dancing was begun
and continued until the woe sina hours of
morning. The day was un event
ful one in Odd Fellowship in Savan
nah and in the State. The
celebration was tmnimrred by any ill-for
tune aud was a groat succees. * The commit
tees having it in charge, and to whom the
credit for its success js due, were as follows:
General Committee—P. G. W. H. G.
Ward, P. G. A. N. Manucy, A. S. Nichols,
Hall association: P. G. George (J. Wilson,
No. 1; V. G. H. W. Rail, No. t>; V. G. T. A.
Ward, No. ;!; P. G. It. ,J. 8. Tyson, No. 12;
P. G. Jonas Mendel, No. fifl.
Reception Committee—P. 0. R. J H. Ty
son, P. G. .hums Mendel, P. G. A. N. Mu
uncy, V. G, T. A. Ward,
Floor Committee—V. G. H. W. Rail, R.
A. Howlinafei, V. G. Fred Eiiurfeld.
Quick, complete cure, ail annoying kid
gey, bladder and urinary discm**. sl. At
“Rough on Bllo” Pill*.
Entail granules, small dona, big results,
pl'-iaant in operation, don’t disturb Uw
Mo i.'ich. 10c. olid lifio.
“Rough on Dirt.”
Ask for “Rough on Dirt." A jairlwt
washing powtW found at lust! A harmless
< v'm file- At article, pure and clean, awaat
* Its, freshen lilaa'hai mid whitens with'Sit
' 'iglitest uijuiy to Hie** Inl-ne I'mqiwjni
t'H 1110' linens ami la/es, gem -I a I h<u*"hokl,
t lichen and laundry to**- Kolb-ti* water,
mia Uisir mrA mmy A'UU’I to slouch pis
M* . HM > il JfJ# •t* **T ■*,
GARLANDS FOR THE DEAD.
Bright Flowers Strewn Above the
_ HERE was less observ
ance of Memorial day in
tjky y ft Savannah this year than
Jjy. |J r ftK’ there has been in years
vikl* > Mir l ,ast - There were no
<v *Syt t public exercises, and aside
from a suspension of busi
ness in the afternoon the day passed like
any other. The banks and exchanges were
closed during the entire day, and at
2 o’clock most of the retail business
houses closed. The courts adjourned on
Monday until to-day. At tho post office
Sunday hours were observed. The action
of the "Post Office Department authorizing
the observance of the day as a legal holiday
is the first time that it has been recognized
as such by the Federal government.
AT THE CEMETERIES.
The weather in the afternoon was beauti
ful and crowds went out to the cemeteries.
The street cars on all the lines were taxed to
carry the people. They began going early
after dinner, though the majority did not go
until late. Between 5 and li o'clock the
crowd at Laurel Grove was the greatest,
Anderson and West Broad streets and the
other streets leading to the cemetery held a
continuous line of carriages filled with flow
ers for the graves of loved ones who sleep
underneath the oaks.
THE SOLDIERS’ GRAVES.
The decorations of the soldiers’ monument
and graves were not so elaborate as they
were last year. The principal decoration of
the inonunfent was a lieautiful wreath of
roses, in the centre of which was a G. A. R.
mourning badge and the inscription, "Win
field Scott Hancock Post No. 48, Grand
Army of tho Republic.” The wreath was
presented to tho ladies of the Memorial As
sociation by Messrs. S. B. F. Gillespie, Wil
liam R. Zaaimert and William H. Devlin,
a committee representing the Post. Upon
each marble headstone in the lot
was a wreath or bouquet. The decorations
of private lofft were not as fine as they have
been in former years when there was an
abundauee of flowers.
AT THE OATES.
The ladies of the Memorial Association
had boxes placed at the gates of tho ceme
tery to receive the contributions of
visitors, and there were few who
did not make some offering in
memory of those who fought and died for
tile Southland. It was dusk before the
crowds left the cemetery and tho gates were
closed for the night. At the Cathedral
cemetery and at Bonaventure there were
many very fine decorations. The Const
Line railway carried out crowds of people
to both i ciuolerits. The soldiers’ graves at
Isle of Hope w ere also decorated.
g. I ,‘‘‘ A
THE CONFEDERATE MONUMENT.
The ladies who had charge of the decorat
ing of the Confederate monument in the
Park extension were unable, owing to the
scarcity of 'flowers, t<* arrange a very
The steps leading up the embankment on
the north side of the monument were strewn
with evergreens and wreaths and bouquets
of roses. ()n the face of the monument was
in green upon a white scroll. Underneath
it was a bank of roses. Festoons of moss
and evergreens hung from the
corners of the pedestal, and wreaths
and bouquets were tastefully arranged in
1 h<* niches, and on the south lace of the mon
ument was a shield of immortelles, and upon
the east face, above the inscription
Come from the four winds
And breathe upon these slain
That they may live,
was a beautiful wreath of evergreens. All
around the base of the monument were
strewn flowers and moss. The deco
ration, although not elaborate, was
striking in its simplicity. Crowds of people
on their way through the Park from the
cemeteries stopped to admire the arrange
AN ACTOR’S GRAVE DECORATED.
The members of the Ford Dramatic Asso
ciation decorated t he grave of the late Cyril
Searle at Laurel Grove yesterday. Nearly
every member visited the grave and placed
upon it some token of remembrance of the
THROUGH THE CITY.
Items Gathered Here and There by the
The Mutual Co-operative Association of
the Savannah, Florida and Western rail
way will hold its quarterly meeting at the
company's oitiees to-night.
Three young men in u sail boat, had an
involuntary hath in the river yesterday
afternoon opposite Kinsey’s mill by t he cap
sizing of their boat. Several of the market
•lock ferry boats went to their assistance
uud took them out and righted t he boat.
