Newspaper Page Text
D 1 lOj of V/OM.’JN folk.
Things Slid Biff Goinq on in tho llU ‘ Fern mr.a World. \ r w York, June 3.—lt Uns long boon a . ,natter wit a the w out >n to find out men prefer to attend clubs in tend of *venti->ns and weddings. Tho secret was Aviiiged by an irate m rscuage of tho mn?- “ “ e g c<lll ier tba other evening, when his A tr'td to diduoo him logo to a grand *■, ption with her. She cnaxod, fiattsred. 'jle i, stormed, raved ana finally went *"* [, -.’'erics. Of course. Oho busband ", at Ids wits’ en l, and nothing was left (Thun to do but give her the true cause *. ■ . ru (us'il, which was, lie. told her, that 01 u -uo lias been formed by the men VlriV themselves not to attend evening tartes as long as tho ladies wear low dreuses. The reason for this revolt on T.' art of the me:i lies in the fact that the IT 4‘; ia vo to bo kc])t f-o lieated Cur the ladies ITiVc .ni for table that t’ e men suffer untold L.,, r w\ many bee mir.g so ovorhea*ed . .[) -v take cold on coming out into the pneumonia f I lows and deatti en- Cl , i . Ti'i* league is preparing statistics to rnvo that more men a. e sacrificed in this vv every year than by w ar, pestilence, f- mine and iutempsrance. Tuo president 1 . rhe league is the reverse of a women ? ter and he finds it very irksome to at- L I tho club all the while; accordingly he U formulated a scheme whereby tho dif !L tv cn n be obviated. It is to have a L-non of the reception room fenced off, Ig R were, by portable glass doors, which the decorators or florists could furnish for n equivalent as they now furnish flowers etc and thus all the low-necked fair ones could b> shielded from the cold blasts, while the gentlemen and ladies who wear v.-jo, corsages could be comfortable outside the “glass room." A member of the league nilaly suggested that this plan would jjo, work, as a fellow could not speak to the lair ladies b hind the glass doors. “Look at them, then,” exclaimed an old bear of a bachelor, “that’s all they dress that way for. They have no brains to speak of. They can’t talk. They just dross that way to be looked nt, and by gad, sir, I think they lo 'k better behind glass than wffen vou come too near, for I always notice it is the scrawny, scraggy ones or the over fat that dress in that style.’’ MRS. BELVA LOCKWOOD promises to be a piquant figure on the scene of action this summer. She con ducts her presidential campaign thus far with no mean vigor. Mrs. Lockwood is a very pleasant woman socially and a woman of no small ability, but the supposition that she represents or i > backed by the woman suffragists in general is a mistake. There re two national organizations which have for their object tho obtaining of the ballot tor women; one of these is the Ame rican Woman Suffrage Association, whose head quarters are at Boston and whose leading spirits are Mis. Lucy Stone, who was a pioneer in the work and an anti-slavery lecturer before the war; Mr. H. B. Black well. her husband; Julia Ward Howe, Mrs. Jlary A. Livermore and others. There is also the National Woman Suffrage Associa tion with headquarters at Washington and officered by Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Susan B. Anthony, and their allies. Neither asso ciation lias thought of putting a candidate in the field, for neither aspire to the posi tion of a third, or fourth party. Mrs. Lockwood is not a woman suffrage candi date at all: but is a bright woman who knows on which side her bread is buttered just the same. She is the only woman ever admitted to practice in the Supreme Court of tho United States. She graduated from the National University Law School, eiited the Legal Aeuis. published at Chi cago, for some years, and by sheer persist ence pushed a Dill through Congress au thorizing tho admission of qualified women lawyers to practice in the Supreme /Court. She has been counoil for the defense in a numbers of murder suits and has, it is said, 2.000 clients who are applicants for places cn the pension roll. She is not an especially clever lawyer uv spite of those achieve ments, but is rather a woman of strong p rsonaUty, much oxecutivo ability and, to me a bit of slang, a talent for getting there, bae has an expressive face with regular features, a mobile mouth, gray hair and a very fetching way in conversation. She is something more than 50 years old, is per sonally liked, and is quite aware that her praeice will grow this summer. Running for President in 1884 has meant a good in come for her ever since. She has a genius for advertising and understands it as well as Barnuin. Tho bee in her bonnet is a solid little silver bee. And