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Savannah morning news. [volume] (Savannah) 1868-1887, February 11, 1887, Image 3

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.Interesting Experiences at a Very
Private Seance.
From the St. Louis Republican.
The active interest taken in Spiritu
alism in St. Louis does not show on the
surface, for while there are fully 6,000
people here studying and following Its
tests, the public seldom learns what is
really going on in the circles, and gets its
Information from the open seances
through the exposure of frauds. But
there is not an evening when, somewhere
, n the oity, a c ircle or seance is not being
held. Besides the First Spiritualists’ So
ciety. which holds regular public meet
ings every Sunday at a hall near Eighth
and Morgan, there are five private clubs
which have weekly circles. In one of
these are Judge Portis, Maj. Mellon and
wife and ex-Mayor Brown.
there is not an eminent medium
in the city, nor is there one capable of
materialization. Several, like Corderly,
can do a few tricks in a dark room, but
none will attempt a cabinet seanoe. The
last one to visit St. Louis was Sawyer,
who is now in Ohio. He gave a seance
last winter at a private house on Thir
teenth and Morgan, to thirty visitors, and
while producing a number of materializa
tions baffled the attempts made to expose
him. The experience of one of those
present will be related further.
In search of information, a reporter
asked ex-Mayor Brown for directions to
a seance where satisfactory results were
likely to be obtained. The address of a
lady, living on Indiana avenue, known in
public as Mrs. Shaw, although her name
is Mrs. D , was given, and thither the
reporter went on Friday night. It was
learned that this was her “circle” night
when she gave a “sitting” to invited
guests. The reporter entered a room
where a lamp was burning dimly.
Around a small card table were seated
icveral men and women in ■ iierfect
silence. The seance was interrupted
for a few moments by the reporter’s
entrance, but it was not fatal
as the spirits had not begun to manifest
their presence, it was observed that the
light fell upon the faces of the visitors,
w bile the back of the medium was turned
to the lamp. This gave her a view of the
slightest change manifest upon their
countenance* and she watched the men
closely. She is a small, very thin woman
of middle age, with dark hair slightly
tinged witu gr .y, and very sharp,
piercing eyes, ev; o i the alert to catch
the expressio 1 i *. : faces about her.
Everyone p->< 4 ':' placed both hands on
the table, anJ At silence was only inter
rupted by the voice of the medium, who
spoke frequently in an ordinary tone,
“Come, Snooks,” she exclaimed to an
imaginary figure, evidently at the left of
her. “Tell me something. Snooks,” she
added In explanation, “is my controlling
spirit. 1 have two —one a little Indian
girl, who stands on my right, and a spirit
that cails itself Snooks and saya it was
an Englishman in life. He gives me most
of my information. Where are you,
Just then the table began to creak and
tnove oil to the right toward a young man
who was the Adonis of the party.
“That is the mediumistic power in you,
ir,” she said. “1 see standing at your
right side, with his hand on your should
er, a man. Do you recognize the name of
"No,” replied the young man.
"That is strange. It beckons to you
and says it knows you. I see a railroad
train, and now the figure is a cripple.
Did you ever have a friend crippled in a
railroad accident?”
"Yes, I did, and bis name was George,”
the young man hastened to say
“Have you any qu.stions to ass?”
The young man was confused and the
spirit must have escaped, for the medium
lound present a spirit named Louise, and
asked if anybody in the circle knew her.
But nobody claimed recognition and
other spirits began to come and go like a
panorama, someone claiming them occa
sionally, or the medium making them
on particular right shoulders. The ma
jority did not seem to be recognized and
the medium gave Snooks a few words of
reproach, asking him why he mentioned
so many names that no one recognized.
Then Louise would call again and be
shoved aside, as no one would acknowl
edge her. It became quite a mystery to
I solve her identity and the reporter went
I far into the dull past of hit memory to
I prospect for some lost Louise, in the hope
I of appeasing that wandering spirit that
I would not down. But there was no such
I being in theoloset of bis memory.
I “Is your mother not in the spirit land ?”
■ asked the medium of the reporter, and
■ sucb being acknowledged, the medium
I “she is standing beside you with your
■spirit sister.”
