OCR Interpretation


The morning news. [volume] (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, March 12, 1888, Image 2

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/sn86063034/1888-03-12/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
f oaf her trimming. The lorgnettes wore not
leveled on these features, however, but on
a white aigrette trembling above it. which
sparkled as if m Minted with diamonds. At
times the attention of a good part of the
audience was diverted from the stage and
Miss Terrj'missed recognition for one or
two of her best moments in Marguerite, in
the general interest in the <|motion of the
genuineness of those stones. Ihe bonnet
was waylaid when "Faust” was over, scru
tinized iry some scores of eyes from tio..r
▼antag ground and watched till it di-ap
peared ii aca r riage. Inquiry disciosid he
fact that it l-elonged to t. young Chicago
millionairess, a wiuow, and the verdict was
reached t at the big i water in .rk of ex
travgaanco in millinery had been r -ached
ill a tut of headg*’ar h.i b carried some liun
dreds of dollars worth of small but \erv
clear anl white diamonds. Mrs. Frank
Leslie it," 1 be* n supposed up to date to wear
the costliest bonnet 1 . tt-ecity, a little black
lace affair of hers tiring thrust through and
fastened by a silver dagger cun >us:y
wrought and set with tiny rubies and dia
monds. Bernhardt has been seen in N■ w
York with emerald ornaments on her Uon
i et and .Mrs. Ab my has worn something iu
black net set w,th tinvdrops of go.d. Kitty
< heatnam, Paulina Hall's understudy m
“K Ulinio," is something of a bonnet art ist,
though she does not aspire as yet to wear a
fortune on her uead.
"The girls are having their pictur s
taken in threes,” said a photographer t. •
cither day.
“\\ hat is that for. 1 "' I asked.
"Nothing but a w..im, an English whim,
maybe. The three dauguters of he Princess
of Wales are pictured ou oi.e card, and j.o -
►,b y that started the craz There are u.' >re
oruers just n 'W for groups of thu-e. than
lor single pictures. '1 ne i.ear girls jiose in
the pretties attitude, tneir ban.- can be
co.ixea into, and t.ie latest tiling m ai ums
is a collection of these groujis. Bunches of
bu-is, they call them three of u kind, is the
name that p.esents itself to me.
E. P. H.
TRUE TO HER DU KY LOVER.
A Washington Belle Engaged to a
Young Choctaw Chief.
Washington, March 10.—A press
dispatch from Pierre, Duk., nar
rating the engagement of a Wash
ington girl to Chiska, a worthless full
blooded iSioux Indian of that town, draws
attention to a romantic story slowly un
raveling here in Washington. Miss Beile
Cora Fellows, tlie heroine of the Dakota
story, is not known here, but she has her
prototype in one of the belles of the carital.
Connectieut avenue fs the favorite prome
nade ot the crowds of worshippers who at
tend the vesper services of the chapels in
the West End on Sunday afternoon, and it
is quite the correct thing upon coining from
church to join the stream of pedestrians
slowly strolling out to the Chinese Embassy
and back. Among the young people who
thionged the avenue last Sunday no one
failed to notice a handsome, graceful bru
nette. stylishly attired, walking with a tall,
well-made youth whose swarthy complex
ion indicat <1 that he was certainly not a
Caucasian. His c< t unit-at once proclaimed
lis race. Though wearing a full slut of
glistening broadcloth. Ins calves were in
cased in embroidered leggings elnborateiy
fringed, and upon Ills head he wore a wide
sombrero. His face, however, was ex
tremely intelligent, and the handsome
couple elicited many admiring comments.
The young lady is the daughter of a
prominent Washington family and the In
dian youth is a full-blooded Choctaw. Two
years ugo the young lady and her father,
who i a very eccentric gentleman and lias
journeyed hall the world over with no other
companion than his daughter, traveled
through the Indian Teriitorv. While on
the settlements of the Choctaw Nation tiie
old gentleman was stricken with a fever
and laid for weeks between life and death.
He and his daughter had taken up th*dr
abode with an aged squaw, the widow of a
once powerful chief, a contemporary of old
Col. Pitchlvnn, chief of the Choctaws, who
for many seasons was a familiar figure
about Washington, where he spent the last
years of his life in a vain effort to secure
the payment of a claim of fd.OOU.OUO tor
storei and supplies furnished bv his tribe to
the Union army during the late war.
This old squaw had an only son, who in
herited a considerable estate (from his father
and pos- -vsed great influence in the Choc
taw nation. He had enjoyed unusual edu
cational advantages and is said to have
S|ient a year or so in the Indian school at
Hampton. The romantic fancy of the girl
at once fastened upon th.- young ltd. n
chieftain, and with no eye but that of the
old squaw u-on them their opportunities
for quiet little tete-a-tetes were numerou-
Filially after weeks nf pati-nt nursing and
anxious watching, the old man became con
vali.-wv.-nt and left for the Hast, taking with
him ld> daughter, who parted tioni her In
dian lover with many tears.
Her father, who had discovered his
daughter’s penchant for tiie young Indian,
forl-ade any correspondence bdw -en .
fair, nnd for two years the girl never heard
from her dusky lover except indirectly.
Alxiut a month ago. howevei.the young
Indian came on to Washington to attend t •
certain details in the pr ecution of a
Choctaw- claim liefnre the courts. The case
lias been in litig.it: m for many vcu. a>.d
is now in a fair way to be fiiv’orahlv .:•
cided. the Supreme Court of the Unite!
States having already rendered avirdict
in favor of the cln maiits hi the in.st im
portant points involved. The chief conten
tion ha- been over the loyalty of thy Cno.-
tiw- to the Union cause
Upon arriving here he sought out his
dark-eyed lady love and secu- e<i sevi r.il in
terviews witn Per li -l >r • her fathersu--
p' -te.l Ins pre. ■n.-e iith • i-i*y U is sad
tha*. touched by his daughter's constancy
to her dusky lover, he ha- given a reluctant
consent to their engagement, with the un
derstanding that they shall uaderg an •> . r
probationary term of at least a sea-. The
young mail's shar * .f the Choctaw claim is
said to lie il out *50,000.
FHE IS A GF.riAT SLEEPER.
A Seventeen Days’ Nap is Nothing to
Mrs. Emma Althouse.
