OCR Interpretation


Savannah morning news. [volume] (Savannah) 1868-1887, April 13, 1887, Image 5

Image and text provided by Digital Library of Georgia, a project of GALILEO located at the University of Georgia Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015137/1887-04-13/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

•♦NOTHING PARTICULAR.”
* Joke Was TVesariled As
* Fart of History.
from Harper’* Weekly.
la that part of old Amherst Tillage,
.nere East street approaobes tbe Hadley
ine there is a locality known as Nine
' e Corner. A hundred years ago this
Le plot- ‘hen a tangled mass ot briers
\ brushwood, belonged to Farmer lod
mnter whose weather-kray homestead
S , stone’s throw distant, and one day
• oner Todhumer resolved to clear oil
“plot and make a green of it, as travel
wav lately had increased and it was
. well to have the cross-roads appearing
h , iv i'be process ot clearing the plot
treated a boulder standing, in truth, on
:i(1 T .. r y spot it now occupies, and as it
L a hue, smooth rock of very regular
„ ~e and a beautllul milky color it
peined a good idea to Farmer Todhunter
w.ve it there us an ornament for the
nmre green. But this he would never
na tions had he known what was soon
o happen in consequence. What more
atuial than that the passing vehicle
n uld pull up lor a moment beside the
“ e wmle the curious occupant de
,tended to call Farmer rodnunler lrom
a burn or his wife from the dairy, amt
L what that stone on the green
~ put there lor? Fanner Tod
unter’s boulder afier a certain length
“111116 became a stand-by .10ice with
be surrounding neighbors, who them
iV p 8 were sometimes called up to
“wer the questions of the inquisitive
•ivelers* when the Todbuuters did not
.‘ tt ppen to be at home; and in fact toe
reputation ol the perplexing stone spread
so that Farmer Todhunter at last resol vea
to sett e the matter once tor all by plac
a sign above the boulderon the green
uat should serve, as It were, to warn cu
nosity off the premises, it was a neatly
tainted T sign, bearing in these words:
Niching Particular Under ibis Stone.”
h\, mak“ matters worse, the wit ot the
Bei hboring county town, happening one
rt,tv to pass that way and nearing the
whole story, published the following jest
lu the countyjournal:
it may iufferest our readers to know
[ ua t the grave of one of King Bhilip’s
brothers, long known to exist in Amherst
ullage, at that part called Nine-acre
burner, has lately been most appropri
ately marked. A smooth, white boulder
bss been placed on end aud above the
Lave, and on a head-board, ot somewhat
peculiar construction, tbe inscription.
’•Nothing Particular Under This Stone,”
(i ,pears in legible oUaraott-rs. This chief,
‘•Nothing Particular,” as some will re-
Ineniher, gained bis unique name in an
tail manner. AVben a young Indian, he
i\<is calling one day at the house of a
J’eibaui farmer, whom he frequently vis
fittl. aud he saw the housewile pass with
Lhowl of hot liquor. "What have you
there?” asked tue Indian. "Nothing
Particular,” was tbe woman’s response,
true voting redskin insisted on tastiug,
®nb from that day forth when calling at
the farmer’s he always asked for some
••nothing particular.” Thus it came
pbout among tue white people that he
was known by a name which we have
eeeu even outiasts his death.
A hundred years had passed over Nine
acre Corner, aud one summer day not
long ago while Dr. lnderwick (theceie
bialeu arcbaologlst and ethnologist of
Philadelphia ) was exploring a pile of an
cient newspapers, altar the lasbion ot
original Investigators nowadays, bis eyes
lighted upon the identical paragraph
describing the burial-place of tbe lamous
brother of King Philip, "Nothing Par
ticular.” As the doctor was summer
lug in Amtierst with the especial pur
pose of studying the legendary history ot
the Indians, this And seemed a direct gift
from the heaven of original investiga-
tors.
The stone was remembered, but its real
story had worn lrom tue iainily memory
in the friction of a hundred years, and
Dr. Inderwick’s newspaper discovery
was honored as genuine anoient history.
Destiny, whion has its humorous moods
ns well as the rest of us, seemed to nave
made up its mind that if Farmer Tod
buuler would not honor the Indian’s
grave some of his descendants should,
lbey indeed tase very good care of it,
and the traveler that way now may pause
to let his horse nibble on the green while
be reads tbe inscription which Dr. luder
wlek caused to he cut in the suiouth,
white boulder: Here rest the bones 01
that singularly named Inman—a brother
cl King Philip—“ Nothing Particular.”
A MYSTERIOUS MONSIUNORK.
I’riest, Historian Philanthropist
ami Vine-Grower.
Crtenei’le (3. C .) Cor. Charleeton JNeiet arid
Courier.
