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LOVE IN LINE.
im i >ove. if love In life be ours.
| v.-Min- ueVr were equal powers:
>■*/ te.usr.io sweetest smiles
p tie tear tiiut smiles confute,
V. ,r Ist- make lovers' voices mute,
R t to e: jpithoring surely suddens all.
■ ,i„. map tear no smiles refute,
R4tit.o- 'Utiles >f “ U desUUKe.
■r, in tlw heart, s lite surely sadden alt.
■ n nor worth your weeping: let it go.
K it? Tell me, dearest, is it so?
love is richest when tis all in ah.
RiilV once mine, now thine, is surelier mine,
■ it I ' love he thine, such love were thine.
R/o-nth. if death be thine, that death were
Rtuarhwe is richest whon 'tis all in all.
Heai *ove. —Oscar Fay Adams.
Bone of the sultan’s harem.
■w a Young French Officer Stole
Her in a Crowd.
From the Baltimore American.
Bvnong the many harems in Turkey that
Bthe Sultan at Constantinople is by far
R most important. All these harems are
Rlt in the same style—that is, after the
Kaner of a prison, and to see one of them
Ro see them all. They are composed of
R nV low-structured buildings surrounded
Rh"i<-h walls, which effectually prevent
Ru a glimpse of the interior, and within
Rich reigns a silence profound. This is
Rays a matter of surprise to foreigners,
Rl' lt , n ay well be so when we consider the
R,. nunil.-r of women confined there inad-
R ; to tlw many attaches of the establish-
Rnt. The w omen are w atched over by negro
Riuchs governed by a chief, and waited
Rni l.v negroes of "their own sex, all of
R, dec native-of Egypt, trained from in-
R,. v for this special service. These negro
Rnien are tall and robust, with an abund-
Rv of woollv hair, broad, Hat noses and
shining skin, in marked contrast to
R nien, wiio are peculiarly shaped, their
Rui short bodies and disproportionately
R,, legs giving them a grotesque appear
'This is the more conspicuous from
R fact that they generally travel upon
Hull Arab horses, their feet nearly touch-
R the ground. In the harem the
R ::en spem 1 their time in comparative
the bath and the toilet filling tho
Ru-s not allotted to eating and sleeping.
few of them smoke cigarettes, and
v 00 a. harp and accompaniment, is
Their indolent natures make
Hin'i avers 1 to exercise, and they mostly re
upon their divans. In fine weather
H are permitted to take a drive, a certain
R,!,,!' at a time. A half dozen carriages
K at th 1 harem in the early afternoon,
are tilled w ith ocoapants, four being the
of each carriage. They wear
Rv tliin lace veils, which permit anyone
good sight to distinguish their
even at a considerable dis-
Hce. But one must be very care-
H| in approaching too near these veiled
gjEuties, rise ho may receive a stroke from
R la,-h of the driver. One wonders often
Rv the women w r ear such thin lace over
faces, while the free women of Con
|Hniiiop!e are muffled in thick cotton veils,
Rk otiiv a small hole for one eye. The
carriages are mounted upon heavy
painted in vivid Vermillion, and
varnished. They have golden orna-
and are drawn by two horses. The
R\' ris a eunuch, as are also the mounted
: one at each door. When tho women
the groat bazar, a kind of market
all sorts of wares are sold, tho car-
drive up in line before the entrance,
guards dismount, and, turning their
the care of the drivers, ae-
the women through the bazar.