The next meeting of the Georgia Pharma
ceutical Association will beheld in Atlanta
May 17. to examine candidates and grant
licenses to qualilie i applicants. All physi
cians who are druggists must have a
license front the present or previous boards.
The revival meetings at Trinity church
this week are largely attended, and n deep
religious interest is felt. At last night’s set
vhv there were several conversions. The
meeting', will ls continued through tiie
week daily at !> a. in. ands p. m. On Fri
day there will Is- an all-day meeting, >ui
mencing at 10 o’clock. •
A special meeting of the Board of Trivlo
will he held thl morning. The object of the
meeting is to take action in regard to the
interstate commerce hill, ami to have an
expreMsloit of opinion ax to what the citv
should do in regard to sending a delegation
to represent its interests la-forc tlte conuuis
eion now in session in Atlanta.
VYillimn 1). Doming, of ’l. 11. Harden's
insurance oltlce, ho* purchased t la-lot on the
f oiiliet if liner nl Hail and llnriiuid
. I reet* for >.'1,000, mill W ill ms t (1 liaildsoiln
awlili'isui tW*. Tile tot has a froiilaui of
I'l't I t fact mi Hal) street ami ** t ct oiijtiu-
Hard. It was won hv Mr M Mpm n, the
pi i//‘dimhmg ot Uie Havaiiiiuii YoimiGw-i
< maids battalion M yeui l w i s/ii.
iV-liqUct, At kill Kill's Tilts
so peril distillation sweetl re ilk Gansui
, wits rtfwe# s llii/iti j*-i hr 1 I Mfclmg of
THE MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27, 1887.
UNDER BETHESDA’S OAKS
TEE UNION SOCIETY’S 137TH
A Gala Day for the Orphans—lnterest
ing Exercises at Whitfield's House of
Mercy - The Society’s Anniversary
Meeting Dr. Bacon’s Letter Presi
dent Estill’s Report Officers and
Under the rules of the Union Society it is
required that when its anniversary, which
is St. George’s day, April 23, occurs on Sat
urday or Sunday it must be observed on
the following Tuesday. The society’s one
hundred and thirty-seventh anniversary,
therefore, was celebrated yesterday. The
attendance was larger than it has been for
the past ten years, especially of young peo
The day was all that could be desired. At
an early hour the spacious grounds at Be
thesda were dotted with groups of those
who had come out to spend the holiday, and
every train added to the number. Tho
energetic stewards of the society, Messrs.
Osceola Butler, John B. Fernandez, Frank
W. Dasher and W. Iv. Wilkinson, hail not
only made ample provision for the Bethesda
boys, but also for visitors. Barrels of lemon
ade and ice water were in their usual places
beneath the oaks, and a brass and string
band furnished music.
THE ANNUAL MEETING.
At 1 o'clock ttie members assembled in
the public room in the Orphan House for
the transaction of business. The, reports of
the officers were read and received. A letter
from Rev. Thomas Boone was read express
ing his regret that ho could not be present
at the anniversary of an institution in which
he has always taken so much interest.
The President stated that he had received
a letter from Rev. Dr. Leonard W. Bacon,
who was to have delivered the anniversary
address, stating that owing to illness he was
unable to do so. The President said he had
given the letter to Col. George A. Mercer,
who would read it in lieu of the address.
Cnpt. P. M. Hull offered a resolution,
which was adopted, requesting the Presi
dent to appoint at his leisure a committee of
five to consider the question of establishing
a school of technology at Bethesda.
The President stated that tho members of
the Bethesda Union, a society composed of
young men who have been wards of tho
society, laid presented the Bethesda boys
with a swing and gymnastic bars, and also
a fine sail boat.
Col. C. H. Olmstead moved a vote of
thanks to the members of the “Bethesda
Union” for their presents.
Tho following gentlemen were unani
mously elected members of the society: 8.
Mciuhard, E. A. Weil, A. B. Solomon, E.
\V. Cubbedge, Wm. F. Chaplin.
THE OFFICERS ELECTED.
On motion of Hon. Waring Russell, J.
H. Estiil, A. L. Ilurtriilge and John Sulli
van wore unanimously re-elected to the
offices of President, Vice President and
Treasurer, respectively. Tho following are
the officers for the ensuing year:
D. K. Thomas, H. G. Fleming,
T. M. Cunningham, lt.ifus E. Lester,
I tins. Pallautyne, Wm. Rogers,
F. 31. Hull, K. B. Reppard,
H. T. Butts.
Andrew Low, A. R. Lawton,
Geo. 8- Owens, R. t>. Walker,
Abram Slims, tl. M. Sorrel,
Chas. 11. Olmstead.
Osceola Bntler, John B. Fernandez,
Geo. J. Baldwin, T. P. Ravenel,
P. W. Dasher, W. W. Rogers.
On motion of Col. C. H. Olmstead, W. K
Wilkinson, Esq., was unanimously elected
Secretary, vice William \V. Rogers, Esq.,
w ho declined a re-election.
At the conclusion of the business meeting
the members adjourned to the oak grove.
Among those who occupied seats on the
stand were Col. George A. Mercer, 8. P.
Hamilton, Esq., Maj. A. L. Hurtridge, Dr.
W. H. Elliott. Col. C. H. Olmstead, Maj.
H. T. Burts, C'apt, F. M. Hull,
Thomas Ballantyno, Esq., Rev. R.
Webb, Cant. J. K. CUtrk, D. R. Thomas,
Esq., Hon. Waring RusseU, G. Bourquine,
Esq., Osceola Butler, Esq., F. W. Dasher,
Esq., John Sullivan, Esq., John B. Fernan
dez. Esq., W. K. Wilkinson, and others.
