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The morning news. [volume] (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, July 01, 1888, Image 3

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among gold hunters.
Pairris- Off into “Pards”—Getting a
Grub Stake Packing: the Burro-
Following' tho Float—Footsore, Hun
gry and Cold—Fortunes for Some
and Poverty for Others.
Denver, Col., June 30.—“ Picks and
That is now the cry in the mining camps
of Colorado.
The month of June witnesses the begin
ning of what is known in the wost as the
prospecting season. Some miners start out
jn May, but June is the better month, as
the snows have not sufficiently disappeared
from the ranges before that time. Yet
sometimes the snow does not hinder, for in
the days of the great carbonate excitements
I have seen men locate claims when the
ground was covered with snow 10 and 15
feet deep. But such scenes occur only in
days of wild excitement, and then hundreds
of claims are located, every fellow taking
his chances on having a good property after
tho snow shall have melted. In a winter
rush to anew field, it no uneomcon thing
to seen a man start out with an armful of
stakes and locate claims as fast as he cau
find vacant territory.
But spring and summer is tho prospecting
season proper. About February miners
will begin to pair o!f into “pards” and
talk over tho most available field in which
to try their luck. It is a mistaken idea that
all miners spend their wages in gambling
and dissipation, for during the long winter
months many aro looking ahead and
saving their money to prospect, and hope to
find a rniuo of their own before fall. Pros
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poctors are the most hopeful men in the
Hope is worth about $5,000 a year to a
Colorado prospector.
The gray-headed old miner who has
searched in vaiu for a rich mine for
years is just as hopeful as one young and
vigorous and with his life yet before him.
There are two kinds of prospectors. There
is the man who goes to work to find a mine
and develop it and make a fortune. All
tenderfeet belong to this class, lor they al
ways start m with most ambitious inten
tions. Then there is the “constitutional”
prospector, who looms up in evtry mining
camp, and can fill you with Jnoro wild
stories about mines and mining than could
a prince of Munchausens. He ii always an
old-timer, and has been everywhere. He
will talk as familiarly of all thogreat min
ing camps between the RockVflnouutains
and the Pacific coast as will aL old New
Yorker of the principal buildingßon Broad
way. Ho will tell you of the nys when
Tabor had not a dollar, when S hron was
poor, when Mackay couldn’t War good
clothes, and Joe Chaffee had tor itlo. lie is
a kind of a mining camp tramp adigenous
tothewest. Roughly dressed, got i- attired,
whole-souled, he has generally sc 1 a cl <im
for a thousand or few hundred liars and
spreed it out, and that same pro wty later
has made somebody a millionairtj He has
always just “inis-o l” it, but nexj time lie
won’t sell, “you can bet on that, pard,” he
will say when talking it over. A queer,
quaint old fellow is the constituMmal pros
pector, a character decidedly qiiginal in
every respect. Generally, ho las anew
story to tell of a ricii find he had mode last
fall, but before he c >uld dig the hksessment
the snows came and drove him ott. “Just
as soon, pard, as the snow’s off, I’m goln’
right back. It’s a second Leadfille, sure.
I’ve been through Ari-zo-na, Callorny, Ne
vada, Mon-tana and everywheai, hut I’ll
tell yer what, boys, it beats any ning I’ve
ever seed. Demit, that old su w storm
came and run mo out.” Often £ -fund the
wurm fires during tue long wint >• lie wifi
spin out this yarn, and aro that
he will take in some tenderfi t before
spring who will give him a “gr o stake"
for a half iuterest. But too oftelhe can't
find the way back. This is only a peculiar
tpye, for the most of them are unlike
tne constitutional prospector, wte is sui
Tho burro or jack is a necessary adjunct
to every prospecting outfit, for lie is the
beast of burden on tho long, nairow and
precipitous trails of the Rocky iMnntatns.
Docile and sure-footed, he can l ess over
bights that make even the old mountaineer
di2zy when looking down into tjie great
chasms that yawn beneath. Brros are
cheap during winter, but with thi advent
of spring, when they aro needed by the
prospectors, their value is greatly enhanced,
and if the demand is great, a good burro or
mofintain jack, which is also knovtn as the
•‘skip of the desert,” will often t jing $3O.
On* or two burros are purchased ind then
a tent, camping utensils, flour and bacon,
somejniiiiug tools, and wnatever i consid
ered neo'ssary to a prospector outfit.
From Vl5O to $3OO is c msidered a good grub
stake ftr tlie season, but this sum Ail have
to be iicreased if they should find a pro
perty corth developing. Tuis is out-fitting
in its c: impest and simplest form. A more
costly vay is to purchase a wa’rjin and
team, mil, amofig other things, tulp along
an assi ying outfit, and anvil and btJlbws for
ablaclsmith shop. They cau tl|en test
tho ons themselves and sharpen t'plr own
tools. It’s a poor miner who can't temper
his | ids and sharpen a drill. A gtqd rifle,
pistols and hunting knife are alwuts eou
sidered nixessities in a prospector'-! outfit,
Which ho carries himself for renny use
when far uMn the ranges or remoni on t(ie
frontier. 'Ho packing up and stalling off
isqulte an ewnt. Now, tho packing of a
burro is a diflbuit art. It is easy t put on
the pack saddb, but w hen it comes 11 piling
on the great Ihd tliis little ailimali) oopu
ble of carrying it is found udi(Hoyit task.
Hot only musut be tied on tight, but it
must be evonlwiifianced. The little burro
gives many a twist and turn in climbing
the narrow an dangerous trail. No one
can back a bui o liko an old-timer, Imt how
u tenderfoot h i often sweated and tugged
to get the loa< in and make it stick I lear
that many a p us tenderfoot from the east,
after r-packin his burro for a dozen times
in one day, ha iften registered things in
heaven from i, i crest of the ltooky moun
tains, which h will, on orthodox principles,
answer for hei ifter.