the Crimean war a small French
Hiv eoi'px was quarK-red in Constantino
placed there to protect the numerous
and to guard prisoners. One day,
the women of the Sultan’s household
Rv visiting the bazar, a young army sur-
Rll. taking advantage of a moment'when
R cnrail was densest, successfully abduet-
of them. He stole with her through
[■ bazar, crossed the narrow street and
I her in the European quarter,
IRed I’ara. It is difficult to conceive how
IR affair could have been successfully car-
IHI through, as it is almost impossible to
[Rde the \ igilance of the eunuchs; besides,
R principal actors in this escapade
IR never seen earn other liefore. and neither
|R could understand a word of the other’s
|H*rmi-'c. Does it not prove that the desire
IR liberty is deeply implanted in every hu-
IRi soul? The poor slave of the harem
I Rves the comforts of the only shelter she
over known, and joyfully'intrusts her-
R to the protection of a stranger, so wea-
I is she of her hated bonds. Be it said
1 to this young officer, who was a
I IRlant man and the possessor of an ample
that he had but one end in view,
Ritoly. to give liberty to this unhappy wo
}^J n - due can scarcely imagine the tumult
ensued when tho eunuchs in charge
; .nd that one of their number liad disap
| The Turks cried out at the sacri
1. lie police were quickly summoned,
f" bazar thoroughly searched, but all
;Ro purpose. The hour to return to tho
IH 1 '"- laving struck, the carriages were
I.R.- t ‘start homeward,notwithstanding
fact that iu one of them was a vacant
!i ™d, judging by the consternation
upon the faces of the eunuchs in
jt as very easy to divine that a
jRj'T punishment awaited them. At night -
|R ! t! regular jk>]ice were re-enforced by a
mimber of detectives, and tho search
vigorously prosecuted, while im
rewards were offered for the
of the unhappy fugitive.
|R ine ond of throe days sho
iund and brought in triumph back
R ,!u ; harem, where, according to the
o’.istom, she had to suffer the penalty
a l>"i rible death in the presence of her
1 companions. The punishment in
Rb rase was even more terrible than that
inflicted. The fact of the young
being a Christian operated strongly
her. Decapitation alone was
R'"; t " > i°o mild u penalty, and it was com-
R ->'' reported that the poor runaway was
between two pieces of wood, then
through the middle of the body, and
Rpwn into the sea.
RBir rapture of the woman was soon fol
hy the discovery of the name of tho
e , r ' all, i thereupon his head was de
and a reward offered for it. On
Re arrival of the troops in Constantinople
rs were issticd at the army headquar-
R uuposing the necessity upon the part of
R *“here, officers and file ulike to observe
R respect to all the customs of the city,
was there an ixliet of non-ih-
Rvaaiee with Turkish women. The offi-
RJ'ho had thus violated ordei'S was liable
RV? ( Punishment, while the large re-
RT l offered for his head by the Turkish
unties caused the camp to ho swarmed
spies, and on several occasions the sen-
R‘ ” on (gunid found it necessary to fire
R‘'iity SplCI ° US c '* laiucters lurking in the
Rf'inding it inqsissible by these moans to
R le the person of the officer, other steps
R:" r ported to, and a few days later the
Br llollwl . the presence of the Sultan.
R ™panil by Ids staff he appeared at tho
Rr'?-, Tllis lace is built at the edge of
Rn a J’‘ r ’<-nd under the brow of a barren
R.' the (lLstiutco of 100 feet one would
R engine that a palace could exist in such
■ the style of it is ilno
■,' '"at entirely of white marble and sur
a wall. At the principal en-
R, " H *rgo iron grating, and at about
R. v irom that grating is the palace. The
■Tj "Partment is the reception hall, which
Ei ~• > "1" "P^uiugs—one to enter and the
B the rear, leading to the interior
K„i. Ijahjce. The room is largo and
K the walls 1 and floor
■L Jlld white marble. Thoro is no fur ni
wvea seats; during an audience 0110
I, stand. On tlm right, at oliout
E iIT* 1 tho entrance door, is a
E, ®* u the wall capable of iiolding five or
E'x, 1 ■. This niche is surrounded by a
and the Sultan outers it and
E, Jus visitors. On the arrival of tho
KLiJ “f at the palaoa he was immediately i
I this audience hall, aud soon 1
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thereafter the Sultan, followed by his in
terpreter, entered from the interior and
took his place in the railed niche. Turning
his face in an opposite direction from his
visitor, according to custom, he threw hLs
sleeve over the railing as an indication of
his mighty presence. The interpreter,
speaking in French, said:
“General, the Son of the Sun and the
Moon asks you to deliver to him the officer
who committed the sacrilege of abducting a
woman of his harem.”