The boys to the number of over 70, with
Supt. Chaplin, Mr. Lee, the teacher, occu
pied seats In front of the stand.
UNDER THE OAKS.
Rev. R. Webb offered a prayer, after
which the President stated that owing to
severe illness the gentleman who was to
have delivered the annual address was un
able to attend, and that Col. Mercer would
l ead a letter from him. Col. Mercer read
the letter nnd afterwards made a short
speech in which lie congratulated the mem
bers of the society and its wards upon the
prosperity which had attended the institu
To Col. J. H. Bit ill, President of the Villon
i ikak Mr. President I have cherished to the
lost moment the hope that I might he well
enough to fulfill to-day the appointment with
which the Union Society lias honored me. But
I tind that 1 huve not the strength for It.
Th<* disappointment will be less to the society
and its friends than it is to me. What to me is
so full of fresh interest might naturally, in iny
telling of it, be -ome to you like a much more
than twice-told tale. But l have hoped
that being led thus, by your invitation, over
gn mud so long familiar tri you all, I might, at
least.occasion you the sort of pleasure with which
an old traveler, from whom the zest of first im
pressions has long been worn away, escorts
some novice into scenes of beauty and historic
interest, and renews the delight of his own
former enthusiasm in witnessing, half with
amusement and half with sympathy, the fresh
raptures of his companion.
In looking intimately into the wholly origi
nal and characteristic colonial history of Geor
gia, it is to lie confessed that one mixes some
elements of interest that abound in the history
of t he older colonies. The daring heroism of the
Virginia adventurers is nol there; nor the pu
thetic weakness mi l poverty of the Plymouth
pilgrims, ami not. in the same degree the inspi
ration of a high religious faith and the anticipa
tion of vast future results in the midst of the
feeblest lieglnuings. which nobly characterized
all the New England colonies. But if there was
less of faith and of hop' conspicuous in the
founding of Georgia, there w as more of charity,
and that is "the greatest of thrse lhree."
UKOIKUA'a EAIU.V HISTORY.
Then I find an immense charm in the com
parative recency of the primeval age of Geor
gia. It tills receded far enough inlo the past to
Ih-coihc picturesque and venerable without
growing 111 the leust indistinct. That singularly
fine old military type of Oglethorpe,
"With his old three-cornered hat
Ahd his breeches anil all that,"
is authentically reported to us by the one wit
ness who wiu present, as whispering soft notli
ings lie!ween Ills nut-cracker Jaws, at the
sprightly age of 00, to the blooming young
Hannah More. To the aged and illustrious
Hannah More, little Tom Macaulay,
still in lift donate, tendered the hospitality of
lilt father's house sf Claphum. and promised
the vcnerabls smut tf she would come in. that
lie would give tier some very nice old Jamaica
rum And Macaulay was our own Illustrious con
temporary. bo that between us and the heroic
If-under of Georgia there Intervene* only t he
|wi .ml of u single hiimun life. It Is Just the
distance at which to get him exmdly in focus
for a go*si picture
And what n group that Is of which he Is Die
e-ntinl ligure- A Is alt l tils grand old soldier of
fort one, tbe type of t Imse nat oral virtue* which
August hie ws* want to characterize us >i>lendnl,i
nil rata, bringing Ills iilmuiidlii/ pbiUnGiropy
towards t’ii. imfordinati- Into striking contrast
with iil hard swearing against the shiftica- and
dishonest, and eiuls-llisiiing his doctrine as die
hct priictical prolilb.itifilial by his relish for good
* me and Isvr A Is nit Inin stand, on tin- one
site die Direr ni<ait commanding and inspiring
figure* Hull reiii-i-seni In us tin great ndigloii*
a % ikenlng ol the lusl century the t Wo W entry*
and Genfgi It hi! Meld and on I he otjp-l hand
Gmi prim -l.v I>J* of wmiiaiily fuiGi ami char
Ii y t tn (iiuUmm Minn
A imut i mum
! wanted 141 tell you irtct again wliul you 1 av
la'll I dontii lea- from man) an ora tor In rig-
I** 1 Ga- Bon*** sf-ay of Ihul which |m,A-s and
lUiMtie. >.,||| tille to 14*. uanc of Union s*
rt- if hut | in list list-go m ail lay In**, not
Itui whai | wutisid, nn*> (bam all ih—* rtra
of time, when the society, simuWaiteousiy with
the city and the commonwealth, is emerging
magnificently from u period of depression and
looking forth upon a prosp -ct of unequaled op
portunity for great sen ices to humanity—to
speak rather of what ought to be
done than of what has been
done. It would lie a shame on the management
if it should not feel the responsibility and the in
spiration of such a moment, and rise to the oc
casion with great plans and large endeavors.
I trust tiiat my enforced silence may provoke
more eloquent lips to tho utterance which the
horn-requires. Yours very truly,
L. W. Bacon.
After the benediction by Rev. Mr. Webb
the meeting adjourned.
The remainder of t lie day passed away
very quietly and pleasantly, and it was not
until trie last team left Bethesda station that
the 137th anniversary came to a close.
THE PRESIDENT’S REPORT.
Tho President submitted his report as fol
To the Members of the Un ion Society:
You will perceive from the several reports
herewith submitted that, the society has had a
prosperous veur. A larger number of boys have
been cared for at Bethesda during tiiat period
than ever before, and the financial affairs of the
society are in a better condition than they have
been since the building of the present Orphan
Eighty-four boys have I icon on the roll during
the year, forty of whom were admitted during
that time. Fourteen have left for various causes,
and seventy are now in the institution. The
average cost of caring for each boy, including
the expense of the farm and salaries of em
ployes, has been about $70,000. This amount
does not include schooling, which is now pro
vided by the Board of Education. The health of
th<* orphans has been, with few exceptions, ex
cellent, and their behavior good. I have not
had a single case of misbehavior reported to
me during the year. Tiie committee which ex
amined the school report that the boys show a
marked improvement in tlieir studies, as com
pared with previous years.
