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find beneficial results. Offers of both money
and medical aid are coming in daily from
Tamiia’s more fortunate sister cities. As
yet no official call has bean made beyond
it request for nurses.
NO ILLNESS AT PALATKA.
Palatka, Fla., Oct 15. —There is no ill
ness in the city to-dav. The quarantined
parsons are all in good health.
THE GOVERNMENT'S ADVICES.
Washington, Oct 15.—Burgeon General
Hamilton has received the following tele-
Eam from llr. Ames, Secretary of the
wrd of Health of Putnam county, Fla.,
dated Palatka Oct. 14:
“A refugee six days from Tampa died at
Interlaehen, eighteen miles west of Palatka.
yesterday. I made an autopsy, and the
microscopic examination connrme i the
diagnosis of yellow fever. The refugee six
days from Tampa, who died in Paiaika, and
was reported by the city health officer as
yellow fever, was not reported to the
County Board of Health until after the
patient was buried. No autopsy was held.”
GOV. PERRY’S TELEGRAM.
The Secretary of the Treasury received
a telegram from the Governor of Florida to
dav as follows: “Creditable intelligence seems
to establish the fact that the epidemic at
Tampa is yellow fever. I respectfully ask
iuch aid to the local health authorities in
suppressing the disease and prevent
ing its spread as you can direct.”
Secretary Fairchild sent a telegram in reply
saving: “Ordershave been given Surgeon
General Hamilton of the Marine Hospital
Service to render such aid to the local au
thorities as he may deem expedient.” Bur
geon General Hamilton subsequently tele
graphed Deputy Collector Spencer at
Tampa, instructing him to consult with the
health authorities and ascertain their de
sires, and added that the Marine Hospital
Bureau is willing to provide all necessary
expenses for the hospital, such as nurses and
such incidental expenses as may be abso
lutely necessary. Disinfectants have al
ready been forwarded to Tampa.
NEW RIVALRY OF THE PRESS.
It Is a Great Benefit to a Very Large
Number of Writers.
New York, Oct. 15.—1 recently spoke of
the unprecedented competition between the
morning dailies of this city. It has now
taken the shape of rivalry in the issue of
evening editions. Years ago Mr. Bennett
issued the Telegram as an afternoon off
shoot of the Herald, and it reached a large
circulation. This year the Herald's con
temporaries have taken the hint to do like
wise. The first of them to do so was the
Sup, which sent out the first copy of its
evening edition last March, at half tlio price
of the Telegram, which is Sc. The Evening
Sun sprang into popularity at once, and its
presses have been running off not far from
100,000 copies daily, price Ic. This success,
which went beyond anything ever known
in an evening paper of New York, stimu
lated the enterprise of Mr. Dorsheimer, of
the Star, who a few weeks ago whirled out
his afternoon edition and gave the newsboys
another cry. It was not to be supposed that
Pulitzer, of the World, would stand still
when such a race was in progress, and on
Oct. 10 the evening edition of
the World appeared on the streets in the
hands of hundreds of hoarse-voiced little
vendors, price lc. The competition between
these four evening editions and the rival
morning papers is tremendous, and their
competition with the old afternoon organs,
with which New Yorkers have long been
familiar, is not less so. The flying messen
gers pursue the crowded streets with their
bundles of papers, and haunt every locality
where people are to be found up to 8 or 9
o’clock at night. Tens of thousands of
people now buy evening papers who never
before bought them, and go to bed full to
the brim with all the news of the city and
the world. There are no facts at hand about
the extent to which they have, injured the
older high-priced afternoon papers, but the
probability is that the injury has been less
than might be supposed, and that thoy
have, in large part, raised new classes of
readers for themselves.
The other morning papers are now talk
ing of entering the evening field, and join
ing the rivalry that “grows by what it feeds
on.” The chief owner of the Times has
been in a brown study on the subject, as
well as the owner of the Journal, and it is
probable that the owner of the Tribune has
felt the influence that is filling all the other
editorial rooms of the city. The likelihood
is that we shall soon have a swarm of even
ing sheets, such as is to be found in no other
great city of the world. In fact, we have
The newspaper rivalry which has sudden
ly made its appearance, has proved highly
advantageous to seve.al classes of toilers.
It has been a godsend to at least 100 repor
ters and writers; also to twice as many
typesetters and pressmen; also to thrice as
many newsboys; also to the telegraph com
panies, and, perhaps, also to the capitalists,
who have thus invested their money, but
whose fierce rivalry is not free from ele
ments of danger. John Swintox.
A WONDERFUL INVENTION.
A Machine Which the Telephone Will
Find No Contemptible Rival.
From the Baltimore Sun.
Washington, Oct. 18. —There is consid
erable talk in the Patent Office just now con
cerning an invention patented recently,
which, in the opinion of some, will be a
formidable rival of the telephone, Mr. Bell’s
monopoly. The invention is an electric
typewriter. The instrument in appearance
somewhat resembles an ordinary mechanical
typewriter. It has a key-board, and the
types are placed on steel bars, which play
upon a common centre, as is the ease with
the typewriter. The motive power used
is electricity, by means of which
evenness of action is assured. No mat
ter how heavily or how lightly the
keys are struck, the impression on the pa
per is the same. A remarkable feature of
the invention used as a typewriter is that
the carriage moves automatically both for
ward and backward. When the end of the
line is reached the carnage returns to the
starting point without the aid of the opera
tor, and the paper bar moves one notch, so
that all that is required of the operator is to
depress the keys. The most important field
for the new'invention is said to be in con
nection w r ith the telegraph. It is said at
the patent office that the instrument can be
used both as a transmitter and receiver of
intelligence over a single wire, no matter
how great the distance may be.