The General answered: “Mr. Interpreter,
I pray you tb present my sincere regrets to
his majesty that I cannot comply with his
request; firstly, because I have not the
power; and, secondly, because the officer’s
act is not a crime according to our code of
law. The officer having violated the order
of my department in his interference with
the women of the country, will receive a se
vere punishment, but beyond that I cannot
Thereupon ensued a conversation between
the Sultan and his interpreter, and the lat
ter soon spoke: “General, the Son of the
Sun and tne Moon desires to know if you
This was uttered with an air of menace,
but the General calmly replied: “ I can only
repeat what I have said, and, furthermore,
I pray that his majesty will cease his at
tempts to capture the officer in question.”
After tllis another talk took place between
the two. at the conclusion of which the in
terpreter said: '‘General, the Son of the
Sun and Moon informs you that he will re
fer the matter to His Majesty the Emperor
The Sultan then took his leave, followed
by tho interpreter, aud the General returned
to his camp. A few days after a French
frigate from the Crimea, carrying the mail
and having hospital convalescents on board,
crossed the Bosphorus. The General took
advantage of this chance and forced tho
officer to embark. He was escorted to the
vessel by several companies of infantry and
some cavalry. This escort remained at the
wharf until the departing frigrate was out
of sight. This terminated the affair.
A CELESTIAL SUNDAY SCHOOL.
How a Hymn Sound3 When Trans
lated Into Laundry English.
There is no doubt about a Caineso Sunday
school being an interesting place to visit.
There is one of them in Sixth avenue, con
ducted by the Baptists. A Mail and ICx
tress reporter strolled in there a recent
Sunday afternoon. There were about seven
ty-five pig-tailed Celestials seated demurely
side by side. The pupils listenened to the
proceedings with inflexible gravity and
sang with earnestness and considerable
melody. A Sunday school hymn rendered
into laundry English is a rather curious
thing to hear. The first song they rendered
was the good old hymn, “Shall We Gather
at the River?” As sung by the Mongolians
it sounded something like this:
Shall we glathel atter livel,
Whale blight angel feet nave tlod,
With its clystle tide folevel
Flowing by the throne of Glod?
After that the teachers began their indi
vidual labors with their almond-eyed pupils.
The raw recruits were first taught to read.
Those who had been there before received
instruction in the foundation of tho Chris
tian religion. It was hard work and the
teachers did not make progress rapidly. An
excellent and elderly la/iy, who has given
the best part, of her life to this kind of w ork,
struggled with the Oriental density of Sam
Wing and Charley Lee, two Blecker street
Celestials. She was trying to teach them
the lesson of Divine forgiveness.
“Now, Sam,” she said, with an encour
aging smile, “what would you do if your
friend Charley should do yon a great injury
—come into your laundry, perhaps, and
throw dirt all over your clean clothes?”
“I duttee his healtout, ullee same Melican
man,” said Sam, promptly
“What does g-r-i-e-t spell?” said a hard
working young woman, who was expound
ing the mysteries of tho English language to
Wun Dung and Wall Low.
“Gleef,” said Wun, promptly.
“No, no. Like tjiik,” said tho teacher,
opening her mouth to show how the Caucau
suui overcomes the troublesome “r.” Wun
opened bis mouth aud took long breaths
breaths and labored hard, but tho sound
wouldn't come, and after a while the teacher
gave up in despair ami began to read the
Story of the Prodigal Son, explaining as she
went along. She followed the adventures of
the prodigal with interest. They counld
understand most of it, especially the refer
ence to the fatted calf, as the Chinese are
fond of roast veal. But when the teacher
made the final application n look of blank
aud unrelieved stupidity overspread each
Dice. That was evidently too much lor
THE MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY, MAY 8, 1887-TWELVE PAGES.
THE GEM OF A PALACE.
A Millionaire’s Luck Piece in a Thou
sand Dollar Case-How It Made His
Fortune at the Faro Table.
From the New York Mail and Express.