All is ready id the boys are off. Hun
dreds of times lavo .-den them start on thrir
long jaunts in arch of the prccioud metals.
Good nature a unds, and some til. 19 a bot
tie goes round just for luck, you know.
“G.OII bye, jn i," orogenorally tlmlmrting
ids, “sirilu rich.’" In the days when
the Gunnison as nil Hlmost unexplored
country, the l h left, behind, or (on|.j 0110
1 f thorn n Id shout out, i'Lsjos
' ut for tl Uts,” M Bsvfl m your
♦coin if y, have to go nJJgiw,’’
'ixeep out o( 3 way of old ColoroiJT The
last injunction has often even up to recent
years been givon, half in good humor and
A a , 111 advice. Off for tho mountains.
tHiere and whither? The prospectors
liai dly know themselves, for they are liable
to drift anywhere, although they may have
nad a general outline in view for the suui
™er s tri P- Hundreds of miles they muy
travel before the snow drives them back to
the mining camps for winter. Amid the
rugged peaks of the Sau Juan, along the
Natigre de Cristo, out along the Utah line,
you will find the Colorado prosjiector, and
before the season Dover he will meet others
on like missions from Western territories.
It is pleasant enough the first week or two,
ami then you begin to feel those hardships
which come to all on like journeys in tho
mining country. Tanned bv the sun,
chilled by the mountain storms, clothes,
soiled and sometimes torn, feet blistered,
the prospector often presents a pititiblo
loosing tight. It is fun to camp out, and
fish and hunt, but prospecting is hard work.
Any man who finds a mine deserves to bo
conie a millionaire. He earns it. It’s a
life of exposure and Hardships. But there
is one thing that keeps him up. It’s hope.
A man could not prospect without it. Hope
is as necessary to his outfit as flour and
bacon. Others have found millions, and
why not he? And hence, footsore and
weary, he ciimbs peak after peak, hunt
ing for the hidden treasures of the moun
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How to prospect? Tliat is a question often
asked. There is no set rule. Some who
are superstitious may ask a fortune-toiler,
and when they find a mountain or gulch like
the one she describes, they may try tlioir
luck there. Some have faith in a divining
rod or crooked stick, and when it turns
there js tiie place to dig. But these are su
perstitions, and although many miners are
superstitious they put little faith in those
stories. Thoy are more apt to be supersti
tious in tlie development of a mine, for
there have been instances where men have
worked properties under the advice of for
tune-toilers. I will not vouch for the truth
of it, but‘l have the statement, from a Den
ver fortune-teller that $40,000 has been spent
in the development of a Colorado mine
under her direction.
“I dare not give you the name of the man
or the mine,” said the witch, “for it would
hurt mv business.”
But these are side issues. The only way
to find a mine is to hunt for ono till you do
find it. A prospector follows up the float.
What is a float? Rock that contains gold
or silver or both. It has been broken otf
the vein at the surface, and the miner usu
ally finds it far down the meuiitiiu side
where the rains and melting snows have
carried it. Finding a specimen which he
thinks may contain mineral, the prospector
begins to slowly climb the mountain side,
examining the outcropping lodges till he
finds what he supposes to be the vein from
which the specimen or piece of float came.
The blossom rock, or outcropping of the
ledge, is so often oxydized that it is difficult
to teli whether it contains mineral or not.
So the minor begins to pick away at the
ledge, and breaking off pieces, closely ex
amines them with his prospecting glass. If
the ledge has indieatiousof being a mineral
vein, he begins to work on it, calling his
partner, who perchance is near, to assist.
“It looks mignty rich, lf he says, and off
go his coat and vest, and iu a vigorous
manner he begins delving ih the earth. Of
course, he is liable to find nothing, but
it is pleasant to feel rich, if only for a mo
If the prospector thinks the vein is worth
developing, he names it and drives a location
stake, giving tlie boundaries and name of
the lode. What shall he name it? Men are
superstitious in naming claims. What will
bring good luck? Tho name of wife, baby
or sweetheart is always a favorite. If a
young man calls his claim “Mary,” “Jen
nie,” “Alice,” or some such name, you may,
as a general rule, mark it down that that
is his girl’s name. As I have said, men are
more or loss superstitious in mining, and
you never yet saw a young fellow who did
not tliink his girl’s name would bring him
?;ood luck. Fathers like to name a claim
or the baby. States and towns, politicians,
poets, steamboats, kings, queens, rivers,
islands, and even days in the week are
names us *d. The incidents or circumstances
under which the mine is located often have
an influence in naming a claim. Tho fol
lowing in an illustr ition. The writer and
four others once while prospecting, several
vears ago, made a location, and the ques
tion came up as to what we should name
it. Various names were suggested, but
wore unsatisfactory. “I havo it,” said one
of the party. “Four of us are masons; let
us name it tho ‘Four Masons.’ ”
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The name having been agreed upon and
the general course of the vein noted, tho
stake is driven. It is usually a pine tioard,
Miners in locating a property follow no spe
cial formula. They put on the date, name
und boundary in such a way that any ono
cau readily understand their intentions.
Suppose tlie location bo made Juno 1, and
tlie locators are John Smith and William
Jones, anil the name chosen is tho “Boston,”
'the side of the stake will have a roughly
written inscription running something iu
this order:
Boston Lode.
Located Junk 1,1833.
We, tho undersigned locators, hereby
claim by right of discovery this Ist day of
Juno A. D. 1883, on this lode, load, vein
or deposit of mineral-hearing rock, known
as the “Boston” lode, the following: Run
ning 750 foot in a northeasterly direction
from this the location stako, and 750 feet
iu a southwesterly direction, and 150 feet
each side.