Mgr. Leon Bouland, whose trial and
f?ady acquittal of the charge of living
In improper relations with his (emme de
sbambre. Mile. Sophie Lussier, has been
noticed in the proceedings of the Sessions
• ourt, is a prelate of some distinction.’
>1 tbo Greenville public he has only been
known as the partner of A. Carpin in the
'urge vineyard enterprise which Carpin
Wan near the city several years
J*°* ailc * wmoh has resulted in
; ! ® most extensive vineyard in the
Mgr. Bouland’s Idea was to
fstabiish an orphanage for children
| trench parents in the United Stales,
•ml with a view to securing a climate as
iuch akin to that of France as possible,
■•entered into a partnership with Carpin
n establishing a vineyard near this city.
.? carrying cut the idea, an immense
tee-story brick building was built on a
*h" t L ,p iu . lbe centre or the vineyard,
inch now includes seventy-live acres on
•is roadside, four miles southwest of the
?• I he money for the enterprise was
Mtanced by Mgr. Bouland, but tbd
rk was all executed under the mail
qrtnent of Carpin, his partner paying
wy occasional visits to the site of the
proposed orphanage.
bile the big brick structure was goiuc
c “ aoycurlou reports were circulated
huLT?, 111 * i’ a,, d at one time it was ru-
Hi, tllat 11 wa to be a convent, and
tBlk a,| iong tbo country folk
!| 1 about of putting a summary stop
*ork7°i rk ; ln lhe nioantune Carpin
, ke _ Industriously, the acres ot vines
tin. 1 j increased, and In a vent or two
1 ng wine cellars under the new butld
tew to re ®eive barrels of tbe fresh
of Nothing more was hoard
in,l l r| ! hBn ssylum scheme, however,
stui bad almost forgotten about U
iu.. * l>r ''Jeetor, the Catholic prelate or
•uitinnV .’ IDt ! 1 . 1 '- Bouland came last
Ilird l r t 0 V ‘*B l><*rtnur at the viue
lrrt •) D ?i5 bat vlsit a <Hl*ute arose iu re
.l , ownership of the property,
4rw, 1 * n Hgr. BiUlanrt’s with
in- r .°, m k"® house whore lie was siay
, ( ar l'lti, and Instituting suit to
Mi s ("•"Session of the property. Gar
in,! /’•'••od that it wa* his exclusively,
•itls, m a ,V" unrt lllat h,! Had bad all the
Bhij„ Property tuaile In his own
K'||, InA "* u lv,n * hi in possession. Mgr.
**rv 1.,! a , H "# rie, ‘ lt>al (i® Da<i advanced
111 1,, 1, """•• >• for ill" uiiierpi iso, in
Whieii L U, ‘ * 01 over $.*,000, lor
n*‘ bB '' '“ • r received any romui.
P ni,( <!" ttial Darpiu had deliberately
l" lom out of the property.
**iioiis "DJ'tngavo rls to fresh oooipii
"1*111 ? r J ,I P. * w ors out the Indict
' •■ op,, *P IO 1 -"hr, BouUnd wss tried
krou,,, !' ,!• ""d an iiulieiimnii was
K 1 1 Carpiu by ill, family Of
fcsr ei'Ji’t b, *se daughter < rpin nad 1
Win k alter eom,ng acre chsigiug him j
t* a wife 1U France whvn 1
, "' hsra. The ease agaius l
1* * "*>••' t*l" PS poued 1.0 I
I•• 1 , " •"cor* ass li.t..ii.,ry lal. r
h • ®"d tii *cq .:i ~ „• m , 1
"‘•ml tji * 1, ■ .
uu hi ought agaiuetj
FS.
cry
•ryj
,Ins'
him was so complete as to lnduoe the
belief that the prosecution was ma
liciously instigated by Carpin.
Mgr. Bouland is a gentleman of high
culture and education. He is a native of
France, but came to America several
years ago, charged with the special com
mission from Pope Leo himsell of pre
paring a history of tne French Catholics
in North America. He has in bis posses
sion now letters signed by M. Jules
Grevv, President of the French
Kepubiio, introducing him as a
"special messenger of the Pope” to
the French minister at Washington
anil tha charge d’affaires at Quebec,
and requesting those officials to a:d him
in his researches for his historical work.
He has also a letter from the Pope him
self and from other distinguished per
sonages iu France and Rome. Mgr.
Bouland is also the founder of the French
Catholic Church ol Notre Dame des Vio
toires ln Boston, and he officiated at one
time at Central Falls, K. 1. Since bis
legal complications here he has been sus
pended, at his own request, lrom per
forming the priestly office.
