I 1 A SEASIDE FLIRTATION. ’ffi
| Again they have met for the season—
Brave Harold and fair Leonore.
Impelled by the old cogent reason,
They stroll by the sea as of yore.
They wonder so quickly time passes
And days into fortnights expand.
Forgotten are all the old lasses—
A He presses her hand.
“I trust," he speaks low, “you remember
That day by the shimmering sea —
The words that I spoke last September,
* The last that you whispered to me.”
r “The time I recall," and she blushes;
“You spoke in a low undertone.
We stood, I believe, by the rushes,
But—the words, dear, have flown.”
“No wonder"—a storm now is brewing—
“My words you now fail to recall.
A fool interrupted my wooing—
Remember? That fellow named Hall?"
She answers in a voice soft and mellow;
“And that, Mr. Brown, is not all—
The man you call ‘fool’ and a ‘fellow’
I married last fall. ”
—Robert Ainsley in Chicago Rambler.
THE LOVES OF LINCOLN.
* His First Sweetheart a Golden-Haired
Blonde—The Lady He Married.
President Lincoln’s first love was a
golden-haired blonde, who had cherry
lips, a clear blue eye, a neat figure, and
more than ordinary intellectual ability.
Her name was Anne Rutledge. She was
the daughter of a tavernkeeper in Salem,
Ills. Mr. Lincoln met her when he was
about 23, and, after a romantic court
ship, became engaged to her. She died
before they could be married; and Lin-
I coin was so much affected by her death
that his biographer, Ward Lamon, says
s his friends pronounced hiv- crazy for a
JF <* time. He was watched carefully, and
» became especially violent during storms,
fogs, and damp and gloomy weather. At
such times he would rave, declaring,
among other wild expressions, “I can
never be reconciled to have the snow,
rain, and storms to beat upon her grave.”
At this time he began to quote, it is said,
the poem which is so well identified with
O, why should the spirit of mortal be
It is supposed that he was think
ing of his first love during the times he
so often repeated it. Y r ears afterwards,
; when he had become famous, he was
asked by an old friend as to the story of
his love for Anne Rutledge, and he said,
“I loved her dearly. She was a hand
some girl, and would have made a good
and loving wife.”
Lincoln’s next love was a tall, fine
looking woman, named Mary Owens,
with whom he became acquainted about
a year after Anne Rutlege died. Upon
her rejection of him, he wrote a letter to
his friend Mrs. O. H. Browning, saying
that he had been inveigled into paying
his addresses to Miss Owens, but on be
? ing refused he found he cared more for
her than he had thought, and proposed
F- again. In this letter he says;
4 “I most emphatically in this instance
• have made a fool of myself. I have
come to the conclusion never more to
think of marrying, and for this reason —
that I can never be satisfied with any
one who would be fool enough to have
Still, it was not long after this that he
was engaged to Miss Mary Todd, a well
educated, rosy brunette of Lexington,
Ky., who was visiting at Springfield,
where Lincoln was a member of the Illi
nois legislature. Both Lincoln and
Stephen A. Douglas proposed to her.
She refused Douglas and accepted Lin
coln. Lincoln became suddenly ill, and
it was more than a year before the mar
riage was consummated. It took place
finally in Springfield, and the couple be
gan their married life by boarding at
the Globe hotel at $4 a week. Lincoln
was 33 years old at this time, and Mary
Todd was 21.—Frank G. Carpenter in
Shipping Strawberries from Florida.
Strawberries from Florida me coin ice
boxes with a capacity of twenty-eight
quarts. The ice chamber is in the cen
ter of the top, and the cold air from it
passes down through a slit, then through
small apertures into the front chamber,
one on each side. Through these the
cold air runs up among the strawberries,
carrying with it whatever impurities
may be in them up to the ice, which
absorbs more or less, keeping the atmos
phere purer. These ice-boxes are in
freight cars, and icing is done every
twelve hours. It costs about 18 cents a
quart to transport them thus. —Chicago
Elderly Ladies in Germany.
In England elderly ladies are often
laughed at behind their backs for dress
ing in too youthful a manner. The Ger
mans go the other extreme; no sooner
do they marry or reach the age of 25
than they think it necessary to wear un
becoming bonnets, dark silk dresses, old
fashioned mantles, and to assume all the
other signs of a lady advancing in years.
Quick Trip Around the World.
Mr. S. S. Houghton has arrived at his
home in Boston, thus completing his
trip around the world, which he accom
plished in five months and four days
and “saw everything.” This is a note
worthy voyage for speed.—lnter Ocean.
