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gilder on a toboggan.
ending Merrily Over Glaciers to the
From the Xetc York Star.
The account published yesterday of the
adventures of the two well-known Arctic
pxplopers. Messrs. Gilder and Griffiths, is
p UI demented to-day by further interesting
incidents of their search for the North
j, ule That they failed to reach the object
nf their perilous journey was no fault of
their own. but rather the result of eircum
nt.es over which they had no control.
Moot the route of the journey to Hudson
rv‘ v tiie scenery was grandly picturesque,
ond the Colonel caught on the dry plate-s of
nhotoeraphic camera many beautiful
LnJs of river, lake and forest. Salmon
trout were plentiful in the streams, and wild
“ roe was found everywhere in the woods,
nd the larder was so well supplied with
“ -h toothsome food that Griffiths thought
‘the whole affair a big picnic. At night the
colonel would play on his orgmette, while
tiie Indian boatman would sing songs and
1 mee As they proceeded northward into
the forests the wolverines would howl dis
mally around the camp at night; then the
Tree's would repeat the weird tales of the
r Aucarou so familiar to tiie French-Cana
diaii voyageurs. This is the spirit of a de
ceased human being which enters a wolf,
the terrible animal roams abroad at
Sight to fright the timid. Griffiths’ hair
was made to rise so often at these blood
curdling stories that finally he had his head
clipped so closely that not a single hair could
be seen to move.
One evening, shortly after the expedition
started the two leaders were awakened
from sleep by an ominous sound proceeding
from the Indian quarters. Upon investiga
tion the discovered the ten Indian boatmen,
all in a line, upon their knees, praying—ae
-1 U -'iiy the Colonel, “we
have im amen corner in this camp, sure
enough ” One stalwart Indian intoned the
prayers from a Cree book, while the others
irave regular responses in low gutherul.
gl *‘Just to think of it,” said Griffiths, “ten
full-blood Indians away up here in the
wilderness, and every one of them members
of the Episcopal church ”
It was true. The Hudson Bay Com
pany’s chaplains had accomplished success
ful missionary work.
A few nights later on, however, the two ex
plorers were starlted by another incidint. The
Indians, who had gathered in a group some
distance from camp, became noisy and
finally got into an unusual row. When the
white men endeavored to quell the distur
bance it was found that every night they
had been in the habit of playing their fa
vorite gamp of “Tea” with cards, for all
sorts ot stakes. On the night in question
one pool- fellow had lost everything but his
shoe packs, when a mistake in the deal pre
cipitated a row. The explorers did not un
derstand the mysteries of “Ten,” and the
Indians could not leam poker, so the jack
pot and the tenpot were kept separate.
The journey from York Factory to Fort
Churchill was made in the November snow.
The river being frozen over tho boat was
’.eft behind and the men tramped on land
and ice, dragging sleds after them. Snow
drifts were so troublesome that snowshoes
could only be used at intervals. But every
hill was turned into a toboggan slide, and
the sport was fast and furious at times. Dur
ing favorable gales the blankets would be
hoisted and the sleds would skim over the
Ice like a North river ice boat. Upon
reaching the shores of Hudson Bay a waste
of ice and snow stretched away beyond the
vision of the explorers. Holes were cut in
the ice and man, a land of cod, and jack
fish were caught in great number.
Col. Gilder hnd started on this expedition
with the knowledge that the Esquimaux in
large companies made annual trading jour
neys between Fort Churchill and Marble
Island, 500 miles further north, tuid he cal
culated to join one of these native parties
which would probably convey him away up
to the north snores of Melville Peninsula or
Boothia Isthmus within 1,000 miles of the
pole itself. M.irble Island is a well-known
rendezvous for the Esquimaux hunters and
one of the best points to fit out a pole-find
ing company. They could travel with rein
deer until the Magnetic Pole was reached,
northeast of King William Island. This is
the pole which controls all the compasses,
but is not the genuine article which the gal
lant Colonel would consider a big find.
There they would eat the reindeer and then
travel on the shores of Lincoln Sea and
Lady Franklyn Bay with Esquimaux dogs.