TUE FARM AND DUILDINOS.
The farming operations have not been very
satisfactory. The freeze in January reduced
the oat, crop one-half, and that in Jlarch de
stroyed ail the vegetables, except the green
peas. The farm has been replanted, however,
and, with favorable weather, it is expected that
there will be an abundauee of vegetables.
The inside and outside wood work of the main
building has needed repain ting for several years,
but owing to our financial condition the money
could not be spared for that purpose until re
cently. when, having an opportunity to have
this work done at a very reasonable outlay, I
availed myself of it. I also have had four rooms
in the building ceiled and plastered. As soon as
our means will permit- 1 lioiie the Orphan House
will be completed and finished throughout ac
cording to the original plan.
The school house tins been enlarged and re
shingled, and the laborers' quarters reboarded.
The old dining-room and kitchen have been put
in good order aiul are now used as a laundry and
wash-room. The total outlay lor the improve
ments above referred to whs
The old wooden building, formerly used as a
dormitory, and which threatened to tumble
down, has liccn removed A portion of the
fencing is in bad order, and will have to be re
placed during the coming year.
THE SOCIETY'S PROPERTY.
The Whitaker stive', property, excepting the
old Masoulo Hall and 1: .gore recently occupied
by Mr. Meyer, is still under rental, thougii no
now leases ha *e been entered into, as it is ex
pected that the western portion of the lot wifi
soon lr’ improved.
The Soutti Broad strept property is still under
rent to n good tenant.
The Telfair property is also rented to good
tenants. A part of the building was damaged
by fire recently, but tiiat has entailed no loss on
the society, as the tenant skiff occupies it and it
was fully insured, it is now lieing repaired.
The Springfield lots, with the exception of
those rented to the late Gen. Finnegan and Mr.
Hanlon, are bringing in a regular income. By
order of the Board of Managers the matter of
Gen. Finnegan's indebtedness, which now
amounts to Si,"is lli. was placed in 1 he hands of
our attorneys, out nothing further has yet been
done looking to recovering possession of the
Tn Tipperary place and the lowa lands are
still on our hands, and are an annual charge
against the treasury, with small prospects of
the society's ever getting back the amount paid
in taxes on them. I was authorized to dispose
of both these trusts, but have not been able to
SALE OF TEE PAVILION HOTEL.
At a meeting of the Board of .Managers, on
July 2. Mr. J. A. Wood, of New York, who was
present by in vita, ton, made a proposition to
turni.sh plans fora hotel to occupy the Pavilion
Hotel lots, not to cost over $1 lUX'd. and lease
the same for a term of years for §IO,OOO. The
offer was accepted, ami on Oct. 5 Mr. Wood pre
sented his plans. puds were called for and a
number ot well known contractors submitted
estimates for erecting the building, but these
estimates were so muen in excess of the amount
called tor by Mr. Wood's plans, and so far be
youd the financial resources of the society, that
they werffall rejected. The failure of tins plan
to improve the society's property, and at the
same lime provide Savannah with a rauch-to-be
desired hotel, was deeply regretted by the board,
more especially so because the architect who
had given so much time and thought to the
matter had done so without charge to the socie
ty, liis fees being contingent upon the success of
bis efforts to have the building erected within
e u-turn figures. The bids lor building ti-.a hotel
were as follows.
Wm. Russell, New York 518H.900
J. B. Allen, & Cos.. Chicago 139,635
W. A. Bo we and others. Savannah IST.OOo
P. J. Fallon, Savannah 143,000
To the above figures should lie added $35,000
to $.30,000 for work not specified in the archi
The failure of the scheme for building a hotel
canoed the society to reopen the question of
disposing of the property, and in December it
was offered to the trustees of the Chatham
Academy for s.‘>o,ooo. The misters accented the
offer, agreeing to pay Hie price in cash, or iu
securities held by them a* market prices. On
Feb. 9 the following resolution relating to
the mutt-r was passed:
pe il resole and, by the President, Vice President
nnd Managers of the Union Society of Savan
nah, iioinga majority of the Board of Managers
of said society. Thai- it will be greatly to the ad
vantage of said society and promotive of the
purposes thereof to soil and dispose of all of
their right, title and interest in and to the lots
and properly of said society known in the plan
of the city of Savannah as lots Nos. li, 7. 30 and
21 Hgowu ward, and the portion of the lane
adjacent thereto, with tho buildings aud
improvements thereon commonly desig
nated ns the Pavilion Hotel property, and
to apply aud invest the proceeds of such sale as
a part of the permanent fund of said Union So
cicty for the purposes of education for which it
was founded and incorporated, and that the
same be sold to the trustees of the Chatham
Academy, in the city of Savannah, for educa
tional purposes, at and for the sum of $50,000,
and that the President, Vice President and Sec
retary of said Union Society Is:, und they are
hereby fully authorized and empowered to exe
cute In the name of said s *oiety and deliver to
the purchasers a dec l to said premises, and affix
thereto the corporate seal of the society."
run It ELI.Y LUNACY.
Th#* government having ml vert Ited for pro
jvt.Hails for Hites for a public nodding, the Board
of Managers, on Aug. 24 authorized the Com
mittee on Town Property to offer the property
on Whitaker street for the
sum of $40,000. The offer was
afterward reduced to ?M7.0 )o. It was the desire
of a very large number of citizens that this site
Nhoiild b • selected, us ii was nearer the centre
of business than any other proposed, but the
government officials thought otherwise, and
though we have no official Information on th**
subject, it is understood the offer was rejected.