she will make good use of her shekels, too. TO BE SERGEANT IN A POLICE COURT involves a peculiar and somewhat burden some du‘y, ti.at of acting as banker for the receipt and disbursement of the weekly sti }Tnds paid by husbands to deserted wives. A sergeant is fortunate if he has not above thirty such bookkeeping accounts on his list, nnd in a busy court the number may run jip to 150 or 175. Tho obligation of the husband to support his wife assumes a not romantic aspect in a police court. Tho ebliga.ion is not to the woman as her do tert lor services rendered or for affection’s tire, but to the city, that it may not have a pauper on its hands. This attitude of self-defense of the community as against the husband colors the proceedings which a woman must go through before she can compel her husband to provide for her. The lirst step involved is a visit to the Commis sioners of Charities and Corrections and an application for a requisition from them on ho Police Justice in her district requiring him to issue an abandonment warrant for the arrest of tho delinquent husband. The law being framed directly to prevent the in crease of paupers and not punish the man, tho is called upon to swear to the face of the "arrant that sho will be a charge on the public unless her husband supports ‘hat is all she has to do with the matter as * principal. In the police court it is the city against the husband, with tho wife merely ft s witness. She is called upon to entity a second time that sho is in the posi tion of a pauper and that the city will have r? support her if her husband does not. Luder such circumstances the amount awarded the woman is seldom large, the ntjoct being simply to keep her out of the poortiouse. The weekly sum which the husband is put under bonds to pay her anes according to his wages, out more closely according to the ages of her child 's 11 ; whether they can work and help sup port her, or whether she can get work and support herself. Four dollars a week or #0 L as high as it often gets, aud sometimes it not above |2 50 or fit. Women who race themselves for weeks to submit to I“ e mortifying ordeal of swearing out such a. "rants against their husbands are some times surprised to learn the exact basis of le . lavv - If a man has beaten a woman nu made her life an almost insupportable •Li" to * ler > * sut asserts that he has not unioned her, that he will go home with an< i live with her, then that woman is m danger of becoming a pauper and colieo Justice, though he may feel the imost compassion for her, can only tell w to go homo with him and have him up _ r assault if he beat* bar. The woman often m not venture to appeal to tho court l ain or nn Assault complaint, she having La k* ,*^ lat an y other is useless, will mean -husband's imprisonment and stoppage nr.ii famil y income. The man very nat u comes bo the conclusion that what ho does his wife will have to put up au< * acts i° r the flit ure very much cm” l / nases - A man who has a decent in . has his wife even more in bis power. r ,,' e unagines she can secure his punish nt for deserting her for a prettier face an her own. Hiie tries. She opens her riu *, vvljon *he finds the abandonment war wh C °l )en * the door to so many dollars a ; on ‘y. W he can support two women -l, “ *ds business, n,t the courts. Ho ? ‘‘ s bonds to secure her bread with Dot ' much butter and goes back to his newer wJ 116 ' “*■ couples of this sort largely for Th ° ,U .the Police Sergeant is banker. ney don't care to meet personally, and r ® 'f'Jft otfioial collects, pays and takes the lu , 'd’t*- It is getting to be quite a busi m it* way. AS PRjr-TY A BIT OF CO-OPCRATION as ever .i -served to succ<n?,l is succeeding vorv c;e lit i lv ju,, now. Tae co-opera t r.< e three girls and three sewing ma chines. Th • girls a e shirt makers and they were th own out of place in a strike. Things looked black for them til more girls luckier thin tl.ev, gave a typical ex amplj of that unwllisu fellowship which S'-ems l ever wanting among the poor. The workiess and penniless -hi. t makers were provided with sewing maculae* and pro ceeded to make honest s rifts on their own account. It paid. It offered a shining iilu-trati n of th > remedy which many tenement workers, if they only chose to take it, have in their own hands. The girls got along at first in a tiny'room; then they demanded a shop, and now they are going to call for a factory. The three girls are row a company with’a long name. They call themselves the Solidarity Co operative Shirt Company, and some of the retail stores are going to sell 1 heir brand. The girls have a boom. They' have