The receiving instrument does not
require the attendance of an opera
tor, but prints the dispatch automatically.
The instruments at both ends of the liue
print the dispatch sent, and so a safeguard
against mistakes is provided. It is claimed
that the electric typewriter will be valuable
as a local aid to business, and offers many
advantages over tiie telephone. Oue advan
tage claimed for it is that no matter whether
a person called up is at his place of busi
ness or not, the massage can be printed
through the medium of his typewriter, amt
will he there for perusal ou his return. The
dis|atches printed are in letter form, mid
not an eudless tai>e. The instrument,
which has been christened the dynamo
graph, is considered by Patent Office offi
cials to be one of the greatest inventions
upon which patents have been issued. The
electricians do not stint their praise, and
are positive that t.ho machine will greatly
simplify business intercommunication.
Home of the electricians of this city who
have seen the instrument. ’ notably ‘ Prof.
Bellinger, of the Bell Telephone Company,
state that the dyuainograph is destined tti
take its place us a powerful adjunct to teleg
raphy, and will lie by no means a rival that
the telephone can afford to scorn. John
Russell Young, ex-Minister to China, has
taken hold of the new invention, and is
President of the company which is to put it
.in practical operation.
A rtore I Inmat or Cough, if suffered lo
progress, often result* in an incurable throat or
lung trouble. "Broum'u Bronchial Tl'odiei"
vive instant rebel.
A RESOLUTION REPEALED
THE MARIETTA AND NORTH GEOR
GIA CASE KE-OPENED.
A Vote of 90 to 27 in Favor of the Ac
tion Settles the Question in the House
—The Bill to Increase the Number of
Supreme Court Judges From Three
to Five Passed.
Atlanta, Ga., Oct 15,— I The Senate met
at 10 o’clock this morning, and after read
ing a number of bills for the first and
second time, read and passed the following
To incorporate the town of Hillman in
To prevent the running at large of stock
in Crawford count)'.
To provide for the appointment of a
board of examiners for engineers operating
To authorize the Mayor and Council of
Dublin to appropriate monies arising from
the sale of liquor to the support of the pub
lic schools of that place.
To abolish the County Court of Coweta.
To authorize the Town Council of Milieu
to levy and collect a tax for school pur
To provide compensation for clerks and
managers of the town in McDuffie county.
To ratify and confirm the charter of the
Florida Midland and Gulf railroad.
To prescribe tho time of holding tile
sessions of the Superior Court in Macon
To amend the charter of the City and
Suburban railway of Savannah.
To regulate the fees of the Solicitor of the
County Court of Walton county.
To amend the act establishing the City
Court of Richmond county.
To restrict the corporate privileges here
tofore granted to Trinity Church, of Au
To make an additional appropriation for
the years 1887 and 1888,to supply deficiencies
in the several appropriations for the ex
penses) of carrying on the general govern
ment during these years.
In the House.
The House met at 8 o’clock this morning.
The consideration of the bill to repeal the
resolution passed by the last Legislature,
agreeing to a settlement of the Marietta
and North Georgia railroad against the
State was resumed. Mr. Gordon, of Chat
ham, favored the bill, and Mr. Tate, of
Pickens, opposed it. Upon the call of the
roil on the passage of the measure, the yeas
were 09 and the nays 27. So the bill was
Speaker Little vacated the chair, turning
over the gavel to Mr. Gamble, of Jefferson,
and asked unanimous consent to take up
Senate bill 114, providing for changing the
oonstiXition of the State so as to increase
the number of judges of the Supreme Court
from three to five. The request was
granted and the bill was read. Mr. Little
called the attention of the House to the pro
vision of the bill. It was to amend the
constitution so as to strike out the words
“and two associate justices” and insert the
words “and four associate justices.” He
spoke of the necessity for tiie change, call
ing attention to the fact that within five
years the State had lost Judges
Crawford, Jackson and Hall. Another
reason why he favored an increase in the
number was that being overworked the
court could not do justice to itself and the
State in the character of its decisions. A
greater division of the work will improve
the character of the decisions and make
them more reliable. It required 117 votes
toipass this bill, and he hoped that the req
uisite number would be cast
for it. He was doubly interested
in the passage of the bill.
Asa citizen of Georgia he favored it, and
as a member of the legal pr ofession he
knew the value of the change, and in conse
quence had a personal interest in the pas
sage of the bill.
Air. McCord, of Richmond, also favored
the passage of the bill in a most earnest
manner. He argued that it was m the in
terest of the people to have au increase in
the number of members of the Supreme
The bill having received the necessary
two-thirds vote of the House, was declared
HE LOANED HIS PASS.
Mr. West, of Habersham, arose to a ques
tion of personal privilege and said: “1 see
by an article iu the Macon paper that I am
censured for a pass issued to me over the
East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia rail
road, having been recently found in the
possession of another party. I have re
frained from speaking upon this subject
heretofore for tne reason that by so doing I
could shield a member of this" Hou -o and
screen a friend. 1 now, in justice to my
self aud respect for this House, wish to
make a lull, free and perfect explanation of
the entire matter. Soon after
we met here in July, Mr. Perry,
tha representative from Gilmore county,
came to my room one evening and stated to
me that he wished to go out on the East
Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia railroad
and that he had left his pass at home in
Gilmore county and wished to get the pass
issued to me over that road. I replied that
1 did not think it right to let the pass go as
it was not intended to be transferred and
was purely complimentary. He insisted
and as he also (as one of the members
of the House) held a pass over
the same tune I agreed to let him have it
with the distinct understanding that he was
not to let any one use hut him* ilf, and that
he would fully explain to the conductor, if
necessary, the cause of his being m j>os
sessiou of it, and that immediately on bis
return to the city lie would return "it to me.