The idea o' the orphan asylum is still
in Mgr. Bouland’s view, and he intends
to begin to carry out the schemo as soon
as the mutter 01 tno vineyard ownership
i3 settled. He will, he says, make his
home here, and while laboring lor the
orphanage will continue his literary
work on his proposed Catholic history.
•Since tne dispute with Carpin he has re
sided at the house ol F\ Jaffeux.
'I ho Monsignore is short, stout and
portly, exceedingly benign in manner,
and beats altogether the appearance of a
thoroughly prosperous Catholic priest.
His hgure has become familiar on Green
ville streets, but doubtless very few peo
ple have Known that it was that of a high
dignitary of the Holy Roman Catholic
Church, a prelate near to the Holy
Father, the Pope, and an eooleslastic who
could command au audience with the
President oi the republic of France.
Bliss Alcott on the Gullet.
f ’om the Boetm Transcript .
As the subject of the ballet has been
recently brought before the public and
much private diseu sion has followed, 1
desire to enter my protest, with that of
my friends, against tne introduction of
indecent dances into otherwise unobjec
tionable spectacles tor the young.
Last Saturday atteruoou a party of
liule girls were taken to see "The Rat
charmer,” the pretty story of "The I‘iod
Piper” being considered a pleasant aud
proper one for children to enjoy. The
play itselt was harmless, the tuneiul
charmer well acted, the rats and peasant
children buddy satisfactory, but the bal
let spoilt the eutenaimufeut for more
than one party, as was plainly shown by
the disgust of the ladies and the com
ments of the children. Yeung as they
were, the ages of our three rangiug from
7 to 10, the instincts of these buds of
women were quick to see and feel the im
modesty of "the pink ladies,” who “didn’t
nave enough clothes on, and kicked
about in the improperest way before ever
s > many mtn.”
Tue innocent amazementof these babes
was not the worst feature of the case,
however. A row ol lads just in front
were evidently taking tueii - first lesson
in modern morals, and the grins, nudges
aud remarks ot these boys were a sad
comment on the carelessness of parents,
the blindness of public opinion, tbe folly
of trying to keep noys clean-minded when
such temptations are set before them and
indorsed by their elders.
Tue flocks ot girls eating candy all
ab<>ut us and surveying the most auda
cious poses of the ballet with calm inter
est made it impossible to help wondering
what sort ot wives and mothers they
would become ii at 10 they could see,
without blushing, several hundred hail
naked girls prancii before them, as in the
"Black Crook,” could laugh at the vulgar
wit of that silliest of all plays, “Adonis,”
and troop eagerly to see Camilla, the
courtesan, die in laoe and white cash
mere.
The ministers, when asked their opin
ion on this subject, either oondeurned the
stage entirely, professed ut'.er ignorance
ol the ballet,"or approved it, and the mat
ter dropped, as so often before, to the
great disappointment of many anxious
parents woo hoped that these keepers of
souls would manfully wage war against
one of the crying evils of the day.
Therefore it becomes such persons as are
interested lu public morals and the guar
dianship of the young to take up the
question, and try to purify the stage ot
tais abomination, making it what it
should be, a source of instruction as well
as pleasure. Let the managers Who get
up these brilliant spectacles remember
principle as well as profit, and provide
harmless plays for young and old, with
less glitter and more decency, fewer false
wives and rakish husbands; wholesome
home scones, not dress parades and poor
acting. The good old fairy plays always
drew. "Joshua Whitcomb” fills any
house, and the "Rivals” still enjoys a
green old ago. In lleaveu’s name, then,
let tbe playwrights fall to and give us
something sweet, and true to human na
ture, or let there be brought back tne
best dramas of other days to teach us
what to like!
1 Let the parents who are responsible to
God for the children they briug into the
world look well to their own ways, to do
all tuat in them lies to make it a sale home
for these innocents, and set examples lit
to bo followed, lest, when the wild oats
are sowed, the sad harvest will bung
them lae b.tterest remorse.
This is a matter iu which women may
properly move, since they rule society,
are liberal patrons ol the theatre, and uni
versally allowed to be by sex, education
and the grace ot God tbo most moral half
of creation. Dear mothers, sisters aud
teachers, let the cults you love £0 for a
little while, a< and, taking a hint from
Browning’s iuuoeeut Uippaas she passes
unharmed through scenes of love mid sin
and death, help to'keep these little girls
of ours as sate through ignorance as she
was, and able to sing with her--
"God is in His Heaven,
All is well with the world.”
As they go about tbe wholesome work
and play fitted to their years, or, learning
from the heathen Buddua that chastity is
ono of tno cardinal virtues which shall
bring a man’s soul safe to Nirvana in the
oud, see that your sons be not tempted to
forget it by these allurements of the flesh.