At that point they could stop, take observa
tions, mid while the Esquimaux were de
vouring the dogs they could prepare to go
direct to the North Pole in light marching
order, as it were. The Colonel explained
how easy it all was, but alas! at Fort
Churchill it was learned that the Esquimaux
hunters had ceased their journey from
Marble Island five years ago because the
Hudson Bay Company’s steamers now run
to the island all summer.
Nothing was left the great explorer then
but to turn about, return to New York and
prejiare to reach the great Esquimaux ren
dezvous by water. This he quickly ac
complished, ■and hence he is home again
making ready to sail on a New Bedford
Nearly (1,000 miles were traveled by the
great Gilder North Pole exploring expedi
tion, and it is not surprising that the feet of
the redoubtable Colonel and his brave lieu
tenant should be sore. The walking was
1. They are now keeping very quiet.
MARRIED TO CHINAMEN.
A Pastor Tells How Pour Mongolians
Found White Brides in Chicago.
From the Chicago Mail.
The Rev. Geosge B. Walker, who per
fcnneii the marriage ceremony for the Chi
naman, Quong Yick, and his Cauca-ssian
bride, was asked to-day to give his experi
ence as a dispenser of connubial bliss to
■Mongolians. “Mr. Quong Yick and Miss
, he Martin, whom I married last Tues
, Y- he said, “was tlie fourth couple that I
uiive joined in wedlock when one of the par
ties was of Mongolian blood, and all of them
tar are apparently prosperous and
nappy. The first couple I married
,'vas WaU and Augusta Mil
,i ® n April 1, 1886. Four days later, on
April o, 1 wedded her sister, Lizzie Miller,
“ V ‘"k; L-e; Jan. 17, 1887, I manned Miss
Alvina Bloomer to Lee Sue, mid yesterday I
married Quong Yick to Lillie Martin,
from what I can learn, there have been
only two other marriages of this kind cele
brated in this city. Mi-s. and Mr. Sam Wah
now conduct a laundry of their own at HAS
lime Island avenue, and have done very
well, being now worth over SI,OOO. Wing
Lee and his wife also have a business of
Jlieir own at 450 South Canal street, and
iney seem to have prospered quite as
'•11 us their relatives, I do not
enow where Lee Sue lives, but I
iiw him mid, his wife the other day
Jl . ' hey say they ftre as happy as could He
uesired. Lee Sue is a bright young man,
eii educated, amt acts a* instructor in the
L i lll l < -k,. Sabliath school at the Chicago Avo
ir church. There are about fifty China
"'•u attending this church, and perhaps as
any more at the Sunday school for them
tttLvcned to the Young Men’s Christian As
'lation. All of the young men whom I
JJ' e married to white girls are good, indus
mous nien; and they all s(teak English well
laugh to get along, while they understand
1 ,ji , ‘ n k' l .age very well indeed.
ihe girls liecome acquainted with Chiua
j,, I’ll 1 ’ 11 1 ! l different ways, but principally
... °"Kl' working in the same laundries with
or through instructing them nt the
v,*}" u >' schools. You know that at the
• unday schools there is nearly a teacher for
cry scholar, and most of the teachers are
u^'eK - When they sis/ how intelii
•. ai ! fl ‘l'x'Hc and good in conduct and
‘ \ ymng Cbimunen ure. I suppose
am? fu ™ love with them. The Miller
bo, . W . ' !o d i" the same laundry with their
uire husbands, and the acquaintance be
j,Tr' u them Vtegan in that way. Miss
* ’omer, I believe, bccume acquainted witli
rT*J’| U 8 through teaching at the Suiuluy
' , ■ *°d J do not know how tlie other
loiu,lu became acuuaiuted.
I am now attached to the Baptist mission
at ids U est Lake street, but I have been
doing mission work for the past six years. I
bad no particular interest in the Chinese
beyond speaking at the Sunday schools, but
when Miss Miller and Sam Wall wished to
be married they were brought to me and I
married them, and they of course took a
great interest in me ever since, and the other
couples were brought to me by them. At
first I could not understand how a white girl
could marry a Chiuaman, and when Miss
Miller came to me to lie married I felt
rather backward about it, and asked her
wny she wanted to marry a Chiuaman.