I have asked for it once or tw ice since liis
return, and he stated that it was at. Ins
boai’ding-house, and that lie would bring
it soon. 1 was entirely ignorant of
the pass having been used by any one else
until it was found in the possession of a
man entirely unknown to me, one that I
have never seen so far as I recollect. He
was using the pass without my knowledge
or consent, aud would never have hail it
had 1 been consulted about the matter. J
have only this to say in conclusion: 1 dis
tinctly disclaim any part in tho matter,
other than as above stated, either by letting
the person using it have possession of it,
either directly or indirectly of my own con
sent, I neither furnished or assisted him in
obtaining the money due the conductor
when the pass was discovered. i only
thoughtlessly accommodated a friend anil
fellow member (who also hold a jiass over
the same line) with no intention on my part
to defraud or wrong tiie company. I am
willing to bear my part, of the blame in this
matter, but feel it is but simple justice that
I should make a full explanation of the
Tiie Senate bill to change the time of
holding the fall term of Superior Court in
Gwinnett county was taken up and passed.
SOUTH BROAD STREET CEMETERY.
On motion of Mr. Gordon the act ion of
the House yesterday in defeating tiie bill
providing for the sale of the old cemetery
property in Savannah to the county of
Chatham upon which to build a court house
wax reconsidered and without opposition
passed with an amendment providing for
submitting the question to the people of
Cliaiham county at a special election to
be lit Id in January next. With
this amendment Mr. Russell, of Chatham,
who had bit terly opposed the passage of the
bill, withdrew his opposition to it and the
bill was pussed, aud a divided delegation
cemented together on the question of a sale
of the property.
Mr. Calvin, of Richmond, offered a reso
lution to rescind the action of the House in
I fixing Oct. 20 as the day for final adjourn
; ment. and making the day Oct, 25 instead.
Mr. Berner was opposed to the resolution
I as it looked to a prolongation of the session.
They had been hero bin long already. He
j m i> ed to table the resolution
M: Calvin said he was u >: in favor of
, pro n gin/: the session, hut wanted to finish
. up tiie session of the House baforejad journ
THE MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY, OCTOBER Hi, 1887.
ing and he did not think this could bo done
earlier than Oct. 25. The motion to table
Mr. Berner’s bill to provide a uniform
mode of procedure in the courts of this
State, was taken up. Mr. Gle.m, of Whit
field, opposed the bill on the ground that
the laws now in force were ample to cover
the provisions of the measure proposed.
Mr. Berner said that the system of pro
cedure sought to be changed by the bill had
received the indorsement of the bar of the
State, and that the changes proposed were
advocated by many of the most prominent
legal minds in Georgia.
The bill was passed, receiving 89 votes.
Mr. Ray’s bill to empower grand juries to
levy a special tax for school purposes passed
bv a vote of 95 yeas to 25 nays.
The bill providing for the abolishment of
the County Court of Henry county came up.
Mr. Brown offered an amendment provid
ing that before the provisions of the bill
shall go into effect they shall lie voted upon
and ratified bv a majority of the voters of
the county. He said that the whole ques
tion was a local matter, and he wanted the
jieople of his county to settle it among them
selves. The amendment was adopted and
tho bill passed, by a vote of 99 yeas t® 12
THE THEATRE OF HIGH FINANCE.
Some of the Figures Which Are Seen
in the Financial Firmament.
New York, Oct. 15. —The Baltimore and
Ohio Telegraph deal lias directed renewed
attention to some of the Colossi of the finan
cial world who loom up in its transactions
like their prototype of ancient Rhodes.
There is Gould, cool, smooth, crafty, far
seeing, smiling at times, yerigenerally grave
as a statesman, ending Garrett’s financial
career with a stab under the fifth rib as
royal Richard gave the quietus to the un
fortunate prince in the field by Tewksbury.
There is J. Pierpont Morgan, gruff, bul
lions nosed, sardonic, treating Garrett as a
spoiled schoolboy, yet pretending to com
mend his judgment; puffing his cigar in an
elegant office, hat on liis head and uncon
ventional, signing contracts deadly to the
ambitions of some, forging ahead in his
monetary campaigns, remorsely as the in
famous Duke of Alva among the Dutch,
serving, however, no Charlos V. of
the business world but his own fa
mous house, and adding steadilv to his
own princely fortune. There is Robert Gar
rett, the prodigal son, just returned from a
far count ry to be slaughtered as the fatted
calf to tickle the palates of his enemies; ca
rousing at the Hoffman House, anil mis
taken for a madman, talking confidential
gibberish to Edward S. Stokes, who once
stood in the shadow of the gallows-—Gar
rett, the devotee of society and luxury, the
sybarite whom a crushed rose leaf would
distress, and whose motto seems to be
“wine, women and song;” a pea rattling in
the shoes of a giant, his father, ana at
length cast into outer darkness as trouble
some. There is the pigmy Burns. Acting
President of the Baltimore and Ohio, selling
what Garrett considers his birthright for
what Garrett in his frenzy deems little bet
ter than a mess of porridge, but neverthe
less really making a pretty good bargain
for his former master. Burns is financial
Vicar of Bray, who bows to the powers
that be, keeps in favor with successive dy
nasties, and, ns the French say, “will ar
rive,” or as Americans say in an uncon
scious Gallicism, “will get there.”