These boye and girls are to be the pa
rents ol thecomlng generation,the makers
01 the happiness of home, tbo honor of the
city, the prosperity of the State wo are so
proud of. Lotus remember this uud be
gin early to make them virtuous as well
as brave and beautllul; to teach them
that the true conduct of life Is the highest
culture, and that a wise legislation which
nips vice ln the bud is a better economy
than building prisons anu hospitals to
heal and rslorm souls and bodies wbicn
might have been saved by care before Ig
norance aud temptation ruined thpm.
Cease remonstrating aqaiust the with
holding nguis so many of us arc not yet
rcadv to use and earnestly pi'otlt by one
ot the few conceded to us. lie what you
ire • > often called, IU good angels of
home, tho keepers of men's consciences,
the mothers of tue race, and do your doty
In this matter, both for the sane of your
own children and those poorer ones who
lead a dangerous life for their dally bread
and your clangorous pleasure.
March 30. L. M. ALCOTT.
Can coßMUmptlou be cured? Tes. Ono
man only, discovered the laws of gravl.
tattuii. One uian only, discovered the
virtue ol vaccination. And one man alter
years of studv aud rodrotlcli, lias dtsoov.
sriti the cure for cousuiuptton. Dr
Pierce’s ‘‘Golden Medical Discovery” is
lie ejurijtc. hnd two I alter slanies and 1
s< Dr. Pioics's paurphlsi yeaiiae on on- |
sumption. Adiiess Wto'il'a Gispsusary ,
Mr dice! Association, Mofti.o, M. V.
SAVANNAH MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1887.
FUNERAL SERVICES BY SPIRIT S
How Medium <al)lji K, Cnuer Had
Her Husband Buried.
Fr ’iu the B eton (iiehe.
ONSET Bay, April 6.—“lf you had
been down here yesterday you might have
witnessed the most peculiar and strangest
kind oi funeral.
"Last Saturday,” the speaker contin
ued, "Mr. Cutter died quite suddenly.
He was the husband ot Mrs., or Abttle E.
Culter, and owned that piece of property
across the hay calied "’tcketl’s Island,
and tbe Wickett’s Island House upon ft,
a hotel tor invalids. Well, his wite, who
is practicing out fa Jersey, was tle
grapned ior, and oame on to take: charve
ot the funeral. She is a thorough Spirit
ualist. The funeral was held at the
Wickett’s island House. None but the
relatives were present and one near lriend
of the family, and a shorthand reporter
to take notes lor tbe Spiritualist papers.
The casket containing the remains of
Mr. Cutter were first taken into u room
so neavily draped with dark cloths and
bunting that when the doors were olosed
it was almost Egyptian darkness. The
mourners followed the casket into the
darkened room, and were seated around
the remains.
A spiritualistic seance was held over
the cofliu. Two or three of the people
present were mediums. A spirit form
appeared, and proceeded to take charge
01 affairs. The loun preached in the voice
of the flesh.
Other spirit forms appeared, but the di
recting spirit was the principal tbrouiih
out the long soanco service. Finally the
circle wai dissolved, the doors were
opened, aud the light streamed in upon
the inmates, wno sat deeply pondering
and most mightily impressed with what
they bad so faintiy seen, but so distinctly
and surety heard, while the ooffin and its
contents wer6 taken away out of the
house for burial in their last resting place.
mtittni.
Vioq clon't\Ya^iill
/fUrglars
come before buying
c
Waif'll jlc Kness
c~an\(L.s before
txboifie ofp£f>KyJ)/\i/; s t
. W;/!
\n Tne. nibhr
fo f P'ljikthcria -(o/cj -
efoolh-acU -
• /T<2.uretold or
Acc/j3E^IS.
J3uy <1 boitle
. /Vow.
/?|l J)rupsisTs >?.!! if.
DTCROT
mumir ium
Its principle iiijrredient./Vrc If scientifically
formulated with medical remedies, niving* it won
derttUly stimulatiny’ properties; invigorating the
Vital forces without fatiguing the digestive organ*.
In TyrHoiD.YttL.irOW and Malarial fevern,it is in
valuable, giving htrength to overcome these malig
nant diseases. Highly recommended by leading Phy-
Riciansof Paris us a tonic for Convalescents and Weak
persons, also for lung disenpes. F.. Foagera A- C'o.e
Agents. Y. Otl> BY ALL DKUbKiIbTB. -
CONSUMPTION
hutiHan.lß of of the worit kind and of lop/j utandloj
avo be*n cured. Id deed. *0 itrußP ie my fUb la He
tint I will send TWO KOITLKn PBBK, together with VAL
JAB Li* IR£ATIh£ ou u.ib dt *••#. to anv sufferer. Give Ei
trees *&<l r. (A adlreai. LR. T. A. BLOCl'el, 181 Tearl St.. N.T
Dental Cream.