Mexico's Manufacturing City.
Leon, Guanajuato, is the great manu
facturing eity. Every week are made
there 10,000 saddles, 25,000 common
blankets, 10,000 fine blankets, 28,000 pairs
of shoes for men, 20,000 pairs for women,
and 80,000 pairs for children.—Chicago
There are 200,000 Italian settlers in ths
Argentine republic, 82,000 in Brazil, 40,-
000 in Uruguay, and 6,000 in Mexico.
The University of Virginia is said to
• have more alumni in the present con
gress than any other institution of learn
ing in the country.
THE SAVANNAH DAILY TIMES. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 1, 1886
A Long Distance Telephone.
Work is now being done which will
won make it possible for merchants in
this city to set a cosy little desk in their
counting-rooms and talk without rising
with people in New York, Boston and
Philadelphia as well as with every sub
scriber of a new telephone company. A
copper circuit has already been com
pleted betwee n New York and Boston,
and the wires are fast approaching Phil
adelphia. Instead of the ordinary tele
phone at the wall the subscriber can b»
furnished with a beautiful rosewood
desk about the size of a ladies’ writing
desk, with plenty of room to write upon,
and with several drawers for papers.
The desk conceals the big magnet
which operates the bell and also the other
mechanism of a powerful telephone, ex
cept two silver warning balls and the
transmitter. The transmitter with a sil
ver mouth-piece about the size of a sil
ver dollar is held by a metallic arm
which is so arranged that it can be moved
to raise or lower the mouth-piece several
feet. By an automatic device the trans
mitter is also kept in the same relative
position to the mouth at whatever posi
tion it is set. The only other thing
which shows that the desk is not a gen
tleman’s ordinary office furniture is a
little movable bar with four metallic
By this device the subscriber puts him
self out of the city circuit and switches
himself onto the main line for New York
or Boston which he rings up and calls a
New York or Boston subscriber with less
trouble than is caused to call a subscriber
in the same city. The copper circuit is
perfect and free from induction. A re
porter recently talked from the execu
tive office of the company to New York
over it. Although the wire passes
through lengthwise the whole noisy city
of New York a whispered conversation
there was more easily heard than the
ordinary city telephoning.—New Haven
Episod a of the Foreign 'War.
About the middle of the sixteenth cen
tury Ambrose Pare, the father of French
surgery, revived the tying of bleeding
vessels with simple threads, as described
by Celsus, the Roman Hippocrates, in
his account of the principles and practice
of the Alexandrian school of medicine
and surgery. Attempts to find an earlier
origin for the ligature have not been suc
cessful, although so sound a scholar as
Mr. E. Neville Rolfe, in his edition of
the excellent “Hand-Book to the National
Museum in Naples,” thus describes the
beautiful fresco of “ALneas Wounded:”
“The painting, which is quite unim
paired, represents an episode of the Tro
jan war. A2neas leaning on his spear,
with an expression denoting pain, has
his arm around the neck of lulus, who
weeps. A surgeon is on his knees, pick
ing up the artery with forceps. Other
warriors look on, while Venus appears
from Olympus with a sprig of balsam.”
The proper reference is to the Latian
war, as told by Virgil, who gives the
story of ASneas’ hurt in the twelfth book
of the -Eneid, verse 383 et seq. It was
no artery that the surgeon tried in vain
to take up in the hero’s wound; it was
the arrow-head imbedded in the tissues
that had to be extracted by one of the
methods described by Celsus (book vii.,
c. 5, “De Telis e Corpore Extrahendis”).
The surgeon failed, as Celsus could have
told him he would, and Venus had to
interpose with an infusion of Cretan dit
tany, which, used as a fomentation,
caused the arrow-head to drop from the
wound without further ado. —Chicago
The Making of Wooden Ware.
The making of the wooden pails is an
interesting study. Wooden shooks, the
exact size of the pail, are put into the
machine, which turns them out at the
other end a complete pail, bound with
three hoops, better and more evenly
fastened than could be done by hand.
Another machine paints the pail inside
and out, white being the prevailing color,
while a neat oak tint ornaments the out
side. Washtubs are made of the same
principle, and it is indeed surprising how
many can be turned out during the
working hours of the day.
But the making of washboards is even
more suprising. The largest factory em
ployed in this business is located many
miles from this city. Here the trees are
cut down and the timber often allowed
to lay for two years until it is properly
seasoned. Machinery is used to prepare
the timber and make the washboards
with the required ribs. But after they
have been completed, a haul of twelve
miles is necessary in order to reach the
nearest railway station. Thence they
are transported to this city. After the
freight is paid they can be sold at 80 cents
per dozen, wholesale, or 6 2-3 cents each.