These are some of the figures which tho
latest, big volcanic deal has thrust up anew
for the observation and comment of inen.
There is another wh-ris worth a passing
word. It is Dr. Norvin Green. He mas
queradas as President of the Western Union
Telegraph Company. Wall street hardly
knows whether to laugh or swear when Dr.
Green's name is mentioned. A speculator
in stocks who always scores a balance oil
the wrong side of the books in spite of liis
“outside” information, Gould taking care
that all his hirelings shall get their lingers
burnt if they meddle with stocks; a man of
considerable knowledge in regard to tele
graph matters and better informed as to
technical details, perhaps, than Mr. Gould,
yet one whose place as President,
in which he receives something like
$25,000 a year, could be satisfacto
rily filled by any telegraph manager of fair
experience for $2,500 a year; a man 70 years
of age, too old, doubtless, to be a genuine
Don Juan, though the Street has queer
stories to tell. For instance, it is true that
Gould,on one occasion, laughed for the first
time in two years on catching the Doctor in
the act of paying gallant attentions to a
pretiy young woman in his office. It could
hardly have been a blooming young tele
grapher. and, doubtless, the Doctor did not
go to the length of osculatory demonstra
tions. It was Dr. Green who wanted to
have Detective Price broken for arresting
two females for whose character the Doctor
kindly vouched. The Doctor is silver
ha.red, but does a volcano sleop under the
He is a native of Kentucky, tall, sparely
built, stoop-shouldered, hatchet-faced, and
nearly as bald as Julius Caesar. He was
grail ated from the medical department of
the University of Louisville, practiced med
icine lor a time in that city, ser til several
terms in the Kentucky Legislature h-amo
a director in 1854 in the Southwestern Tel
gi aph C impany and later its President. The
company was merged with the American
Telegraph Company, which in 1809 was ab
sorbed by that leviathan among corpora
tions, tiie Western Union Telegraph Com
pany. of which Dr. Green became the N ice
President and in 1878 the President, on the
death of William Orton, a man of far
greater natural ability. Green was once
i engaged in the dry goods business in a
small Kentucky town, beginning lus com
mercial career in the midst of the
panic of 1837. Fifty years ago he went to
Cincinnati to buy his first bill of goods as
the head of a small hoii-e which a relative
had nearly wrecked, ami which ho saved by
his natural business skill, loiter lie drittol
into telegraphy, and is now a man of
wealth. die shows none of tiie true South
ern courtesy, however. His manners are
gruff and repelling to an unusual degree,
and naturally he is not personally popular.
He is, of eours , a mere figurehead as Presi
dent of tiie Western Union, though lie
assumes to speak by authority, and not as
the scribes. Still, he is merely a secretary
for Jay Gould, and obediently registers his
will. Any act of insubordination on the
part of the choleric doctor, any effort to
stand alone and and ignore his master, and
what would be the result! A bald head in
tiie guillotine basket.
Oscar Willoughby Riggs.
Photography as Legal Evidence.
London Special to the Xew York W'orhl, Oct. 1.
Photography is becoming a very impor
tnrtt element in settling disputed question*.
The French officers and their friends who
were shot at by the Germans the other day,
upon the ground that they were mistaken
for poachers, havelieeu nil >tographedin the
dress they wore on the day of tho event, to
show that no sucli mistake could have oc
curred. At the recent railroad accident at
Hexthorpe, photography played an impor
tant part in the examination. Before a
piece of timber of tho wreck could lie re
move I, every feature of it was accurately
photographed. 1 understand tiiat, the na
tional ieugue in Ireland intends to cull in
tiie aid of instantaneous photography to
protect itself against the misrepresentation
of the government. It has been suggested
that there should be at every proclaimed
meeting a skilltui operator with n snap
camera, who could follow every incident of
the meeting, and determine bv a true record
of his instrument, who were the aggressors
ami instigators of the disturbances. A cor
rect photograph of tho condition of the
street at Mitcliellston n,at the time the police
began firing from the barracks, would have
iitxm sufficient evidence to warrant convic
tions for murder.
Young or middle-aged men suffering from
nervous debility, loss of memory, premature
old age, as the result of bad habits, should
send 10 cents in stamps for large illustrated
t eHtis- suggesting unfailing cure. Address
Worid’s Div-nsary Medical Association,
Buffalo. N. Y.
HOW THE MONEY GOES.
EXTRAVAGANCE OP, GOTHAM’S
RICH YOUNG MEN.
The Anti-Poverty Fair—The Price an
Englishman Had to Pay to See a Pic
tve-Begging for Charity’s Sake.
New York, Oct. 15.— “ How much a day
does it cost the average man to live in New
York?” asked a stranger the other evening.
“From SI to $50,” was the not very sat
isfactory reply. There is no place in Amer
ica where some men spend more money for
living expenses and others exist upon less
than New York. The stranger, however,
referred to men who keep up appearances
and have a reasonably good time. Here is
the story of the day's experiences of two
of them. Young Dives, whose father left
him a fortune and nothing to do except to
spend the income from it, lias a suite of
rooms not fur from Broadway, at that par
ticularly attractive point where Delmonieos,
and other resorts are located. His rooms
cost him $5,000 a year. His sole servant is
a valet, who keeps his master’s clothes in
order and his own mouth closed. Such a
luxury costs Dives $5O a month, all his old
clothes and occasionally a present of money.
