Knight* of Labor Mass Meeting To-morrow
night at Ford’s Opera House at 8 o’clock.
Meeting of Teutonia Lodge, No. T, K. of P.
H., this evening.
Great Inducements offered at David Wels
Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrup.
. Copartnership Notice of James S. Silva &
Headquarters for Crockery and Tinware,
James S. Silva A Son.
Wanted, a position by a young in an office.
Quarterly Drawing Louisiana State Lot
Printing and Bookbinding—Geo. N. Nichols
Eckstein’s Unsurpassed Bargains for this
NOTES ABOUT TOWN.
Happenings Here, There and Everywhere
—Meeting of Teutonia Lodge, K. of P.
z —K. ofL. mass meeting to morrow night
at 8 o’clock, at the Fords’ Opera House.
—Mr. Frank McLaughlin and bride re
turned this morning from Macon.
—A neat and attractive fountain is being
erected at the St. Joseph’s Infirmary.
—F. A. Barnold, Baltimore, and W. B.
Crowley, Atlanta, are register at the Screven
—Among the arrivals at the Marshall
Hou-e are F. B. Jones, Esq., Atlanta, and
Mr. B. J. Serman, of DuPont, Ga.
—The British steamship Annie arrived
Mn port this morning to load a cargo of cot
ton for Europe. This makes the first for
eign steamship that has arrived this season.
—J. K. Burn, Umatilla, Fla.; Jos. Day
wife, Orlando; W. B. Pierce, Orlando,
Bind Leonard Carter, Harlam, are at the
F Harnett House.
—A meeting of the citizens of Savannah
I is called at the Exchange this evening, to
take means for the relief of the people of
—Mrs. J Marie Kolb left for New York
this morning on the steamship Tallehassee,
and she will lay in a large assortment of
elegant goods suitable for her line of fancy
work. Her new store is now being hand
somely fitted up.
—Augusta Evening News: E. Y. Hill of
.Washington, has just had the good fortune
KI clear $7,000 on the rise in Central Rail-
FXad stock. He sold 112 shares at the high
est point reached, $1 07, and 88 shares at
$1 06j. He unloaded at a very opportune
time, as the stock declined the day after he
made the sale.
—Messrs. Patterson, Downing & Co.
cleared to-day the Norwegian bark Caro
line, for Rotterdam, with 3,250 barrels of
rosin weighing 14,634 pounds, valued at
5,800, and 250 barrels of spirits turpentine
measuring 12,839 gallons, and valued at
largo by Patterson, Downing &
Detective Bill Jones Talks.
Detective Bill Jones was sitting in front
ice headquarters yesterday afternoon,
g to Chief Conally, when a Constitu
tion reporter walked up. The detective
and the reporter had not met since the day
McQuade skipped out. Since then the de
tective has been in Savannah, and while he
was there an alleged interview with him ap
peared in the Times. In that interview the
detective was represented as denying the
interview with him which appeared in the
Constitution the morning after McQuade
skipped. Naturally, some reference was
made to the interview in the Times, when
*. _ elective Jon is said:
K “There was not a word of truth in what
■he paper printed.”
“But the Times says that you said there
was no truth in the interview with you in
the Constitution,” remarked the reporter.
' “I said nothing of the kind. I told them,
on the contrary, that every word of it was
true, except as to my hearing what Haas
said to McQuade. On that point you are
wrong. I told them further that I saw every
man in the Savannah team shake hands with
McQuade. I told them, too, that I had
heard McQuade say to. Ryan that Haas had
induced him leave; and 1 did hear McQuade
J say it.”
1 “You told them that?”
i “I did, most certainly. Why, while I was
talking to the Times reporter about it, some
lone in the crowd said that Ryan had made
■breQuade leave; and I replied by saying:
f nyßody who says Ryan made McQuade
lies.’ McQuade did tell Mr. Ryan
■hat Mr. Haas made him leave, and every
■•ord that you have printed is true, so far as
If Jones says he did not tell the Times’
reporter every word which appeared in the
Times, he tells a deliberate falsehood. We
have proof that he did say it. Two gentle
men were standing up with the reporter
and will swear that every word which ap
peared in the Savannah Daily Times, was
uttered by Jones. He distinctly denied
having seen a Constitution reporter, and
knows he did. He would not have dared
to tell one of the gentlemen who were in the
crliwd that he lied. Jones steps beyond
his bounds, when he throws the he around
WIVES ! MOTHERS! DAUGHTERS!