(Signed) John Smith,
William Jones.
Some poor fellow starting out with hi*
humble outfit is pretty sure to find some
thing rich. His nsmo is heralded is a
bonanza kin*. Romantic stories are writ
ten about him, and his name becomes fa
mous. How did he get his start? With
pick and shovel, climbing the rugged
peaks, often hungry and cold. \ear
in and year out he may have searched in
vain, but at last the precious treasures of
the mountains are his. But some never find
It’s an old story in the mining camp to
hear some fellow say that if he should
strike it rich that season he would visit his
peoplo iu the east, which perchance he Ims
not done for ten, fifteen, or even twenty
years. But he does not strike it, and year
after year ho drifts further away from the
thoughts and associations of his childhood.
There aro fortunes for some and poverty
tor others. The questiou often comes by
letters from tho oast. “Can I make money
in the mines?” Tiiere is only one fair and
honest answer. Nobody knows; you must
try for yourself. "WillC. Ferril.
Some of the Whims, Caprices and Se
rious Doings of the Gentler Sex.
New York, June 30.—The ladies’ saloon
of a big sound steamer on a hot summer
night presents a spsctuclo for gods and wo
men. Talk about the modesty or immodesty
displayed by feminine travelers in a Pull
man sleeper; no sleeping car ever touched
rails which could compare for midnight
effects with the scenes to be witnessed in a
packed boat with the mercury well up sky
Tlie exodus from New York and Brooklyn
to points in New England loads the Sound
bouts to their utmost capacity. Not infre
quently it happens that every stateroom for
the night’s voyage is engaged hours beforo
tho boat saiis. Those unfortunates, and
there are scores, sometimes hundreds, of
them wiio coino on board too late, when
every coveted key is hanging from some
body’s else finger, break for tliemen’s and
women’s cabins respectively to secure tho
berths ranged along tlie walls. These extra
accommodations are limited, and still tlie
gang plank is crowded with passengers
whose choice is between sitting up and lying
on the floor.
Until 10 o’clock or half past everything
goes merrily. Then the band ou deck stops
playing and those who have beds seek
their repose. Tho men who have no beds
have tue largo upper saloons in which to dis
port themselves, the wo.neu, who very
likely outnumber the sterner sex, gathering
in the smaller ladies’ saloon off tho main
deck to look at ono another with forlorn
eyes. Presently tlie p u-ters lug in piles of
mattressss and begin to spread them on the
carpet in regular lines covering the floor.
The stewardess apportions to each mat
tress a blanket and tho tired women begin
to grab. She who first sots her foot or
throws her luggage on a mattress noi.s it is,
the rule of first come first served holding
absolute sway. If disputes threaten to
arise the colored stewardess aud her cham
bermaids settle them summarily, servants
on their way to join families at Newport
and richly tires-oil ladies yielding obedience
with tue same instant submission. It is on
the stewardess that their last hopes of
comfort for the night depoud. She can
give one a pillow or sue can withhold. She
might even deny the mattress and reduce
one to the ranks of wretchedness still sit
ting iu chairs up and down tho middle of the
the women begin to take off their clothes.
They are hot, demoralized by their unwont
ed situation, sleepy; thoy do not even notice
that their audience is not altogether of their
own 83. x. the colored porters are bustling
about, and oocasiouelly a white deckhand or
officer may have business in the saloon.
There is a double low of staterooms on
either side of the apartme.it and the occu
pants of these, masculine as woll as femi
nine, are coming and going. Neverthe
less the dress slips off, the corset is unfast
ened and tho mascutiue spectator has a fine
opportunity to study white shoulders and
variotios of the species bustle, while rows
of weary women sit ou the edges of their
mattresses to unbutton their shoes. Occa
sionally a scrupulous damsel awakens to a
partial sense of tho conventionalities. In
this case she picks up her blanket, drapes it
toga-fashiou about her and feels herself then
fully equipped for a promenade or u peep
througu the windows ou the tossing water
outside. Many a woman who would feel her
self disgraced if a morning visitor caught
sight of her morning gown, yawns in ihe
face of a passing teliow traveler as she
stands unconcernedly in a short white petti
coat, barefooted, while he takes in the oper
ation of combing out her hair.
One by one the white figures lie down and
pull the blankets over their shoulders. Not
very closely, however, for the saloon is
close aud hot. Tho door is opening. It is
one of the porters returning. Ho is stand
ing over one of the sleeping women, who
awakens very much en deshaoille and looks
up lazily into his eyes.
“Your husband is outside. He’s afraid
you’ll lose your ticket. He sent me in to ask
you to give it to him.”
“All right,” comes tho careless answer,and
the precious piece of pasteboard is pulled out
of her bosom and consigned to his hands.
Thero are three electric lights burning In
the room.
At 2 'ocloek in tho morning there is a
jangle from the electric bell. A woman
traveling alone who has a stateroom off the
cabin is ringing the stewardess ud a id inci
dently waking t ie whole roomful to ask
that somebody will tell her tlie tune.
Down in tlie women’s cabin bel iw, where
no men may enter, the scene is still more
interesting. The ballot troupe of a specific
ular play are among the passengers, and
tho ballet girls, who are not at all sleopy,
are silting up in scanty white draperies,
mixing glasses of lemonade and pelting one
another with oranges. One of t.iieni lias a
pistol which she points at the stairway,
threatening to shoot any one of the porters
traveling about overhead if he ventures to
come down.