She replied that she married him be
cause lie was good and she loved
him. Of course there was nothing left for
me to do but to complete the ceremony.
“I find, though, that her estimate of him
was correct, and lie has been very kind to
her. I would rather discourage such mar
riages, but when both parties are satisfied I
have no right to interfere.
“I never heard of the parents making any
objection, but I suppose they did not luce it.
1 would advise you to go out and see Mrs.
" ah. She can give you much more
information on Chinese-Caucasian society in
Chicago than I can.”
Inquiry was made of several Chinamen as
to how many of the race in Chicago were
provided with wives, but a singular ignor
ance seemed to prevail on the subject. There
are, however, several Chinawomen in Chi
cago; one being the wife of a laundryman
on South Clark street. The children born
of Chinese-Caucasian parents are remarka
bly pretty. The features retain just enough
of the niongolian cast to give them pleasing
uniqueness, while the complexion is a
delicate tint, deeper than the olive of
the Spaniard, and more exquisite in
coloring than the dark flush of the creole.
The eyes are a deep blue black, very bright,
with an intelligent expression. The hair is
dark, but when the mother is a blonde, ns
was the case of the little one seen by the re
porter, the threads of hair were fine as silk
skeins. The admixture of the races pro
duces ail individual much more perfect in
picturesque beauty than any other combina
tion of race families seen in this country.
At the rate of six marriages in sixteen
months, however, there is but little danger
of the land being overrun with a hybrid
population of this variety.
CARNEGIE AND HE BORN EQUAL,
But One Attained Wealth—Their Wed
dings in Strong Contrast.
A Pittsburg dispatch to the New York
World says: Two weddings in strong con
trast recently took place—one occurring in
New York city, and characterized by ail
the magnificence which results from a vast
fortune, and followed bv a trip to Europe.
The other in a Pennsylvania village, where
a very simple ceremony was held, and then
the bride and groom immediately repaired
to an humble cottage prepared by' their own
hands. The male principals in these events
were Andrew Carnegie, the millionaire
steel manufacturer, and Archie Drynan, a
There is a vast difference in their stations
in life, but they are acquaintances, and to
gether their mothers crossed the ocean from
Scotland years ago. when Andrew was a
child, and Archie had not yet seen the light
of day. When Mrs. Carnegie and her hus
band, both now deceased, with their two
sons, Thomas (aLso dead), and Andrew, de
cided to emigrate to America, Archie Dry
nan’s mother, then a Miss, decided to accom
pany them. The}’ came to Allegheny City,
where the young girl secured employment
as a family cook, and afterward married
Mr. Drynan, settling in the village of
Sewiekly, ten miles down the Ohio river.
Mr. Drynan is now dead, but his sons still
carry on the business of plumbing which
had been established by their father. They
have not secured fame and fortune, but
have earned a reputation for honesty and
resijctability, and have not wanted for the
necessaries or life.
Now for the contrast. The Carnegie boys
had an equally humble beginning. They
earned their first money as telegraph mes
senger boys, and gradually ascended the
ladder until millions of dollars were under
their control. The Carnegies still remember
the Drynans, however, and the Drynan
family perpetuated the acquaintance by
christening one son Andrew Carnegie Dry
nan. This boy married a few years ago ami
was shortly afterward presented by Andrew
Carnegie with SI,OOO in cash, which was util
ized in the purchase of a little cottage.
A week ago last Thursday nignt Archie,
another son, married. The ceremony took
place at the residence of the w ealthy Se
wickly family, but the bride, Ella Handley,
watvi cook in the employ of the family. Her
employer gave a wedding supper, and the
newly-married couple at once settled down
to the humdrum life which characterizes
On the following night there was a brill
iant wedding in New York city. It was
that of Andrew Carnegie and M iss Whit
field. The happy couple went to Europe on
a honeymoon, and when they return to this
country will i-eside in a $500,000 mansion.
“A better argument against Communism
could not be had,” said a gentleman who
heard the story of the Carnegies and the
Drynans. “They started on an equal foot
ing, but one outstripped the other. To
superior brains is due the credit.”