It is probably as well that the property was not
Hold, as the society is now in a position to im
prove it, and in that way make it produce
a much larger income thau at present, nnd per*
iiapH larger than would have been secured nod
the pr>i*erty been sold and iii<■ pnx.*ee(is in
vested in stocks and bonds. With luur purpose
In view the m ma/eiv, in January lost, author-
Ued the t'oiumittee on Town Property, in con
junction with tlic President, to employ unarchi
tect to prepar * suitable plans for n handsome
building ou tlie NVhitnker street portion of the
property. The committee Is now giving their
attention to tills mutter, and h is expected that
a piiin will h * agreco noon in time to secure the
erection of th** new building U forc the end of
the current year.
Tllli HOLLA*!) LKOACY.
•Judge fi. A. Kuierv, executor of the estate of
the late W. F, Holland, nm. leen very sneer,,.
ftil in disposing of the real estate at liar liar*
bor, lie In August last lie Mold a iMirt of it for
and the remainder lie nispoied of in
M.iixii for fctJMMU. Tlie net amount realized
from tie* tlrt sale hu* lieen turned in to the my
clMy, It'it tin* proceeds of thu last transaction
have not yi*f reached its
I t*e Kill ire ine i isirt of Maine in the matter of
tie* 4riet’. h . lain* for certain |s i>onal pro|s*r
tv. limes gh*ii in payment for real estate m
tMivanuoll. lis decided In lav r of tsociety
lie s.iin involve | in aboiii fdo.iMi.w hirh amount
with that lien lot on* lenfUed w 111 make the ntid
si|m M4Mf cd o# |i< Is* received, from tin* Hoi
land ivilo u mmi
'Vy ot the itamrtar I aelosd m w . ,ky
*4l •mill *> i# Ity tin |* n hy file late
Mr M*dhiii'i to in** 1 uyfarfhe of earing
for ins I'a in Uurd liro.e ivmetry. they
daiho# 1 la do . Tit* #-MEhet> 1 ndng then# ,
•hjnerl i'MTA •# </# (4** diar/i- of tit* I
mow *•- ih. ... , a * TkhaiN'w.MM, I
cepted by the executor, and the amount was
paid over to the Treasurer.
Since our last meeting the society has lost one
of its oldest members, Andrew Low, Esq. Mr.
Low was a member of the Board of Managers
for thirty years, and was an honorary manager
at the time of his death. He bequeathed SS,OOO
in city of Savannah bonds to the society, which
will lie in due time turned over by the executors.
Mrs. Chaplin, the Matron'of the society, lias
also passed away since we last met. She was a
most estimable lady, and her husband, our
worthy Superintendent, has the heartfelt sym
pathies of the management in his great loss.
THE BETHESDA FAMILY.
The officers and employes of the Orphan
House have discharged their duties to Hie entire
satisfaction of the board. Supe®tendent
Chaplin is careful and vigilant in the discharge
of his duties, giving his close attention to the in
terests of the society and the welfare of its
Mr. O. \V. Lee, the teacher, and Miss Hodges,
who was appointed Matron in the place of the
lamented Mrs. Chaplin, have been faithful in
the discharge of the duties of their important
Mrs. Ferguson and her daughters, who are
never weary of their good work, still give care
ful attention to the Sunday school. It is for
tunate for Bethesda that it has such neighbors.
Several young gentlemen living in the neighbor
hood, and also Mr. Lee, the school teacher, have
assisted in conducting the Sunday school.
Messrs. Lawton & Cunningham have given
their professional services, as usual, free of
charge, and I)rs. Duncan, McFarland, Dupon
and folding hove also given theirs.
Mr. W. W. Rogers, the Secretary of the so
ciety, has performed his duties with promptness
and accuracy. He has tendered his resignation,
but I hope, he will reconsider his decision, as
efficient secretaries are not easily obtainable.
With many thanks to the Board of Managers,
the stewards and other officers, and to mem
bers who have given me their assistance during
the past twelve months, I am, yours respect
fully, J. H. Estill, President.
The “Bethesda Union.”
The anniversary of the Bethesda Union,
a society composed of young gentlemen who
have been wards of the Union Society and
their friends, was held yesterday at Bethesda.
The report of the treasurer showed that the
society is in quite a prosperous condition.
The following gentlemen were re-elected
President—S. H. Morgan.
Vice President—A. P. Kulhmnn.
Secretary and Treasurer—R. C. Blattner.
Finance Committee—G. C. Jackson, C. D.
McCall, tV. W. Pringle.
Memphis Has a Walk-Over.
Memphis, Tens., April 26.—At 11 o’clock
this morning the Memphis and Charleston
nines again crossed bats before about 1,000
people. Smith and Hines were the visiting
battery. Gorman and Crottv occupied the
points for the home team. The game was
a walk-over until the fourth inning, when
Davy Force was injured by a pitched ball
and had to retire. Baker replacing him and
going t<> right field, while Sneed went to
short. This cost Memphis two runs, as
Sneed fumbled the first ball that came his
way. The features of the game, were the
magnificent catches by McAleer and Crotty
and Sneed’s home run in the third inning,
bringing in Doyie before him. The follow
ing is tlie score:
Memphis 0 2 8 0 0 0 2 3 o—ls
Charleston 001 2 1 1 040—9
Railroad Men at Bat.
The Savannah. Florida and Western rail
way team defeated the Central railroad lioys
at the Abercoru street grounds yesterday
afternoon by a score of 10 to 7. The teams
were as follows:
S., F. AND W. CENTRAL.