BE YOUR OWN PHYSICIAN! A
lady who for years suffered torments worse
than death from Uterine Troubles, Prolap
sus, Leucorrhoea, Suppressions, etc., so com
mon among our Wives, Mothers and Dauglt-
JJis, and had despaired of being cured,
nnally found remedies which completely
cured her, after all else had failed. Any
lady can use the remedies and cure herself,
j ijifhout being subjected to a medical exam
ination. From gratitude she will send
free, Recipes, Illustrated Treaties and full
directions sealed. Address with stamp,
Mrs. W. C. Holmes, 658 Broadway, N. Y.
Cotton Exchange Case and Restaurant.
Mr. P. Manning, the enterprising and
clever proprietor of this popular resort,
has placed his case and restaurant
in first class order, and it will be one of the
most desirable places in the city this season.
He will keep on hand the choicest meats,
game, etc., and meals will be served up in
the best of style and at moderate prices.
Attentive waiters and courteous treatment
assured. Adjoining is ’ a saloon provided
with the best liquors and cigars.
SAVANNAH DAILY TIMES: WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER I, 1880.
THE POBT OFFICE.
Co). Wilson Refuses to Yield the Keys to
Last evening Capt. G. W. Lamar, the
newly appointed postmaster, and his deputy
Col. Cliflbrd W. Anderson went to the post
office to examine the (books of the office,
and to take formal possession. All the
rs'istry receipts,stamps &c, of the office were
duly counted and receipts for the same were
prepared to be tendered Col. Wilson, who
seemed to be in an unusually pleasant vein.
Much to the surprise of the postmaster how
eves, Col. Wilson, at the last moment, re
fused to give him possession, claiming that
under the Constitution of the United States
the President of the United States had no
right to remove him. Captain Lamar felt
the impulse at first, to eject the suspended
Arthurian official vi et armis, but conclud
ed afterward to let Col. Wilson have full
rope, and hang himself. Thus the
matter stands at present. Neither Presi
dent Cleveland nor Captain Lamar, however
need disturb themselves. The former can
go on with his fishing in the Adirondacks,
while the latter can maintain his soul in
patience. Wilson will go eventually with
out any trouble except to himself. Captain
Lamar will draw his salary from the Ist
instant, while Col. Wilson will pocket, for
the same time, his minus his counsel fees.
LOSS OF THE BBIE DUNN.
Cut Down in a Fog by a Steamship.
We clip the following from the New
York Herald concerning the loss of the
schooner Abbie Dunn, which was well
known in this port:
“The National Line steamer, the Queen,
arrived in New York from Liverpool yes
terday minus her bowsprit and jibboom.
The loss was due to a collision with the
lumber schooner Abbie Dunn about 23
miles southeast of Nantucket Light last
Monday night. Captain Fuller, of the
Abbie Dunn, and his crew of eight men
and one passenger, a boy, were brought to
this city on the Queen, and at once made
arrangements to return to their homes in
Thomaston, Me., where the schooner be
longs. She was loaded with laths, and left
St. John, N. 8., for Washington on August
“The offieers of the (Queen said to a
Herald reporter that it was a very foggy
night and that the steamship was making
about eight knots an hour, blowing a fog
whistle at half minute intervals. At a
quarter to 12 o’clock a fog horn was heard
almost under the starboard bow. Captain
Milligan, who was on the bridge with the
first and second offieers, immediately sig
naled the engineer to reverse, but almost as
he did so the steamship’s bowsprit hooked
into the schooner’s port rigging, forward.
The wrench that followed as the Queen’s
bowsprit rose tore away the Abbie Dunn’s
chain plates and ripped her planking apart
The Queen’s bowsprit snapped off short.
The schooner drifted to port of the steam
ship. Water poured in and she settled
nearly to the gunwales. The cargo prevent
ed her sinking.
“Captain Milligan immediately went
aboard and an effort was made to take the
schooner in tow. The hawser parted three
times, and on Tuesday afternoon, after the
Dunn had been towed twenty miles, she
was abandoned, the instruments and effects
of Capt. Fuller and his crew being saved.
“The accident is attributed by the officers
of the Queen to carelessness of the schooner’s
crew in not displaying proper signals. The
Abbie Dunn registered 265 tons and was
nineteen years old.
CAUGHT IN A LOG CHAIN.