Still another wedding is to take place. It
is a union of the Carnegies and the Drynans.
A Carnegie, cousin of Andrew, will marry
one of the Drynan girls and has sealed the
engagement with a diamond ring.
A Maid’s Plot to Murder Her Mistress.
From the London Telegraph.
A few days ago a lady moving in good so
ciety in Paris and occupying aii apartment
in one of the mast fashionable streets in the
Champs Elysecs quarter, received the visit
of a police official, who informed her that
at 11 o’clock that evening she was to be
murdered and her rooms plundered. She
laughed at the idea, and the more so when
the inspector proceeded to ask her for par
ticulars about her servants. Her butler had
been for many years in her enmloyment.her
cook the same, undso forth. Her own maid,
who had come last, hail been eight years
with her and thoroughly enjoyed tier confi
dence. Yet, to her amazement, the official
explained that this very woman was tho ac
complice of her would-be assassin.
At last the lady was induced to listen to
the voice of reason, and measures were
arranged accordingly; though she felt con
vinced that there was no ground for alarm.
What was her surprise when, punctually at
11 p. in., after the butler and all the women,
excepting the maid, had gone up stairs for
the nignt, a ring was heard at the door. The
maid opened it and told her mistress that a
man wished to see her on particular and
urgent business. The lady replied tlial she
could not see him at that late hour, but the
niiid returned with the message that the
unknown visitor insisted on an interview.
“And look, madaine,” she triumphantly ex
claimed “he is coming in.” The man en
tered the room and was advancing in a
threatening attitude toward the lady, when
the inspector and two isdieemen, who had
Ixsui cleverly concealed, ism need upon him
and took the burglar ana the maid off in
their custody. ...
The officers hail been admitted by the lady
unknown to the servants a short time be
fore. Tho plot had been discovered by a
jxilicemun on his beat, who overhead a con
versation between the burglar and the maid
in a neighboring street and followed the lat
ter to the house. The man was already
krown to tho police as a dangerous crimi
nal. Hut for the occidental discovery the
lady would have been murdered without
any one interfering on her behalf. The
burglar and the serv ant have made a full
The Ruddy River
Of life is tho blood. From it the sjutem re
ceives all it. material of growth and repair
It bathes every tissue of tho liody. How
necessary, then, that tho blood should bt
kept pure anil rich. l>r. Pierce’s “Golden
Medical Discovery” Is the great blood food
and blood purifier. It is a sovereign remedy
for all diseases duo to impoverished blood,
consumption, bronchitis, weak lungs, scrof
ula. iuliuanza aud kmured ihsotuw.
THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY, MAY 6, 1887.
CUTTING HIS THROAT AS HE RAN.
A Fearful Scene in City Hall Park Wit
nessed by Thousands of Persons.
From tlu Fete York World.
When lower Broadway and City Hall
Park were crowded with pedestrians yester
day afternoon a man ran through the
crowded park with his throat cut and a
bloody knife in his hand. His appearance
created the wildest excitement, and even the
trumps joined in the race after the man.
while women and children ran away
screaming. The first that was seen
vf him was when he came up Frankfort
street and started across to the City Hall
on the run. Just as he got opposilie the
main entrance to the City Hall, on the
plaza, lie took the knife in his left hand and
made a ferocious thrust with it at the right
side of his neck, inflicting a fearful wound.
As he ran he left a trail of blood behind
him, but the sight of this only seemed to in
furiate him, for he continued to hack at liis
throat with the knife as he ran. He had u
clear course, for the people in the park fled
to the wire fence on each side, some j elling
“Murder!” and “Police!” The scene at
tracted hundreds of I*o pie who were on
Park row and Broadway, and fully .”,000
persons followed the furious man in his flight
across the park.