MRS. GENERAL LOGAN’S
DENTIST,
I TWO DISTINGUISHED CHEMISTS.
Prominent Ladies and Four Dentists of Balti
more Agree upon ono Thing.
A discussion recently arose among some
prominent ladies of Washington and Balti
, more, relative to the chemical neutrality
, and solubility of Zonweiss
_- 11 Cream for the teeth,which was
| y '-Mj referred to Dr. E. S. Carroll
-of Washington (Mrs. General
j f l Logan’s Dentist), and four of
I l the leading Dentists of Balti
i more, for whom the article
KJJJ was analyzed by two well
known Chemists, Prof. J.
to Morrison of Washington, anil
JftpaW Prof. P. B. Wilson of Balti-
C3l . more, both of whom pro
nounced it soluole and free from anything
injurious to the teeth. Dr. Carroll says
it is the most perfect
dentifrice he has ever
seen. Zonweiss is a white A
Cream, put up in a neat /I \
jar, and applied to the I?3s£- L\)
brush with a celluloid L-Sißy sj
ivory spoon. It is very, r
very far superior to any other dentifrice
the World has ever known. Price, 35 cts.
SOLD BY AI L DRUOCIETS.
JOHNSON & JOHNSON, Opsrative Ohsmists,
H3 Cedar St.. Sew Yorlc.
For sale by LIJ’I’MAN BROS., Llppnun’s
Block, Savannah.
£ to lira.
Oil and Gasoline
STOVES.
A FULL LINK OF THK ISKsT MAKJC4.
CORNWELL & CHIPMAN.
* you FELLOW* MIULDIMy.
Tried in the CruciUe.
* A
$ Ahont twenty ycxrs ago I discovered a little sore on my cheek, and the doctors
Bounced it cancer. I have tried a number of physicians, out without receiving any perma
nent benefit. Among the rmrnber were one or two specialists. The medicine tney applied
was like fire to the sore, causing intense pain. I raw a statement in the papers telling what
ft. S. R. had done for others similarly afflicted. I procured some at onee. Before t hah used
the second bottle the neighbors could notice that my cancer was healing np. My general
health had been bah for two or three yearn—l haa a hacking conge ana spit blood contin
ually. I bad a severe pain in my breast. After taking six bottles of 8. 8. 8. my cough left
me and I grew stouter than I had been for several years. My cancer has healed over al 1 but j
a little spot about the size of a half dime, and it is rapidly disappearing. I would advise
every one with cancer to give S. S. S. a fair trial.
Mbs. NANCY J. McOONAUGHKY, Ashe Grove, Tippecanoe Cos., Ind.
Feb. 16, 1686. $s
Swift's Specific is entirely vegetable, and seems to cure cancers by forcing out the imp*
e rities from the blood. Treatise on Blood and Stall Diseases mailed free
TUE SWIFT' SPECIFIC CO., Drawer 3, Atlanta, lia.
jPvo Oioono.
Gray & O’Brien
Will open THIS WEEK tbe following lines of Goods bought
under very favorable circurastauces:
2 oases Check Nainsooks at good value, and sold all over at 80.
2 oases Check Nainsooks at. 80., good value at 100, and sold all over this city at 10c.
100 pieces Flat-fold Sheer Nainsook Chocks at 18c; these goods are good value for
300.
200 pieoes Real India Linen at lSj-ic, 18c, 20c and 25c (slightly soiled); these are
actual value for 250 to 50c.
200 pieoes Book-fold Persian Lawn at 12)-£o, same as sold at 250.
Ginghams and Seersuckers.
The greatest variety and every conceivable pattern, 80, 10c and 120.
20 pieces Imported Zephyr Ginghams.
50 different pattarns in Imported Rateens; all choloe patterns.
EMPROIDERIEB !
We will offer the most complete lines of 45-inoh and other Flounoings. together
with Black Hand, New Spanish and Chantilly Flouncinga and all over laoe to match.
All over Colored Embroidery and Edgings to match.
GOODS!
50 pieces of AU Wool in all the Newest Shades at 480.
30 pieces Nuns’ Veiling, in New Shades, at 12>£c, 180 and 250, good value at 18c,
25c and 35e.
15 pieces 45-inch All Wool Black Bengaline—good, said to never wear out, at 05c,
and good value for $l.
A full line of Evening Shades in a New Summer Serge. These are not to be bad
except at our store.
Silk Surahs and Rbadaraes in all the Newest Shades at the lowest figures.
20piece8 42-inch All Wool Black Nuu6’ Veiling at 40c.
TABLE DAMASK.