A Workman Has His Arm Frightfully
Yesterday afternoon, about five o’clock,
Perry Stewart, a negro hand employed in
the cqoper shop of the Vale Royal Manu
factory, situated on the canol, met with a
painful and serious accident, which resulted
in the loss of his right arm. Stewart was
handling some logs at the shop, when his
arm accidentally became entangled in the
log-chain and was crushed. Dr. Waring
was called in and after examining the shat
tered member, decided that amputation was
necessary. He called Dr Harns to his as
sistance, and the two Doctors severed the
arm at the shoulder. A Times reporter
called at Stewart's house on Sims and
Bryan Street last night, and found him suf
fering very painfully, but doing as well as
could be expected. To-day he is reported
in good condition.
PICTURES AT SUMMER PRICKS.
A Grand Chance to Beautify Your Homes
at Small Cost.
To keep our workmen in the framing de
partment busy through August and Septem
ber, we will sell unframed engravings,
etchings, photographs, photogravueres, oleo
graphs, etc at about prime cost. Over
$5,000 worth to select from. One thousand
different subjects. A choice engraving,
large size, for only sl.
Framed in any style desired. Over 500
different patterns in gold, bronze, composi
tion, steel and wood mouldings. A very
little money now buys a handsome frame.
Remember pictures at cost for August
and September and frames at reduced prices.
All we want is to keep our workmen em
ployed rather than turn them off through
the dull season.
Ludden & Bates S. M. H.
Pianos Tuned by the Year.
For $8 per year we will keep your Piano
(either square or uprightjin tune and order
—giving it four regular tunings, replacing
broken strings and attending to all irregu
larities of action which do not call for actual
repairs. Concert Grands sl2 per year.
Pianos placed in our care will be tuned
regularly (without notification) and kept in
order, thus assuring their preservation.
This method is best for the pianos and
cheapest for owners. All should avail them
selves of it in place of having pianos tuned
irregularly, or by various parties.
Ludden & Bates S. M. H.
Concerning a popular hotel in Savannah,
Ga., the Florida Times-Union says : “We
note from the hotel arrivals, as published
in the Savannah papers, that the Harnett
House still leads all the other hotels in the
city. In fact they have as many as the
others combined. There is a good install
ment of Floridians always registered there.”
THE LABOR QUESTION.
Some Re fleet tons on Different Systems.
When Ruskin, the eminent writer on art,
was offered an introduction to Mr. Adams,
Minister of the United States to the Court
of St. James, he refused, it is said, on the
ground that he did not wish to know the
representative of a people who had destroy
ed the best relation of laber and capital that
ever t been. I had had opportunities in
Europe, at the North, on the plantations of
the seaboard, and on the farms of middle
and upper Georgia, and had come to the
conclusion that on a conscientiously con
ducted plantation the amount of mere
physical comfort to the laborer was greater
than anywhere else, where he did not con
bine property in the land, means of tilling
it and intelligence to do that wisely in him
self. And again, I saw that alone no man
could manage a farm, and therefore was
obliged to have assistance, and if his wife
and children could not help him, he must
either own or hire the laborer. I have lit
tle regard for a theory that is not supported
by results, the causes and principles of
which I do not understand. I therefore
for 40 years studied the philosophy, so to
speak, of slave hireling labor, the differ
ence between which I confess, 1 could not
detect, where the hireling was bound
to labor if not willing to starve, or to see
a wife and children near destitution.
In the year 1854, I entered into possession
of a plantation on the seaboard, and had an
opportunity of studying the subject of slave
labor at my leisure. The conclusion 1 came
to was, that a plantation was to all intents
and purposes a joint stock company for
mutual benefit, with president and directors
in the master and mistress, and the stock
holders in the laborers. Exactly the idea
which the Knights of Labor are now at
tempting to establish, and which is unmis
takably apparent, in the late demand
of the operators in Augusta to have
the salaries of officials subjected to the
same laws as the wages of the work
ing people. On the plantations the law
was virtually food, shelter, clothing and rea
sonable work for the laborer. First, the
master and his family being in this regard
exactly in equity on the footing of laborers.
Then, if by his industry, skill and wisdom,
there was any surplus, it became his to lay
up, or to use for the benefit of his family,
and it is a fact worthy of attention that
where the master combined kindness with
discipline his success was greatest. This I
know from the fact that I often asked ne
groes on well ordered plantations, the
answers to which amounted to this: The
laborers felt that they had an interest in
the increased prosperity of the masters and
This effort to associate capital and la 1 or
into a common stock is not of recent origin.