B This startling assertion made the eyes
■of the writer turn quiokly in the direction
■lndicated, but there were no spirit forms
where. The medium then said that the
■spirits predicted a change of climate (to
■thliloruiu), and described a lady tu whom
was to be married in two years. Some
■tliiug about lour children was added, but
■fearing that more bad luck was to follow,
■the medium was requested to dismiss the
■f A ter finding one man’s deceased baby’s
■jl irit and a ludy’s second husband (sec
■knd, because she asited which one) tile
returned to the young man to
■rard whom the tablo had first moved,
who seemed to have attracted its eu
■ire attention, as it almost rested upon
Has fast as they came and had his fortune
■told in detail. The medium asked him to
■put several mental queslions, saying that
■they would be answered by raps on tne
■ lable. To the Hist there came three raps,
■ meaning "YesJ” to the second, one rap,
■ meaning “No;” to a tnird, two raps,
■ meaning “Don’t know.” He declared
■That the answers had been wonderful,
■ anti he had asked three catch questions.
■ 'lie reporter did not have such luck, as
■ tlio spirits rapped "Don’t know,” and the
■ medium added that lie was not mcdl
■ umistic.
I He bud only seen the clairvoyant ami
■ clairautlieut part of the seance. What
■ lollowed was mure interesting. The
■ niediuni went-into a trunce. That is,
■ she seemed about to faint; her nervous
■ system collapsed, and she sat rigid and
■ Pale, staring before her. Sbt looked
■ quite spiritual herßeir, and spoke in a
■ ghastly tone of voice. She might have
■ seen snakes and no ono would have been
■ able to deny it. There was a slate on the
■ table, and under spirit control she began
■to write. Her control—Snooks—informed
■ nertjat he was going to compose. 11c
■ wrote a message to “My dear hiuband;
■ ‘nooks holds the slate while 1 write.
■Uo not b a astonished that 1 appear, but
■ believe.’ There was but one widower
■ present, and he acknowledged the name
■signed as that of his lute wife. While
■inis was being read, one of the ladies
R* n ?i 0D suit! someone had taken
handkerchief. The medium told her
K/ lU P frora the floor. She did so
■ it kn °tted. and on one o ( the
■rfroU* P uco of paper, on which was
■,„ raw e<J a sentence of affection signed
8,.' a n ? ,ne which was recognized as that
Kaiil-i 7 slater. There was much
■ hi!!!! l . Shn ? nt at tDIS > a 'id when some-
BilV*. toUchetl the reporter cn the knee he
Ri... u P? ct 11)0 table in bis endeavor to
■im V,>r ts source. But no material
waß "sen. Nothing more of a snlr
| o *tug*s transpired as tbs medium
came out of her trance and 3aid the sit
ting was ended.
A general conversation about seances
ensued and some curious tests were re
lated. Several had seen Sawyer when he
was here, and one ot the gentlemen re
lated his experience at the seance at
Thirteenth and Morgan. A dozen or more
forms came from the cabinet, and they
bore no resemblance to each other, he
said, as in the ease of the forms material
ized by the Millers, who were exposed
here last year. One of the . forms, a
female, came to the gentleman and said
she was his sister. He arose and walked
across the room several times with
her, she apparently holding his
arm and they conversed. The light was
strong gnd he saw the figure distinctly,
be said. After this a spirit formed in
ono corner ol the room. She seemed to
be of a slate color and might have been a
ballet dancer or a lady at a receplictn, so
far as her costume was concerned. The
clothes she wore were beautiful, and a
certain doctor recognized her as a dear
friend. They held a sentimental conver
sation for a few moments and then the
spirit disappeared into the cabinet.
A Success!ul Surgical Operation On
a Harelip.
From the Cincinnati Enquirer.
New York, Feb. 6 —There is a little
child at St. Vincent Hospital who,though
not yet a year old, has been subjected
to nine surgical operations and still lives,
and is likely to remain in this vale of
tears as long as the average citizen. The
youngster is the son of Italian parents,
and was born with a peculiarly distress
ing deformity. Both the father and the
mother of the boy have that unpleasant
fissure in ihs upper lip known as harelip.