Napkins and Doylies—one of the most complete lines ever kept oy u.
100 Damask Setts, Cloths and Napkins to match. All slightly soiled ami at soiled
pric#s.
Pillow Case Linen and Linen Sheetings.
A full line of Pillow Case Linen from 42 to 54 inches.
200 dozen Misses’ Ribbed Hosiery at 25c, worth 50c.
100 dozen Misses' Solid Color Hose, all sizes, 0 to 8 inches, at 20c, worth 300.
100 dozen oi same style of goods, but much Qner, all sizes, 0 to 8 inches, at 25c,
good value at 35c.
BOYS’ SPRING SUITS.
Full line now ready for Inspection. About 12 suits ot nice good long Pants 13 to
15 venrs.
furniture, eanwt* auo ffurtatna.
Don't Stop Me!
jfjM. imsilllßGAFS
WyJ \ ICO and 171 Broughton Street.
r \Wh 4 Furniture,
Carpets,
Curtains.
Lit gjx __ K They base the best stock in Savannah,
J and (reselling it at prices
AolifDtOß CSOODO.
r ASBESTOS ROOFWe J
FIRE-PROOF.
THIS is the perfected form of portable Hooting, manufactured by uti
for tiie past twenty-seven years, find is now in use upon roofs of
Factories, Foundries, Cotton Gins, Chemical Works, Railroad Bridges,
Cars, Steamboat Decks, etc., iu all parts of the world.
Supplied ready for use, in rolls containing 200 square foot, and weighs
with Asbestos Hoof Coating, about 85 pounds to 100 square feet.
Is adapted for all climates and can be readily applied by unskilled
workmen. Samples and Descriptive Pries List free by mail.
H. W. JOHNS MANUFACTURING CO.,
■ol* n*Kcv*cmuuis or
11. W. Job**' Fire and Wnlsr-Prosl 4 ••>•!•• Mboatlus*. Ilulldlnn Fell,
A •brain* Strum I'arUlni*. Hollar C*vvrlap> l.lcnld Paint*, Flra-Fraof Paluta, ate.
Vulcabeston. Mo*ld*d PUion.ltad Pa*uai. Hta*. Ga.kel.. -aen racking, sic.
Est&bllthtd 18*8. 87 MAIDEN LANE, NEW YORK. CECAMI EM™ ’
For *ala by LIFTMAN Bans , aavminah. Ga.
Yf KltC'll A NTS, nunurncturan, laaebaama. I
.T 1 < orporaoau*. *ud atl otlirr* 1* aaad of
tru.iiaa. mhograpbiui. and i .ant oou'.* can
*• t**tr uiUtit. |.r ..i.piiy tiUtd, *•_ ta<t
ik ’uStu' {ssEsisif" %rtf
Stuift’o Sprclfic.
fiWrtlf dwrtar.. analausr*. ia*r. b*a*.
J Ine. iiaaiua. and tbnr* baviag boobs,
wagaslaw, and otiwr prtatad work m ka
bwu ad rill* oa4 cau bara auna nr* 4vm
la ii*a bt >ti I* of tkr bTadrr'v art t %<,
- OBMiatUNgWH BlMsFitT. a WbitfOabtt
lottPtq.
—— ■ * * -
Capital Prize, $150,000.
"W* do hereby certify that lee tuperplte the
arrangement* for all the Honthly and Semi-
Annual Drawing* of The Louieiana Mat* Lot
tery Vor,irxinp f and In pernon manage ant con
trol the Drawing * themeelree, and that the lam*
arc conducted irith honeety, falmee*, and In
good faith toward all parti**, ttnd ice authofi*e
the Company to un thit certificate, with fao
limileeof our tignaturee attached, in itendver
'Ul
We the undertigned Bant* and Banker* UI
pan all Price* drawn in The louieiana Mate
Lott, rice which may be preeenteobat our coun
teri.
,1. 11. iH.IiKSBV, President Louisl
kna National Uauk.
l’l - *>>' Ij > NAOX, President State
National Bank.
A. BALDWIN, President New Or
leans National Bank.
CalUi KOMN, President Union Na
tional liank.
UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION
UOvkk half a Million Dia: kibutsu!
Louisiana State Lottery Cos.
Incorporated In ISB3 (or 35 years by (.bn Leg.
istaluru for Educational and charitable pur
pose*— with a capital of 11,000,000—t0 which a
reserve fund of over $1(0,000 hai sine* been
added.
By an overwhelm Inn popular vote Its frn*
rtilac waa made a pan of the nreseat atom
Constitution adopted December Id. A. J>. 1179.
The only Lottery oner coted. on and endoraed
by the people of any Mate.
Jt never noalee or poelpone*.