Patterson’s colony at Darien, the settlement
of Virginia, “New Harmony,” the Brooks
farm in Massachusetts” and other experi
ments elsewhere were attempts in this di
rection and failed from the want of a con
trolling power over those unwilling to bear
their full share of the labor due. The
nearest approach to success has been in the
shaking Quakers and on the plantations of
the Southern States, now no more.
Let us take an example and from it draw
conclusions. For many years the plantation
I took possession of in 1854 as master had
been the property of an old lady who man
aged it through and overseer and under him
a “driver.” The old lady was clear-headed,
practical, benevolent and a Christian, but
was too decrepit to see after the farm
operations except through her agents. The
result was shrinkage in every thing; well,
when I took possession, the property con
sisted of 400 acres of land, 44 negroes, 70
head of cattle, one mule, three horses, 150
turkies, a cottage of six rooms, outhouses
aid negro quarters, all in a “tumble down”
condition, and a few other articles, such as
a flat boat, a small canoe and a few chick
ens —no sheep, no hogs—and two or three
milch cow, giving a few pints or quarts of
milk, according to the will of of the milker.
The provisions raised on the
place did not feed the people
or the animals, and had it
not been for the little gardens and poultry
of the negroes, and pig or two of the pens,
with fish, oysters, crabs and shrimps in the
waters, and coons, possums and wild hogs
in the woods, there would have been a close
approach to want, in the American sense of
the word. What this was fifty years ago
may be understood from this view of the
question of negro allowance on the planta
tion. On being told what it was, a laborer
on a New England farm exclaimed ! “Poor
wretches can they keep soul and body
on such fare?” While an 1 idimin, who
attended the barracks at West Point,
exclaimed on hearing the same “an
faith! I wish I was a nager!”
In two years things were restored to the
state of the average plantation of the sea
islands, and gave me opportunity to study
the philosophy of capital and labor. With
out some such philosophic conception which
few seem to have seized, there can be little
coherent and harmonious effort made to
secure such results as have followed the
prohibition, “fence or no fence” and “tech
nological school” movement.
There is one feature which is common to
the slave labor of the Soutn as it was and
the free labor of Ireland as it seem to be,
viz: The effect of absenteeism. This was
highly detrimental to the negro, and that
it was not equally so to master was owing
to its bring the planters and their families
in close social contact during a part of the
The effect on the negro was in ta king
him from under the eye of the master and
placing him under the control of the over
seerer and driver, which was not alwas just
and impartial, and on the interests of the
master it bore in requiring him to keep
up summer and winter establishments, if he
was not near enough to his plantation to
ride out every day, and e zen then unless
he had most faithful agents, there was little
to prevent the work and from ranging
over the country all night, on the horses
or mules. Besides, this system seems to be
abhorrent to the negro, and to give to the
feeding, currying and watereing of the
horses, the milking of cows, the care of
poultry’, etc, absolutely necessary to success
ful management thereof, to the sheltering
of wagons, agricultural tools and machin
ery, w r as not in his nature. Even the
presence of the master could scarcely secure
the most imperfect attention to these mat
ters without die closest supervision by him.
In looking back to my plantation exptri
ences, I often find myself laughing a the
Singular expedients adopted to “git ’round
nits-a,” and tyu inclined to th'nk t at
a narration of them would better illustrate
the moral and intellectual character of the
negro than anything yet written. They
might be of service to those who hope to
educate our “colored citizens” up to the
“mark of their high calling ' under univei -
sal suffrage. K. W. H.
ABOUT SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
Coxa position of the Soil—lts Productive
neM —The Climate—Lung DiMeatte*.
About one-half of southern California
is desert, not “only in name," as Mr.