Buffalo, March 10.—News comes from
Bennington Hill, a hamlet not far from
Fol-omda! •. the borne of Mrs. Cleveland,
that the “Sleeping Woman,” as she is called,
has outdone all her previous records and
now lies in n trawc* which has lasted seven
teen days. Mrs. Emma Altbouse i- 23 years
old and lias ten married a year. *I--1
summer she begun to indulge in these pro
longed naps, which lasted s metiines Moo
da vs, sometimes a week, and once ten days.
Her present trance began Feb, 9 aud the
sleeper has taken less than tw i quarts of
nourishment since that time. She lies iijhoi
her left side and appears like a | ersoti sleep
ing soundly after groat fatigu . He i h-e..s
ai. io*y and her hr. at] ing ■- rej Bar. Bv
bending low one can catch the lenient and
jnuMerings from her lips, wnich is th

say. She quotes Scripture, snatches oi
hymns and familiar mottoes, like “God
Our Home,”and oft-n sav<: “Oh, 1
hiii so tired; don’t wake me.” Tliosefamili <:
with the cas" say that the patient at rare
Intervals will ap|iear cons -mu- tor a mo
ment or two and will say: "I)onl trv to
wake me up for a long tim-. There will lie
lias m it. I know l can’t get up.”
“How long are you going to sleep this
time, Emuiaf’ asked the physician a week
ago.
“I do not know.”
“Ten days I”
“Oh, longer.”
“Fourteen f”
“Oh, yes: perhaps twenty. It will be a
long time.”
Sits. Althouse is troubled with iuflaraina
tton of the bow- is, and abscesses form in
her stomach, the physicians say. When
these are relieved the long deep* follow.
“Lizzie, did the doctor propose to you to
mamma: be only asked If you would
live with me alter 1 got marned.—Frankfur
ter Ze tinny.
A UNION OF GIANTS.
Festive Titans Who Claim the Earth
as Their Mother.
New York. March Ij. —T:ey call the
earth their moihe’-. those jolly gentlemen
gianss of America who compose the Union
of Ti;ans and who enjoyed their annual
dinner at Delmonioo’s on the evening of
March 1. They take great pleasure in these
festivities every year and they sing:
Oh. I’m a genuine Titan ’
Amt you’re a genuine Titan’
And we are genuine Titans:
And mother knows we re out.
And ni tiler knows we re out.
And mother knows I'm out
This is a curious ociety—the only one of
the kind in America, or probably ii the
world, it was organized ten years ago.
The promoter and father of it was lnger
soil Lockwood, of the Lockwood Printing
Company, in Duane street. Ho is turns if a
striking Titan with a physique that is ro
bust, and sts feet four inches tn height. He
has long, iron-grey hair that is fluffy or
tiangy in front, and he wears a grey mous
tache ami lutjierial.
The idea of the s ciety is based on my
thology, and its objects are social and in
te.lctual. As one of the members ex
press si it. it was "got up just for fun."'
But in order to get into it a man must not
bo less than six feet two inches tall, be a
gentleman and lie able to "catch n:T to the
mythological features of the society so tliat
he can respond 10 toasts and work in inytn
o'ogical jokes.
Tin- Titans have three yearly festivals.
One is hel lon March 1. (Tue spring cele
bration for I vCS was held tile ot er evening
at Hotel Bi un-wick.) On tins i ccasiou
they ’’make up" m tuer earth. They make
-lion fun, sing, crack j- kes, etc., that the
'll lady has to "get up" whether she wants
to or not a id enjoy the fpsijvaL
March Ist is always celebrated as the
’’making up day” of the Titantic mother or
the ojiening of spring. iTie Titans are
governed by the almanac rattier than the
weather. So that spring be ng scheduled
on the time-table to anive March 1 the
"gentlemen giants" go to some hotel end
have a royal banquent to welcome Winter's
successor.
"The Olympian banquet is an ambrosial
niglit,” is what the recent festival was
caiiod.
A song which enlivened the recent dinner
was entitled, "The Titan Dude to bis In
amorata.'’ It run as follows:
PuelJa. come sit by your sweetheart, ta-ta,
I’uella, your life shall lie dolce tab :
I’ueiia. let not poverty lie a ban.
Love like mine will iuciease, yah by vah.
Puella. oh gracious me, I hear your i'fl'
puella, I must catch the n-xt horse cab,
i'ueilu. dot's him. mein iiott, ja 1
Puella. he'll fire me out, I'm sure, tr.x la, lal
And here's the good night song:
Good night, brothers, good night, brothers.
Good until, brothers, let s seek oorlitt.e neds;
Merrily we'll whoop her up, whoop her up,
wu. op her up.
Merrily we ll whoop her up, when the next year
comes. g
After tiie spring calling to Mother Earth
that it is “time to get up’’ there is no other
"racket” until midsummer, when the Titans
go down to Coney Island and formally
greet Father Neptune.
Other songs were enjoyed, extracts from
which are given b-low:
We re a band of brothers, and six feet two we
stand,
For heaven and earth, and for ourselvds, and
for our native land.
We rally "round our banner, and with hand
clasped in hand.
Swear all -Ranee faithful to our orJer.
Then ring, ring out the chorus, until It strikes
the siar-.
The Titans song will always reach Saturn, Jove
and Mars;
Coelus and sweet Terra and Neptune with bis
tars.
Help swell the anthem of our Order!
During the “high jinks” “The Sjjort of
the fitans,or Slugger Hercules knocked
Out” is one of the catchy sunp that runs in
the air of “Captain Jinks.” The words are:
On Hercules, the slugger bold.
Who used to slug in days of old.
His own wit.i me could never hold.
For I'm the Sport of the Titans.
Athlectle games I've always won,
Always won. always one;
1 si<ar. I jump, I kick. I run.
1 or I'm tbe sport of the Titans.
Gh Hercules, the heavy weight.
Who slugged 'em early, slugged ’em late,
In facing me would meet hi.- fate,
For I'm the spirt of the Titans.
A cricketer I'm heart and soul.
Heart and soul, heart and soul,
1 row. 1 r.de. 1 fence, I howl,
For I’m the sport of the Titans.
At the winter arid spring “Olympian
banquets" a peculiar formality is observed,
l b re is a larg • canopy representing tUe
-gv und the const diation of Aries p:tehel
eight teet above the floor. The Titans
march under it as they enter the iia.ll and
touch the canopy wit their right hands.