It h Grand Single Number Drawings
take {>laca monthly, and the Semi-
Annual Drawings regularly every
six mouths (June and December.)
A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY TO
WIN A EOKTCNE. KIFtH GRAND
DRAW I NO. CLASS K. IN TBE ACADE
MY Oli MUSIC. NEW ORLEANS,
TUESDAY. MaY 10, 187—204ih
Monthly Drawtug.
Capital Prize $150,000.
fay- NOTlCE—Tickets are Ten Dollar,
only. Halves, $5. Fifths, $2 Tenths, sl.
MAT OP PRI7.KS.
ICAI’ITAL PRIZE 0b'1K,0,000.. $1.10,000
IQRAND PRIZE OF DO.OOO .. 80,000
IGRAND PRIZE OF 20,000.... 20,000
2LARGK PRIZES or 10.000 .... 20.000
41,ARUE PRIZES OF 6.000 .. 20,000
20PRIZES OF 1,000 ... 20,000
60 “ 600 ... 26,000
100 “ 1100 .. 80,000
200 •* 200 ... 40,000
600 *• 100 ... 60,1*00
1,000 “ 50 ... 60,000
APPROXIMATION PRIZBa.
100 Approximation Prizes of S3OO ... $30,000
100 •* “ 200.... 20.000
100 “ “ 100.... 10,000
2,170 Pnr.es. amounting to $535,000
Annlleation for ratos to clnbs should tie
made only to the office of the Compauy in
New Orleans.
For further Information write clearly, giv
ing full address. POSTAL NOTES. Express
Money Order*, or New York Exchange in
ordinary letter. Currency by Express (atocr
execute) addressed M. A DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La..
Or M. A. DAUPHIN. Washington, D. 0.
Address Registered Letters to
VKW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.
DCMCMDCO Thai the presence of Goa
nCmCmDCn4>ralaßeauregard and Early,
who are lu charge of the drawings, is a guar
antee of absolute fairness sud integrity, that
the chances are all equal, and that no one can
possibly divine what number will draw a
Prue.
K; ** EWBIK that Four National Banks
guarantee the payment of Priaes, and that
all Tickets bear the Signature of the Presi
dent of an Institution, who e franchise is
re (ignited in the highest Courts; therefore,
beware of any imitations or anonymous
schemes.
fruit *n Ctnrrrlro.
Groceries at Cost
Groceries at Cost
All Kinds of Groceries
AT CONT.
All Kinds of Groceries
Jk. r V COST.
We are Positively
Selling Out.
NO HUMBUG!
We Mean Exactly What
We Say.
K. POWER,
G R OCER.
Corner Bull, Congress and St. Julian .“Streets.
Tie Mutual Co-Operative Store,
Under the Odd Fellows’ New Hall, is the
place to get
FRESH GOODS
—AT THE—•
Lowest Prices.
Give us a trial and you will be convinced.
JOHN H.WITHIXGTON, A sent
SUNDRIES!
Cl ALLOX CANS APPLES 30c per sail, gal- 1
I iou cans Psaches 300 per can. gallon caus
Tomatoes 30c per can.
The find Tens, the lowest Teas: Unesn- :
va*<l Hams, shouldm and Sirips, (.oslieu i
Butler, proved to be the beat; Canadian oat- I
meal 4c |>#r ouud; T irklsh Prunes, Ci’.roa
and Curiam*. Prnservca and .faille-, by the
pound; Dried Figs lu any quantity; the Quest
Strawberries grown.
Al) the above good* can be hod at
A.H.CHAMPION’B
IMf iWGREVH AU4 HT. JULIAN AT.
r |'<> •or NTT o*l' M
mvw* .* ***•“ *
>BMB auk Me.
NOW ISTHE TllE
TO BUY
White Pine Doors,
Sash, Blinds, Moidings, Etc.
I HAVE a very large and well assorted stock
of ALI. SIZES of the above goods, which
I am now offering at very low prices. In con
nection with my usual immense stock of
I'alnte, Oils, Railroad, Steamboat
and Mill Supplies, Lime, Plaster,
Hair, Cement,Sewer Pipe, Etc.J
Call and get my prices on above goods; also,
on Rudders' Hardware iu all its branohea
Slate, Iron and Wooden Mantels,
all styles and prices.
Orateu complete, or any separata
pieces.
Agont for F. RECK ft Co.’s Plain and'
Decorative Wall Papers, Etc.
fSF~ Notiuk.—House, Fresco and Bigu
Painting a Specialty
ANDREW HANLEY,,
JOHN CL BUTLER.
WHITE LEADS-COLORS. Oli-8, GuABS.