At the same time a profit is left to both
dealer and maker. The dealer said:
“Washboard-making has proved a very
good business investment. —New York
Mail and Express.
A Carious Cause of Blindness.
Dr. Widmark, a Swedish surgeon, hav
ing as a patient a young girl in whom he
was unable to detect the slightes patho
logical changes in the right eye, but who
was yet completely blind on that side,
observing considerable defects in the
teeth, sent her to M. Skogsborg, a dental
surgeon, who found that all the upper
and lower molars were completely de
cayed, and that in many of them the
roots were inflamed. He extracted the
remains of the molar on the right side,
and in four days’ time the sight of the
right eye began to return, and on the
eleventh day after the extraction of
teeth it had become quite normal. The
diseased fangs on the other side were
subsequently removed, lest they should
cause a return of the ophthalmic affec
tion. —London Lancet.
All fits stopped free by Dr. Kline’s Great
Nerve Restorer. No fits after first day’s
use. Marvelous cures. Treatise and $2
trial bottle free to fit cases. Send to Dr.
Kline, 931 Arch street, Philadelphia, Pa.
L!“3 AMONG THE ALASKANS-
How th® Original Settlers of Our New
Terrltcry Enjoy Home Life.
Clumsy squaws were squatting in rows
along shore as we lounged about the Vil
lage; hideous bucks —I trust they were
not framed in the image of their Maker
—ill-shapen lads, dumpy, expressionless
babies, green-complexioned half-breeds,
sat and looked on with utter indiffer
ence. Many of the Haida Indians have
kinky or wavy hair, Japanese or Chinese
eyes, and most of them toe out; but they
are, all things considei ed, the least in
teresting, the most ungainly and the
most unpicturesque of people. If there
is work for them to do they do it, quite
heedless of the presence of inquisitive
pale-faced spectators. Indeed, they seem
to look down upon the white man, and
perhaps they have good reasons for doing
so. If there is no work to be done they
are not in the least disconcerted.
I very much doubt if a Haida Indian,
or any other Indian for that matter,
knows what it is to be bored or to find
the time hanging heavily on his hands.
I took note of one old buck who sat for
four solid hours without once changing
his position. He might have been sit
ting there still but that his squaw routed
him out after a lively monologue, to
which he was an apparently disinterested
listener. At last he arose with a grunt,
adjusted his blanket, strode grimly to his
canoe and bailed it out; then he entered
and paddled leisurely to the shore, where
he disappeared in the forest. Filth was
everywhere and evil odors, but far, far
aloft the eagles were soaring, and the
branches of a withered tree near the set
tlement were filled with crows as big as
buzzards. Once in a while some one or
another took a shot at them—and missed.
Thus the time passed.
Killisnoo is situated in a cosy little
covert. It is a rambling village that
climbs over the rocks and narrowly es
capes being pretty, but it manages to
escape. Most of the lodges are built of
logs, have small, square windows, with
glass in them and curtains, and have
also a kind of primitive chimney. We
climbed among these lodges and found
them quite deserted. The lodgers were
all down at the dock. There were in
scriptions on a few of the doors, the
name of the tenant and a request to ob
serve the sacredness of the hearth. This
we were careful to do, but inasmuch as
each house was set in order and the win
dow curtains carefully looped back, we
were no doubt welcome to a glimpse of
an Alaskan interior. It was the least
little bit like a peep-show, and didn’t
seem quite real. One inscription was as
follows—it was over the door of the
My turn-turn is white,
I try to do right;
All are welcome to come
To my hearth and my home.
So call in and see me, white, red, or black
I’m the de-late hyas of the Kootznahoo
Need I add that tum-tum in the Chi
nook jargon signifies the soul? Joseph
merely announced that he was clean
souled; likewise ne-late hyas, that is
above reproach.—Cor. San Francisco
At Pasteur's Headquarters in Paris.
A most extraordinary museum has
just been opened in the Rue Vauguelin.
It is difficult to say whether it should
best be called a museum, or a factory,
or a farm, or a menagerie. It is in fact
all four combined, and grouped together
for a purpose hitherto untried, and pre
senting an appearance hitherto unparal
leled. These are the new headquarters
of M. Pasteur, and here are to be found
cow-houses, sheepfolds, fowl walks,
rabbit hutches, and dog kennels. They
are all, moreover, fully occupied.