exhibi ted business sense and their sagacity has its reward. Here is trade evolution and in feminine hands. E. P. H. ■ik CHARLES DENBY, MINISTER TO CHINA, A CANDIDATE FOR THE SECOND PLACE ON THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET. Charles Denby, of Indiana, now Minister to China, may be nominated for Vico Presi dent on the Democratic ticket. Above is a new portrait of the distinguished gentle man. Mr. Denby is a Virginian by birth. He was born in the year 1830. His educa tion included three years at Georgetown College, in the District of Columbia. After leaving that institution he entered the Vir ginia Military Institute, where he was graduated in 1850. In 1853 he went to Evansville and entered an office as a student of law, at tbe same time editing a Democratic newspa per published in that city. Ho was elected to tho Indiana Legislature in 1856. Two years after he married a daughter of United States Senator Fitch, of that Stato. President Buchanan appointed him surveyor of the port of Evansville, an office which he held three years. Ho was removed by President Lincoln in the year 1861. When Fort Sumter foil he raised a military company in support of the Union cause, and performed local service until September, 1861, when ho was appointed Lieutenant Colonel of the Forty-second In diana Volunteers. He was wounded at the battle of Perryvilie, where he had his horse killed under him. His promotion to be Colonel of the Eightieth regiment of In diana Volunteers followed soon after that event. In February, 1863, he resigned his commission on account of physical disa bility. Returning to Evansville he opened an of fice for tho practice of his profession, which he followed until he went to China. In 1876, and again in 18S4, he was a delegate at large to the Democratic conventions held in those years. In 1884 he favored the nomination of ex-Senator McDonald for th * Presidency, but supported Mr. Cleveland when this became impossible, and worked for the Democratic ticket very efficiently during the campaign. REV. EARL CRANSTON, D. D., re-elected senior agent of the west ern BOOK CONCERN BY A UNANIMOUS VOTE. Notably a rising man in the Methodist Episcopal Church, the general conference of which has just adjourned, is Earl Cran ston. With plenty of time before him for his being made a Bishop, for he is a young man yet, I)r. Cranston has received from the delegates of his denomination, recently assembled in New York, a unanimous re election as agent of the Western Book Con cern, Cincinnati, O. During the four years in which he has superintended the business of that great interest he has developed it enormously, increasing its volume by hundreds of thousands of dol lars. He was comparatively an unknown man four years ago, excepting in the West, of which he is a representative ma..—ener getic, enterprising and aggressive. There is a very distinguished future for Earl Cranston, whose claims on the recognition of tho body he serves so well will be bn ugbt into still greater prominence be fore the next general conference, in 1893, at the coming centennial of the establish ment of the Methodist Book Concern. He was born at Athens, 0.. forty-eight years ago, and is a graduate of the clinical course, Ohio University. Cornell and Alle ghany have both honored him with the de gree of doctor of divinity. He was a Union soldier during the civil war, and a business man afterward. Dr. Cranston became a preacher while still a resident of Ohio, and won his way to important appointments in Minnesota and Illinois and Indiana. Ten years ago ho went to Denver. While there he became known as “Earl Cranston of Colorado,” wtiich he is now most genorally called. As previously stated, the last gen eral conference.placed him over the V> as tern Methodist Book Concern at Cincinnati. Dr. Cranston is not a typical preacher in appearance. The ordinary man would take him at first glanoe for a prosperous mer chant who had made a fortune and was liv ing to enjoy it But he is a power in the pulpit, as at the desk of the business man directing gigantic enterprises. This nuuur THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, JUNE 1, 1888. sided divine was at one time n successful lawyer. The breadth of his attainments and the versatility of his gifts are surpris ing. THE RUNAWAY MANIA. People Getting; Ready to go to Eu rope. New York, June 2. —Decoration day in New York chops off suddenly the wet end of the indoor season. It is not a far-fetched statement to say that society and art are standing on the docks with their carpetbags in their bauds waiting for the fog to rise, so they can run