In that part of Fifth avenue where all the
houses are palaces there is one that attracts
general attention because it is more impos
ing than those that surround it. It is owned
by a millionaire from the Pacific slope, who,
after amassing a fortune, came to this city
to enjoy the luxury which great wealth puts
at his disposal. The house Ls furnished with
all the costly elegance which good taste and
an unlimited purse can secure. Beyond the
parlors, which are filled with rare objects of
art from all over 1 the world, the rich man
hashii room in which is a small table,
which stands next to the study. The most
noticeable thing in the room is
a big rosewood desk. There is noth
thing on the table save an exquisitely carved
gold case with a glass lid. Inside the case,
resting on the soft velvet, lies a common
everyday quarter of a dollar. A few days
ago, while a reporter was interviewing the
California millionaire on a question of West
em politics, he found it impossible to keep
his eyes from wandering to the SI,OOO case
aud its 35c. piece. The millionaire, seeing
the reporter’s evident curiosity, said:
“You are surprised, no doubt, to see that
25c. niece in such a gorgeous case, but that
coin has a history. There was a time when
it was the only piece of money I had in the
world. I look on it as a kind of mascotte aud
nothing would ever induce me to part with
it. Twice it has been out of my possession
since I first had it, and each time some mis
fortune has happened to me. I will tell you
the story of my quarter, if you won’t use
my name in repeating it.”
The millionaire took the piece of money
from its satin-lined resting place and hand
ing it to the reporter, continued:
“You see that .this coin Ls marked in such
a way that there is no mistaking it. (Tho
letters G. W., with a star before and after
them’ were deeply engraved in the centre
of the piece of money.) It was first given
me in San Francisco in a saloon. I gave the
barkeeper a $5 gold piece, and among the
change I noticed this marked coin. I picked
it out. sind putting it in another pocket re
marked to my friends that I would keep it
as a pocket-piece. I was as poor as poverty
in those days, but, like every one else, I
played faro every tune I had money enough
to hr v a stack of chips. That night I got
round to 7’ui Moon’s game, and, as usual,
before I quit I was cleaned out and had not
a dollar left in tho worJiL The n<‘xt morn
ing when I went to work I was told that the
man who employed mo had decided to move
to Sacramento and my valuable services
were no long'er needed. I had had no break
fast, and began feeling in my empty pockets
for some stray coin to get a cup of coffee.
To my intense surprise! found that quarter.
I then sat down and argued with myself
whether I should spend my last cent to get
something to eat or if I should go back to
the faro bank where I had lost my money
the night before and make a final effort to
pull out square.
A FORTUNE FOR 25C.
“The gambling passion was strong in mo
forty years ago, and I decided to take the
chances and bet my last quarter. Back to
the gambling-hell I hurried. The game had
just opened, and tho first turn of the cards
was just being made. Dollar chips were the
smallest ones in use then. 8o 1 threw down
my quarter bet ween the 6, 7 and 8, and then
went over to tho sideboard and poured, my
self out a glass of whisky, determined to
have a drink for my money any way. When
I went back to the table I found two chips
in the place of my ‘3sc. I reached over to
pick them up, but before I oouid do so the
dealer turned the cards and again I won. I
played without thought of my empty
stomach for three hours, and quit with sk)o.
Before leuving 1 paid the dealer tl for my
marked quarter. Then I went out and had a
breakfast fit for the gods. Every day for
two weeks I gambled, and every day I won.
I kept that coin always with me, and soon I
had over $3,000 in a canvas bag. One night,
as I was leaving the game, I met on old
woman who begged from me money enough
to get something to eat. I had. as usual,
been winning and was flushed with success.
To refuse a woman money for food when
luck was all running my way seeimxl heart
less, so I reached down in my pocket and
gave her the first coin I met. W hen I
readied home I searched everywhere for my
luck piece, but it was gono. I had given it
to the lieggar woman. The next day I lost
heavily and determined to play no more
until I found my quarter. It seemed a hope
loss tusk to find one particular piece of
money, but l never gave tip hope anti always
looked carefully at every piece of money I
rcueivod in change. At last I was success
ful. In the same barroom where I first got
my quarter I received it again. I was so
elated that I treated the house to champagne.