Lovett c Ham
Gorman p Walker
Murphy ,1b Gaudry
leonard 2 b Proctor
Rice 8b Manning
Burns s.s Hohenstein
Hunter 1. f W. Nungezer
Hutcheas c. f Proctor
Curry r. f C. N ungezer
The score by innings was:
1 2 3466789
C. R. It 0 33 0 0 0 1 0 o—7
5., F. and W 0 2 0 2 0 0 3 2 I—lo
Base hits-S.. F. and W. 14: C. R. R. 10.
Errors -S., F. and W. 8; C R. R. 9.
The fly caught by William Procter,
whereby a double play was made, is said to
have been the finest catch made on the
grounds this season, and the game in itself
fas one of the best exhibition games. The
playing of Murphy. Lovet and Hunter, of
the Savannah, Florida and Western team,
was equal to that professionals. Murphy
played an exceptionally fine game. The
attendance was about 500.
Athletic 5 4 0 4 0 0 3 0 2—lB
Metropolitan 060 3 4022 o—l 7
Brooklyn 0 11 1 2 0 0 0 0 o—l 4
Baltimore 3000003 0 I—7
Louisville 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0— 4
Cleveland 3 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 o—6
At St. Louis—
Cincinnati 0 0 4 0 1 1 0 0— 6
St. Louis 4 0 0 2 4 5 0 4—19
Around the Bases.
The Barbers (colored) defeated the De
troits yesterday by a store of 11 to 10.
Yesterday’s game at Guyton resulted in a
victory for t he Amateurs by a score of 6 to M.
Past Grand Master and Present Grand
Secretary John G. Deitz, of Macon, is in the
city attending the Odd Fellows' celebration.
He is always welcome in Savannah.
R. B. Marsh, business manager of the
Cora Van Tassel Dramatic Company, is in
the city arranging for the company’s ap
Rev. J. O. Branch, formerly pastor of
Trinity Methodist church, is in tlie city, a
guest of S. B. Adams, Esq., ami will preach
at Trinity to-inorrow night. Mr. Branch is
an able preacher and has a wide circle of
friends in Savannah, where he was pastor
for six years—three years at Trinity and
three at Wesley Monumental church.
Among the arrivals at the Pulaski House
yesterday were Frank Purcifo, John (voice,
Jr.. W. A. Stuart, Dr. Jennie B. Cum
mings, Miss Agnes Smalley, Miss Ivate Far
rell, L. M. Allernmn, New York: Theodore
Ovi k, W. O. Oves, Jennie M. Oves, Asbnry
Park, N. Y.; Miss Hodgers, infant and
nurse, Haveratraw, N. Y.: William Young,
Trenton, N. J.; John Browers, Tampa, Fla.
A t the Marshall House were J. C. Pender
grass, Waycross; C. S. King, Chicago; T.
O. Lawton. John Gunton, South Carolina;
J. F. Stone, Jesup; W. T. Bailey, Bartow;
W. S. Hancock, Florida; W. R. Job s m,
Jack.-onv'lh*: J. 11. Horlaw, Boston: J. W.
Hind and wife, Dover, N. J.; B. F. Jack
son. B. O. Simpson, P. J. Smith, St. Louis.
At the Harnett House were C\ Y. Mur
do"k, Meriden, Conn.; J. H. Blair, wife and
child, E. J. Hendricks, Troy, N. Y.: Mrs.
E. A. Jones, Mrs. E. Y. Way, Miss John
uon, Portland, Mo.; J. E. McDonald, C. B.
Icni t, .1. Al. Shannon, Brooklyn; J. A.
Phelps, M. L. Jordon, Macon; F. P. Con-“
lte.ly, H. (5. McMillan, Paint,let, Fla.; 8. D.
Summerlin, Jesup; John R. Sharpe and
wife, Perkins’ Junction.
At the' Screven House were A. Sydney
and wife. El’.vin Dennis, Dr. .1. H. Shorter,
1.. D. Fowler and wife, W. C. Davis, H. S.
Jones, E. E. A< In ms, J. E. (X>x. H. E. Volck,
R. Johnson. John E. Volck, J. A. Dan
forth, H Van Wvck, New York; Mim. A. H.
Andrews, Miss K. Andrews, Miss E. An
drew;., liajtlmore; J. li. P. Kemp, Philadel
How Some Maine Fishermen Wore
Tli" lioltliiif' <>l ono-tent.h of tii'ket 7)t.?w7
in The l/.uiaiAtut Htate liottrry, Murstou,
| Jordan Mini others of tliis i-ity, the
nenoild time titul III" eu|>!titl pilxe ifl.Vi.Kiili
tuts Oolite to I'ortlitii I within lh<' im.it ye n.
The K""l In). <>f the flint ay nil irate who
i drew Ilft.lKW jn iu Miirit.in .m i lit* frien.l*
1 to form u omnbiiuitiiHi uiwi pur<‘h*i ten
oiiedohai, rmu lentil Uelmt*. Oun of
UiNM< tlebele drew hi'l.o Hi Hit or He veil of
tie' Me I atoll ay iwlieau. Me ftalu'l lie'll or
not- ly i'ireuiiM>lao>i. and the
vi ry opportunely to tham.
if. I r 'fl It
Special indications for Georgia:
Fair weather, warmer in northern
portion, stationary temperature in
southern portion, variable winds,
The height of the river at Augusta at
1 ;83 o’clock p. m. yesterday (Augusta time)
was 8.5 feet —a fall of O.'J foot during the
past 24 hours.
Comparative statement of temperature at
Savannah April 26, 18S6, and 1837:
6:36 A.M 70
2:36 p.M 82
9:30 p.M 71
of day 741
Observations taken at the same moment
of time at all stations.
Savannah, April 26, 9:36 p. m., city time.