The malformation of the lather
is a single fissure, while in the mother
there Is a double fissure of the lip, com
plicated with a slight fissure ot the pal
ate. Both ot these cases were operated
upon in Europe when the parents were
young, and the manifestation of the de
formity is comparatively slight. The
fissure in the woman’s palate was not
closed, and the effect is noticeable in her
talk. The couple have been married four
teen years and have had six perfectly
formed children. The seventh one is the
boy referred to.
was not distinctly perceptible in the
child, because of the unusual vididness
of the skin on the face, but after several
days, when the checks bleached out, it
was noticed that the upper lip remained
red. This led to a careful examination,
aud it was found that the cheek was all
right immediately under the eye, but at a
point just in front of the ear the lUsh
seemed to merge into the superior maxil
la, or upper iaw. Following tne line of
disappearance through the boue to the
inside of the mouth, a heavy mem
brane was tound to be attached to
the root of the mouth, and bung
down below the upper jaw. The flesh was
considerably lighter in color than the
surrounding tissue, and on the left side
of the centre there was a well-defined
fissure that bore a close resemblance to a
harelip. The membrane followed the con
tour of the jaw from both sides. The at
tachment on the left side was closer to
the ear, and the tissue was much heavier.
Such a marked curiosity excited the
attention of a large number of the medi
cal profession. The conclusion was
reacted, after much discussion, that the
membrane in the mouth was nothing
more nor less than the upper lip, which,
by a peculiar Ireak of nature, bad bean
placed on the wrong side'of the jaw. A
similar case is recorded ill the last oentury
in France, where the child died under an
Dr. Byrnes, .who has charge of the
children’s ward at St. Vincent’s, heard ot
this case, and had the child brought to
the hospital for treatment when it was
about six months old. The parents of
the child showed the timorous, spirit of
the Italians, which is almost always
manifested when they have anything to
do with hospitals. They refused for a
ldng time to consent to have an operation
performed on the child. By giving a
promise to pay a considerable sum of
money in case the child should die their
consent was obtained.
Dr. Byrnes, woo is one of the most in
genious and original among the young
members of the profession, alter a c!-s i
study ot the malformation, determined to
try and reverse the order in wbienthe lip
and the jaw bone had been put together
The task was an exceedingly delicate
qne, beset with many dangers, many ol
which might destroy the life of the pa
tient. The child had been well nourished
from its birth, though unable to take food
in the usual manner prescribed tor in
fants, which was in its favor. The pa
tient was placed slightly undSr the influ-*
ence of etheY, and In order to avoid any
evil consequences from the child’s strug
gles, if pain should ba felt, the little one
was putina tignt-fittiug bag, which was
closed firmly around the neck. An incision
was made in the flesh on the jaw bone on a
line with the centre of the nose, about an
inch in length. From this an incision
was made at right angles on both sides
and extended to where the cheek seemed
to end'. A fine saw was than
used to separate the bone. The
course followed was first through the
middle of the jaw. When the proper
point was reached the saw was first run
to the right and tnen to .the left. This
was done witn the greatest care. The
bone being divided at the centre permit
ted it to be easily separated under pres
sure. A gag was put in the patient’s
mouth to keep it wide open*. The lip was
oarelully dissected from the bone in the
mouth, a curved knife being found of
great usefulness in the work. Tne dis
section was quite extensive, and wnen
enough flesh had been loosened the lip
was drawn through the opeuitig which
had been made in the jaw and brought in
front ot the bone. Tnis was done by
scraping the tissue upon the upper por
tion of the bone until it was raw and
bleeding, and the upper portion of the lip
being already in this condition
were brought together, adjusted as well
as possible, so that the lip* hung below
the bone. While the life current was
going through the lip the two parts wore
sutured together. The lip being split in
the centre the ordinary operation for
harelip was quickly performed, and the
wound was bandaged and the child-put
in its cot. At the end of twehty-four
hours the small portion of the lip that
stilt remained fast at its original place
ot union was cut s.wav and the bones
were placed In opposition, and kept there
by slight pressure lront.Ai.gag and
Tlio jaw bone, which was but little
more tbun cartilage, knit qflickly and
well. Tuerc was considerable uloiighing
at the lip near the centre, but generally
the fleßh united remarkably well. After
the union hud taken place the lip was
fashioned Into shape and joined by su
tures to the tissue on the lower jaw, so as
to diminish the size of the mouth. This
also turned out well. Afterward as the
child becamo stronger rhinoplasty w.i
performed from time to time, and small
pieces of flesh were grafted in the places
necessary to make a perfect lip. The nine
operations were done during a period of
several months. The child has now aUp
that may not be the dream of tne poet,
but is almost as good as iratwrc could
give, fills out the iaoe in every way. and
11 It were not lor the scars, widen aro
somewhat disfiguring, there would not be
sufficient deformity to attract attention.