Tho young man, like the yearly increasing
multitude of bloods of leisure in the me
tropolis, gets up about about noon, puts on
his carefully brushed matutinal suit, and at
once begins to spend money, A glass of
congress water is the first thing upon which
he lays out funds. Then he takes a walk if
it is pleasant. Every fine day, at noon or
thereabouts, you will find Dives and a score
of bis ilk walking on Fifth avenue, between
Twenty-third and streets.
Dives meets a friend and they go somewhere
to breakfast. Your rich young man of
leisure has a horror of eating alone. He
gets a dainty breakfast at some fashionable
restaurant. It costs him about $8 and lie
manages to kill a great deal of time eating
it. Then he succeeds in disbursing a dollar
l’or good cigars. He saunters over to the
club, sits down, reads the morning papers
and gazes out of the window at the ladies,
whoby that time are abroad on shopping
expeditions. Having killed some more time
in that way, Dives sends to a fashionable
stable from which he hires turnouts at an
expense which never falls below $l5O per
.month. He drives out to the Casino iu
Central Park or to one of the road houses,
meets someone he knows and asks him to
have a drink. The first round costs 50c.
Another friend drops in on them and they
have a small bottle. Friend No. 1 buys the
cigars and Dives purchases another small
bottle of wine. Then he shakes hands with
his companions, orders up his carriage,
throws the hostler a half dollar and con
tmues his ride. When he gets home he
would find, if he ever stopped to figure up
his expenses, that he had spent about $2 50
for incidentals on the excursion. Some
times he puts on his afternoon suit and
strolls over to tho club for a game of bil
liards. To add interest to the affair, he
plays for a wager of a dol ar a game and
the drinks. He loses, say, two games and
two rounds of drinks and gets away with
$8 more, but he hasn’t begun to spend
money yet. He invites his friend of the
billiard game to dine with him and they
separate to dress for dinner. Dives puts on
an evening dress suit, which, with a rich
cape overcoat for evening wear, lias cost
him $250 and helped to swell his tailor’s bill
to $2,000 a year, walks slowly over to a
fashionable restaurant, meets his friend and
engages in the delightful task of ordering a
dinner. It is just an informal affair, with
a quart of claret, a quart of champagne and
some cordial for a final nip, but when the
pair have consumed it and an hour’s time
and the obsequious waiter has presented the
check, Dives finds his bill to be about s:>o.
Tlie first reciprocates by inviting Dives to
the theatre. They hire a cab, go to the
play, six* one act and then go out to see a
man. They find him, several of him, iu
fact. Dives opens a quart bottle of cham
pagne and they have a drink all round at
an expense of $8 50. AVhen the play is
over tee pair drive to the Hoffman House,
see more friends, have more wine andspend
more money. Midnight approaches and the
suggestion of a light lunch meets with ap
proval. Dives conducts the party to a cam
and devotes $7 to the lignt lunch. His
friend and his friend’s friend treat, and by
that time the young blood of the men is
coursing through their veins in such a man
ner as to make anything like a slow time
abhorrent to them and they conclude to re
pair to some point where taro or poker will
give them the zest of excitement. Dives
doesn’t lose very heavily, and when he goes
home at 8 o’clock in the morning he would
find, if he ever devoted Iris energies to such
a vulgar task as computing liis expenses,
lliat it had cost him $l5O to get through the
day, to say nothing of liis regular ex
penses for rent, clothing, carriage hire, etc.
This estimate does not include expensive lux
uries at odd but not infrequent seasons,
'lake, lor example, the case of Ives, the
young Napoleon of Wall street. He was
not a gentleman of elegant leisure like the
class tn which Dives belongs, but a schedule
of only part of liis liabilities, covering a
short period of expenditures, showed that
he owed $430 for clothing, $284 for hosiery,
$1,700 lor jewelry, $lB2 for silverware, $7O
lor flowers and $lO for lints.
It cast Dives $lO,OOO a year to live and he
doesn’t consult r that he is extravagant, for
there are scores of young mm in New York
who spend as much as lit* does.
Contrast with him the young man who
works for a reasonably liberal salary and,
like Dives, is bent upon having a good time,
lie has ail it out in the vdec, but less ex
pensive qu liters ol tie* cit \. It, cost him
a dollar a day for rent, lit gets up early,
eats a light breakfast that o.ts him 50u.,
buys his morning ptqiers and hurries down
town to business. A lee. cigar to smoko on
Ins way from the eh-vated stition where he
disembarks is liis only outlay until luncheon
time, lie goes to a good restaurant and
gets a midday meal, im-.u ling a bottle of
liner and cigar, for Soc. It i In* dinner hour
you will find him at a reasonably select up
town ro-taur.mi discussing a meal that
cost him :2. Dike Dives he goes to the the
atre. His dross sail is reedy made and cost
him not o ver sstt, bin to the eausual observer
he looks as well attired as Dives. He has
his after theatre nuir!icon mid drinks, treats
his friends and goes Ir uie to find that it has
cost him $1(1 to get tin. ugh the day. He
his huu quite as gixxi a tone, tin i brushed
elbows with quite as many distinguished
people as the elegant, young man of leisure.