— : j
| Aelocity. -
Norfolk 54 NW .. .01 j Clear.
Charlotte 67SAV 6; I Clear.
AVilmington 59, S 8| |Ciear.
Charleston 61 i S AA' .. j— ] Clear.
Augusta 58] —; Clear.
Savannah 61 j S .. Clear.
Jacksonville 65 S E ..! iCiear.
Key AVest 76; E 6 j Cloudy.
Atlanta 62 SAV 10 Clear.
Pensacola I 67 AV | 7! Clear.
Mobile 65.8 W 7:.... Clear.
Montgomery 61|S AVI.. j Clear.
New Orleans 65] Si 7! 'Clear.
Galveston 70 S E'l4; ICiear.
Corpus Christ! 71 S E 18 Clear.
Palestine 69 S j!3 Clear.
Brovvnesville 70! S j ICiear.
Rio Grande 75|S E|l2| jelear.
G. N. Salisbury, Signal Corps, U. S. Army.
An Actor Patvns Himself.
Virginia City Letter to the Philadelphia Press.
Courtaine off the stage was as much a wit
as on it. Once he, was on one of his “periodi
cals” while playing a very important en
gagement at Maguire's and could not be
found. The house was half full. No Cour
taine was to be found. Maguire was about
giving up in despair, with the intention of
notifying the audience, when a boy handed
him an envelope in Harry’s well-known
handwriting. Hastily tearing it open, a
pawn ticket dropped out. It, read: “Pawn
office of , No. Kearney street.
Lent to Harry Courtaine, upon his living
body, the sum of twenty (S2O) dollars.”
Hastily rushing up Washington street to
the pawnbroker’s office, which was near the
Bella Union Theatre, Tom ran into the
pawnbroker’s office, and there labeled with
a tag —a counterpart of the one Tom had re
ceived —M as the Comedian Courtaine sitting
at the tabic with the pawnbroker enjoying
a punch and salmon. He had pawned him
self for S2O early in the afternoon, and with
a few congenial friends been down to the
Cliff House, and returned in time to be re
deemed by Maguire. Suffice it to say that
the money was paid and Harry appeared
In General Debility, Emaciation,
Consumption and AVasting in Children,
Scott’s Emulsion of Pure Cod Liver Oil with
Hypophosphites is a most valuable food anti
medicine. It creates an appetite for ft oil,
strengthens the nervous system and builds
up the body. Please read": “I tried Scott’s
Emulsion on a young man whom physicians
at times gavq up hope. Since he began using
the Emulsion his cough has ceased, gained
flesh and strength, and from all appear
ances his life Mail be prolonged many years.”
—John Sullivan, Hospital Steward, Mor
Thirteen Ttvo-Cent Postage Stamps for
One Cent and a Quarter.
A report was in circulation through the
street the past few days that Appel &
Seliaul, the One Price Clothiers, were selling
for an advertisement thirteen two-eent
mistake stamps for one cent and a quarter.
The report quite freely circulated a
great number of people called at their store,
inquiring for the thirteen stamps for the
above mentioned price, at the same time
laying down 3c. on the counter and asked
how they were going to make the change,
whereupon they were informed that thej
could not of heard exactly right as the One
Price Clothiers do not object accommodat
ing any one by selling them thirteen 2c.
stamps for lc. and a quarter, not but
Ic. and a quarter of a dollar, but what the}
do object to is for you to go elsewhere ana
pay more money for anything in the Cloth
ing, Hate, or Gente’-Furaishing Goods line
than tbev charge, especially when you get
the benefit of getting as good a fit as any
garment made to order, as they have a first
class tailor in the house for that purpose.
To those who have not guessed at the collar
buttons contained in a glass jar on exhibi
tion at, their store for a sls suit and a gold
mounted silk umbrella, you are invited to
do so, as same will be counted by r res]x>nsible
parties on May 8. Appel & Schaul, One
Price Clothiers, 1 O'! Congress street.
X. M. N.
The Summer Good3 at the Crockery
House of Jam©3 S. fSilva & Son, 140
There is no reason why every good citizen
should not keep cool this summer. The
above named firm have a cool store, where
they offer for sale the best makes of Ice
Cream Freezers, Water Coolers, lee Picks,
If the flys bother you try the latest fly
fan. Picnic Baskets, the nicest in the city,
and hammocks, the Inst and cheapest, are
for sale there. And one will find a world of
trouble saved by use of one of those little
Kerosene Stoves. All th little summer com
forts can be found at this complete establish
ment of James S. Silva & Son.
Can Fat Mon Get Suited ?
They can, fora fact, and probably our es
tablishment is tlie ouly one in the city making
a feature of perfect fits for stout gcntL'men.
No matter how ”al,lemianie" your proportions
may be tie can fit you us completely in a suit or
single garment as any tailor can. Day after
day gentlemen come in, get fitted and remark
ihat “this is tbe tii-sr time I have ever Is-en able
to buy a suit that would fit me in Savannah.”
AVe ran fit not only stout men Imt those wnoare
extraordinarily developed otherwise, and guar
antee that no one can come to us and fail to get
a sat Ist a- ■lory (It. AVe beg to again remind all
that our variety of Spring and Summer Suita
for gents youths and hoys is not only the large;a
but the most select ever shown in Savannah,
and our prices are, as usual, low down. Ex
amine our line of Hats, stilt and straw, the
most "fashionable and stylish shapes. Look at
our Neckwear,Underwear and Hosiery displays.
Dross Suits in endless variety. The best shirts
for ordinary wear on the market are our Silver
and Gold. Look over our stock and get our
prices before buying. 161 Congress street.
B li LEV v & 880.