On one floor is a laboratory, where the
vaccine soups and preparations are
made up. Above it is a museum, where
specimens connected with the new cure
are exhibited. There are operating
rooms and rooms for post-mortem in
vestigations and dissecting purposes.
Two of the kennels are devoted to dogs
in various interesting stages of early or
advanced rabies. “Hen cholera” is com
municated, watched, and cured in the
fowl-house. The cattle exhibit various
stages of vaccination.
Human beings have also their pro
vided quarter. A spacious waiting-room
is set apart for patients, who troop in
daily in picturesque groups —according
to the French press—representing all
nationalities. In the mean time the
great savant occupies the former quart
ers of the Pasteur institute in the Rue
d’Ulm, and devotes himself in dignified
seclusion to scientific research.
The Love Affairs of John Adams.
John Adams’love affairs were numer
ous. In 1764, the year in which he was
married, he writes in his diary:
“I was of an amorous disposition, and
very early, from 10 to 11 years of age,
was very fond of the society of females.
I shall draw no characters nor give any
enumeration of my youthful flames. It
would be considered as no compliment to
the dead or the living. This I will say:
They were all modest and virtuous girls,
and always maintained their character
through life. No virgin or matron ever
had cause to blush at the sight of or re
gret her acquaintance with me. * * *
These reflections, to me consolatory be
yond expression, I am able to make with
truth and sincerity; and I presume I am
indebted for this blessing to my edu
cation. —Frank J. Carpenter in Lippin
CURE FOR SICK HEADACHE.
For proof that Dr. Gunn’s ; Liver Pills
cure Sick Headache, ask your Druggist for
a free trial package. Only one for a dose.
Regular size boxes, 25cents. Sold by E. J.
Kieffer, Solomons & Co, O. Butler and Lipp
‘Rough on ltd •” cures humors, eruptions
ringworms, tetter, sad. rheum, ringworms,
An Edl-nr's Testimonial.
A. M. Vaughan, Editor of the “Gieenwich
Review,” Greenwich, 0., writes: “Last
January I met with a very severe accident,
caused by a runaway horse. I used almost
every kind of salve to heal the wounds,
which turned to running sores, but found
nothing to do me any good till I was recom
mended HENRY’S CARBOLIC SALVE.
I bought a box, and it helped me at once,
and at the end of two months I was com
pletely well. It is the best salve in the
market, and I never fail of telling my friends
about it, and urge them to use it whenever
Many of the ladies of Savannah prefer re
maining at their comfortable homes and en
joying the breezy days and cool, pleasant
nights than suffer the discomforts and fa
tigue which are incident to all pleasure re
The great craze all over the country at
present, and which is taking the place of
all other light work among the more fash
ionable ladies, is painting in oil and water
colors, and no more pretty or fascinating
work can be done that goes farther towards
making the home attractive.
Our sales are largely increasing in art
materials, of which we keep a full and com
plete stock. We have books of instruction
giving all necessary .information in the
system of water color painting. The art of
portrait, landscape, marine, flower and ani
mal painting. The art of painting and
drawing in colored crayons, and the princi
ples of coloring in painting.
We supply everything neccessary for the
successful prosecution of the art in all its
branches, and our stock and prices will
compare with any in the country.
Remember we are headquarters on “art.”
Ludden & Bates, S. M. H.
CURE FOR FILES.
Piles are frequently preceded by a sense
0' weight in the back, loins arid lower part
jf the abdomen, causing the patient to sup
pose he has some affection of the kidneys or
neighboring organs. At times, symptoms of
indigestion are present, flatulency, uneasiness
if the stomach, etc. A moisture, like pers
piration, producing a very disagreeable itch
ing, after getting warm, is a common attend
int. Blind, bleeding and itching Piles yield
it once to the application of Dr. Bosanko’s
Pile Remedy, which acts directly upon the
parts affected, absorbing the tumors, allaying
the intense itching and effecting a permanent
Hire. Price 50 cents. Address The Dr. Bo
ianko Medicine Co., Piqua, O. Sold by
E. J. Kieffer, Sclomons & Co., O. Butlor,
and Lippman Bros., Savannah, Ga.
During our great closing out sale of Pi
anos and Organs, which continues to Octo
ber Ist, we have decided to offer a great re
duction in price on
PICTURES, PICTURE FRAMES AND MOULD
Having the finest stock of these goods
ever offered in Savannah, ranging in price
from the cheapest to the most expensive,
we feel that we can suit the tastes and pocket
books of everyone. It will pay you rather
than to wait until we are rushed and every
one is fitting up to come and see us now.