In the morning the night spectacle is re
peated with variations. There are babies
who must bo nursed before their mothers
can dress, but by and by every one is
washed, combed, rospectable and conven
tional again. They would hardly believe the
tale of taeir own carelessness of an hour
back if an eye-witness were to tell them
what he had seen.
is a go. xl judge of hats, she hasn’t much tact
and she is ruining her complexion. These
three conclusions wore reached by a group
of women who observed her negotiating in
a millinery house some iluys before her de
parture oil her present expedition for Paris
For half an hour previous to her entrance
on tiie scene a sphinx had been perplexing
Broadway. The mercury was dancing
merrily iii the neighborhood of 90”, but a
tali, slight women, heavily veiled, Seemed
not to be conscious of tho heat. Who wore
black inull from head to foot, but neither
tlie furicifully cut directory gown, nor tne
lug poke lint, nor the gracefully draped
folds which hid the ftice, carried any sug
gestion of mourning. \V hen she passed into
the millinery store she threw back tne veil
and Mr-. Potter stood revealed.
rilie was lan it on shopping and it present
ly appeared that she shopped a; ter a meth
od of her own. A low toned inquiry of an
attentive little Frenchwomen in charge
brought out Six or eight bandboxes carefully
tied up with ribbons, which, after further
inaudible directions, were heaped in one
corner. A large bamboo screen, whose
summer office was to hide the view of the
’ fireplace, was next called into requisition to
cut off the view of something eKe, Mrs.
Potter hersolf superintending its arrange
ment in front of the full length mirror
which wai to reflect the view of her pretty
head. The rustle of unpacking then Isigan
behind the improvised cover, the half dozen
other shoppers present eyeing one another
witli looks which s?>oke of amuvemout,
pique and curiosity only half restrained. If
a woman wants to find out a thing trust
her fmjdiscoverlng a way. It wss not long
before sn enterprising genius mane the dis
covery that a certain mirror in the parlor
was sj placed as to give back what was
imaged in its matt* behind tho screen.
Six pair of eyes were bunt on it in no time,
and six mouths puckered themselves in
involuntary admiration of the neat
little toque of black lace and but
tercups w hich they lieheld ut that moment
on Mrs. Potter’s head. It was an interest
ing spectacle, half adozen mischievous faces
staring hard at one grave, absorbed face
struggling with the problem of its own
Mrs. Potter satisfied herself at length and
emerged from her retirement, leaving or
ders to have the lace and buttercups cent
home. She left Hie establishment without
scorning conscious of the existence of tho
half dozen, of whom, never! lieless, silo had
contrived to make unfriendly critics, who
will neither sound praises of her beauty nor
buy seats at her plays. If she had been
Mrs. Langtry, in hew much more demo
cratic faßliloa she would havo managed,
which means that one woman knows how
to humor women and tlie other docs not, a
difference which tells nowadays.
at a girl nowadays what it is that she is
wearing about her neck, and peeping out
from her pretty puffed sleeves. Lace? Yes,
collars have gone by, but lace and collars
nlike wilt in July like flowers ill the face of
the sun, and her fixings do not fear to meet
his anient gaze at all. Why should they
when they are made of stoil: Steel lace is
the newest novelty of all things not old.
Sounds queer to talk of pntt'ng such a yoke
about one’s neck voluntarily, does it not ?
but look atoecond time and see. The steel
lace has meshos as soft, a pattern as iniri
cate and delicately woven, a thread as flue
and details of every sort ns perfect as if
done in silk. It is light and cobwebby in
texture, too, floating out on tho breeze if a
breath strikes it. It is cool, it is durable, it
comes in any color you fancy, what more
would you?
The latest in jewelry is rather clever,
don’t you think? A half-opened red rose,
surrounded by grben leaves, is Copied so ac
curately that yon would hardly guess by
looks, touch or smell that you had not in
your hand tlie real thing. This rose is
meant to be pinned on the front of a white
gown just where tho dainty lawn meets tlie
dainty skin. To hold it in place it is wired
ever so lightly with gold, and on one petal
hovers a golden butterfly. Another one of
these “art” flowers, a fragrant white pond
lily, with a brilliant summer fly In enamel
just alighting upon it, is a conceit in tlie
same lino given to a youug girl a day or
two ago. E. P. H.
Margaret Mather, a New Book and
Ingersoll’s Latest Bpeoch.
New York, June 29.—The case of Mar
garet Mather vs. J. M. Hill fills up the gup
made in theatrical mutters by the close of
the season. It is the old story of the fac
titious celebrity turning on her maker.
Miss Mather is the Galatea of Pygmalion
Hill. He took her out of the quarry of ob
scurity and carved her int > theatrical fame.
He made a specific contract with the block
of marble to do it, and a< soon as the block
began to take o' form and attract attention,
it found voice enough to 'say that it would
have grown into beauty and eloquence in
spite of Mr. Hill; it was tlie inherent quality
of all blocks of marbio to develop into
Parian sta'ues without sculptors. Mr.
Manager Hill has been trying to prove iu
court that this is not true. But Mather
looks over tho top of her fun, acts, winks
and smiles, and thero is a general tendency
to believe iu the block.
I suppose the professional success of
Mather during the past five years is ono of
the most glaring examples on record of the
modern theatrical methods of maim
factoring popular success. I saw Miss
Mather when Mr. Hill made her contract
five years ago. She already had a contract
with an actor named George Edgar. Stic
told Mr. H U that sho was freo, and broke
her contract with Edgar to sign with Hill.
At that time she was as ignorant as any
woman I over encountered who wanted to
play Shakesperian rules. She could not
read the lilies of Juliot without inverting
the senso and violating tee commonest
rules of grammar. She struck me as a
woman without breeding or art association.
She was coarse in delivery and reckless in
action. She could not carry- on a Conversa
tion about acting. But she palpitated from
head to foot with animal passion;a certain
impetuous sensuouauess colored all sho did,
and Mr. Hill thought she could be educated
and shaped. At all events he undertook to
educate and shapo her, and to awaken pub
lic curiosity In her.;
In one respect ho was remarkably success
ful. He made the public believe hi her. He
bulletined her from Penobscot to Pensa
cola. I watched the rising tide of enthusi
asm with interest. All that Mather did was
to sit still wheq she was not acting and see
the world move.