Ti at night for the last time in my life I
gambled at cards and won $3,000. I went
to Nevada soon after and began to
speculate in mines and in the course
of time I made what people call a bonanza
A FATAL STROKE OF LUCK.
“The only other time that quarter ever
left me I lost the best friend I ever had.
He was a schoolmate of mine in the little vil
lage in New Hampshire where we were both
bom; we sat at the same desk and were
often whipped with the same rod. He, too,
got the gold fever, and getting together
what money he could he started for the far
West. Poor fellow, he never had any luck,
everything he touched failed, and when I
met him in Virginia City two years after
his arrival on the Pacific slope he was in as
hard luck as any man I ever saw. I put him
in the way of making some money, but
everything he got he lost at faro. One day
he heard me tell the story of my quarter,
and asked me to loai i it to him to see if it would
charge his luck. He promised not to part
with the coin, so I granted his request. Ho
went to the game and put a $5 piece with
my quarter on it in the pot, that is, between
the ace, deuce, king aud queen. He then
folded his arms and rested his head on them.
Turn after turn was made, yet he never
once looked up. As card alter card vas
turned, murmurs of surprise passed arou ■ i
the table. The men on each side of mv
friend nudged him, but he never raised his
head. The whole four cards won out, and
when the deal was over my friend hail $lO,-
752 piled up in the middle of the table. The
dealer asked him to rake down his money
and let the new deal begin. Yet he never
moved. Someone, thinking ho was drunk
and had gone to sleep, shook him roughly
by the shoulder. Heavily he fell to the
floor. Evers' 1 rough man there was shocked
to find him dead. The strain hail been too
much for him, aud his heart had stopped
beating. Later I cashed his chips and sent
them to his mother, who died thinking her
son had earned it by hard work. I had to
pny the gambler IKK) for my quarter, and it
lias never left me since.”
Not Every Woman Would Have Seen
From the Buffalo Courier.
A man having large business interests and
a handsome income married a lady who, ac
customed all her previous life to the luxuries
of wealth, had never formed any clear con
ception of the value and purchasing power
o£ money. For some months every whim,
no matter how extravagant, was promptly
gratified by the indulgent husband, who al
ways gave his check for any amount of
inonev asked. One day the bride of a few
months, to carry out some caprice, requested
a check lor so large a sum that the gentle
man was somewhat staggered thereby. He
saw that such prodigality, if persisted in,
mount ruin; but, not wishing to grieve his
wife by a downright refusal, he determined
to give her an object lesson in the financial
line. Accordingly, with a smile of seeming
acquiescence, he remarked that the supply
of checks was exhausted, but he would send
up the money from tho office. About
noon the promised money came, not
in crisp SSOO bills, as was expected, but in
sterling silver dollars, tho sum total filling
several specie bags. The wife was at first
vexed and then amused, and finally before
tho afternoon wore uwav became deeply
thoughtful. When her better half came
home to supper she took him gently by the
arm, and, leading him into the hall where
the ponderous bags of specie were still stand
“My dear, is this the money I asked you
for this uioi ning f'
“It is, iny love,” was the reply.
“And did you have to take this all in,
dollar by dollar, in the course of your busi
ness ?” was tho next question.
“Yes, my dear; it represents the results
of many weeks’ of hard labor,” he answered
“Well, then,” she said with tearful eyes,
“send around a mar to tuke it back to the
bank in the morning. I can’t use so much
money for a trivial purpose.”
Delicate Children, Nursing
Mothers, Overworked Men, and for all dis
eases where the tissues are wusting away
from tho inability to digest ordinary food,
or from overwork of the brain oi body, all
sueh should take Scott’s EmulhioN of Pure
Cod Liver Oil with Hypophosphites. “I
asod the Emulsion on a lady who was deli
cate and threatened with Bronchitis. It put
her in such good licalth and flesh that I must
say it Is the best Emulsion I ever used.”—
L. P. Waddell. M. D.. Hughs’ Mills, a. C.
THE FAVORITE HOTEL OF SAV ANNAHIANS
Opens June Ssth.
JAMES M. CASE, Proprietor.
Indian Harbor Hotel,
JlFdo U, '
GrtKJtGV WiC il, CO A3 NT.