Tne Due do Nemours has sold his m muon
in Paris to M. -Maunuo Kuh r ussi fur sikw.luw.
What Your Eyes Denote.
From the Rosin Pat.
Long almond-shaped eyes, with thick
skinned eyelids that cover half the pupil,
are indicative of genius when they are
found in conjunction with a brow which
is full over the eyebrows and which has
one deep perpendicular line between tbe
eyebrows. I hav- trequently noticed this
combination in tee laces of distinguished
literary men and artists. The almond
shaped eye, however, even without this
peculiar iorm ot forehead, always means
a susceptible, impressionable nature.
Eyes which are large, open and very
transparent, and which sparkle with a
rapid motion under well-defined eyelids,
denote elegance in taste, a somewhat sus
ceptible temper and great interest in the
opposite sex. Eves with weakly marked
evebrows above them, and with thinly
growing eve-lashes which are completely
without any upward curve, denote a fee
ble constitution and a melancholy dispo
sition. Deeo sunken and small blue
eyes, under a bony, almost perpendicular
forehead, are Indicative of selfish and
cold-hearted natures. Eyes which show
not only the whole of the iris, but also
some of the white both above and below
it, denote a restless, uncertain nature, in
capable ot repose or of concentrated
tbougbton any subject. The eyes of a
voluptuary move slowly under heavy lids.
Round-shaped eyes,are never seen in the
face of a highly intellectual person, but
'they denote a kindly, truthful and inno
cent nature. Eyes which (when seen in
profile) are so protuberant as to run al
most parallel with the profile o! tbe nose
show a weak organization of bodv and
mind. Eyes rather close together show
peuetration, but eyes close together de
note cunning and an untriithlul disposi
tion. Eyes rather far apart are indica
tive of lrankness and simplicity of pur
pose—an honest and guileless nature.
When, however, the eyes are very lar
apart they denote stupidity. Eyes with
sharply defined angles, sinking at the
corners, show subtlety of mind; the
sharper tbe angle and tbe more it sinks
the greater the delicacy of perception it
denotes; but when very much developed
it shows also craftiness amounting to de
ceit. Well opened eyes, with smooth
eyelids and a steady and somewhat fixed
glance, denote sincerity. Lines running
along the eyelids from side to side and
passing out upon the temples denote
habitual laughter—a cheer!ul tempera
ment, or, at any rate,one in which tbe
spnspot tun is strong.
IP/4INS re. Ii c. v<l<3 at"
°JISI jy Terry!) avis'
<BPshs*Q ids
Always li' in ftiQ-
Aousz, rzadV far injfortf
c<ui ’lt.
-s'URE Bli.’ousn-'ss: Sick Headache In Four hours.
6) One flose relievos Neuralgia. They cure and
prevent Chills *-• Fever. Sour Stomach - Bad
reslh. Cieartho Skin. Tone the Nerves, and give
leVigor io tho system. Dose : ONE BEAN,
ry them and you will never ho without them,
rice. 26 .cents per botilo. Sold by Druggists and
edlclno Dealers generally. Sent on receipt o)
rice in stamps, postpaid, to any address,
j. F. svn qji & co.,
e-"ifncturers and r ’ ST. LOUIS.
by I.IPPMAN BROS., Savannah,
’Ss®. JUAIt ,T y 13 fu J lir, K- Brai " DR AINED an.