Nordhoff has said of some of it, but piti
less, uncompromising reality; while
fully three-fourths of the rest will for
ever defy the plow. Yet, nearly all that
is very barren or homely lies upon the
outside, and further acquaintance soon
reveals a large amount of land the rich
ness and adaptability of which to a wide
range of productions are far beyond the
conception of any one accustomed only
to the eastern or prairie states. The soil
is mostly composed of disintegrated gran
ite, mixed in some places with disinte
grated quartz. Tracts of red or dark
clay, known as adolie, are also common,
and this is the strongest of all soils, en
during cropping with wheat longer than
any other. But the greater part of the
land is of decomposed granite, and this
is not only the best fruit land, but for
“all around” purposes for richness, com
bined with ease of working, can not be
excelled anywhere. Soil that at a care
less glance appears to be almost pure
sand, or fine flakes of mica, proves sur
Southern California will produce with
proper care nearly every kind of tree,
shrub, grass, grain, herb or tuber that is
at all common or useful in the temperate
sone, together with a large number of
those of the tropics. While irrigation is
not always absolutely essential, it inva
riably doubles or quadruples the yield,
and irrigable land therefore sells at from
three to ten times the price at which the
other goes begging for a buyer. Three
acres in alfalfa will keep an ordinary
family in milk, butter and pork, and
two more well managed will supply it
with vegetables and eggs. This is in case
the land is irrigated. Oh dry land one
may have to wait a year or two for rain
enough to plant anything from which an
immediate living may be had. With
proper irrigation combined with careful
cultivation, the most astonishing results
may be achieved, and now that irriga
tion is being managed on scientific prin
ciples and not on the old shiftless Mexi
can style the increase in production is
Nearly all that has been written about
the productiveness of southern California
is literally true. Like all countries it
raises three kinds of fruit —good, bad,
and indifferent. Its best fruit is the best
in the world; its worst, the very worst.
It is a common remark in Chicago and
the east that California fruit is insipid,
and much of it is; not, however, because
grown in California, but for the reason
that it is over-irrigated. The California
fruit grower knows that the world
judges fruit inainly by its size. He
knows it is quite useless to tell the world
that smaller fruit may be of better
flavor, so he bloats it with water under
a warm sun until it represents a fair,
but false exterior. But such mistaken
methods are rapidly disappearing. Fine
budded varieties of oranges have taken
the place of the sour and worthies , seed
lings that formerly made of the Cali
fornia orange a byword and a reproach.
At the New Orleans exposition the Cali
fornia oranges received the highest
award over their Florida competitor!,
a thing which a few years since would
have been impossible. Last year 1,200
car loads of California oranges found a
ready sale in the country tributary to
Chicago. Almost an equal improve
ment is visible in other things. Raisins
well cured and packed no longer have
to beg a purchaser, and California wine*
are now beginning to rank as worthy of
The climate of southern California is
very dry and bracing. Warm in ths
daytime, it is always cool at night, and
the invalid finds here a sure relief from
the biting changes of temperature, that
makes life in the east or middle west a
constant source of irritation and danger
to them. And still the idea that south
ern California is a vast sanitarium, a
cure-all for all throat and lung diseases,
in particular, is a great mistake. False
ideas of climate often spring not alone
from the invalid's own imagination, but
are propagated by fool friends.
Any one so far gone with consumption
that he can only sit down in a hotel and
keep up his strength with tonics until
the air can cure him had better stay at
home. No part of the world can offer
him any hope. To one with sufficient
strength to live almost out of doors for
330 days in the year, where every pros
pect pleases and temptations to walk,
ride, hunt or stroll are on every hand,
and where cold and dampness are re
duced to a minimum—to one who can
take advantage of these conditions Cali
fornia holds out great hopes of benefit.
No climate offers any positive medicine
that can be honestly recommended, but
that of California offers a freedom from
exciting or aggravating causes of dis
ease, combined with a set of conditions
of cure, that no other inhabitable land,
taken the year round, can offer.—Re
view of Van Dyke’s “Southern Cali
Early Marriages in Canada.
Early marriages is the rule among
French Canadians. Originating in the
early history of the country, when
women were few and the government
and church alike encouraged girls in
their teens to become wives, the practice
has become permanent, and for lads
who have not reached their majority to
be fathers and girls of 16 to become
mothers is too common to cause remark,
“That tired 'eeling” from which you suffer
so much, particularly in the morning, is en
tirely thrown off’by Hood’s Sarsaparilla.
TEA TABLE GOSSIP.
Barkeepers say they find by observing
their customers that “a man may smile and
smile and still be willing.
The Czar has confided the honor of Russia
to the Black Sea fleet. We’re glad he
didn’t confide it to the black C fiat.
Many men can master all the intricate
words of living and dead languages who
cannot pronounce the monosyllable NO I
Prohibition—A law compelling a man to
enter the back door when he wants a bev
erage for his “oft infirmities,” and so forth
—-especially the latter. —Tid Bits.