away from their country. Europe is becoming the objective p flat of politic*, polemics aid fashion. If a man wants to get the nomination for President he pretends to hido awav in Berlin, where only the foreign correspondents can find him. If a manager wants to produce a play he goes to London, where he can work his country through tiie cable. If a belle wants to make a match she hires a pension close to Paris, If Mr, Ingersoil wants to keep himself before Iho public he addresses his letters to The Right Hon. \V. E. Glad stone, M. P. lit no profession or walk of life a; the run away mania so prevalent as am nig the itric folks. Some of our best known acrosses have been going over every season for ten and fifteen years. They wait till Decora tion day, throw a few flowers on their country’s graves, and then, ho! for Picca dilly. If you were to ask me what is going on in Now York at this moment, I should say, packing. The few managers and artists who will remain over arc amusing themselves suing each other for breach of contract" Do you wopdor so many of them run away? It is to escape litigation and divorce proceedings. When the season closes up. and the ex citement is over, Pauline yawns and throws herself back in her cushioned chair. “What are you going to do now,” asks her manager. “Heaven only knows.” she re plies. “I think I’ll apply for a separation.” Decoration day here begins with the Star Spangled Banner and ends with Bob In gersoil. The town is full of Methodists and Quakers attending the General Conference and the annual meeting. They will sue the Seventh Regiment in the morning, and hear the modern Pagan in the evening. Flowers of th i field in the forenoon, and flowers of rhetoric at night. "1 hey will go to the Metropolitan Opera House with their um brellas and satisfy their curiosty. Mr. Ingersoil is filling considerably more snace than usual in t e public eye. His literary manager, Mr. Thorndyke Rice, ad vertises him now as the man who has “crossed swords with Gladstone.” I always knew what a long bow the Col onel drew, but his sword is 3,005 miles long. He has an instinctive repugnance to using a weapon that will reach some of his antag onists at home. This reminds me that the World , in pur suance of its Star policy, has engaged Mr. Ingersoil for one occasion as a police court reporter. The group of Star reporters includes the Rev. DoWitt Talmage, Henry George, and the Modern Pagan. The only curious part of this exhibit is that each one of these specialists fetches his specialty in o the court room and talks round it. Thus Mr. Talmage measured the police justice with orthodoxy. Mr. George measured it with his land system, and Mr. Ingersoil will probably adjust it to the mas sive intellect which could write a better book than the Bible. Now if the World should add Felix Adler to its staff, he would show that wha our police system needs is improved tene ment houses, and if Anthony Comstock is asked to join the corps, he would show that the defects of popular justice are owing to the influence of high art on small boys, and if Dr. McGlynn got In later you would find that the police court system could never lie made perfect until th * ecclesiasticism of the church was kept out of politics. Thus the Star reporting system makes every man see the thing he reports through the glasses of his own hobby, and the one advantage that the regular traiued report ers of the World have over these casuals is, that they have no hobbies. As I write this Cappa’s and Gilmore’s bands are making the streets ring. The citizen soldiers are out. There is a strong odor of iilacs pervading the town. The windows of Broadway are white with flut tering handkerchiefs. 80 the summer conies in with a hey-day e ash. To-morrow the train of life wiii be on a side track, and the Dreparations for the vacation will be gin. ‘ But the police mills will grind on just the same, I suppose. Charles will have on his lawn tennis shoes and woolen shirt, and Pauline will be in cheese cloth. But people will go 011 fetting killed by t he electric wires, and Bob ngor.