“ W hen she is famous and great how will
you hold her?" I asked Mr. Hill one day. “I
depend on har loyalty," said ho.
It is a strange anomaly that practical
business men in ihat profession have to.
Managers all over the country are watch
ing tho trial with interest, to see if a cast
Iron contract with an actress is worth any
thing b it t he paper it is written oti.
Something of a sensation lias been created
here iu literary circles by Mrs. Deland’s
book, “John Ward, Preacher.” I confess
that I could not for several days shako off
the terrible impression made bn my mind
by it. A grout deal lias be m written about
Miss Rive’s "Quick and the D ad," but here
is a book that beside it is like the fathomless
depths of the ocean beside a Shallow suiilit
This will appear all the more remarkable
to you when I tell you that the novel doals
with religion and in a torribly realistic way
puts Agnosticism and Calvinism side by
side I don’t think any such terribio blow
has been dealt at tlie doctrine of “Reproba
tion” as this imaginative story, deals, and
certainly no recent effort in fictitious liter
ature lias drawn such a pure, heroic ideal
and self-sacrificing love as is hers sot forth.
The book is one of the signs of the times
and indicates wlmt a large share of tlie in
telligent thought of our day in given to the
problems of religion.
Apropos of this subject a great deal of
good-humored badinage has boon exponded
in town on what is called the “descent of
Bob ingorsoll” iu Chicago.
It Is prettv well understood here that n
certain shallow following of lint expected
him to repeat his Blaine triumph in favor
of Gresham, and tue egotism of tlie genial
pagan led him to believe he ould. Tilt)
const q nonces were sudden and i litas turns
enough to bo funny. Democrats und re
publicans—disagreed in everything cite
united in laughing at Bob. Free trade and
protection howled unanimously and scoff
liigly. Infidels and Christians compromised
in denunciation of it. I understood that,
the general has stated to several of his pri
vate friends that he intends to confine him
self to Gladstone and let politics alone
after this.
It will be a good thing for politio*. Both
the nominees now before tlie American peo
ple are worthy, reputable, lepresentaUvo
Citizens, and the system of defamation and
vituperation applied toeitlior ought to have
the heel of reprobation planted on it at
once. N rst CRINKLE.
Ia Consumption Incurable?
Read the following: Mr. C. H Morris,
Newark, Ark., says; “Was down with
Abscess of Lungs and friends and physicians
pronounced me an Incurable ('onsiunptlve.
Began taking Dr. King’s New Discovery for
Consumption, am now on my third bottio
and able to ovorsec the work on my farm.
It is the finest medicine ever made.”
Jessie Middlewart, Decatur, 0.. says:
“Hod it not been for Dr. King’s New
Discovery for Consumption I would
have died of Lung Troubles. Was given up
bv doctors. Am now in beet iff health.
Try it. Sample bottles free at Lippman
Bros' drug store.
Fine Georgia Melons on loe Mottled fleer on
Ice, Lemons, Baiiiinae, Pickles and Chowchow
J. 8. K jbntaot'a,
flew Houston and streets.
A nVKhTISKMFXTS, 15 B'ordj or
more, in thi* column inserted for ONE
CENT A WOUD, Cask in Advance, each
Everybody mho has any want to supply,
anything to buy pr sell , any bust new or
accommodations to secure; indeed,any urish
to gratify, should advertise in tbit column.
1 >ERSON A L.-~The party who took a black •ilk
I umbrella with tne initials V. H. oil h ndle
from Chatham armory on the evening of Miss
Weymouth's art exhibition,"will greatly oblige
the owner by leaving it at thin office.
\\TANTEI> AT ONCE, salesman
▼ ▼ who’ has traveled in Florida; salary mo
object to tlrat-clast man. Apply to.* three
News office.
WANTED. a first class baker for Tybce.
▼ ▼ Apply at Marshall House.
\\ T K wish to employ a few salesmen on salary
v y to sell our goods by sample to the wh*te
sale and retail trade of Savannah, (la., and ad
joining States We au* the largest mTCg's in
this country Send 1 conth in at ami s for par
ticulars No postals answered. CENTENNIAL
M'F’U CO., Cincinnati, t).
——■■■ ■ ■ -y
WANTED, lady agents to sell the Mine Wil
liamson ('oivet It is splendid to tit tailor
nmdodresww over Very comfortable. Liberal
No. IS South Sixth street, St. Louis, Mo.
WANTED, situation by y.aing man who has
been in civil engineering business two
years. Quick at figures and full of energy.
Can furnish best of reference. Address R , IHS
President street, Savannah, (la
SALESMAN wants a position to travel for a
first-class wholes lie house; established
trade and references. Address I). E. li . News
\\T ANTED, clerkship in some wholesale or
yy retail grocery store by a young married
man who can give the best of reference; salary
not so much on object as u steady place.
M. R C., News office
1)0SIT10N a-t housekeeper desired iniino*
(1 lately. M. R., 56 Barnard street, tiavan
\\7ANTED, from some gentleman or lady,
▼ y SIOO to S.VK) to speculate with: good t hing.
A ldreM ( ONFIDENTi A L News office
\\ 7 ANTED, at. once Hull Rack for Pool Table
' f aui one dozen good Cues. Address
CUES, Morning News office.
\\7 ANTED, second-hand, quartermedium
yy fool-power Job printing press; style sim
liar to “P**arT* preferred. No. 50 Broughton
Ur AN TED T<) HIRE, a horse and buggy by
the day or month ; terms must be reasonu
ble. Address HORSE, this office.
\ SINGLE GENTLEMAN desires a nicely
furnished room, with or without board,
among sociable people. Address STRANGER,
News office.