The man was nearing Broadway, where a
big crowd had gathered. Truckmen had
stopped, the cars blocked the street and the
sidewalk was packed. The crowd t wavered
for a moment when the furious man came
on, brandishing his bloody knife, and then
began to start on a stampede. A big police
man, however, placed himself between the
man and the crowd, and as he came up
caught him by the left arm and wrested the
bloody weapon from him. The man made
a slight show of resistance, which was
easily overcome bj r the policeman, who
took him to the station house. On the way
back half a dozen policemen mat them amt
attempted to keep back the crowd, but in
vain. When they reached the station
there were fully 4,000 people about,
and it was with the utmost difficulty
that a passage was cleared to the door. Once
inside, the man was put in a chair, where he
remained quiet until the arrival of an ambu
lance, which took him to Chambers Street
Hospital. There it was found that lie had
made but one wound in his throat, a severe
upward cut on the right side of his neck,
narrow and quite deep, but not fatal. At
the hosjntal the man said his name was
Patrick Flood, and that he lived on Cherry
street, but could not. tell the number of the
house or between what streets it was situ
ated. He said that he was a sailor and had
only been in the country three weeks. He
is about 55 years old. He could not tell
where he had lieen during the early after
noon, nor did he give any reason for his at
tempt to kill himself. He was not intoxi
cated, and he did not talk like a demented
Ask the recovered dyspeptics, bilous sufferers,
victims of Fever and Agile, the mereurial-dis
eased patient, how they recovered health, cheer
ful spirits and good appetite-they will tell you
by taking Simmons Liver Regulator.
“To all Suffering from Dyspepsia, Sick
Headache and Billiousness:”
“Have been a victim to the above complaints
for years, and after trying various remedies my
only success was in the use of Simmons Liver
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can assure those suffering from the above ail
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its use,” J. M. Fillman, Selma, Ala.
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Mention this paper.
IA/ C A U 150 f 3 US n (ferine from the of
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WOOT.LHY. M. D., Atlanta, Ga. Office (iSW.
CHAS. A. COX,
46 BARNARD ST., SAVANNAH, GA.,
—MANUFACTURER OF —
GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES
TIN ROOFING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.
The only house using machinery in doing
Estimates for city or country work
Agent for the celebrated Swedish Me
Agent for Walters’ Patent Tin Shingles.
food FKODUt TiS.
FOREST CITY MILLS.
Prepared Stock Pood for
Horses, Mules, Milch Cows
and Oxen. Made out of pure
grain. Guaranteed Sweet and
Atilt It I L'JURAL I M I*L KM KYI -.
- FOR SALS BTr*
Weed & Cornwell.
sivn- 1 -s svkctvtc.
urtly Cured by *
Showing the superiority of its v.r..,-u-uction over all its competitors. The heat entirely
surrounds the oven, causing articles to cook evenly in every part at the same time, a feature
possessed only by the CHARTER OAK. Call and examine the apparatus.
Clarice & Daniels,
GUARDS ARMORY, - SA-A r A.NnSTyYTT, G V.
|TP '• ! ,?v
Ifalj ,: ]ii
1 fill J* : Wja
4 41l InL
I IA a
FURNITURE ANI CARPETS.
FURNITURE AND CAR RET PALACE.
Call and see tho Allegrefcti Refrigerator. Consumes less ice than other refrigerators
and keeps at a freezing jKiint all the time. ipiiirU dj
We have just received another lot of the Ice Empress and Arctic King Re
Immense stock of straw mattings, consisting in pari of Damask, Red Checks, Fancy
and Plain White Goods. ’*
All winter goods have been marked down below rail'd, to reduce stock. Fine Carpets
at the same price asan ordinary Tapestry Brussells. ,
ZEPoarhienres and. Lace Curtains,
Window Shades and Cornice Poles, Cedar Chests, Baby Carriages. Mosquito Nets in
endless variety. Loose covers for parlor suites cut and made to order.
LINDSAY & MORGAN,
169 and 171 Broughton Street.
These Faints are in every respect strictly first-class, being composed of the best
and purest materials Obtainable. They have a larger sale than any other paints made
in this country or abroad, and, although they cost a trifle more per gallon, they will
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SOLE MANUFACTURERS OF
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"■■"."I 1 ™ ——...— 1 ii .i-
- AND SHINGLES.