-01l will go on writing that same arti cle, and servant girls will pour kerosene on lighted coals, and the Building Department will see by the light cf the burning tene ments that there ore no fire escapes. And the busy world will jog pretty much tho same, for men must work, and women must sweep. Nvji Crinkle. AMERICAN EXPLORERS What They Have Done and the Won ders They Have Learned. From an Exchange. Explorers from America are in every land and on every sea. Already she has contributed her quota cf mortyrs in the frozen North, and has led the way to tho torrid regions of Africa. The people of Europe, through Columbus, opened up a new world for us, and we, through Stanley, have discovered anew world in the old one for them. Much has been done on land, little on the other three-quarters of the earth’s sur face. But here America has laid tho founda tions of anew science—the geography of the sea. Our explorers have mapped out the sur face of the ocean and discovered the groat movements of the w aters. They have traced the southward flow of the Arctic w aters to temper the climate of the torrid zone. They have followed the northward sot of the heated waters of tho equator and have shown how they form those wonderful rivers of warm water that flow, without wails through the colder wate s of the sea till they strike the western shores of Europe and America, and how they render habitable the almost Arctic countries of Great Britain and A la-ska. They have even followed these warm currents further, and shown how they ponetrato the Arctic ocean to lessen the rigors of the Arctic cold. Bravely, but vainly, have they sought for that ignis fatuus of explorers—the open polar sea— produced by the action of the warm waters from the South. American explorers have Rounded tho depths of the oesan, and discovered moun tains and valleys beneath tho waves. They have found the great plateaus on which the cables rest that bring us into instantaneous communication with tho rest of tho world. They have shown the probable existence of a vast submarine rnnge of mountains ex tending nearly the whole le.igth of the Pa cific ocoan—mountains so high that their summits rise above the surface to form islands and archipelagoes in tho Pacific. And all this vast region of the earth, which, a few vears ago, was considered uninhabit able oil account of the great pressure, they have founa to lie teeming with life. From the depths of the ocean they have brought living things whoso lives were spent under conditions of such pros-ure that the elastic force of tbeir own Ixslie* burst them open before they could be brought to the surface; living creatures wlnm self-luminous spots supplied them with the light donied them in the deep abyss from which thev sprang, abysses so deep that tbe powerful rays of the sun could only feebly penetrate to illu minate or war 11. June 4 will be the last day on which to pay your real estate and privy vault taxes at the City Marshal’s office. MEDICAL. The Lady Who has fine Hair, and desires to pre serve its color, abundance, and lustre, should use Ayer’s Hair Vigor as a dressing. It keeps the scalp clean and cool, and is by far the most exquisite toilet preparation in the market. B. M. Johnson, M. D., Thomas Hill, Mo., says: “I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor in my family for a number of years, and regard it as the best hair preparation I know of. It keeps the scalp clean, the hair soft and lively, and preserves tho original color. My wife lias used it for a long time with most satisfactory results.” Mrs. S. A. Rock, of Anderson, Texas, writes : “At the age of 34, in Monroe, La., I had a severe attack of swamp, or malarial, fever. After I got well my hair commenced coming out, and so con tinued until it had well nigh all gone. I used several kinds of hair restorers, but they did no good. A friend gave me a bottle of Ayer’s Hair Vigor. Before finishing the first bottle my hair began to grow, and by the time 1 used three bottles, I bail a fine head of hair.” Ayer’s Hair Vigor, PREPARED BY Dr. J. C. Ayer & Cos., Lowell, Mass. Sold by Druggists and Perfumers. SIT M M KR RESORTS. Sowannee Solar Sprats, SUWANNEE COUNTY, FLORIDA. SITUATED In th high and dry section of the State, and on tho Gainesville division of the Savannah, Florida and Western railway, imme diately on hanks of tho far-famed Suwannee River, it offers AS A SUMMER RESORT many inducements not equaled by Springs in the North, being easy of access, with two daily mails, and four trains a day; free from malaria and fogs; complete system of water works, with hot and cold water, direct from the Spring, in every room; bath room to each cottage; no expensive railroad fares; low rates, and a climate unsurpassed, en joying the cooling south west breeze from the Gulf day and night. AS A REMEDIAL AGENT it is well known for its wonderful cures of Rheumatism. Dyspepsia. Diseases of tie- Liver, Kidneys, Urinary 1 >rgans, Blood and Skin. Rates—Adults, $lO 50 per week, or per mouth. Children under 10 and nurses, half price; where two adults occupy same room, S2O per week, or S6O per month. For further particulars, or for pamphlet con taining testimonials, address