Usually ‘ Titanic favors" are displayed in
tuo anqueung hall, sueh as a knif and
fork three to five feet long, a Titantie cham
pagne j ig and several other gigantic ar
te- es in me shajie of crockery, cutlery and
disha-'.
There are about 200 members in the
Union of Titans, including several out of
town “giant gentlemen,” or “gentlemen
giants.”
The average height is (i foot 4. Here are i
the names of some of the tallest members: |
X M Beekwttb, * feet 4 inches* Charity
Coiiimi-s oner Brennan, 0 feci 4 inches; j
Holt N M C irtis. the hero of Port Fi-li r, !
same iieigut: R. W. 1 lay ton, of liivei dale. !
N. Y.. >j ea; 4 inches; Charlei A. Uorem is, !
<5 feet 4 inches; James J. Farley. J. li. lain,
Inge!>.ll Lo'.'kw'xxi, A. 1). MoKeacUnie, K.
8. M-i gan, (1 f*e-t 4 irehes; .1, T. Mnith, (
feet 2 Ho lies. A.f ed U'agstaiT, the nmjister i
Cui u, 0 feet 2 inches; A. B. Wood- j
ward, <i feet J inches. Juigi We tworth, of ’
Chicago, and James R. Witte, of Brooklyn, j
ft fe.-t and niche*, w ho aie the two tallest mem
bers.
-Among tiie numerous New York ment
is ns the following me the tx-st known; K.
N. Dickenson. Jr., C. li. Diusinore, William
I) u.s .e.m . Janie- I. Kaye. Hamilton K.sh,
Jr., biiep, aid Knapp, K. M. Knox, (ieorgo
W. 1.i.: iww u\l S Lawrence, James D.
Livings! ai, Howard Lockwood.
Th -e resiiling outside of the metropolis
wh is- nanie. have not bei'ii meutioucu are
John H dl. J. C. C.allagher, K. A Kortlan l,
lie 'ive W. IJdid, J. T. I’.se, K. A. C.
Smith, F. A. Wight and Charles F. Wreaks,
of Boxiklyii; Charles A. Blvth, of In glo
worxl, N j.; J. C. Bayles, ol Orange, X. J.;
L. F. Br.aine, of Hoboken, N. J.; R. B.
Briggs, of Mont.ina; Harry li. Brown, of
Cleveland: Samuel Culos, of Holdout, N.
Y.; J. V.DeMott.of New 11 unsw iek, N. J.;
It. It. Dcum-i, oi IVnghkeepsiie. N. Y.;
James Barry, of Piiiibiie.pluu: F. L. Har
rison, Radnor, Pa.; It. J. Hanover, of
Philadelphia; A. A. Humphrey, of Quebec;
Charles W. Miller, of Colorado; John
O’Connor of Cnie.ago, M ilo.nn l’eters, of
Bi-oekton, Mass.; T. K. Plunkett, of Hart
ford.
Ciias. E. Down.
Bloomfield Smiles.
Iv sns, Fla.. March 11, —Yesterday’s
county seat ciivtlih resulted: Tavares,
1,244; Fort Mason, 1,219; scattering, 47.
1 nere i-. therefore, no selection, and Bbxtni
tield remains tuo county seal. Gross
I frauds are alleged which' if discovered,
! wiil give Fort Mason a good majority.
Which Was It? Bacon or Shakespeare.
The authorship of the dramatic (inductions
attributed to the last of the above named is
notating literary circles to the very centre, hut
affects the practical mans*-* fur less than the
momentous question, how to regain nr preserve
I:-aim, teal esseutial of bodily and uient.il ac
ti'T.y, Ini iie-sx success and the “pursuit of hap
jnne-s ' We esu throw far more light on Ibis
latter subject than the most profound Sltakes
tv-ariau cau on the nueslion lir-. pro|xninded.
If the system is depleted, the nerves shaky; if
indigestion or const ip itlou hothei*s one at
times, itrconstantly: it the skin Is yellow and
tongue furred as in billiousness; if there are
pn-moultory twinges of oncoming rheumatism
■,r neuralgia: if the kidneys are inactive—use
Hostetler s Stomach Bitters. the finest ris-uper
uat of an age prolific in beneficial and success
ful remedies Keniember. If malaria threatens
or afflicts, that ii ueutralis.es the poison and for
tifies the system.
IHE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, MARCH 12, 1888.
NEVER A GENTLEMAN
Capt Breeze Gives His Admiral the Re
tort Courteous.
From the V -ir Yo.L' Slur.
I nele Sa navy has been productive of
another int resting sensation which came
to light ye-terday which will eulminat: in
an official inv-stigation, to take place im
mediately upon the arrival at this port of
ono of the interested parties, who is no less
a personage than Admiral Bi aine. on board
I of the L nited St ,tes steamship Neipsie.
The charg.a are brought by Capt. Breeze,
of the guulsia; ]j&ncastar, who accuses Ad
| mirai jiraino of conduct unbecoming un
i officer, and with “ruling all aboard with an
iron hand and an u gov, rouble temper.”
Wnen Admiral Brains assumed command
of tbeSont . Atlantic squadron about a year
ago he made the Lancaster hi - flag-ship, as
his predecessors lir.d done. The charge is
that he at once began to assert his power in
an uncalled for and unwarrantable manner.
Capt. Breese, an efficient officer, who had
i been attached to the Lancaster since she
left the navy yard, and who had always Iwen
on the mos: intimate terns with the suc
cessive Admirals in command, found no fa
vor in the eyes of Aliuir 1 Bi aine, who held
aioof from hi- society. This coolness on the
part of the Ad niral in time assumed such
Irigid pro|K>rtinn.3 that the Captain remon
strated, and the Admiral is recorded as hav
ing shocked the crew and the offi'crs by re
questing him to t ik<- up his future abode in
the place where frost is unknown.
In the natunl course of events a strong
hostile ic-iing sprung up I a-tween Captain
and Admiral, which at times was mani
fes ed openly to the crew. It became in-
I deed a matter of daily occurrence for the
two gentlemen to show their bad feeling
more or less openly.
One evening when the Lancaster was ly
ing off Rio and all hands except the
“watch” bad been piped below, an orderly
was hastily summoned to the august pres
ence of the Admiral, who handed him a
! note with a stern command that “this
should lie at once band and to Breese.”
The orderly was surprised, but he skur
ried off in the direction of tee Captain’s
quarters, where he found that officer
deep in thought and slowly pulling blue
| wreaths of smoke into the higher atmos
phere of the fixl2 stater om.