LATHS AND SHINGLES
VERY CHEAP. H
No. 1 Cypress Laths, - $1 50 per 1,000
No. 2 Cypress Shingles, - $2 00 per 1,000
Vale Royal Store House,
BROUGHTON AND WE3T BROAD STS.
tv ikhm and jxwvuir.
81L Vi:HWA R 52 !
Having just returned from New York, where I selected tbe lal. -t d<*signs and styles, I can now
exhibit the Lu'gest and Haiulsomcst Stock of
Solid Silverware, Diamonds and Fine Jewelry
Ever Qpened Up in thiM City.
In addition, our stock baa been replenished in every ilep'w: tnent witli ait Idles suitable for Wed
ding Present*, Hoc.se Furnishing and other purposes. Also, o da/.iling display of Diamonds.
Watches, Chains, Charms, Clocks. Jewelrv. and, in fan*, everything that you would expect to flnd
In the Issading Jewelry House of the ell j . The High Standard of our goods Is well known, and a
moderate and ruaaonatile nrwllt is all that we "x,asrt ~• ask therefore, no Fancy Prices. Any arti
cle In our Bxtcnslve and Vailed stool .vili i-ortpaio with any similar articles to be found in any
respectable Jewelry House anywhere not ex.vjitiug the largest cities of the country. Wo invite
a call and inspection. i-W Bend tor our Illustrated Catalogue 9
157 Bx*olXglxljoX3- S'bX'OOti.
Our Elegant and Handsome Line
IS NOW BEADY AND ON EXHIBITION.
I 'HE public are cordinlly invited to call and
inspect it whether to purchase or simply to
ee the styles that will prevail the ensuing sea
Our samples from which to make selections
Garments to Order
have been pronounced perfect in the extreme
and will be shown with pleasure.
THOROUGH AND ENTIRE SATISFACTION 18 ASSURED
TO ALL CUSTOMERS.
1 HU 41.
HATS! HATS! BATS!
LaFar’s Sew Store,
29 BULL STREET.
Men’s Hats, Youths’ Hats, Boys’ Hats,
Mackinaw Hats at 50c.
DUNLAP'S FINE HATS, black and pearl
color. Nascimrnto's Flexible, Comforta
ble Hals. Conductors' Caps, Military Caps.
Fine Dress Shirts, plain or pleated bosoms.
Men's Summer Undershirts and Drawers at
Fine Half Hose, 35c. Fine Linen Handker
chiefs, $3 pier dozen.
Scarfs, beautiful patterns, 50c tos! per dozen.
Lawn Ties, in white and fancy patterns, 20c
Suspenders, Valises, Collars and Cuffs in
Elegant Yachting Shirts. Y'achting and Ten
Silk and Gloria Cloth Umbrellas. Fine.
Men's Garters, Patent Buttons, Studs and
Sleeve Holders. Anything, from a nice Night
Shirt to a full Suit or Clothes to order, at
LaFar’s New Store,
PAINTS AN 1> <ll Ms.
LLOYD & ADAMS,
BUOCBMOKB TO A. B. COLLINS A CO.,
The Old Oliver Paint and Oil Houe,
\I7TLL keen a full line of Doors, Sash, Blinds
ti and Builders’ Hardware, Paints Oils,
Steamlmat and Mill Supplies, Lime, Plaster,
Cement, etc. Window Glors a specialty. All
sizes and kinds of Packing. A large lot of odd
size Sash, Doors aud Blinds will be sold at a dis
AT THE OLD STAND,
No. 5, Whitaker St., Savannah, Ga.
JOHN G. BUTLER,
Air HITE LEADS, COLORS. 011.8, GLASS,
W 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 ami LAND PLASTER.
6 Whitaker Street, Savannah, Georgia.
18& C8RI& MUBFff, 1815.
House, Sign and Ornamental Painting
TJ'XECUTED NEATLY and with dispatch.
I J Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, window
Glasses, etc., etc. Estimates furnished on ap
CORNER CONGRESS AND DRAYTON STS.,
Rear of Christ Church.
SASH, DOOM, BUITM) BTC.