the proprietors. L. W. SCOVILLE & CO,. Suwannee Station (S.,F. & W. Ry.), Florida. Montvale Springs, Blount County, - Tennessee. r PHIR Health resort will he open May 15th. JL 1888. Tho most celebrated I)yapoplic Wat r known, Elegant Hotel and Ground*. Excelle it Table. Telephone connection with Knoxville. Rates: $2 per day, $8 to $lO per w>*ok, s3*> and $35 per month; half rates for children of 10 years and under. J. C. ENGEL, Prop. Catoosa Springs. Hotel Now Open For the entertainment of guests. Beautiful grounds, superior buildings, large capacity. Location high, drainage perfect. Our BUFFALO EPSON, MAGNESIA. SULPHUR. CHALYBEATE. FREESTONE and LIMESTONE Water are among the best in the world. Address CATOOSA SPRINGS CO., Catoosa Springs, Oa. Battery Park Hotel, ASHEVILLE, N. C. (OPEN THROUGHOUT THE YEAR.) JNO. B. STEELE, Manager. CUMMER RATES FOR SEASON OF 18S3: O May, June, July, August and September.— When one room is occupie I by one person: Per day $4. per week s2l to $23, por month of four weeks $75 to S9O. When one room is occupied by two persons: Per day 87, ner week $ to $42, per month $l2O to $l5O. Special rates to families. Above rates an* governed according to loca tion of rooms. Parlor suites and rooms with baths extra. Mountain Fark Hotel, Hot Springs, N. C. (FORMERLY WARM SPRINGS.) OPEN throughout the year. Especially de sirable as a summer resort. N * hot w eather. No annoying insects. Tho most* luxurious and beneficial baths in America; marble po -Is, por celaintubs. Remarkable edloacy i:i treatment of Gout, Rheumatism, Malaria, Kidney and Liver troubles. Dyspepsia and other complaints. Resident physician. Hotel new and elegant. Magnificent ball room. Cuisine unexcelled. Terms reasonable. Write for descriptive pamphlet. G. K. LANSING, Manager. Formerly mgr. of Astor House. N. Y. city. ARDEN PARK HOTEL 4 COTTAGES OFFER in location, climate and appointments one of the most delightful and in the char acter and culture of guest# one of trie most pleasant and agreeab! * summer resorts in the whole mountain region of Western North Caro lina. The hotel is nine miles from Asheville, and on the Asheville and Spartanburg Railroad. City references: Dr. W. S. Lawton and Ed ward Karow, Esq. THUS. A. MORRIS, Proprietor, * Arden, N. C. FAUQUIER WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, FAUQUIER COUNTY. VIRGINIA. TIMFTY-SIX miles south of Washington, on F Virginia Midland Division of Piedmont Air Line. Open for guests from June l.to Dec. 1. tias, electric bells, hot and cold l aths on each floor. Most complete and beat furnished brick hotel in thn South. Circulars at Butler's Phar macy. Bull and Congress streets. 11. CABELL MADDUX. Manager. BLUE RIDGE SPRINGS, VIRGINIA. SIXTEENTH SUCCESSFUL SEASON UNDER SAME MANAGEMENT. Send for circular. PHIL F. BROWN, Own**r anil Proprietor. STANTON HOUSE Chattanooga, Term. r) F.AUTIFULLY located in tho ve-itcr of a ) square, surrounded by a pretty grove of trees and smooth grassy lawn. PHIL F BROWN, Of Blue Itidge Springs, Va. HOTEL WEIRS, THE WEIRS. LAKE WINMPIBSEOGEE. N. H. D. B. STORY, Proprietor. Opens June 15. The Wstsugs Hotel Ac Cottages, BLOWING ROCK, N. C., OPENS JUNE Ist, 1888. for the sejeon. Send Jor a itesoriptlvo circular. WAUI/UA Uvi’fci. Uti- Pruunetora. St MM UK RESORTS. Orkney Springs and Baths; IN THE FAMOUS SHENANDOAH COUNTY, VIRGINIA 18S8. new management. Most elegantly J equipped and conducted resort. Spring bods, hair mattresses, etc. Accommodates 1,000 P rs< ns,. Sanitary arrangements perfect. Six different mineral waters. Seen *r\ and attrac tions imcxoylj' i. Terms Modek it.:. Pamphlets at railroad ticl et olllces and lrug stores. Savan nah, or .address M. W. LAMBERT, Former ina mger Deer Purk and Oakland, Manager o r new lessee Orkney Springs, Va. CAPON SPRINGS aND BATHS, ALKALINE LITHIA AND SITKRIOR IRON WATERS. HAMPSHIRE 001'NTV, W. VA. r P 11 IS celebrated mountain resort for health I and pleasure. Baths of any tenq erature; a summer climate unsurpassed; a cuannuig sum mer home w'ith its mini}' imj rov •ments, accom modating W 0 guests, ope; s .June Ist For medi cal and other testimony, send lor circular. V- >1 I!. SALE, Proprietor THE KENSINGTON, SARATOGA STRINGS, S. Y. Opposite Congress Springs I Ark. Located in tile Kurd'Ml spot of Saratoga First-class accom modations for 100 guests, l’opular prices, open from Juno to October. PA IT, C GRKNINO, Owner and Proprietor. HAZLETON, PA., CENTRAL HOTEL, On top Buck 1,801) feet above tide. Send for dcscriptiva circular and terms. SAMUEL B. CKEBSM \N. Prop, NEW YORK. WEST 37th STREET. Handsomely fur !