The Captain, recognizing the handwrit
ing of his adversary, refused to accept the
note, but on second thought, took it from
the orderly's hand, and tearing the seal
open read the following:
“Admiral Braine sends his compliments
to Capt. Breese, and wishes to call his at -
tention to the fact that he is a fool.”
To say that the Captain was angered does
not halt describe the scene. Leaping up
from his chair and dashing liis pipe to the
I floor, he raged about his cabin, the terrified
orderly mean while standing aghast in the
doorway, unable to account for his supe
rior's strange behavior. Becoming calm lie
sat down ami wrote: “Capt. Breese sends
his compliments to Admiral Ih-uine, and
savs that the Admiral is no gentleman and
never could be one if he tried.”
The resul aboard s .ip of this interesting
conduct on the part of these gentlemen was
that Capt. Bree-e was totally ignored by
the Admiral. The Captain found life so
uncomfortable, in consequence, on the i ar
ea-tor that tie was compelled to “play off
sick,” and the accommodating"shin surgeon
assisted him in his ruse by making out a
certificate, ordering him home, “invalided,”
The Captain reached these waters a lew
days ago in perfect health.
The eondu t of Admiral Braine reached
the ears of the Navy Department, and he
was ordered to transfer his flag from tiie
Lancaster and to allow her to proceed to
the European squadron again. He is now
aboard the third-rate ship Neipsie, which is
expected in these waters shortly, when an
investigation will probably be held.
A PROFITABLE INTERVIEW.
An Advertisement That was Discon
tinued.
A prominent firm of soap manufacturers,
says a Washington special, has attempted
unsuccessfully to use Senator Ingalls and
his name as an advertisement for their
wares. Last fall a Washington journalist
called on Senator Ingalls to interview him
on a matter of national interest. Instead of
going into an elaborate discussion of the
subject inquired about, the Senator switched
off into a conversation about the desira
bility of every American citizen shaving
himself. No one could lie a gentlemen, lie
said, unless he shaved every morning. The
proprietors of a soap establishment quickly
seized on this interview and repro
duced it as an advertisement of
their shaving soap. They had it
printed on a circular, one of which was
wrapped about each cake of soap sol i.
Then they enclosed a check for $!,o0 io Mr.
Incalls, with their thanks for the favor he
bad done them. The advertisement was
also inserted in the Century Magazine,
where it remained one month. In the
March number the advertisement is con
spicuously absent. The soap manufacturers
have also ceased sending out the circulars.
This course was taken ow ug to the action
of Senator Inculls. who wrote the soap firm
an indignant letter, re.uruing their check,
and threatening to prosecute t. eni if the
advertisements using bis name wore not sup
pressed. This was sufficient, and the ad
vei tis-meuts have accordingly been de
stroyed.
Running Away From It.
From the Chicago yen s.
Many people are wondering whether Phil
Arm ur really went to Euro|>e on account of
iiis rheumatism, or whether tiler - was not souie
other reason for his trip. Nut a few of his
friends think lie went for the pnr|> we of talking
hog t-> Bismarck and Carnot. The real reason
for his departure tins !caked out at hist. He
tied because tie learned that < >ld Hutch was
looking for him to tell him the following story:
•'Not lung ago "—tills is the way Old Hutch
lias told the story in the Century Club 'I was
feeling decidedly bearish and blue. s > 1 took a
trip to Northern Wisconsin to tone up my sys
tem Wlule walking ill the wo is one dnv a
beer crawled out if .i snowdrift amt stoo 1 tip in
front of me. llewnnkiod bisnose and grunted:
'Who are you:' ‘ouly u near.' I rep a-d. pleas
ant ly. ’Who are you :’ *l5 blest if 1 know .'
stammered the hear, in great confusion, and
then ne slunk away.”
Well, We Are Happy.
Yes, and proud of it, too. We are in re
ceipt of another letter from Mr. Cleveland
acknowledging the receipt of the Suit., Hat
and Shirts ordered of us, and compliment
ing us highly upon our selection. The fit
of the suit is perfect, the material of the
ls>t, and made and trimmed even liettcr
than tlie average merchant tailor will get it
up. Ready made clothing is not of that
slop shop make it was years ago; improve
ments are made on it every sea-011, the largo
manufacturers North employ the very tie-t
| talent to design, and the most skillful me
chanics to put the garments together. We
get tile bulk of our Clothing of a bouse that
pays their foreman the salary of al' S.
.Senator, but. It enables us to guarantee
these goods in every respect, not only a- to
the material and trimming, but more par
tieularly the stylo and finish and the ki-ep
ing of ita shape. Our Clothing does not rip
nor lose shape after n few weeks wear \\ o
I are ls*gi im ing to get in some of our Spring
! Novelties: they are daisies; come around
I nt;d look at them even if von are not ready
| yet to buy. The balance of our Winter
I Clothing we’ll let go for a nice song
Simon Mitchell,
159 Broughton street. The Golden Arm.
At EBtilla.
Savannah Daily Morning News,
| Frank Leslie’s Sunday Magazine for April,
Sporting Times, Sporting News, Sporting
I Bile, The Nation, Sportsman, Peck’s Sun,
Spirit of the Times. Texas Sittings, New
, York Ledger, Saturday Night, New York
Weekly, Family Siory Paper, Fireside
j Companion. Bovs of New York. Beadle's
Weekly, Waverty Magazine. The American
i Field, New York. Philadelphia, Boston.
| Baltimore, New Orleans, Atlanta, Macon,
| Augusta, Florida, Charleston and Cincin-
I nnti dailies.
GEN. EOOTH AND HIS WIFE
The Head of the -alvatlon Army in
Baltimore—Two Years Married.
From the Baltimore Herald.
Gen. Booth, the commander-in-chief of
the English end of the Salvation Army, is
in Baltimore, and the other night, assisted
by his staff, had a lively skirmish with the
powers of darkness at the Third U. B.
church, corner of Fulton and Loniliard
streets. The edifice was filled to overflow
ing. The “general” is accompanied bv his
wife, a young aid very sweet looking Eng
lish woman, the daughter of a ciergyinau of
the Episcopal church, who disowned her
localise of her infatuation for the head of
the .Salvationists.