may Unit a pcrf.vt arid rollablo euro In the
[email protected]!IBS!
cuoptoa by all FVtncl\rbynlcUniana but ritf rapidly uni
►<veiwfuny Introduced huro. All weakening lonian iuw
rain* promptly cbcUed. TUKATISi*; telrlnfg new*
•aper and medic*! endorsement*, <A<.\, Fit KK. Conxulta
lon (office or \m mall) with six I Kl.lv
WTiro l C> car© I uo not rn**n tne; iy to •*‘*p (net* *'
i tirao **id th*;u thtt iturn A;on. * u 'r.“ n *
©r* I hnv* made |h* dU*a of Ft I*, r.i I
JtPSY or FALL.!NO 31CKNV.N.S a Id© lonf itu-ly. J
A.Airaut mf (•tnody to curt *tt# w*>i t P- aOii
•ttira h*ve failed !• no r**a*cn for not n v r"”*lvln*
•rre. Oeud at ouce for o lrtlM and K***o B..UU of RIJ
nfaPibto remedy <lvo KiptvM *n.l I'uatOfiica* it com yo
fbtidu* for • trial. *d t will ©ore yoo. .
AddreM Da. H. O. HOOT, m Prer! Ht..Kow or*.
purouo pmainro.
Winter Exposure Causes Coughs
Colds, Pleurisy. ItheumatUm, Pneumonia.
Neuralgia. Sciatica, Lumbago, Backache ami
other ailments, for Widen Benson’s Cap' ine
l’lsstjru are admitted to ne the best remedy
known. They relieve andeure m a lew hour*
when n-iolher application if of iheleaat bene
fit. ludnraed by S.ChO I'hyskdann and Drug
gists. Beware of imitations under similar
sounding names such ah “Capsicum,” * Cup
Mela” or “Capsicmo.” .!*■ r— Remnn'i and
token" ’fieri,. Examine carefully when you
bv All druggist*, bKAHU It V & JOHN
SON. Fronidotoru. New York.
St Potash Victim Cured by S. S. S.
S. S. S. vs. POTASH.
I have had blood poison for ten voara. I know I have takrn ono hundred bottles of
iodide of potaah in that time, but it did me no good. Last Hummer my face, neck, body
and limbs were covered with sores, and I could scarcely use my arms on account of rheu
matism in my shoulders. I took S. S. S., and it has done me more good than all other medi
cines I have taken. My face, body and neck are perfectly clear and clean, and my rheu
matism is entirely gone. I weighed 116 pounds when I began the medicine, and l now weih
152 pounds. My first bottle helped me greatly, and gave ine an appetite like a strong man.
I would not without S. S. S, lor several times its weight in gold.
C, J£. MITCHELL, W. 23U. JSt. Ferry, New York.
A S*k
1887. Early Spring. 1887.
Mammoth Millinery House
Grand preparations for an immense Spring Opening in
all the novelties ot the Millinery Line, and New Goods are
now daily received.
The balance of our Fall Millinery, consisting of Felts,
Birds, Feathers and Trimmed Hats, at your-own price.
Continued Sale of Ribbons.
Our XXX all silk Ribbons, 2-5, 3-0, 4-8, 5-10, 7-10
0-12, 12-15, Plane Edge. 2-6, 3-7, 4-8, 5-12, 7-12, 9-15,
12-20 Pecot Edge,
Mammoth Millinery House
£UautottDo. Jcutrlrn, (Sir.
Having just returned frora New York, where I selected
the latest designs and styles, I can now exhibit the
Solid Silverware, Diamonds and Fine Jewelry
In addition, our stock has been replenished in every
department with articles suitable for Wedding Presents,
House Furnishing, and other purposes. Also, a dazzling
display of Diamonds, Watches, Chains, Charms. Clocks,
Jewelry, and. in fact, everything that you would expect to
find in the Leading Jewelry House of the city. The high
standard of our goods is well known, aud a moderate and
reasonable profit is all that we expect or ask—therefore, no
fancy prices. A.ny article in our extensive and varied stock
will compare with any similar articles to be found in any
respectable Jewelry House anywhere—not excepting the
largest, cities of the country. We invite a call and inspection.
ttitr Send for our Illustrated Catalogue.