♦)* niabed rooms, with or without hoard, transient or permanent.. Terras moderate. 110 I FL\ THE MORRISON HOUSE, (""AENTRALLY located, on line of street cars, ottVrs pleasant s-rntti r bins, with excellent board, at. lowed .summer rates. Transient $7 to #• per week, including ;i trip to the seaside. With now baths, s< wcr.i 'o and ventilation per feet, the sanitary emuiil ion of the house is of the best Cicner Broughton ami Drayton streets, opposite Marshall House. CLOTHING. $4 85 £6 00 $6 50 $7 50 $7 65 $7 70 AND $8 40 IT'ITIIER of j.he above amounts will secure U you one or those cool Summer Suits, if you hurry up, as we have very few of them left. Fuli assortment Pongees, Silk, Mohair and Alpaca Coats and Vests at popular prices. Our special lot Pongee Coats and Vests at $3 .0; worth $5 anywhere in the city. We only advert is ■ what we can do. The past has shown that. The nresent will prove it. Call and convince yourself. APPEL k 11, One Price Clothiers and Leaders of Low Prices, 163 Congress Street, Opposite the Market. Seasonable Goods. N OTHING pertains so mueh to comfort and health in summer ns being properly clad. It has been established beyond doubt that Dr. Jaeger's Sanitary Clothing, by it* pec'ilinr texture, aiding the pores of the skin L> threw off its refuse maHer. is uf (treat benefit in kiwpins the lio-ly in a sirictly SANI TARY CONDITION. These goods also render the body tmpervuus to both heat and cold, dif ferent weight*, however, necessarily lining used for the different reasons, and the company lias of late been particularly fortunate in ihe sne c-'ss of their ■■riaiizi-" weight, which was made this season for the firsl time, ami is still lighter than the" celebrated if. These goods are particularly adapted to our climate, keeping the body, notwithstanding the changes of temperature, in its Normal Condition, which is particularly gratifying, comforting and nealthful. We have jus t received a large line of thus* goods and will be glad to show t .om to ail in terested, lx;ing confident that mor.ey exp aided for them will well repay the purchaser. These goods cannot be ha l anywhere else In our city, and to those who cannot call we will gladly send our illustrated catalogue on appli cation. i. fill k SIS, SAVANNAH, GA, FOB SALE. FOR SALE. AGREAT BARGAIN Several Darrels News lot FIRST QUALITY. FOR THICK CALL OR A DURESS THE BUSINESS OFFICE. MORNING NEWS. NTJRSEBV . KIESLING’S NURSERY, White Bluff Iload. PLANTS. BOUQUETS, DESIGNS, OUT FLOWKHfI furntehod to order. I-eave or der, atIiAVLS BROS.’, corner Bull and York * tracts. Telephone call MO. IN VIGO RINE-s- Dyspepsia, and all Languid nr Debilitated Conditions of the System : Loss of Nerve Power, from whatever cause, so usual wit lawyers Preachers end Writers; and Feebleness from Old Age. In Stages of Puberty and Change of Life Invjgonne regie luUSi anilvuiets. iriUCJS for Full Pint Bottle. Sold by Druggists. 0. M. WOOLLEY & C 0„ Munuf're, ATLANTA, QL ' Ut'l'ilAN BBDd.i Wholesale Asenw, Savannah, a* -Dr. Woolley’s DRY GOODS. ECKSTEIN'S! Another Week of Attractive Prices! Comparison with the prices of other houses will con vincingly demonstrate that we are quoting the lowest prices in Savannah. Every item scheduled is a genuine and re markable bargain, and the entire list should be carefully read by intending purchasers. SURAH SILKS. SURAH SILKS. IST places Colored and Black Surah Silks. Our regular price Stic, i l'iie nest iu the oily.) Will sell this week only at 60c. MOIRE SILKS, MOIRE SILKS. 73 pieces Colored Moire, nil the new shad**, cost to make $1 35. This week only at 85o* Fancy Silks, Fancy Silks. 57 pieces Fancy Plaids, Striped and Figured Silks from 50 e. to 800. This line of Silks are the most stylish goods on the market and sort 25 per cent, more to manufacture. DRESS GOODS,DRESS GOODS. 50 pieces 86 inch Caalimyres and Henrietta (Moths, now summer shades, this week at 20e Some of these gooes are advcrtUod as bar gains at 4(K\ 45 pieces ('hollies reduced to |flc 65 pieces Nun's Veiling reduced to 15c. 100 pieces Sateens reduced to 10c. 75 pieces French Sateens reduced to 27 o. At G. Eckstein & Co.’s. DANIEL HOGAN. SPECIAL SALES OF LADIES’ MUSLIN UNDERWEAR. The following are a few of the Many Bargains Offered: 30 dozen Nightgowns, elaborately trimmed with Hamburg Embroidery, at 75c.; regular value Si. 05 dozen Chemise*, Drawers and Skirts, slightly soiled, at 2Do. This lot comprises goods worth from 40c. to 50c. 15 dozen Drawers, with Cluster Tucks, and tine Hamburg Edge. 2.5 dozen Nightgowns, All < )vor Embroidery Yokes, trimmed with fine Edging. SI 25; usually $1 75. BO dozen Cambric Skirts, Cluster Tucks and Wide Rutile, 