After prayers and singing and addresses
bv 10.-al lights, Gen. Booth arose to speak,
lie is a tali, s|re man wsth black hair
and long, iron-gray heard, pallid counte
nance, and wore an ill-fitting black frock
coat. He speak* in an enthus astie, impres
sive manner. He said that in the beginning
he wanted to free the meeting from any
sectarianism or from any crushing ecele
siasticisnis, and then all denominations who
felt that they were sn .eil to raise their
right hands and -ing "Happy Day,” ana
with a look in the direction of the reporters,
‘‘that includes those reporters, too, if they
feel that they have been saved.” The re
porters kept very quiet.
He went on to speak of the criticism pro
voked by the eccentric customs and cos
tumes adopted by the urniv, and said that
t hey were only the means to an end: that
they were used by reason of their conspicu
ous less to attract attention to themselves,
which n: ce held was diverted to other sute
jects. He gave a brief resume of the work,
and said that there are over 700 salaried of
ficers in the United States, covering atmut
•T>.) cities and towns. Yost quantities of
literature ate being distributed.and the field
wo k is being carried on in twenty-three
different languages.
M rs. Booth followed bitn in an address of
some length, and she kept her audience in
terested throughout bv tiie many incidents,
pathetic and tragic, which have come under
her notice in the various lands in which the
work bus lod her.
* apt. O’Brieii, who played the part cf a
talking seal in a eircu by having rubber
fish tail to cover his lower extremities, spoke
a few words. Before and after the meeting
the army had a ba' quet at their hall at 4
South Calhoun street.
A Good Remedy for Burns.
From the New York Medical Journal.
Many remedies at one time or another
have been proposed for be surgical condi
tion following the application ot excessive
heat to tho body, and, while some of these
aro of value, still all are more or les> unsat
isfactory. The alleviation of the pain and
suffering attendant U|kui burns is one of the
most importunt |w)in:s in the case toward
which the surgeon directs his efforts. The
shock from this cause alone is sufficient
oftentimes to produce death, and always is
great. Accidental.y I recently discovered
a remedy which is easily applied and ex
ceedingly prompt in its action. I was called
in some haste to a little child about th:ee
weeks ago who was badly burned about the
hands and face from the falling on a hot
stove. The burns were deep, the pain exces
sive and the shock very considerable. I
sent to the drug store for a mixture
of lime water, olive oil and carbolic
acid. While waiting for this, 1 prepared to
give tllfe child a hypodermic injection of
morphifife, with which to allay the agony,
which was so grpat that convulsions seemed
imminent. While I was getting ready to
do this, I espied upon the shelf a bottle of
pinus canadensis (colorless). Remembering
its wonderful soothing influence in acute
inflammations, I at once concluded to try
it. Taking a corner of a soft handkerchief,
I rapidly painted the injured parts, when,
like magic, the pain ceased. You can well
imagine iny surprise and delight at the re
sult. I directed a camel’s hair brush to be
purchased, and had tho mother make free
applications, end the case had no more
treatment, save a little iodoform ointment
later on. Since this I have tried it in sev
eral cases, both siight end severe, and with
the same delightful results.
A New Washington Fashion.
The practice of wearing button-hole
badges, says a Washington special to the
Sun, is bee lining so general among publ.c
men in Washington, that the tailors are
thinking of inventing anew style garment
that will have button holes all the way down
from the collar of the coat to the bottom of
the skirt. The soldier organizations have
alone half a dozen different buttons, indica
ting membership in the Grand Army of the
Republic, the Loyal Legion, the United Ser
vice Club, the Union Veteran Corps, and
other societies. Tiie latest button is that
adopted by the Republican I-eague, organ
ized in New York la-t fall. This button is
quite a striking and unique one. being made
of white jioreeiain, with the letters "R. L.
U. K.” in gilt. Senator Palmer is the first
Senator who has yet appeared in the Senate
chamber nearing one of these buttons. It
was placed in Ins button-hole at Detroit re
cently when he attended the meeting of the
Republican club. His white and gilt but
ton was very conspicuous upon his dark
blue frock emit, and attracted universal at
tention. Being the first of the kind seen in
Washington, Mr. Palmer’- colleagues and
other friends kept him busy answering
questions ns to its significance. He finally
became so weary of explaining the mean
ing of the mysterious badge that he took it
off, aud now wears it on special occasions
only. _
Weather Indications.
Comoarison of mean temperature at ™ran
nah, March 11 1888, and tho rneaii of same day
for fifteen year*.
| Departure Total
M can Tempera tt-hs from hie Departure
1 Mean j since
for 15 years Mar. 11. 'B3 j --or '.lan. I,ISSK
00 0 591) 10 | - - 35.0
( omptratlre rain fail tn mi ®nt:
A “ from rt the B TtoSSlL*
Amount ror Moai
16 Years. Mar. 11, *6B. _l or *_ Jan. .*
.13 I .r-8 , ■ 05 ■ - 339
Maxim im temperature OS, minimum tem
perature ?!).
The h ight of the river at Augusta at
1:33 o'clock p. lit.yesterday (Augusta time)
was 9 3 feet —a rise of 0.3 during the past
twenty-four hours.
Observations taken at the seme moment
of time at all stations.
Savannah. March 11. 3:36 P. city time.
Tern ]Mrat ure.
Direction. J ?
Wlocity. j ?
Rainfall.
Kaxr
OF
Stations.
Norfolk #5 NW is 51 Cloudy.
(Tiarlotte. S- S"' li Clear.
Point Jupiter, Fla 7o w 8 ... clear.
Titusville 6- NW 12 Clear.
Wilmina'on 41 NtV it Clear.
Charleaton 4- NW 14 t dear.
Auirusia . 4<> N4V 10 Clear.
Savannah 4 50 NW Ai Clear.
Jacksonville 5V NW ol Clear.
Ced#r Keys.. .'.-2 NW S8 , Clear.
Keenest 72 NW Hi 14 Clear.
Atlantal.... ii'J N 111 Clear.
Pensacola.... 4- N lfl i 'lear.
Mobile 1 41 N Ai . Clear.
Montttomery 42 N !1 ' lear.
Now Orleans 4- N 20 Clear.
Galveston .V 1 N •.*' Clear.
Corpus Cbristl i W* N 12 Clear.
Palestine i 4> N ll clear
Brownesviile. 50 N rt < dear.
Kioiiramlu ... . .'2 X E S I l-ur.
T* denotes trace of rainfall.