Halifax River Lumber Milk
JOHN MANLEY, Proprietor,
EVERY VARIETY OF
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
SASHES, SHINGLES, MOLDINGS
SCROLL WORK FURNISHED.
In connexion with the Mill is also a MA
CHINE AND REPAIR HHOP. Address
IcMoili k BalMm
Machinists, Boiler Makers and Blacksmiths,
STATIONARY and PORTABLE KNOINEB,
VERTICAL UNDER RUNNER and
TOY-RUNNER CORN MILLS.
CUOAR MILLS and PANS on hand and for
0 Hie, oil i.: Hi'* Ix'Kt material and lowest
priced. Also A Kents for the Chicago Tire and
Spring Works, and the improved Kbberman
Holler Feeder. ,
All orders promptly attended to.
To Mil blisters.
po* HALL, a Hoe H-Kevolutlon Cylinder
Press. Red 83 by 40. Just the machine for a
newspaper requiring a press that will turn out a
handsome sheet at the rate of I..YW to 8.009
copies per hour. It Is the fastest single cylinder
prists made. Will he sold at a bargain. Also a
kuqiUki JL. hilt" tf'Tsjtlthi.
■t. 11. iSSYILL, oAt umab, Ua. |
Wonderful Popularity of the
The Greatest Curative Success of the Age—
A Voice from the People.
No medicine introduced to the public ban ever
met w-ith the success accorded to Hop Bitters.
It stands to day the liest known curative arf.tla
In the world. Its marvelous renown is not due
to the advertising it has received. It is famous
by reason of its inherent virtues. It does all
that is claimed for it. It is the most poderful,
sjieeily and effective agent known for the build*
mg up of debilitated systems. The following
witnesses are offered to prove this:
What it Did for au Old Lady.
Coshocton Station, X. Y., Dec. 38, 1884.
Gents A number of people bail been using
your Bitters here, and with marked effect, la
fact, one ease, a lady of over seventy years, hod
been sick for years, and for the past ten years I
have known iier she lias not been able to bo
around half the time. About six months ago
she got so feeble she was helpless. Her old
remedies, or physicians, being of no avail, I sent
to Deposit, forty live miles, and got a buttle at
Hop Bitters. It bad such a very iieneflcial effect
on her that one bottle Improved her so she was
able to dress herself and w alk about the house.
When she had taken the second bottle she vraa
able to take care of her own room and walk out
to her neighbor's anil has improved all the lime
since. My w Ife and children also have derived
great benefit from their use.
W B. HATHAWAY,
Agt. U. S. Ex. 00.
An Enthusiastic Endorsement
Gorham, N. //., July 15, 1888.
Gents—Whoever you are, I don't know, but 1
thank the Lord and fts-l grateful to you to know
that in this world of adulterated medicines thor<
is one compound that proves and does all it ad
vertises to do, aud more. Four years ago I had
a slight shock of palsy, which unnerved me to
such an extent that the least, excitement would
make me shake like the ague. lost May I was
Induced to try Hop Bitters. I used one bottle,
but did not see any change; another did so
change my nerves that they are now as steady
ns they ever were. It used to lake both hands ta
write, but now my good right hand writes this.
Now, if you continue to manufacture as honest
and goes' an article us you do, you will accumur
late an honest fortune, and confer the greatest
blessing on your fellow-men that was ever eoi*
ferred on mankind. TIM BURCH.
A Husband’s Testimony.
My " ife wa.s troubled for years with blotches,
moth (latches and pimples on her face, which
nearly annoyed the life out of her. She spent
many dollars on the thousand infallible If) cures,
with nothing hut injurious effects. A lady
friend, of Syracuse, N. Y., who bad hail similar
experience anil had iieen cured with Hop Bitters,
inaui*ed her to try it. One isittie has mode her
face us smooth, fair and soft us a child's aud
given her such health that it seems almost •
A Member of Canadian Baku ament.
A Rich Lady’s Experience.
I traveled all over Europe and other foreiffli
count rie at a cost of thousand* of dollars io
search of health and found it not. T returned
discouraged and disheartened, arid was restored
to real youthful health and spirits with less than
two bottles of Hop Bittern. 1 hope others may
profit by my experience aud stay at home.