00e. each; good value for 75c. 50 dozen Nightgowns, Skirts, Chemises and Drawers, 00c. each; reduced from sl. 36 dozen Chemises and Nightgowns, trimmed with very lino Embroidery, $1 10: usual price $1 50. CO dozen extra tine Corset Covers, trimmed with fine Embroidery, price, 25c. each to sl. Fast Black Hosiery for Ladies, Children and Men. The color w ill not crack or grow rusty, but improve by washing. Should the color prove otherwise the money will bo refunded. SILKS! SILKS! Summor Silk* at air., 85c., 4Rc. and flOn. Colored Surah Silk* at 00c. Thi' Idontlral quality ho* been retailed within threw mouths a! i'sc. a yard. Colored Surah Silks at 60c. a yard; worth 85c. a yard. • olored Surah Silks at 85c.; worth at least $1 per yard. Mourning Dross Goods. Unprecedented bargains will bo offered during the ensuing week in Priestly’s CtaDbratod Mourning Dress Goods, which comprise the following popular weaves: Convent ( 'loth. Cashmere de India, Ravenna Cloth, Melrose Cloth. Ondhie, Itno Tial Twill. Camel's Hair Ssiere, Mouslene Crepe. silk Warp Henrietta from $1 to f>2 50 nt-.r yard. Batiste Cloth at 650., 75c and w>e. nor yard; Tarnise cloth from 4o< - to 1 |*?r yard, Nun's Veiling from lßc. b> $1 per yard. Albatron Cloth from 15c. to $1 per yard. Cashmere from 15c. $1 50 j>o; yard. One line All Wool Henrietta, full 48 inches wide, at 750. f>er yard. 200 BUYS' KNEE PANT SUITS JUST KKCUTVED, prices ranging from $. to to $lO. 1) A.TNT IE Ell O GrA-TN. CLOTHING. We have made an astonishing reduction in tbo prices of our good*, and all those whi have the curiosity to wse a fine line of Clothing! at extremoly low prices will bo agreeably *-, prised. Give us a cull. SIMON MITCHELL, fcioN or the Gulden Aki FOR SALE. WO LI S A LE. rpuE ENTIRE PLANT of the VALE ROYAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY, at Savannah, tia., consisting of Saw Mill, (adapted to both pine and cypress, and considered one of tho best Cypress Mills In the country) situated on bank of Savannah river, adjoining wharves of New York, Philadelphia end Boston Steamships. SASH AND BLIND FACTORY AND PLANING MILL, all now in full operation, together with stock of Doors and Blinds, Cypress, Yellow Pine and Ash Logs, Boom Privileges, Horses, Mules, Carts, Etc., Etc., all In complete order and ready fortha continuance of the business. Sold for no reason, except the owners of the property, having other business, cannot give It the time and attention required. If not previously disposed of at private sale, will bo sold at PUBLIC OUTCRY at Savannah, Ua., on FIRST TUESDAY IN JUNE NEXT. For all particulars address 11. P. SMART, President, UTHOfiKA PH X. THE LARGEST LITHOGRAPHIC ESTABLISH MENTON THE SOUTH THE Morning News Steam Printing House SAVANNAH, GEORGIA. THIS WELL KNOWN ESTABLISHMENT HAS A Lithographing and Engraving Department which is complete within itself, and the largest concern of the kind in the Soqth, It la thoroughly equipped, having five presses, and all the latest mechanical appliances in the art, the best of artists and the most skillful lithog raphers, all under the management of an experienced superintendent. It also has the advantage of being a part of a well equipped printing and binding house, provided with every thing necessary to handle orders promptly, carerully and economically. , Corporations, manufacturers, bank3 and bankers, mer chants and other business men who are about placing orders, are solicited to give this house an opportunity to figure on their work, when orders are of sufficient mag nitude to warrant it, a special agent will be sent to make estimates. J. H. ESTILL BLACK DRESS GOODS. WV shall expoct everybcxlv who anticipates hu7- ii\VT a lack 1 to call on us this week. We will Furpriso you in the Mr reductions in these gooiis lor this week only. White Goods, White Goods. This will he the week to buy your White Hoods. Still greater reductions from last week's prices. We have the ilncst stock of these goods in the city. sc. yard up. DOWN GO THE PRICES. 500 pieces Colored Linen Liwn at IV*. and 20c. H 75 pieces (,’olored India lawiw at 16c. •UK) piooea Colored Lawn, from V. to 12Wc. Lot No. 1 126 I'arasols, worth #1 50. at Si. Lot No. 2- HO Parasols, worth $2 50, at $1 50. Lot No. ft in* Parasols, wr>rth Jt 50to $4, at $2. Lot No. 1 75 Parasols, worth $4 50 to $5, at |S, 1 lot Leathered Laos, 25c., 85c. and 50c. I lot Fans, any style you wish. sc. up. 10 pieces Bleached Double Damask at $1 15; regular price 41 75. 15 pieces Bleached and ( ’ream Damask at 7f10.; sold last \v*ek at $1 25. 50 dozen Towels at 20c.; regular price 35c. J,OOO pieces Mosquito Netting, 4*>e. up. 5