U. N. Sai-isd'-iT Signal Corps.
Wichita oirus stand no fooling;. One of them
was to have been married a day or two since,
and the frfri was all ready, the minl-ter on bund
and the feast waa spread, but still no bride
(frooni. “I'll wait for him just len minutes, and
then I'ui open to proposals Ten minutes (lew
like the wind, anil a little red-haired fellow, vrttu
a paper collar and his trou-ers frayed at the
bottom, stepped up, proposed, was accepted,
niaa ried and neo<v*! - *)"• henrmet.
CATS AS ASTROLOGER&
The “Police Nig-ger’’ Reading-the Stars
and Predicting Dire Happenings.
Superstition exists to a greater or less ex
tent among all classes. It would be difficult
, to fix upon any one of the police officials
alx>ut the barracks who would acknowledge
that any one of the force, from the grim
viseged head of the department, with his
military (waring, down to the porter who
manipulates the cuspidores, believes in
sign- or omens, and yet the “police nigger '
is darkly hinted at by some of the silent
Keepers of the sally port, a- having a hidden
knowledge of direful events to come.
The “police nigger” is a black cat, so
black that a starless midnight is white by
comparison. In his infantile days his ma
ternal derivative wandered away or fell a
prey to the “had boy,” so that the "ponce
nigger,” figuratively speaking, bad to bo
brought up on the bottle, until such time
as he could mader the mutton rats that un
wisely ventured where the wiser -old
rhodents never dared to trespass. The “po
lice nigger” had only to keep an hour’s pa
tient watch about the stables to be well
provendered, after which he would sit for
hours in the sun and shade, no doubt study
ing abstruse questions of futurity'. Thereby
hangs the tale.
No living thing is permitted to pass out
the sallyport without an order from the of
ficer on duty at the barracks except the
“police nigger.” “Night after night,” said
one of the lonely watchers to a Morning
News reporter recently, "the ‘police nigger’
will come out of the s illy port and cross
over under t tie trees of South Broad street
and look up at the stars. Sometimes he will
go hack into the barracks yard without no
ticing the watchman; but if he is nervous,
and purrs ami walks uneasily up and down
the saliv port, rubbing against the legs of
the watchman and against the walls of the
building, something is about to happen. A
fire wiil break out, a policeman wall lie hurt,
or get sick, or something will happen to re
mind us of the strange act of ‘nigger.’”
Wnile the Morning News man was
standiug in the sally- port, the animal came
walking leisurely out. His eyes were
green and shone like fire-flashes, as he
glanced up at the watchman, and he be
stowed a quick glance at the news-gat lerer.
The “police nigger" passed ou across the
sidewalk, over the deep sand, and onto the
grass plot under the shade of the live oaks.
There he squatted on his haunches and
looked tip at the stars long and meditatively.
Suddenly he whisked his tail to the nortu
ward and stalked back. Without noticing
the twain who had watched him casting the
horoscope of the night he p issed through
the sally port with a dignified tread, and
disappeared in the shadows of the shrub
bery in the barracks’ yard.
“Well,” asked the reporter, “what does
that mean P
"When the‘police nigger’acts that way
nothing ever happens.”
"It was a quiet night in the city,” said
the Sergeant on duty, when the reporter
dropped in next dayto take the usual notes
of offenders’ misdoings. Of course it hail
been a qu'et night The “police nigger”
had read the stars and the horoscope was
serene.
ON RAIL AND CROSSTIE.
Local and General Gossip In Railway
Circles.
The Alabama Railroad Commission has
recently made a small reduction on the
freight rates of coal. It applies only from
September to April, including the winter
season.
The plans for the freight depot to be
erected by the Columbus and Western rail
road, in Birmingham, have been forwarded
to the Central's agent there. The building
will be a commodious structure, 300 feet
long by cA> f.-ot wide It wUi l.a built of
wood, covered over with corrugated iron.
Chief Engineer B. H. Hardaway, of the
East Alabama railroad, is locating the line
of that road for thirty-five miles, between
Roanoke and Anniston, Ala., and construc
tion work will be commenced when the lo
cation has been completed. The entire
length of the road, from Opelika to Annis
ton, will be about ninety miles.
The railroads in the Southern Passenger
Association have agreed to make excursion
rates from the West and Northwest for all
mineral points in the South at 1 per
mile. Excursions w ill be run as follows:
March 13 and 27. April 10 and 24. The
tickets for each excursion, will be good for
thirty days, and will be accepted on all the
Southern lines.
A Barnwell (S. C.) special says: “An in.
teresting meeting oi the citizens of Barn
well and vicinity was held here Friday
night in the interest of the East Barnwell
and Western railroad, and a resolution in
dorsing an extension of the Barnwell to Sa
vannah was unanimously indorsed and
ordered forwarded to the City Council of
Savannah. Enthusiastic speeches were
made and several thousand dollars worth of
stock subscribed.”
The Southern Traffic Association will
meet in Atlanta to-dav. It is understood
that the action of the Western and Atlantic
road in reducing rates will be discussed. It
is said that the association will force the
road to return to the 3c. rate if there is any
way to do so. but if not, the question of re
duction will be considered. Those who are
in a position to express an opinion say that
a majority of the railroad officials are
much opposed to a reduction, but that a
small minority think it would be a good
step.
Trick of a Hindoo Conjurer.
From Outing.
After a number of tricks, too familiar to
justify mentioning here, the conjurer cov
ers his head with a cloth fora minute, and
then reappears with brass eyebal Is, with a
small hole bored in the center of each to
represent the pupil-: and his mouth is ren
dered hideous with a set of teeth belonging
to some animal. In this horrible makeup
the old Hindoo tomtoms on a small oblong
drum, while one of the assistants sings in
broken English ‘ Buffalo Gals,” He then
openly removes the false teeth, and taking
out the brass eyeballs, he casts them jing
ling on the gravei at my feet. They are
simply hemispheres of sheet brass, and fitted
clos ly over the eyeballs be eatU the lid-.
Thee n juror's eyes water visibly after the
bras- covers are removed: and wa ll enough
they might; there is no *1- ight of hand about
ibis, it is purely an act of self torture.
Peculiar
Peculiar in combination, proportion, and
preparation of Ingredients, Hood's Sarsapa
rilla possesses the curative value of the best
known rente EJ of ,l ' e
vegetable ■■ OOCI S kingdom.