A LAD V, AUGUSTA, ME.
HYGIENIC, INFALLIBLE & PRESERVATIVE!
Cures promptly, without additional treatment, fIH
recent or chronic dischorores of the Urinary
J- Ferre.(miooonimr to Broti), Pharmaeien, PurvH
Hold by throiiKUout the United States.
1 hsve • positive remedy lor tue above dlsces#; by
honmtnd* of <-.ass of th worst kind nd of lon*
lave cured. Indeed, ho itront Is my fslth in Ire
hftt I Will send TWO BOTTLES FRKE, toother withs
7ABLR TREATISE on this dtseese.to ahv sufferer Olve R*
iress ftftd r. a Address. OIL T. ▲. SLOCUM, L 1 Fefll St., ff.Y
BfIARII ¥ vigor,
Iwfl ma ilifl S ■ r 'S rnny t* perfectly ro-
M Mined by tbs new Crslfl*
Hrrtftl Prsrlß. Send far
■RHMBIDnSOHI our new illustrated “ Guide to
tlsftltb.” a Lent'it* secrecy. Address tbe Cntlirio
Medical Cllalc. S& Ns*sen Bt.. N. ▼. ■
THE FAVORITE HOTEL OFSAVANNAHIANB
Opens .Tune &fsth.
JAMES M. CASE, Proprietor
Indian Harbor Hotel,•
Will Open Saturday, .June 18th,
Aodrehh WM. H. LEE,
Grand Hotel, 31st street and Broadway, New
NEW HOTEL TOGNI,
(Fonnerly St. Mark's.)
Newnan Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla.
rpnK MOST central House In the city. Nea*
1 PostXflce, Street Cars and all Ferries.
New and Elegant Furniture. Electric Bella,
Baths, Etc. $8 .to $3 per day.
JOHN B. TOUNI, IToprietor.
8. A. UPSON, Manager.
TALLAHASSEE, • FLA.
M. L. OGLESBY, - - Manager.
Open December to May. Dally Rates—s 4.
HOTEL SAN SALVADOR*
ST. GEORUE STREET,
ST. AUGUSTINE, - - - FLA.
PMRBT- CLASH in all Its appointments. This
New and Elegant Concrete Hotel is hand)
Homely furnished throughout, nr.ll hns all the
modern improvements- Electric Bells, Gas,
Hathsanil jierfect Sanitary system. Rates: SdSd
to $3 per day. Special terms by the week at
month. G. N. PAPV, Proprietor.
BROADWAY & FORTY-FIRST STREET
\MKRICAN PLAN. Centrally located. All
tin- lati-st Improvements. Cuisine and ser
Special rales to permanent guests.
I. BTK.INFELD. Manager.
DUB’S SCREVEN HOUSE.
r | ■'HIS POPULAR Hot"! Is now provided with
1 a Passenger Elevator (the only one in the
i tv) and bus been remodeled and newly fur
niiuted. The proprietor, who by recent purchuas
is also the owner of the establishment, spare*
neither pains nor expense In the entertainment
of his guests. The ]mtronagn of Florida visit
ors Is earnestly invited. The table of trig
Screven House Is supplied with every luxury
thnl the markets at home or abroad can alfortl
HAVANNAH, - - OA.
ChEO. D. HODGES, Proprietor. Fonnerly cil
I the Metropolitan Hotel, New York, and tha
Grand Union. Saratoga Springs. I-ocatlon ceni
tr<U. All parts of the city and places of inteo
est accessible by street oars a instantly passing
the clisirs Special inducements to those visit
Ing the city for business or pleasure.
THE MORRISON HOUSE.
One of the Largest Hoarding Houses In th
\FFORDS pleasant South rooms, good board
with pure Arbsslan Water, at prices to suit
those wishing table, regular or transient acoean
niodnthms. Northeast corner Broughton am)
Drayton streets, opposite Marshall House.
iiw w i FEET A HOVE THE SEA WATAUGA
TooU lit>TEl.. H looming Rock, N.C.,on th<
tun I •nlLyjf Ahditth. .UidWttfc.n afataSikam.j