DI A M : 0 ND S.
Read and Consider What Bargains You Are Offered.

AxmmstorU 75; cost in Now York ?1 85, which usually sell for 52 50 yard.
Moquettcßll 40; cost in New York 51 50, which usually sell for 52 yard.
Milton Velvets 5123 yarfl, which usually sell for $1 75 yard.
Body Brussels, iu five frame, £orsl 25; regular price |1 60.
Body Brussels, in four frame, for 51 10; regular price $1 35.
- We mean business,’and ail those wanting Carpets -hou’rt take adva.itHjteof this'marvel
ous reduclic* iu price. We prefer to (five our friend, and patron* the benefit of this reduc
tion than what few we have lelt over for another season.
169 and f7l Broughton Mreet.
* Jatlio anti siniifliw.
No. 1 Cypress Laths, - $1 50 per 1,000
No. 2 Cypress Shingles. - $2 00 per 1,000
Broughton anu W V Uwk MU. wUu Mkii,
Sniift’o Sprrifir.
Consumers ihcnthi not confuse our Specific
with the numerous imitations, substitutes,
potash and mercury mixtures which are got
ten up to sell, not on their own merit, but on
the merit of our remedy. An imitation is
always a fraud ami a cheat, and they thrive
only as they can steal from the article imitated.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
free. For sale by all druggists.
Drawers. Atlanta, Ga.
fruit wrorprtce.
100 Bills. Early Rose Seed Potatoes.
Onions, Onions,
Aud All Kinds of Green
and Dried Fruits.
SPICES a specialty.
Wholesale ami Retail Grocers,
138 Congress Street.
501 bunches Yellow Bananas.
500 bunches Red Bananas.
10,000 Coeoanuts.
lust received and soiling low also
Florida Oranges, Lemons,
Seed Potatoes, Seed Potatoes,
Malaga Grapes,
Peanut Roasters.
Importers and Wholesale Lea ars in Foreign
ami Domestic Fruit and Vegetables,
JL7 0 BAY STR fa. ET .
Cued Flits!
Bartlett Pears,
Egg Plums.
White Cherries,
Ping Apples, Peaches, Etc.,Etc.
Try our Rio Coffees,
Try our Java Coffees,
Try our Mocha Coffees,
Buy our Teas.
Best Qnaliiiss atfl Best Vaises.
22 aud 22i Barnard St.
Weisbaden Melange.
We isbaden Prese rv es.
Stuffed Prunes.
Stuffed Olives.
Original Vienna Wafers.
Holland Cucumbers.
New Dried Pears.
Walnut Catsup.
Try Hir.sch Bros/ Ideal
Flour, guaranteed to have no
Stove*. ,
~ jTiS.TI t EE man! aTiUoliuee
That wk sell Better Goods
for Less Money than any
other house in the United
States. Always on hand a
full stock of {stoves,. Crock
ery, Tinware and House
Furnishing Goods.
Freeman & Oliver,
1112 Broughton Street.
Fpr Sale by
Odd Fellows’ Hall lluildimt.
Cletlrtt YfrWlfP *
Electric Belt Free.
rpO introduce It and obtain agents we will
1 for tlio next sixty days xive.awuy, free of
charge. In each county in ihe United Slates it
limited numlier of our German Electro Gal
vanic Su-iiensory Both, price 55. A positive
and unfallinj; ■ arc for Nervous Dobilitv, Vari
cocele. Ennstious. lm|H>tency. etc. |soe re
ward paid if every Bdi wr inanut cure duos
not irenerate a itenuine electric inirrent. \(|-
dre at once KI.ECThI’ BELT AGKNCY.
V, O. Bov 17H, Rea-k . V
TS9 WEAK MEM f*ct*of voulhful%r.
IV* ——9 VI ftpj St'ror*. *arly tfocty, lout
mfeahrtod, ttc. I will ■end a rlo*hle trtatif*ufel#(h
iMHitnininir full particulnns for homy mire, frar of
(charge. Atldxe&a i'luX.F. (J. I(J WLiiil, Alogmuo, Gunn.
gOt Hie
Winter Resort,
Jacksonville, - Florida.