Peculiar iu its strength and economy, Hood’s
Sarsaparilla is the only medicine of which can
truly be said. "One Hundred Doses One Dol
lar.” Peculiar In its medicinal merits, Hood's
Sarsaparilla accomplishes cures hitherto un
-1;;
the title of “The greatest blood purifier ever
discovered.” Peculiar in its “good name
at home,” —there Is more of Hood’s Sarsa
parilla sold In Lowell than of all other
blotxf purifiers. Peculiar In Its phenomenal
record of pA ril |[q|i ,ales
no other m CLU 11 (41 preparation
ever attained so rapidly nor held so
steadfastly the confidence of all classes
of people. Peculiar In the brain-work which
It represents, Hood's Sarsaparilla com
bines all the knowledge which modern
researchwwi |. ix In medical
science has I O I iSGI I developed,
with many years practical Experience in
preparing medicines. Do sure to get only
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggists. fliilxforfS. Prepared only
byf. I. HOOD A CO., Apothecaric;, Lowell. Max
100 Doses One Dol'ar
Statr
OP
WCATHIR.
FUNERAL TWIT \TIOXS.
ODWYRF- -The friends and acquaintance of
! Mrs. Johaxnah O’Dwvke an 1 of Mr. and
Mr3. H. K. Mallgrav are respectfully invited to
: attend the funeral of the former from the resi
dence of Mr. and Mrs. T J. Farrar, at 4 o'clock
| THIS AFTERNOON, GIG. Broughton street.
i CUNNEEN -The friends and acquaintance
I of Mrs T J. Beyt#gh and Mrs Jno. rianly- are
respectfully invited to attend the funeral of
their mother, Mrs. Mary Ccnneex, from her
residence. Wilson street, oue door from Jones,
THIS AFTERNOON at 3:30 o'clock.
MEETINGS.
DeK VLB LODGE WO. 9, I. O. O. F.
A regular meeting will be held THIS (Monday)
EVENING at 8 o'clock.
The Kirst Degree wdl he conferred.
Members of other Lodges and visiting brothers
are cordially- invited to attend.
By order of ROBT. JI. HICKS, N. G.
John Riley, Secretary.
CAI.ANTIIK LODGE >O. 28, K. OF P.
A regular meeting of this Lodge will zlf\
tie held THIS i Monday) EVENING, at
Members of other Lodges cordially fekSSfirl
invited. ySScjy
Conferring of ranks.
ROBERT HUNT, C C.
V. Falconer, K. of R. and s>.
UERMAW FRIENDLY SOCIETY.
The regular monthly meeting will be held
THIS (Monday) EVENING, in Knights of
Pythias Hall, Barnard and York streets, at 8
o’clock, March 12, 1888.
WM. SCHEIHING, President.
A. Heller, Secretary.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
Advertisements inserted under "Special
Xotires'' will be charged jfl 00 a Square each
insertion.
PROPOSALS WASTED.
Builders and contractors’ proposals for build
ing corner Price and Liberty- are invited until
March 17.
Plans and specifications can be seen at drug
store, 200 Liberty street.
BEANS U. BEETS.
Immense stock of Cleaveland'slmproved Val
entine Beans, Early Valentine, Mohawk and
Wax Beans. Also a full supply of Beet, To
mato, Cucumber, Squash, Egg Plant and other
seasonable Seed, at prices lower than any other
house iu the city. Warranted fresh and true to
name, at KIEFFER’S
Drue, Paint and Sed House, Corner West
Broad and Stewart streets.
IL.MEUS LIVER CORRECTOR.
This vegetable preparation is invaluable for
the restoration of tone and strength to the sys
tem. For Dyspepsia, Constipation and other
ills, caused by a disordered liver, it cannot be
excelled. Highest prizes awarded, and in
dorsed by eminent medical men. Ask for Ul
mer's Liver Corrector and take no other. $1 00
a bottle. Freight paid to any address.
B. F. ULMER, M. D„
Pharmacist. Savannah. Ga.
NOTICE.
City of Savannah. )
Office Health Officer, March 3, 1888. f
The following sections of ordinance, passed
in Council February 21st, 1877, is published for
information.
By order of the Mayor.
T. J. Charlton, M D.,
Acting Health Officer.
Section 4. Be it further ordained, That it
shall be the duty of every physician or other
person practicing medicine in t he city of Savan
nah to report to the Board of Sanitary Com
missioners every ease of small-pox. yellow fever
or other infectious, contagious or pestilential
disease which he may lie called upon to treat
within the city limits, said report to he made
within twenty-four hours after he shall have
ascertained the character or the case, ana to
specify the name of the patient and the locality
of the house in which such person is to tie found,
and for every violation of this provision the
guilty party shall, upon conviction before the
Police Court, be liable to tine or imprisonment,
or both, in the discretion of the Court, such fine
not to exceed SIOO and such imprisonment not
to exceed thirty days. But whenever any dis
ease has been declared epidemic by the Board
of Sanitary Commissioners it shall not bo re
quired that further cases he so reported.
Section 5. That every citizen upon whose
premises there may occur any ease of small
pox. yellow fever or other infectious or pesti
lential disease not under the charge of any
physician shall in like manner as ordained in
the preceding section report the facts to the
Board of Sanitary Commissioneis, and for fail
ure or refusal to make such report shall, upon
conviction before the Police Court, be liable to
fine or imprisonment, or both, in the discretion
of the Court, such fine not to exceed SIOO and
such imprisonment not to exceed thirty days.
But whenever any disease has been declared
epidemic by the Board of sanitary Commission
ers it shall not lie required that further cases
shall be so reported.
DUNLAP’S
aSTEAV
Spring Hats,
NASCIMINTO'S
FLEXIBLE HAT
SMITH AND ANGELL’S
FAST BLACK HALF HOSE,
We warrant every pair. Should they dye or
stain the feet money refunded.
THESE FAST BLACK HALF HOSE HAD
ONLY AT LaFAR'S.
An Elegant Line of New Scarfs
Just Open.
L;i IT A R,
29 Bull Street.
PREPARED HARLEY.
ROBINSON’S
Prepared Barley!
FOR INFANTS' FOOD.
FOR MAKING BARLEY WATER.
A DELICACY FOR THE SICK.
ALSO EXCELLENT FOR BUDDINGS.
AT
A. M. & C. W. WKSI'S.
okoC EKIES AM) MOI OH*.