We guarantee a great saving in price,
prompt execution of orders and perfect
“Why are we always busy, and how do
we manage to keep such a large force em
ployed through the dull summer months ?”
We have given you our answer first, and
if you will come and see us we will convince
you that it will pay you to take advantant
age of our closing sales.
Ludden & Bates Southern Music House
o. i. c.
(Old Indian Cure),
Is a purely vegetable preparation.
It is the best blood purifier made—tested
m thousands of obstinate cases, that baffled
the skill of physicians, it was never known
to fail to cure Blood Diseases in ary form.
Dr. F. Toomer, Perry, Ga., says: “It is
an absolute specific for skin and blood dis
eases, and for woman’s peculiar afflictions,
a God send. Have used it in an active
practice for twenly-five years, and know
whereof I speak.”
As a tonic and appetizer, it has no equal.
The O. I. C. Co.,
Sold in Savannah by Lippman Bros, and
L. C. Strong, Druggists.
STARTLING BUT RUE.
WillsJPoint, Texas, December 1, 1885.
—After suffering for more than three
years with disease of the throat and lungs,
I got so low last spring 1 was entirely un
able to do anything, and my cough was so
bad I scarcely slept any at night. My
Druggist, Mr. H. F. Goodnight, sent me a
trial bottle of DR. BOSANKO’S COUGH
AND LUNG SYRUP. I found relief, and
after using six SI,OO bottles, I was entirely
cured. J. M. WELDEN. Sold by E. J.
Kieffer, Solomons & Co, O. Butler and Lipp
A PLEASANT LEMON DRINK.
Lemon Elixir is prepared from the fresh
Juice of Lemons, combined with other vege
table liver tonics, cathartics, aromatic
stimulants and blood purifiers.
Fifty cents and one dollar per bottle. Sold
by druggists generally and by all wholesale
Prepared by H. Mozlky, M. D., laboratory
corner Pryor and Mitchell streets, Atlanta,
Ga. Consultation free.
For biliousness and censtipation take
For Indigestion and foul stomach take
For sick and nervous headache take Lemon
For sleeplessness and nervousness take
For loss of appetite and debility take
For nervous prostration and melancholy
take Lemon Elixir.
For fevers, malaria and chills, take Lemon
Lemon Elixir will not fall you In any of
the above named diseases, all of which arise
from a torpid or diseased liver.
I have tried Dr. Mozley’s Lemor Elixir and
find It all that It is represented to be.
T. P. Littlefield,
Jesup, Ga., entlnel.
From the Galveston Christian Advocate:
Dr. Mozley’s Lemon hllzls has deservedly
gained a wide reputation in the malarial
districts of Texas, and has proved a blessing
in many households in the State.
The Harnett House
as now conducted is doing a large businesss
The superior cuisine, intelligent manages
ment, convenient location and extremely
moderate rates, make it the most popular
hotel of Savannah.—Jacksonville (Fla)
capital prize, $150,000.
“ We do hereby certify that we supervise the
arr angements for all the Monthly and Quar
terly Drawings oj The Louisiana State Lot
tery Company, and in person manage and con
trol the Drawings themselves, and that the
same are conducted with honesty, fairness,
and in good faith toward all parties, and we
authorize the Company to use this certificate,
with facsimilies of our signatures attached,
We the undersigned Banks and Bankers will
pay all Prizes drawn in the Louisiana State
Lotteries which may be presented at our coun
J. H. OGLESBY. Pres. Louisiana Nat’l Bk
J. W. KILBRETH, Pres. State Nat’l Bank.
A. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat’l Bk,
“ Offl ULF A ffILIIS m.
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated In 1868 for 25 years by the Leg
islature for Educational and Charitable pur
poses—with a capital of 81,000,000-to which a
reserve fund of over $550,0Uu has since been
By anoverwhelming popular vote its fran
chise was made a part of the present State
Constitution adopted December 2d, A.D.,
Its Grand Single Number Drawings
will take place monthly. It never scales or
postpones. Look at the following Eistribution:
196:h Grand Monthly
EXTRAORDINARY QUARTERLY DRAWING
In the Academy of Music, New Orleans,
Tuesday, September 14, 1886.
Under the personal supervision and man
Gen. G. T. BEAUREGARD, of Louisiana,
Gen. JUBAL A. EARLY, of Virginia,
Capital Prize, $150,000.
gej-Notice.—Tickets are Ten Dollars Only.