I?OR RENT, three comfortable basement
1 rooms, connecting; water and closet in
house; $0 per month in advance. Apply at 27
Berrien street.
IT'OR RENT, a nicely furnished south room ;
ulso two unfurnished rooms. Apply lW Hull
IT'OR RENT, nicely furnished south room,
with all modern conveniences; terms very
reasonable. 47 York street, southwest corner
I ."'OK RENT.—Delightful south rooms, opening
1 on veranda and fronting Orleans square;
also several otfler pleasant rooms, with or with
out board. Northeast corner of Barnard and
IT'OR RENT, rooms, furnished. 80 Broughton
\VERY PLEASANT south room, second
door from Screven House; low for the sum
iner. Apply on the premises, upper floor, 113
Congress street.
IT'OR RENT, two rooms at 211 McDonough
IT'LAT of rooms, south front, either furnished
or unfurnished; will rent singly. Apply No.
(3 Macon street, between Habersham and Price.
IT'OR KENT, #ls, upper Hat southeast corner
Liberty and Habersham streets; immediate
IT'OR RENT, house on York street, two doors
from Whitaker; water and bath. Address
C. B. CREOAR, 40 President street.
IT'OR RENT, a seven-room house with bath.
1 Gwinnett street, third door east of Price.
Inquire next door.
IT'OR RENT, eight-room house. Hall street,
1 three doors west of Habersham; modern
improvements. Apply to WALTHOUR &
IT'OR RENT, eight-room house Apply to
WM BOTTHAN, on Huntingdon, between
Price and East Broad streets.
IT'OR RENT, a small house, in Lincoln street.
I Applet Broughton street,
G'WO small houses to rent, 80 Broughton
1 street.
ITOR RENT, In Marietta, Ga., a most deelr
able furnished house with seven rooms, out
houses for servants; a line garden and pasture;
for the summer. Apply LOCK BOX 59, Mari
ette> rtoW. G. MORRELL, Bavan nab.
IT'OR RENT, one house in my new block. Hall
street, one on Jones street, and one on New
Houston itreet ft iLO HEN
IT'OR RENT, hri* k dwelling, three stories on
5 basement, centrally located; reut moderate.
Apply to W H COBURN
IT'OR RENT, throe-storv house on Macon
street. next to Habersham. Apply to K. J.
I R 1 Ni. dwelling No. 187 Charlton street;
possession given immediately; reduced
rate until Oct. Ist. Apply at 133 Charlton street.
IT'OR RENT, brick store, three stories on
cellar, 103 (north side! Dnmguton, near
Jefferson street. II J THOMASSON, 111
Bryan, between Drayton and Bull streets.
oor rent, 1 lordoo Uoch O,
1 ■ I
IT'OR HALE, cheap, the sloop yacht Anna C.
foot of New street.
jnoo ACRE STOCK RANGE on the coast
tIMm! in Li tarty county. Easy of access
aiif 1 well fenced EZRA COE, Savannah, care
G Davis A Son _________
IT'i1 1 SALE, eligible corner lot, bounded by
Habersham, HL. James and Anderson Lane,
J*>xiuo Belt cars pass it, water handy. J. A
i 168 Bay.
IT't>lt HALE, new Whectlerd: Wilson Machine;
J #25. 158 South Broad.
liM lit HALE. -Fourthof July Parties denirtn?
Fir. Cracg TS can get same from HENRY
HOLOMON A SON. Orders must be in by noon
on Tuesday.
I7<)R . l ' YLE Lot on Bolton street- near Abet
r corn; 60 feet front. C. 11. DORSETT
IT'OR BALE, two double and two ningle spring
wagons; also a lot of empty casks.
)H HALE, fine Milch Cow, now giving eleven
quarth per day. Apply corner Duffy ami
Atareorn streets.
SALK, a fine Mocking Bird, sings night
and day, in a good cage; prioe, #lO.
If' IRBAIE one hundred best located building
lots on Tybee Island, to parties wishing t<>
build Will offer big inducement*; sold on install
merit plan, without interest. Apply J. H
POH sai>k. a Baltimore Jump-Beat Carryall
I for four persons, an good as new, sml a
fine Top Buggy And Harness. Will be sold at
miction or? MONDAY, at 156 Bay street. C. H.
lUOK at (‘ornwoll Si Ciupruau's advertisement
4 ou pago 6.
IT'OR SALE. -Two tslory house on Anderson |
street. near Wliitofcor; (lye moini; loi2d&68; |
price % I,2>t r. . IyjtRBTT _
IT'OR SALE, two young .I'M-ry Bull Calves,
I fliv slock for breeder'!. I also offer for
service niv thoi*om|hbiVHl Jersey Bull, rrmco
Rialto, raws sent to me will have good earn
and fine pasture. Apply to THRO HADKRICK,
nt 88 Bull street
IV l >.*Mt htwl hiilllu Southern Georgia; high ,
grade bull (I.lth, ready for “wvlco; cow s in calf
from registere-l'lloln'-in Hull; high grade heifer
t-alvos. ,1. F. quILMAHTIN .4 CO.,at Dr. Cox s
MlhUlch. ‘
'•pix \H i’ONTKS l.ar!-o and K'intio ponies at
I,iOK SAT.K, desiralile building lot* In Miller
1 ville, tor cash or on time, with title bond.
IjAOK SALIE. four bmtutlfnl lota SOxltX) eaeli.
' Ilaber.dmm and St. Nieholae stroeta. Ad
dress Box Si. Morning Now*.
Brunswick. Jacksonville, Macon or point,,
same freight In carload lota.