IV SFLKUT WHISKY, prpillou (* l (Hi
BAKIH WHISKY. i**r pallim -4 <M
IMFKKIAI, WHISK t', ikt gallon l mi
PINK APPLE WHISKY, nor *rallt>n J mi
OLD RYE WHISKY, i*-r gallon | No
N. K. RUM and KYK (.IN 4 00
MADEIRA. PuKT and feHKUUY WINEN $ ’ 00
to $3 no.
CATAWBA and BLACKBERRY WINES $1 IXI
to Si .V)
(Kc>CERIES of all kinds cheap.
FRUITS of nil kinds cheap.
MACON SAUSAGE, nice, fresh, dally.
BANANAS from 75e. to $1 & per hunch.
"—FOB SALE BY
A. H. CHAMPION
J 54 CONGRESS STREET
AMUSEMENTS.
SAVANNAH THEATE]
THREE NIGHTS, COMMENCING
Monday, March 12tl
WEDNESDAY MATINEE,
THE FAVORITE PRIMA DONN A
ADELAIDE RANDAL
AND HER OPERATIC COMEDT CO
MONDAY NIGHT,
Madame Boniface
CHANGE OF OPERA EACH NIGHT.
Seats on sale at DAVIS BROS. FRID4S
March oth. OA. a. Prices 25c., 50c. anil 75c.
Lady Washington Entertainmen
FOR THE BENEFIT OF
Naw Houston St. Churcf
YOMS NEW T PARK BALI,
Corner Whitaker and Duffy Streets,
WEDNESDAY EVENING,
MARCH 14, 1888.
After th“ entertainment Angel Food will (,
sold through the Hall by Angelic Young Ladies
Admission 2o Cents.
EXCLUSIONS.
Reduced Rates
FOR
GEORGIA DAY!
SUB-TROPICAL EXPOSITION
At Jacksonville, March 13th, 1383,
The Savannah. Florida k Western R v
u
Will sell MARCH 12 Excursion Tickets from all
stations in Georgia at which are agents
To Jacksonville, Fla., at One Fare for
the Roand Trip,
Good to return until March :21st, 1888.
Tickets and further information can be
tained at Bren's Ticket Office, 21 Bull street
and at the passenger station.
WM. P. HARDEE,
Gen. Pass. Agent.
F. R. * X. CO.
Pm portant
TO
Tourists ai Settlers
THE F. R. & N
TH E FLORIDA K AILW Aia m> a \ IR.i
TION COMPANY mages daily eonnectio
with the Savannah. Florida and Western Fas
Mail train at Callahan (connection sure), am
with all other traius at Jacksonville, leaving th
latter placi at 9 a. m . 12:20 p m. and 8:30 p. m
for all points in South Florida, viz: Hawthorne
Gainesville, Cedar Key, Sliver Springs, Blu
Springs: Ocala. Wildwood, Panasoffkee, Si
Cathariue's, Owensboro. Dade City. Plant City
Tampa. Bartow, Punta Gouda. Leesburg. Eld
ra*lo, Tavares, Apopka, Orlando, Titusville, a,
the Indian river country.
The only line giving a choice of three toil
to points on the west coast of Florida,
Through Cedar Key, I.acoochee, Piant City ai
Orlando. The most beautiful and picturesqj
portions of the State are traversed by this hu
Hundreds of l>earing o*ange groves are passa
and seen from 'he cart. The lovelv lakes—Loci
losa. Orange, Harris. GrURo, EustD, Don
PanasofTkee ana Apopka—aro located on th
line.
The only line reaching Didst of the poir.l
nam ’d, aid close and direct connections mad
to all others. The famous Silver Spring, t]
head of the Ockliwaha river, can only li
reached-all rail—via this line. The short an
duvet route to the beautiful Homosassa con:
try, abounding in fish and game, and passi:
Blue Springs, the head of the Wekiva (Blj
river).
The only line to Fernandina, with the ce’<
brated beach of twenty-two miles* drives, a:
only thirty six miles from Jacksonville: tbr?
daily trains. The only line to Tallahassee, th
capital of the State, Madison, Monticelio an
Quincy. Florida's great tobacco industries a:
located on this division of the Florida Railwa
and Navigation. Ih fact, there is hardly an ia
portant point in the State not reached by tb
Great Trunk Line System. Fn-st-class rxi<
beds an 1 excellent train service. Throu s '
tickets at low rates, and baggage checked to a
points.
Don't fail to send for elegant indexed towi
ship map of Florida.
f-or information regarding rates and rout*
inmiireof any of the company's agents or tb
following officers of the road:
Jacksonville Ticket Office, S6 Bay street.
A. O. MACDONELL, G. P. A.
P. Z. MA.YIVELL. G.‘H. Supt.
DISSOLUTION NOT IS' E.
dissolution;
r |' , HE copartnership under the firm name o
JAS. S. SILVA & SON is this day dissolve
W. P. SILVA withdrawing to engage in tb
same line of busiuess at Chattanooga, Term.
The liabilities of the late firm are assumed b
JAS. S. SILVA, who will collect the outstay
ing accounts and continue the business in cl
own name.
Savannah, Ga., March :, If^B.
PROPOS ALS WANTED.
"to contbagtors and builders
ALS will l>e received until 12 *
THURSDAY . March IMb, for building stop
f*r the Union Society.
Plans an 1 soe-Mli ations may bo seen at tl
office of heWitt Bruyn, No. 1 Bull street, S
vaunab, Ga J. H. ESTILL,
President.
MITIC 1C TO TAILORS.
City ok Savannah,
Orrnt. Ci.r.HK or Cot ncil, March .*>. 1-888.
Bidt4 will l>4 received at the office oi the (’lei
of Conned uiiiil 12 o'clock M. MONDAY, Man
I'.i, isms tor rurnishiug the Police Force *ii
Hummer I'nlfortus according to specificatioi
in b ’ e*n mj application at this office. TANARUS)
< nmmittoo reserve the right to reject any
all bide By order of the Committee on Polie
IKANK Fa. RF.B ' HER.
t lerw of Council.
IRON PIPE.
RUSTLESS IRON PIPI
EQUAL TO GALVANIZED PIPE, AT
MUCH LESS PRICE.
J. D. WEED & CO
G. H. BEMSHART.
Real Estate Agent
i 118 Bryan Street, Rear Office

xml | txt