Ho will tell vou that a man can live like a
lord in New York on #4.000 a year, and yet
there is one newspaper man ill ihe metrop
olis who boards at a hotel and pays $lB a
day for liis rooms, $7 a day for cigars and
proportionately large sums for food and
wine, and he imagines that ho is economi
Sunday is the great day when New York
ers spend money, and the ordinary man
who is bent upon enjoyment must calculate
upon paying out us much again on that ns
upon any other day. He doesn’t imagine
tiiat lie can get along with less than #lO.
but n Foie, who met with au accident one
bunday this summer at Coney Island and
was arrested through a blunder, said that
Ids bunday excursions, including railroad
lare and 15c. worth of crackms and tierring,
cost him only 70c., and lie declared that he
had the greatest km 1 of . mi, but berated
himself for his extravagance.
Anus J. Cummings.
One of the most plaintive and hopeless
struggles l have ever seen occurred at the
big Aati-Foverty Fair the other night at
Madison Square Garden. The huge struc
ture was filled by a surging and teeming
mass of Iruh-American enthusiasts talking
about Inlior movements, Dr. McGlynn, So
cialism, Dr. MeUlynu, pqverty, Dr. Mo-
Glyun ami l)r. McUiyiin ever and ever
afterward. Tho snug fact* of the ox-priest
and keen political worker looked out of
every picture frame, and all sorts of things,
from wash tubs to roses, is ire the mystic
name of McGlynn.
, At the verv height of the excitement
Saturday night a tall, fair, suave and aris
tocratic-looking Englishman paid his 10c. at
the door and strolled into the building with
the manner of a man who is seeing the
sights of the town. Ho was a Londoner
and unmistakably British from the tips of
his sturdy boots and dog skin gloves to the
crown of his Cooksey hat. His face was
florid and ho start'd about him through a
single glass with the mingled air of nauteur,
arrogance and acute disapproval 01 the
world in general which belongs exclusively
to the natives of the sturdy little kingdom
across the sea Thousands of Irish eyes
were turned on the arrival as he surveyed
the mob and not a friendly glance came
from any of them. The Briton moved for
ward, and the crowd parted surlily for him
to pass. A girl, who had observed the ar
rival from one of the booths, jumped to the
floor at this point, made her way rapidly
through the crowd to the Englishman, and
stepping in front of him placed her anus
akimbo and looked up in his face,
She was a typical New York girl from the
East side of town, plump, pert, pretty and
serene. Her big, gray Irish eyes stared up
at the visitor’s tace with wonderful expres
siveness, and he looked down at them
"I know what you wan’t m’lud, said
the girl, softly. ,
“What do I want, m’lady?” asked the
“ want what I kin give y’u an’ what 11
make y’ happy forevermore —a bu’ful pic
ture t’ cheer y’u in yer hours of gloom an’
“A picture of this person, Mctilynni”
“Nixie, m’lud,” said the girl with a grin
that showed two glittering rows ot white
teeth. “A picture so bu’ful that countless
t’ousauds has stood in front of it an’ gasped
fer joy because it was so lu’vly.”
She'evidently knew the power of her
magnificent eyes, for she kept them firmly
fixed on her victim. Ho looked into them
and was lost. Every* light in the building
was mirrored inthtir shining depths, and
when the Englishman took a $5 bill from
his pocket and thrust it into the hard little
fist of his fair tormentor —she was a work
ing girl—he said softly:
“My deah, I’m just completing a four
yeahs’ tour of th‘ world.”
“Are you?”interrupted the girl gently, as
the color began to rise slowly in her face,
“an’ did y’ see many purty young ladies'”
“I have seen no end of them, but not a
single one approached a girl I’ve just met
in New York. Her eyes are superb and she
has the most beautiful face I have ever
He looked down at her very hard, while
her face crimsoned and she said in the same
gentle and confidential tones she had used
“Is it my face?”
“It is. It is a picture—”
"Of course it is,” said the girl, quickly;
“it’s th’ picture I was tellin’ y’ about. It is
worth $5 t’ look at it.”
“It’s worth it a dozen times oyer.”
“Then we’re both of us satisfied,” she
said, shaking hands with the tall stranger
half nervously but smiling all the time,
“an’ y’ can be pleased wid yerself for y’ve
given good money in a good cause.”
She scampered away to give the money
to the Treasurer, and the Englishman with
a final look at her turned on his heel and
left the building. Kindly glances were shot
at him this time, and the crowed parted
politely for him to pass.
I’ll wager a fall pippin that the most vivid
and enjoyable memory he will ever have of
America will call to mind the beautiful girl
in the Madison Square Garden who begged
for charity’s sake. The fair is a great success.
It embraces every conceivable scheme for
the acquisition of wealth, but the most im
portant point of all it booms Henry George
and Dr. McGlynn. The labor struggle goes
on apace and all these schemes assist it, but
the pitch of the whole movement has been
lowere i by the arrival of Kearney, the sand
lot orator, and the niouthings of the An
archists and Socialists who are grinding
their personal axes with feverish energy.
Labor will have a tough time before it gets
through with these leeches.
The Pavilion of Hanover.
From the London Daili / News.
An interesting relic of old Paris is being
remodeled just now. This is the curious
circular building which abuts on the boule
vard des I tali errs, and which is known as the
Pavilion de Hanovre. It is all that remains
of the sumptuous residence of the Marshal
do Itichelieu, which was so irregularly built
that it was nicknamed the Hotel de Travers.