It Texas marcs, average IS4 hands .* w
lit Texas mar. s. |W to H hands
Si) Texas mures, with colt by side
■Jit Tex IS mares, with mule oolt liy Bide n. W
40 one-year old caMs. *■
Common mures ebearwr, r'ommon colts
cheaper. Address J, 1‘ CiUII.MAKTIN A ts>..
Savannah, (la., oilier Floyd'* Pickery) Texas
Kauoh Agents.
TAOH SALK OR HUH', the st -nm yacht Edith
1 Ap!>ly to nrIIIONON & FHASKIi.
REW ARD and no questions aikC for
the r- lurn of the nsl Irish setter bhtxr.
answers totlie name of floss, lost on Satires,
day, Md J. C ROYALL.
I (IST lust Monday ovoning a canary bird
j The Mini r will please return samo to Mas.
.1 J. ALLEN, 85 State street, corner Mont
gomory, and be stiitably rewarded.
I()HT, a pocketbook containing money,
. F iday afternoon. Kinder will be rewarded
by returning to 89 Charlton street.
r CRT. one light brown goat, with white under
1 > left side and slot in right ear. A liberal
reward will be paid at lsl lirnughlon street.
Ir OST, a dray book: Mark Fountain farm.
J The finder reworded at this office. J. I>.
I OST, ou .Time 19th, a young parrot. Are
j word w ill be paid for its return to 49 York
Board in ATLANTA Parties who dealre
I 1 to escape the hot weather can find a de
sirable, home-like place with us. I-arge, cool,
pleasant rooms. Shady verandas and yard -
the coolest place in Atlanta. The best the
market affords. Hates reasonable. Address
Mu AND Mks. A C. SMITH, 15 Wheat street,
Atlanta, (la.
IH.KASANT HOME in New York for South
.tuvin, Mas LAMADRID. formerly Vicks
lung, Miss. Large house, fine rooms, excellent
table, nmderuta rates, central loocatlon. 108
West .81th st re t, near Broadway, and all hotels,
stores oiul theaters.
II 1 ' yon desire a pleasant summer, try the
Falls, on Northeastern Railroad of Georgia. W.
c KEITH, TnrnervUte, Oa.
HOCKINUJIAM SPRINGS, for health, com
i fort and low terms. Circulars. E. B.
HOPKINS, MeGuheysville, Va.
(i 000 BOARD, with pleasant surroundings,
I can !■ obtained at Isle of Hoje by address
ITGUHTEEN WEST46m street, New York City
g —Board for the Aimaior ut very reasonable
1 PARTIES wishing board in the mountains,
please address I*. O. Box 07. Asheville, N.C
(TALL ON LOGAN, City Market, for all your
J marketing. _
SFE MEARA, the tailor, for your dyeing and
IT* ST I MATES for Painting and Paperhanging
j furnished at 94 Broughton by A. P.
ROHDE, opposite the Marshall House.
r i.sc worth double, ut LIVINGSTON'S
\ TETTER’S BREAD delivered to families
' with tlie bread wagons fresh every morn
ing. If you desire to bo turuishod with same,
just stop one of the wagons or leave your order,
which will lx. attended to.
I JAR ITKiS havtog left work at my shop for
i repair must call for same before Ist
August, or tin.y will be sold to pay charges. 8.
WHITE, corner Jefferson and State streets.
BRADYt ROTINE will cure any kind of head
MACY. Agents,
I)FK< >RK you go to Saratoga, don't forget to
> have voiir residence Painted by A. P.
ROHDE, fte always gives satisfaction.
1 BREAD by leaving their orders at the
Bakery, corner of South and East Broad streets,
Which w ill receive prompt attention.
fpItAVELERS. buy your trunks, traveling
I bags and straps at SAVANNAH TRUNK
FACTORY. HH Broughton street.
Iy uIS. black and tans, parrots,double yellow
'hcad. cheap. Large watch dogs. BREEDER.
this office. _______
I \RESBMAKING TAUGHT, guaranteed to
I ' Ilf without trying on. Next door to 66
Burnard street.
I ’IN’E sti rnloHs braids of any shade, made of
I first quality French hair, 10 per cent, lees
than New York prices: call and see them. BEN
NETT'S Human Hair Emporium, 56 Whitaker
si root.
IF you want your Painting done reasonable,
cull at A P ROHDE s 9l BroughPm.
/ 1 EYHER WATER by the the case or bottle,
‘ I one of Saratoga':; best waters, at LIVING
4 SK your grocer for VETTER’S BREAD, as
A It L made of the choicest brands of flour;
warranted pure and well baked.
NORTHERN MEATH and spring lamb a
sjx<ciulty at LoOAN'H, City Market.
SEE MKARA. the tailor, for your Havana
Linen; 1 and ni - for summer wear.
U AT TRAPS. 1 wish to recommend to
citl -ns of Savannah the little wonder trap:
something new; It is a sure catch; it is noiseless
at work, consequently doc* not alarm the rest
For pro if would bo pleased to huveyou call on
iny agent, Mr. H. MULTI.R. No, 109 Liberty st.
IF you want anything done In Dio Pointing
line, call nt A P. HOHIIK'B, IM -Broughton.
\ TETTER S BREAD is still In great demand,
an I all first-class grocers keep It for sale
to supply their customers and the public.