Will Open "Saiurday, June 18th,
Address WM. H. LEE,
Grand Hotel, 31st street and Broadway, New
KITSELL’S PRIVATE HOTEL,
91 Fifth avenue, near 17th street.
en suite or singly. First-class board
and accommodations. Special rates to families.
Prices reasonable as a boarding house.
JAMES KITSKLL, Proprietor.
NEW HOTEL TOGNI,
(Formerly St. Mark’s.)
17 rwnan Street, near liay, Jacksonville, Fla.
rYMIE MOST central House in the city. Near
1 Post Office, Street (lars and all Ferries.
New and Elegant Furniture. Electric Bells,
Baths, Etc. M to S3 per day.
JOHN B. TOGNI, Proprietor.
S. A. UPSON, Manager. _
LEON HOTE L,
TALLAHASSEE, - - FLA.
M. L. OGLESBY, - - Manager.
Open December to Stay. Daily Bates—s 4.
HOTEL SAN SALVADOR,
ST. GEORGE STREET,
ST. AUGUSTINE, - - - FLA.
fTIKHT-CLASS in all its appointments. This
I New and Elegant Concrete Hotel is hand
somely furnished throughout, and has all the
modern improvements—Electric Bells, Gas,
Baths snd is-rfect Sanitary system. Rates: tZSO
to per clay. Special terms by the week or
month. a. N. PapV, Proprietor.
BROADWAY itFOHTY FIRST HTIlEM'i’
AMERICAN PLAN. Centrally located. All
the latest improvements. Cuisine and ser
Special rales to permanent guests.
I. STEIN FELD, Manager.
DUB’S SCREVEN HOUSE.
f | ‘HI ' POPULAR Hotel is now provided with
i u f - a.-seuger Elevator (the only one hi the
city) and has been remodeled ami newly fur
nished. The proprietor, who by recent purchase
is also the owner of the establishment, spares
neither pains nor expense in the entertainment
of his guests. The patronage of Florida visit
ors is earnestly invited. The table of the
Screven House is supplied with every luxury
that the markets at home or abroad can afford.
SAVANNAH, - - GA.
Gi EO. I). HODGES, Proprietor. Formerly of
I the Metropolitan Hotel, New York and the
Grand Union, Saratoga Springs, l/s-atlon cen
tral. All parts of the city and places of inter
est accessible by st reet cars constantly pausing
the doors. Special inducements to those visit
ing the city for business or pleasure.
4 AAA FEET ABOVE THE SEA W ATAFU A
'tUIMI HOTEL, Blooming Rock, N. C., on the
summit of the Blue Ridge. Purest water: every
thing new, eomfortabl" and elegant. Lowest
rates. Write for further information.
J. E. FKKKUAN. A. B. OLIVER.
Freeman & Oliver,
Matting, Refrigerators, Stoves,
Crockery and House Furnishing Goods.
IV BROUGHTON STREET.