After the Marshal had purchased it from
the descendant of the Count de Toulouse he
built this pavilion, which people called at
once by its present name, because it was
said that the money was'derived from his
exactions while in occupation of Hanover,
so that Frenchmen are now accusing the
Germans of no more than they then ad
mitted that their own commander was guilty
of. The Marshal made the pavilion a very
fashionable rendezvous for his friends, and
it was to the “Pavilion de Hanovre” that
he took his third wife, whom he married
when over TO. She was little over 16, and
was soon left a widow, living on until the
reign of Louis Philippe, and startling the
citizen King very much one day by observ
ing in conversation: “I can assure you this
was the case. My husband had it from Louis
XIV.” li was a fact that her husband had
been a contemporary of the Grand Mon
arqtu*, another proof how few links may lie
required to connect two or three centuries
The Bottom of the Sea
Yields no pearl that can exceed in beauty
teeth whitened and cleansed with that in
comparable dentifrice, the fragrant SOZO
-1)0 NT. Nor is coral rosier than the gums
in which suck teeth are set. So say the
.adics, who are the best judges in such mat
F. P. P. M A M ! At TURING CO.
The weather to-day will be fair and
Clear la Ilia ha!
Amputation Made Unnecessary
by the Use of
Prickly ash, Poke root, Potassium
Jacksonville, Fla., July 1. 1885.
Two years ago 1 had the worst ulcer
of ray leg I ever saw. It had eaten down
to the b< n \ and my whole big below my
knee and my foot \v*re swollen and in
flamed. The hone wa . swollen and pain
ful, and discharged a most offensive
matter. My physician ...id 1 had ne
crosis of the bone, and my leg would
have to come off. At this tage I com
menced to take P. P. P. and bathe my
leg with hot castile soap suds. It began
to improve at once and healed rapidly,
and is to-day a vftinid and useful leg. 1
think P. P. p. is ad a man could ask as
a blood purifier, as 1 have know nit. to
cure some terrible cases of Syphilis in a
remarkable short time.
P. P. P. contains the lodide of
Potassium, the greatest altera
tive known to the medical world,
and nature’s grand old remedies,
Poke Root, Prickly Ash, Queen's
Delight and Sarsaparilla. It is
not a tea, hut a preparation of
Fluid Extracts, one bottle of
which will show wonderful
effects on the system.
For Sale bv ail Mioine balers.
JOHNSON.—The friends and acquaintance of
Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral of the latter from St.
Joseph's Infirmary, at 9:30 o’clock THIS MORN
HOUSTON.-The friends and acquaintance of
Mr. and Mrs. John Garvin are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral of their mother, Mrs.
Susan Houston, from her late residence, No. <
Rolterts street, at 3 o'clock THIS (Sunday) Al' -
Advertisements inserted under "Svenal
Xntiees" will be charged $1 00 a Square each
If you want Monthly Magazines, Subscription
Magazines, etc., bound in an artistic manner,
send them to TOWNSEND. He is fixed up to
bind them equal to any house in the country.
Remember TOWNSEND'S ruling in Blank
Books can’t be excelled; and you all know by
this time that the finest printers are em
FINE PRINTER, BINDER AND RULER,
80 and 88 Bryan street.
“T E L E PHONE 34 I.”
MEHCHAATS- EXCHANGE RESTAU
140 CONGRESS STREET.
Venison. Quail. Snipe, Teel Ducks, and all
kinds of Game in season, served TO-DAY; also
choice Northern Meats and Select New York
Oysters by to-day's steamer.
C. F. GRAHAM, Proprietor.
Savannah and Tybee Railway Cos., )
Superintendent's Office. >
Savannah, Ga., Oct 15. 3887. i
In order to facilitate the work of the contrac
tor, the running of trains on the Savannah
and Tybee Railway will be discontinued, except
on SUNDAYS, until further notice. The Sun
day schedule will remain the same.
C. (>. HAINES. Supt. and Engineer.
All persons are hereby cautioned against har
boring or trusting any of the crew of the Aus
trian brig MARATONA, Capt. Maunich, as no
debts of their contracting will be paid by the
Captain, owners or
M. S. COSULICH & CO.. Agents.
October 15th, 1887.
The ladies and gentlemen are respectfully in
vited to visit the reopening of Sherwood's Even
ing Class at his Dancing Academy, Masonic
Temple, MONDAY EVENING, Oct. 17, at 8
Stores iu Odd Fellows' Hall. Possession Nov.
Ist. Apply to
A. R. FAWCETT, Secretary,
NOTICE OF REMOVAL.
DR. R. B. HARRIS
* Has removed his residence and office to
152 LIBERTY STREET,
One door west of the Masonic Temple.
DR. T. H. CHISHOLM
HAS REMOVED HIS OFFICE TO
DR. HENRY S COLDINU,
Office corner Jones and Drayton streets.
THE SHORT LINE '
The East Tennessee, Va. and Ga. R. It.
OCT. 17th and 18th
JEBUP TO ATLANTA
LEAVE JESUP 11:20 p. m.
ARRIVE ATLANTA 8:00 a. m.
I ’PASSENGERS leave Savannah at 7:35 p. m. by
S.. F. ami W. Ry. ami make cl s“ connee
tion at Jetuip. This is the shortest ant! best Imo
Savannah l<> Atlanta. SLEEPING CARS ANI)
COACHES Ft R ANY SIZED CK< >VYD.
Get your Tickets via Urn Short Line.
L. J. ELLIS, A. O. P. A.
SUBURBAN RAILWAI 8.
Savaniiah and Tyke Railway.