IOUAN, City Market, delivers your orders on
j Sunday,
(TREK TO LADIES. New marvelous Dlscov
cry; jiermauently removes superfluous hair,
wrinkle.;, freckles, all dlofigureinonts; also
"Secret of Beauty.” Korol stamp to ART
TOILET CO , 1 and 6 West 14th street, New
York. Established ltkio
ner Dravton and Libert y street lane Re
llalde kci vants on hand. Country and city sup
\Y7H!LK the sweet afphyr of a cool evening
ti Im-c /.s Is blowing gently on Urougliton
street, i-von long timo 4fi--r the big store* have
born cloud, ladies can secure gonuiiic baigalns
in i aucy Goods, Novoitio* and Trinket* In
nuinberluaa varieties, suitable for birthday or
wedding present*; just the thing to beautify
every nook and corner of a parlor, mid that
fully 50 iior cent, lower than the usual price,
a* the room occupied by th'-se goods 1* wanted
for the new stock that Mhh. M, KOLB is to
bring from the North. Now l* the time to se
cuin genuine bargains at the Broughton Street
Stamp lie and Km broidery Depot
I AUN GOIiiHSL'B flue life size Crayons
) j In fflfebiHH reduced to si(i. Join the club
lirulteil on, mu idled Savannah, Ga
\ I KARA, the tatlor, opposite the Marshall
;t! House, arrived from New York Friday
last, where he went to close a contract for
uniforming the whole entire army of Kt
Domingo Island. Browning. King A' Cos. will
make the uniforms, to !*• delivered January ,81
m .i
rpiIERE Is nothing please*Kxcursiouiataand
I Picnickers and give-, such satisfaction a*
VETTF.R'N Dm-, choice Cakes, which are reou-
Lr In Khape, rich ill flavor, elugant iu quality,
an-1 made fresh every day of the best of ma
CtALf . on LOGAN, C'Ry Market, for all of your
J 0.-of, mutton, spring lamb and pickled
tongue*. City market.
S 95c., extra value, at LIVINGSTON'S PHAR
IF you want your Parlor* fiecnrated, call at 94
Broughton. A. P ROHDE, Painter.
HA i K Work- a f--w ticitmi aliont it that
will speak more eloquently than Cicero or
a silver-tongue stump campaign speaker
5.5.96 for a stem less switch; wholesale price
fr-50. This sw itch Is indispensable for shaping
a fin* French twist. Bangs, frisses, ventilat.-d
piece*, wigs, and whiskers at coresponding
low prices. As will lx- seen tties;' pries can not
lie duplicated by the Now York retailor, who
buys from the Jobber. Moira, EMILE FKGAB,
manufacturing hi* own st-x-k. is ensbh-d to
undersell the New- York retailer, and thus give
ills customers articles at tully 50 per cent,
lower than in New York. BROUGHTON
STREET HAIR STORE. Country orders for
Emile'* Hair Tome. Emile's Blonde Wash, and
hair work carefully packed and promptly
I EM I NOTON TYPE-WRITERS for rent, sale
t k and exchanged for new. C. S. RICHMOND,
136 Liberty street.
Buggy and Carryall,
Furniture, Dry Goods, Notions,
,Q. H. DORSETT, Auctioneer,
WIU sell ou MONDAY, July 2d, at 11 4. m, at
A lot of unclaimed goods, consisting' of
BOXES and content*.
LOCKS. Etc. Contents of a country store.
nearly new; will Heat four persons; and a TOP
Twelve packages left over from the O. H.
Express sale.
AIT ILL be sold t*rfurft the Court House of
▼ t Glynn county, in the city of Brunswick, on
the first Tuesday iu July next, the followingde
ecribed property, to wit: That certain lot of
land flitu&ten in that ixirt of th< j city of Hruni~
wick known an the old town of said city, and
known as old town Bay iot, number twenty one,
iu Himi>e a n*ctaikle, nieaaurin(f ninety
ly one huuured and eighty feet ('JOx)HO), and
lx ainded on i he west by Bay street, oast bvOKle
thorpe hi root, north by Howe street, ana south
by Bay lot number twenty-two.
This pi*opertv 1b as desirable as any property
in said city, and the title thereto is perfect, as
has been ho settled by adjudication in the Hupe
rior Court of said county.
The property is owned by the Board of Edu*
cation of said county, and ih sold for the pur
pose of raisin? funds to be used in the erection
of new bchool buildings. Terms caah.
Treat. B. of E., G. C\, Oa.
Savannah and Tybee Railway First
Mortgage Bonds
By C. H. DORSETT, Auctioneer.
On FIRST TUESDAY TN JULY, said day being
3d of .July, 1 will soli iioforo the Court House
door of Chatham county, in Savannah, be
tween the usual hour* of sale,
*15,000 Flint Mortgage Bondi of Savannah
and Tybee Railway Company, for account of
all concerned.
Household Ammonia, 10c.
Scrubbing Lye, per can, 5c
Sweet Oil, per bottle, 10c.
Worcestershire Sauce, per
quart, 25c.
Catawba Wine, per gal., sl.
Choice Prunes, 16 lbs. for sl.
Choice Mixed Biscuits, per
pound, 16c.
Large cans Potash, per can, 7c.
Good American Sardines, per
can, 61c.
Ross’ Belfast Ginger Ale, per
dozen, $1 25.
Largo Qt. Bottles Blueing, 10c.
Large Pt. Bottles Blueing, sc.
Ail of these Bargains
to be Had at
D. B. Lester’s.
Savannah and Tybee Railway. I
ON and after Monday July and proximo
freight will only bo received and tranapoeted
on the U 'HI o'clock a. m. and H DO o'clock u. in.
trains dally. All freight imui be delivered at
d|a>t thirty (!W) inlnutca before denari ure Ob
trains. No freight received '-undajr.
All freight must lie prepaid at depot.
01lAHL.ES UOUJNS, Superintendent
" " “ 1 "
A CENTS will i>ay for THcfc LiAiLY
i fa Mi ItNlNu NEWs one week, delivered
/ ■ to any part of the city. Send ybhr uii
*• drew* with SB ceuta to the Bran no*
Office and have the paper delivered regularly.
po COUNTY omUEKH~Hooloi and Hlana*
I required by county offioeni for the uec at
lhe court*. orfor oil let uae, aunplied to order by
Whitaker y trout, Savannah.

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