VY VARNISH. BTC.j REaBY M,AEi>
PAINTS', RAILROAD, BTEAMEB AND
HILLBUPPLI KS.SASHnS.DOORS.BLINDS
.'inn builder.’ Hardware, sole Agent
for GEORGIA LIME.C A LCIXKD PLASTBR,
CEMENTS. HAIR, and LAND PLASTER.
0 Whitaker Street, Savannah, Cl.,
1865. CHRIS. MURPHY 1865.
House, Slgu k OruaineutMl Pulnttni?
fjXXKCUTED neatly and with dispatch.
JUj Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, Window
Glasses. etc., etc Esnniai.es furnished on ap
plicatiou. Corner Congress and Drayton
atieets, rear pf Christ Church.
' .l , -s
JLgrmntural gmpUmenf.
Aaricnltoral Implement House,
Nos. Ifl* and 196 St. Julian and 200 and 20$
Congress streets, manufacturer of
aud dealer in
Plows aufl Plow Materials of all Kinds.,
SULKY PLOWS: Metkle’scelebrated B4uo
Grass.
HARROWS: Thomas' Smoothing. Scotch,
Revolving, Diamond and AdjustableHarrovDu
MOWERS AND REAPERS: Johnson mks
John P. Many’s makes.
lIAV RAKES: EdmUton ft Waddell’s flow
makes,
RICK DRILLS: Uoosler Drill Company’*
ttte.it. makes.
CULTIVATORS AND HORSE HOKSI
Planet, Jr., and Parish makes.
CORN MILLS; Greece's and NorSyko ft
Murmcn’e patents.
Kuglnea, Hay and Cotton Press, Corn Shelt
ers, Cotton Planters, Mill Stones, etc.
GEO. W. PARISH
S A VANN AH. QA.
CULTIVATORS!
CHEAPEST AND BEST.
—FOR SALK BY—
WEED & CORNWEUb
__
NEW HOTEL TOGNI,
(Formerly St. Mark’s.)
Ncwnan Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla.
THE moat central honk* in the city, near
Post Office, Street. Cars and all b'erLee,
New and elegant furniture. Electric Bells,
Baths, Etc. <2 60 to $3 per day.
JOHN B. TOGNI, Proprietor,
8. A. UPiON, Manager.
LEON HOTEL,
TALLAHASSEE, FLA.
M. L* OGLESBY, . - Manager.
WINTER RESORT.
Open December to May. Daily Rates-$4.
Hotcf San Salvador,
St. George Street,
ST. AUGUSTINE, - FLORIDA.
IMRST-CLASS in all its appointment*.
This new and elegant concrete hotel i*
handsome!v furnished throughout, and ha
all the modern Improvements—electne bells,
gas, hatha and perrect aauitary system.
Kates; $2 5# to $3 per day. Special terms by
the week or month. 44. N. PAPV, Proprietor.
Hotel Vendome,
BROADWAY AND 41HT STREET, NEW
YORK.
AMERICAN PLAN. Centrally located.
All the latest improvements. Cuisine
aud service unexcelled.
.Special rates to permanent guests.
I. STKINFELD. Manager.
DUB’S SCREVEN HOUSE.
r |''llfß popular hotel is now provided with a
J Passenger Elevator (the only one in the
cityi and has been remodeled aud newly fur
nished. Tho proprietor, who by recent pur.
chase Is also the owner of the establishment,
spares neither pains nor expense In the enlur
talnmout of Ins guests. The patronage of
Florida visitors is earnestly invitod. The
talne of the Screven House is supplied with
every luxury that tho markets at home or
Abroad can afford.
THE MORRIBON HOUSEi
One of the Largest Boarding Houses
lu the .South,
AFFORDS pleasant south rooms, goon
board with pure Arlesian Water, al
prices to auit those wishing table, regular of
transient accommodations. Northeast cor
ner Broughton aud Drayton street*,opposite
Marshall House.
51ARHIIAI-T- house,
savannah, ga.
G 1 EO. D. lI'iDGES, Proprietor. Formerly
I of the Metropolitan Hotel, New York,
and the Grand Union, Saratoga Spring*,
lux ation cenlr.l. All part* of the city and
places of interest accessible by street can
constantly passing the doors. Special in
ducement* to ihoae visiting the city for boai
uess or pleasure.
SavDtuftrr. ett
ESTABLISHED 1845.
LOVELL & LATTINIORE.
II KA’tQU ART lifts FOR
hardware & Stoves,
Store* 1(6 and IST Cengreae struct.
'IMIK moat complete let of CAKI gNTLAV
1 TOO!-A Iffr*t clussoely).
Housekeepers attendee la eel lad to the
Digest quantity of shiVkt and IIOUII
1 ii UMSHINU GOODS in the eilv.
QrUIM
5

xml | txt