New York Lawyer: So you’ve been to
Rome hey? How does Rome compare with
Chicago? Chicago Lawyer: Oh, pshaw,
they dont have one divorce over there to
Judge—“ Have you anything to say before
the court passes sentence upon you?” Pris
oner—“ Well, all I got to say is. 1 hope yer
Honor'll consider the extreme youth of my
lawyer, an’ let me off easy.”
First Critic: How ugly Miss De Ruger
looked in the play to-night 1 She doesn’t
seem to know how to make up prettily.
Second Critic: It was as bad a case of
stage fright as I ever saw.
Bertie—“ Mr. Schuyler, are you a very
strong man?” Schuyler—“No, not no very
strong, Bertie.” Bertie—“ What did pa
mean, then, when he told sisterat the break
fast ta’ile to-day that he saw you with a heavy
load on last night?”
A burglar is caught as he is robbing the
dressing case. “Ah! - ’ he exclaims, as his
captor is about to give orders to have an
oflictr summoned, “pray, do not call the
policeman on this beat; he is my father, and
I don’t think I could well stand the mor
San Franciscan—Ah, my dear fellow, I’m
awfully glad to see you. Why, it must be
at least five years since we met last time in
Chicago. New Yorker—l tell you, old fel
low, it is a great treat to see you. San
Franciscan—Whose is it; yours or mine?
Milwaukee Passenger, on lake vessel—l
say, Captain, don't you sailors say that rats
desert a vessel just as she is about to sink?
Captain—Yes; it has never failed, I belit ve.
When the rats get off it is about time for
the passengers to look after themselves.
M. Passenger—l’d like a couple of life
preservers, please. Perhaps you didn’t no
tice that the last party that got off were
The following are among the arrivals
registered at the hotels to-dav:
Harnett House.—C. E. Jewell and wife,
Boston, Mass; W. R. Parsons and
wife, Putnam, Ct; Allen R. Wil
liams, R. D Lattimore, Goorgia; E. G.
Harris, Titusville, Pa; J. B Cochran, Eustis
Fla: J. R. Bunn, Umatilla, Fla; J Day and
wife, W. B. Pierce, Orlando, Fla.; W. S.
Pritchard, DeLand, Fla; Leonard Carter,
Haslam, Ga; M. G Hall, Macon, Ga; R. A.
Edmonds. Lumberton, N. C.; V. J. Foun
tain, Brunson, S. C.
Screven House—F. A. Barrold, Balti
more; Sig. Haas, Cincinnati; W. B. Crosby,
Atlanta; R. F. Jones, Herndon.
Marshall House —F. B. Jones, Atlanta;
B. F. Sirman, Dupont, Ga.; H P. Mattox,
Homerville, Ga.; J. H. Powell, Eden, Ga.
A Sate Speculation.
Beware of railroad stocks, gold mines,
airy bonanzas, that promise much and
amount to nothing but loss of money and
dearly bought experience. The very best
investment now offered, is that open to
everybody at B. H. Levy A Bro’s., 161 Con
gress street. Gents’ Youths’ and Boys’
Fine Clothing, thin and light goods, at
prices many points below par. Underwear,
Hosiery, Neckwear, Hats, etc., at big dis
count or cost.
Our Pear and Silver and Gold unlaun
dried Shirts lead the city. Bear in mind
that we are emphatically in earnest, as we
positively wont carry over a single article
that we can get rid of, even at a loss. Our
Clothing, and in fact everything offered are
standard goods, and are affected solely by
the approaching change of the Season.
Boys’ Clothing is being sacrificed, and
parents will find it economy to lay in a sup
ply for their boys, at present low prices.
We guarantee quality and fit, of everything,
and our past record will insure our strict
compliance with every promise.
161 Congress street,
B. H. Levy & Bro.
DR. GUNN’S LIVER PILLS.
Removes Constipation, prevents Malaria
cures Dyspepsia, and gives new life to the
system. Only one for a dose. Free Samples
at E. J. Kieffer, Solomon & Co, O. Butler
and Lippman Bros.
It Is an established, fact that Hood's Sar
saparilla has proven an invaluable remedy
in many severe cases ot rheumatism, effect
ing remarkable cures by its powerful action
in correcting the acidity of the blood, which
is the cause of the disease, and purifying
and enriching the vital fluid.