Oue of the Most Comfortable and Homo-Lika
Hotels in the United States.
THK Windsor was enlarged last seasoa and
has accommodations for four hundred
Its location, facing east on the City Park
south on Monroe street and north on Duval
street, is the hues, in Jacksonville.
llooms with batn, parlor suites, elevator,
steam heal, kob, etc.
Mn-ic at ernoon and evening.
£W“D >gl not taken. F. H. ORYIS
The larzest. best known and best equipped
house In Florida.
(Formerly St. Mark’s.)
Newnan Street, near Kay. Jacksonville, Fla.
e*liE most neutral house in tbe city, n at
1 Post Office. Street Cars and all Ferries,
New ami elegant furniture. Electric Baht,
Ruths, Etc. *2 50 to 53 per day.
JOHN R TOGNI, Proprietor,
S.'A. UPSON, Manager.
pijinah iiib i , ' AMnta.KLa,
Oscar G. Barrow, of White nPintains, Prop.
IJALATKA. 5d miles troin Jacksonville and
2S miles from St. Augustine, Is the start
ing point of the day boats for the Ocklawaha
river, Sanford mid Upper St. John’s river;
headquarters of Florida Sontbern R. R., for
Gainesville, Oc la and all points in south
Florida: •! , T. A K. W. K. R. foMhl points on
Indian river and South Florida; St. Augus
tiue direct, via St Aiigustine R. R.. only one
hour’s ride from Pulatka; St. John’s aud
Halifax River R. K., for Daytona aud all
pill.lson Halifax river.
M. L. OtILESBY, • - Manager*
Open December to May. Daily Rates- tK
On South Tlorida Railroad*
(Of the Twin Mountain House, While Moan
tains, S. H.,) Proprietor.
This elegant Brick Hotel has all the modem
improvements— Eleotric Bells, Gas. etc. canU
tary system perfect. SMITH & EDWARDS,
CaPT Joe Smith. Manager. Propr’s.
The Largest and most Elegantly appointed
Hotel in South Florida.
Hotel San Salvador.
St. George Street,
f MUST-CLASS In all- its appointment*.
This new and elegant concrete hotel i*
handsomely furnished throughout, and baa
all the modern improvements—electric bells,
gas, baths iyid puriect sanUary System-
Rates; 52 60 to |3 per day. SptVal terms bj
the week or mouth. 8. it. PAFY, Proprietor
Gt EO. I>. HODGES. ProprietMHPlmerH
5 of the Metropolitan Hotel, New Yorl£
and the Grand Union, Saratoga Spring*
Location central. All pirts of the city ana
places of interest accessible by street enfj
constantly passing the doors. Special in,
diioenients to those visiting the city for bast,
ness or pleasure. j
One of the Largest Boarding Houses
in tile South,
HATING been newly fitted up. afford*
pleasant roopis. good board, with parti
Artesian Water, at prices to suit those wietp
ing regular, transient or table accommodii
to ns. Northeast corner Broughton aud
Drayton streets, opposite Marshall House, j
'■pH 18 popular hotel is now provided with A
Jl Passenger Elevator (the only one in the
eitvi and has been remodeled and newly fu
nished. The proprietor, wUo by recent pu*
chase is also the owner of the establishment)
spare. neither pains norexpense In the enters
tnininent of his guest*. The patronage o*
Florida visitors Is earnestly invited, ilia
t ilde of the Sereven House is supplied with
every luxury that the markets at home o
abroad can ’’ fiord.
Lift and Force Pumps
Of Many Kinds.
At Short Notice and
John Nicolson, Jr H
30 anO 32 Draytoa St
Have a fine slock of
Oak, Pine, Mffhtnoud and KindllMff
Cor. Liberty and East Broad streets.
Telephone 117.
Imami v vigor
MULT', saw:
Kptlel f*rnr)g. Moa for
. ‘ our H*W lllu*tr*ts,l ♦ UaJde to
Hi-tttth. '* Atm.duto •ourocy. titt ttr*|“
UasilcMl CilMic. U ttMMaSi. JL ™

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