SrPFRIVTF.NDENT'S OFFICE, 1
Savannah, (it.. Oct. 15, 1887. f
ON and after MONDAY, Oct. 17, the running
of trains during the week will be discon
tinued until further notice.
The Schedule for Sundays
WILL BE AS FOLLOWS:
No. 1. No. X
Leave Savannah 9:30 ain 8:00 pm
Arrive Tybee. 10:30a m 4:00 p m
No. 2. No. 4.
Leave Tybee 11:00 atn 5:45 p m
Arrive Savannah 12:00 tr. 0:4.1 p in
Tickets on sale at Depot Ticket Office and
at Fernandez's Cigar Store, comer Bull and
Broughton streets. r. >. HAINES,
Superintendent and Engineer.
Coast Line Railroad.
Suburban Sunday Schedule.
Cathedral Cemetery. Bonaven
ture and Thunderbolt.
SCHEDULE D’C>U ’L'XiIS DAY
la*u e savannah 8 a. m . 0:85 a. m„ 10:35a. in.,
11:13 p. in.. 2 p. m., 3 p. m„ 4 p. in., 5 p. m., (1 p,
m., 0:50 i). m.
Leave Bouaventure 7:20 a. in., 9:05 a. m., 10:05
a. n>., 1 i :03 a. m., 12:40 p in.. 2:40 p. m., 3:30 p.
m.. 4:30 p m.. ;.::So n. m . 0:30 p. m.
lA>aveThunderbolt V:l> a. m., 0 am., 10a.
m., 11 a. in., 12:35 |>. m., 2:35 p. in.. 8:25 p.m.,
4:25 p. m.. 5:25 p. in.. 0:25 p. m.
Round trip to Bonaventnre 80e.: round trip to
Thunderbolt 23c.; round trip to t 'atbedraJ Ceme
Take Broughton street cars 25 minutes before
departure of suburban trains.
K. E. CO fill. Superintendent.
SHOW CASES M CASES
j ' .TlLyj’Hi’j
forPamnhiet. Address TERRY SHOW CASE
CO., Naakvtlie, Term.
Concert and Entertainment
AT YONGE'S HALL,
DUFFY AND WHITAKER STREETS,
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21st,
Commencing at 8:15 p. m
TICKETS 60e., Children 25c. Tickets on sale
at Ludden & Bates', A. M. & C. W. West's
St. J. R. Yonge’s, and from members of the
A GRAND HOP
—WILL BE GIVEN BY THE—
M. B. Social Club,
WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCT. 19th,
AT ARMORY HALL,
TICKETS fl, admitting Gentleman and
Ladies. Refreshments included.
Committee of Arrangements—J. W. DAVIS
Chairman, E. S. EVERETT, D. DALY. L r’
REGISTER, M. MCCARTHY, P. J. CONNERS
and E. R. HERNANDEZ.
WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
is now complete and we will be
pleased to show our friends and the
public the prevailing and correct
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS & HATS
For the season, whether they call to
supply themselves or only to see
“what is to be worn.”
1 FALK & IS,
Men’s, Boys’ and Children’s Outfitters.
Our Fall and Winter Catalogue is
now in the hands of the printer and
will be ready for'distribution about
it the Head of the Heap!
VND only our second fall season. Bein'? very
busy since Sept. Ist with our Custom De
portment, we have neglected to inform our
friends and the public at large that we have on
hand and read}* for inspection one of tne most
complete lines of
For all shape men, bovs and youths ever ex
hibited in our Forest City.
Our style of doing business STRICTLY ONE
PRICE TO ALL. with each and every article
MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES (which has met
with so much favor since we commenced busi
ness) is sufficient to guarantee satisfaction iu
\Ve have every department complete,
Hats, Trunks, Valises,
Gent’s Furnishing Goods,
to which we call particular attention to styles,
assortment and pricos Our specials this season
are as fo.l >ws:
Special (’ustom Department--Armenian Natu
ral Wool Sanitary Underwear (recommended by
all physicians), Screven's Patent Elastic Seam
Drawers [to sea(m) them is to buy them], Karl
<fc Wilson’s Collars and MiTs, Ward's Reversible
Idnen Covered Paper ♦Aollnrs, Chocolate Color
Imitation Camel Hair nderwear, Miller's New
York Fine Stiff and Silk flats
Our buyer is at present in New York, where
he will b ■ for the next ten days, and the public
can depend on anythin ? new or novel in our
line which has come out since the season
Remember the number, lf3 CONGRESS
STREET, opposite the market.
ONE PRICE CLOTHIERS,
HATTERS^ AND GENT'S FURNISHERS.
3VE ARE READY
To exhibit our F ALL AND
WINTER OU THING for
GENTS. YOUTHS, BOYS
aud CHILDREN, in its full
ness of variety, elegance of
appearance and perfectness
of FIT. UXRF.R WEA R,
SHARES IX II ATS.
THE CLOTHING PALACE,
151 Con. .Hess.
B. H. I.KYY Ac lIRO.
111. LEVY i lift
>1II.I.; nKRT .
m. f. j. ell!
134 BROUGHTON ST.
STOCK OF FALL AND WINTER
Is now complete in every detail, and
cordial invitation is extended to
call and inspect.
PRINTING, FTC .
MERCHANTS, manufacturers, mechanics,
corporation*, and all others in need of
printing, lithographing, and blank books can
have their orders promptly filled, at moderate
Srlces, at the MORNING NEWS PRINTING
[OUSE, a V. -Raker street.