It is certainly fair to assume that what
Hood's Sarsaparilla has done for others it
will do for you. Therefore, if you suffer
the pains and aches of rheumatism, give
this potent remedy a fair trial.
A Positive Cure.
“I was troubled very much with rheuma
tism in my hips, ankles, and wrists. I
could hardly walk, and was confined to my
bed a good deal of the time. Being rec
ommended to try Hood’s Sarsaparilla, I
took four bottles and am perfectly wek
I cheerfully recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla
as one of the best blood purifiers in the
world.” W. F. Wood, Bloomington, 111.
For Twenty Years
I have been afflicted with rheumatism. Before
18831 found no refief, but grew worse. I then
began taking Hood’s Sarsaparilla, and it did
ne more good than all the other medicine I
ver had.” H. T. Balcom, Shirley. Mass.
‘ I suffered from what the doctors called
v-’scular rheumatism. I took Hood’s Sar
saparilla and am entirely cured.” J. V. A.
Pr "udfoot, letter carrier, Chicago, HL
V shall be glad to send, tree of charge
to a’ ho may desire, a book containing many
midi.. al statements ot cures by
He 'Ts Sarsaparilla
So? . 'druggists. »l;sixfor»s. Made
vD ;. ,j )OD & CO., Lowell, Mas*.
1: 3 SPEQIAks
I ® J'
J natural ran
MOST PERFECT MADE
Prepared with strict regard to Purity, Strength, and
lloiuthf illness. Dr. Price’s Baking Powder contains
no Ammonia,Lime,Alum or Phosphates. Dr. Price’s
Extracts, Vanilla, Lemon, etc., flavor deliciously.
BMWB POUrPrff CB Cwcsmsw Sr
Teutonia Lodge No. 7, K. of P.
The regular convention takes place XRX
THIS (Wednesday) EVENING at 8/SLAY
A full attendance is req nested.gjOWH
Members of sister lodges cordially
By order WM. SCHEIHING, C. C.
Attest: John Juchtbr,
K. ot K, and S.
KNIGHTS OF LABOR?
MASS MEETING of Knights of Labor TO
MORROW (Thursday) NIGHT at
Ford’s Opera House at 8 o’clock. Business
of the utmost Importance.
By order of D. A., 139.
CITY OF SAVANNAH, (
Mayor's Office, Sept. 1,1886. |
THE Mayor requests a meeting of the citi
zens at the City Exchange at six (6)
o’clock TO-DAY to consider measures for ths
relief of the people of Charleston.
RUFUS E. LESTER.
For the balance of the season the UNION
CORNET BAND, led by James Middleton,
will give their choicest selection of music at
EVERY TUESDAY AND FRIDAY AFTER-
I HAVE this day admitted my son, WM P.
SILVA, to an interest In my business un
der the firm name of JAMES S. SILVA A
SON. JAS. S. SILVA.
Savannah, Ga., Sept. 1, 1886.
DR. GEORGE H. STONE has returned to
the city and resumed the practice of bls pro
Savannah andTybee Railway Com
Office or Treasurer, lit Bay St., 1
By resolution of the Board of Directors an
Installment of TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT,
of the Prelerred Capital Stock Is called for,
payable at this office on or before the TENTH
DaY OF SEPTEMBER. 1886.
JOHN W. BURROUGHS,
BATH, BARBER A CARRIAGE SPONGES,
Corner Bull and Congress street*
School for Boys.
JNO. A.CROWTHER, Principal
Thorough preparation for College or Uni
versity or for Business. Boys 19 years of age
and upwards. For Catalogue Containing
course of study, methods of instruction,
terms, etc., address the Principal, Savan
You are Invited
To inspect our Newly arranged
The Choicest Goods to be had in each kin
dred line; in fact, FIRST-CLASS in every
Special terms to those contemplating
Housekeeping and satisfaction guaranteed
in ALL WORK.
Our Furniture Department is equally pre
pared to meet the wants of our patrons.
There is only one way to do, COME AND
SEE, and you will be satisfied.
I J. Ur & to
Furniture and Cai pel Em
Positively and Permanently Restored ?n 2 to
JU days; effects in 24 hours; almost Immediate
reiiet. No nauseating drugs, minerals, pills
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CONFECTION, composed of fruits, herb*
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Restores ’.he Vigor, S»SZ snd Health of
youth. Sealed book frec, k '"-Ing full panicu
late. Address SAN MATK ml l> < O
box 481. 81. LouU, Mo