Furniture Stored During Summer Months.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
In order to reduce our immense stock of goods, we inaugurate &
series of Bargain Sales, and have placed on our Centre
Tables the following lots of genuine bargains:
T r\ r p V’ ( \ 1 __Boo pairs Ladies' Kid Hand-sewc l Opera Slippers, full leather KA
A X. I'*7 , 1 lined, box toes, sold everywhere at 75c., wo offer at e)U' J
It IP TVT O„180 pairs Ladir-H' Kid Hand-sewed Lace Oxfords, full leather lined, QA n
J\ ' L JLIYA* & box toes, sold everywhere at $1 25, we offer at
IA r r V ( \ O__oß pairs Youths’Glove-Cfraln Sewed Button Boots, with Sole Jt>-l Off
-iV7 A Is O Leather Tips and all solid, regular price $1 70, we offer at.. HP 1 At)
T ( \ r p \ T ( 1 J„150 pairs Indies’ 18-Thread Serge Tops, Kid Fox Polished, all db-j Off
IJ V. 7 A is ‘ A solid, sixes Is to 7s, regular price #1 75, we reduce to HP I t)t)
T i \ r P AT f \ ff „84 pairs ladies' 18-Thread Serge Tops, Kid Fox Sutton, worked button
A Is holes, all solid, sixes Is to 7s, regular price $2 CS, we offer |
T / I'P Vll fi.. 68 pairs Misses' Pebble Goat Button Boots, Itest oak leather soles (a
A i-a V 7 . 1) splendid school shoe), all solid, never sold at leas than $2, dfc i ffi V
we offer at.. dpi O'f
I/'A r P Y A pairs Misses’ C’uracoa Kid Button Boots, worked button A A
i'/A Xv " /• 4 holes, box toes, always sold at $2 75, reduced to
T tPP Y() Q__ll2 pairs Ladles’ Best Curacoa Kid 4-Button Newport*, box toes,
*aV 7 A i.l V 7. O Morrow’s New York make, sold heretofore at $;), we re- •) A A
duced to ft”
T ( Pl' "VTII ft— 47 pairs Ladies’ Ourocoa Kid anil Pebble Goat Button Boots, an assorted
Ai v 7 A X v ' 7 • ,/ lot, manufactured by Sailer. Lewin A; Cos. and Zeigler Bros., of
Philadelphia, always sold at $2 75 and $3, we offer any in d&O AA
this lot at HP £ VfV
We have four more lots on our Centre Tables, among them Laird, Behoher & Mitchell's French
Kid Button Boots, sold heretofore at $5 50, reduced to $6, and a lot of Zeigler's laulies’ and Misses*
laced and Button Boots, a miscellaneous lot of broken shuts, all at the uniform price of 81 50,
Early callers will have the best choice,
Jos. Rosenheim St Cos.,
135 BROUGHTON STREET.
Our Elegant and Handsome Line
IS NOW READY AND ON EXHIBITION.
THE public are cordially Invited to call and
inspect it whether to purchase or simply to
see the styles that will prevail tho ensuing sea
Our samples from which to make selections
Garments to Order
have been pronounced perfect In the extreme
ana will be shown with pleasure.
THOROtan AKD KSTJKE RATIHFACTION IS ASSURED
TO ALL CUSTOMERS.
i. nil 4 SON.
ST. JULIAN AM) HLL STREETS.
BAXONY WOOL 2 Hanks 85c.
MIDNIGHT WOOL 80c. Hank.
SHETLAND FLOSS 10c. Hank.
INFANTS’ CAPS from 18c. to *8 50.
SUN BONNETS from 10c. to 91 75.
CROCKED SACKS from 80c. to |3.
All new goods, latest stitches and best shaped
•SACKS. Nothing to compare with them in the
15111 tine of ARRAHENE, CTIENILLE, RIB
BERHINE, FILLOHEIILE ahd CRKWEL.
STAMPING at short notice.
Mrs. K. POWER,
137 St. Julian Street.
WATCHES AXD JEWELRY.
the' cheapest place to buy"~~
Such as DIAMONDS, FINE STERLING RIL.
VERWARE, ELEGANT JEWELRY,
FRENCH CLOCKS, etc., is to befoundat
A. L. Desbouillons,
21 BULL STREET,
the sole agent for the • ■elebrated ROCKFORD
RAILROAD WATCHEB, and who also
makes a specialty of
18-Karat Wedding Rings
AND THE FINEST WATCHER
Anything you buy from him being warranted
OpQra G-lasses at Cost.
UROM the ACORNS and FARMER GIRLS
F down we defy corapetion against our cook
ing apparatus, and guarantee not to be under
sold by any bouse in the country. The largest
variety of Moves and House Furnishing Good*
iu the city generally. Write for cuts and
Lovell & Lattimore,
155 and 157 Congress St.,
SAVANNAH, - QA.
Oil & Gasoline
A FULL LINE OF THE BEST MAKES.
Cornwell & Chipman
ODD FELLOWS BUILDING.
T AWYERK, doctors, ministers, merchant^
I J mechanics and others having books, rnaga,
sines, and other printed work to he bound or is
bound can have such work done iu the best stylt
of the binder's art at the MORNING NEW!
BINDERY. 8 Whitaker auwsk