Halves, S 5. Fifths, S 3. Tenths, *l.
LIST OF PRIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF 8150,0005150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 50,000 50,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 20,000 20,000
2 LARGE PRIZES OF 10,000 20.000
4 LARGE PRIZES OF 5,000 20,000
20 PRIZES OF 1,000 20,000
50 “ 500 25,000
100 “ 300 30,000
200 " 200.... 40,000
600 “ 100 60,000
1,000 “ 50 50,000
100 Approximation Frizes of $200520,000
100 “ " 100 10,000
100 “ •• 75 7,500
1,279 Prizes, amounting t 05522,500
Application for rates to clubs should be
made only to the office of the Company In
For further Information write clearly, giv
ing full address. POSTAL NOIES, Express
Moner Orders, or New York Exchange In or
dinary letter. Currency by Express (at our
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.,
or M. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington, D. C.
Make P. 0. Money Orders payable
and address Registered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La
THOS. WEST & CO.
Respectfully announce to the’ ’citizens ol
SAVANNAH, and the public in gen
eral, that we have completed
our extensive stock of
Kid Kt's fiuM Ch,
French and Belgium Cut
Os the Newest Styles and Latest Designs >
of our own importation
Reed & Barton’s Fine Electro Sil
And a fine stock of HOUSE FURNISHING
Having secured the store adjoining ctr old
stand, in addition to the one we now occupy,
and having small expensesand ample meau>
to buy for spot cash, we can afford tosseb
goods at bottoff prices. It would pay well te
call and Inspect our stock and secure tlrst
class goods at REASONABLE PRICES.
THOS. WEST & CO.,
185 and) 187 BROUGHTON STREET.and.!J
Fancy Drink t
AND SHAVED ICE
With G. M. HEIDT & CO’S
Popular Foda Water,
Corner Congress and Whitaker streets.
MINT AND MILK,
ACID OF MILK.
COFFEE AND CREAM,
ORANGE JUICE SYRUP,
AND BUTTER MILK.
OAoDAWN, (A “Pick-Me-Up.”)
Hlacon medicine Company
A Man of Grief.
SIS D AM Ml
The Doctor says : When Mr. James Ed
wards. of Senoia, Ga, began to takt'
“GUINN’S PIONEER BLOOD KENEWEB,”
I saw him, He was covered, body and ex
tremities, with a characteristic syphilitic
eruption that seemed to have baffled all
treatment. I saw him the second time lx
about ten days, when he was se
changed in appearance by having
the scales removed and the eruption!
healed, that I barely knew him, and tn a re
markably short time he was relieved of al
appearance of the disease.
N. B. DREWRY, M. D.
Spalding County, Ga.
Florida Tonic !
Mr. FOSTER S. CHAPMAN,
One of the landmarks of the Georgia Drat
trade, now of Orlando, Florida, writes :
“I can hardly select a single
case of the many to whom I
have sold GUINN’S PIONEER
BLOOD RENEWER, but what
have been satisfied, and I find
it the best remedy for all Skin
Diseases I have ever sold, and
a Fine Florida Tonic.
“FOSTER S. CHAPMAN,
A Certain Cure forCaiarrh
A SUPERB FLESH PRODUCER
Cures All Blood and Skin
Diseaes, Rheumatism, Scro
fula Old Sores. A
It not In your market, it will be forwarded
on receipt of price, small Bottles. $1; Large
ESSAY ON BLOOD AN > SKIN DIS
EASES MAILED FREE.
Macon Medicine Company,
o n Behswe®
Mr. A. T. LYON, the best known Photo
grapher IN THE THREE STATES of Soutk
Carolina. Georgia and Florida, says :
“I have suffered EXCRUCIATING PAINS
from SCIATIC RHEUMATISM. Steppint
on uneven surfaces of a sidewalk woulc
g.ve me Perfect Agony. Various remedies
have been tried, but with no effect, until $
commenced the use of ~ s . .
ioinn’s fasr Blood tat
which has relieved me of the least semblance
of pain, and given me the entire use or
my limbs. I conscientlously comment It te
A. T. LYON.
No. 128 Cherry street, Macon, Ga.
A Superb Flesh Producer and
Cures all BLOOD and SKIN DISEASES’
RHEUMATISH, SCROFULA, OLD BOREB.
A Perfect Spring Medicine I
If not in your market it will be forwarded
on receipt of price. Small Bottles sl, Large
Essay on Blood and Skin Diseases mallei