Conorrnhig a popular hotel in Savannah,
Ga., the Florida Timas-t’nion says: “Wo
note from the hotel arrivals as published in
the (Savannah papers, that the Harnett
House still leads all the oilier hotels In the
city. In fact they have as many us tlie
others combined. There is a good install
ment of Floridians always registered there.”
Not So Wonderful After All.
Tlie question often us kid us: You eluiin to
sell cheaper and to give I letter Clothing for
the money than other denier.*; how do you
<lo itf AV e answer: Tie* Fatuous niauiltiic
ture- all t he • Nothing they m il, soiling du vet
to tin ''on wilier nl u saving lit tweiill/Jtrr
per cent. The Famous liu, no e*|H-u-,|ve
.•■Unbll-Illinmt, hut ll plain, pre-outethh’ liulli
pi do Isisiue.-iN in, ut a saving of ten uercept,
in on. rie ■ Fiimout is very eliotis* pi whom
they credit tin ir t 'ioliimg in, 10,1 •equontjy
savcUi" i i|ine of it l*siklM*|* r uod co|
lector, lit H Ntvlllg Of ti ll |jcr cent Th*
Fain-tie New Vork <'loliimg Moo* 140
I oiijti o* Ntnvd, lot# this s) img Hie pt<-ilr si
lUte of Hailing* in all shades tilel iotas.
The hut MU-1* Will adouiuft me ~!!
6:36 A.M 62
2:36 p.M 67
1 9:36 P.M 61
Mean tempera! ure
of day 60
*? AKrN 'G POAVDpp
This Powder never varies. A marvel of p,,*.
Strength and AYholosomeness. More ecoS’
cal than the ordinary kinds, and cannot hrYu
in competition with the multitude of low
short weight alum or phosphate powders \ i
mill, in cans. Royal Bakinu Powder Coil
AA all street, New York. ' 101
JJVnHEX A BATES S. M . H
AATnle our business extends to all sections of th.
South, we believe that the following depart
ments are especially interesting and at
tractive to the ladies of Savannah:
STATIONERY.—Our stock embraces ewZ
thing used in home or school use, and com
prises all grades, prices and styles of Parm
Envelopes, Cards, Menu Cards, Dinner Canix
Programmes, Orders of Dance, Box p aM ?
AVedding Cabinets, Lead Pencils of all kW
Steei fens, Penholders, Inks, Mucilage AW
randurn Books, Pads, Tissue Papers, Paper.W
kins, Paper Mats, Sealing AVax, etc. f
IjANGRAA’ING.— We furnish the best grade oi
J work, use only perfect stock, and do til
kind of society work, which embraces AVrtd™
Invitations, Calling Cards. At Home Cart?
Stamping from Die, both bronze and ilhuniaat
ed work a specialty. Ail work guaranteed emu]
to the best, and our prices are much lower than
those charged by respectable Eastern firms foi
same class of work.
A RTIST MATERIAL.—AVe keep evervthina
- V that can possibly be desired or sought foj
by either amateurs or professionals. Our trade
in this line is constantly increasing, and the
quality of goods we offer is the best. Besidesai
necessities for painting, our stock einbraes
every needed art icle for Repousse work. Was
and Paper Flowers, and many novelties la
China Class and Brass Goods suitable for deco
O HJSET MUSIC.—New pieces received daily,
O and our stock simply immense, and we can
supply any piece or book published.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS are offered inend
less variety, and our stock of Guitars. Ban
jos, Violin.!. Autoharps, etc., seems to attract
■nore attention from the ladies than formerly,
;:ud we really believe the craze has at last struct
the Savannah ladies. The ladies throughouttln
North have long been enjoying the pleasua
found in being able to play on these small in
struments AA r e offer a large stock to select
from, and are retailing this class of goods ai
One price to all. Cash buys the cheapest, ami
we only sell above goods for cash.
L. ■ & B, S. M. H.
Ladies, Be Careful
YOUR HUSBANDS’ LIVES
TI7E say this to you, ladies, because It is ia
t \ your power to ao that which will ,
then irroat comfort and contentment: and it is
generally admitted that a contented mind, in
uldition to being: a continual feast (os the old
copy 1 (onks used to inform us), is tb* surest pro
io’i^r life and preserver of health. To do
t his successfully you must persuade them to
procure you an
Cotton Plant Stove,
The use of these Stoves insures AVELf
COOKED FOOD, and FOOD AVELL-COOKE
will always be easily DIGESTED. EASA Di
(JESTION renders a‘ man at peace with himsen
ami all mankind, and when a man U at r™-'
with himself and all mankind, he is usually
kind and generous to his family; henc f, ' :
would say to the ladies that there is no sur
prelude to a successful request for a '' '
new dress, new boots, new horse, new carriag ,
bouse, or anything than a good dinner v\ llu
COOKED and cheerfully partaken of .and tnera
is no surer method of COOKING A J - ... a
NEit than by tlie use of an IRON KING or®
COTTON PLANT STOVE. For sale by
.Jo!m A. Douglass & Cos.,
161 BROUGHTON STREET,
SAVANNAH. - - frA#
r |''HE universal demand for a an
1 Effective Laxative, Gentle In it® A J
and Truly Beneficial in Effect, led to the pra
duct ion of the now Famous Liquid (run
SYRUP OF FIGS,
Which lias given such general
it has; become the most popular fomm
of the uge. II is the most easily kenM“
most pleaainth effective reml\ Kw> n, #ndt 4
Habitual Constlimtion, l iidig l J£jVe.
cleanse the system when Bilious or tost
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE
California Fig Syrup %
San Francisco. Cal.
For sale by all the lending dmggl*“ of ,W
United BUtlcs. In 60c. and $ 1 bottles.
A\ h iles le \gentsnt_gavnnnaK^,,^
Coal & Wood