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;oL . OCHILTREE AND MS. FIELD.
jlistaken View of a Great Financier
\-r.w York, May 7. —While 1 always
that Cyrus W. Field was a most
~t ; v oi-ntleiirm, i was und*r the impres
-0 that it would be about us haul for a
j, n .it connected in business with him, to
preach Uini during business hours as it
if 1 1)0 for a Nihilist to obtain an audience
th the Czar of Russia. This impression
. r l te ,l from an attempt to interview him
U pon a matter of great importance
, ut uliioh I knew thut he was not disin
i'led to talk, bnt he would not spare a
iniit ■ from his business. In fact, I have
of the leading financiers of the
untrv to call upon him with schemes that
eventually became interested in and at
; st li,. refused an audience. The other
v he broke this rule and gave two hours
his valuable time to listen to a number of
>i Thomas P. Ochiltree’s stories.
Senator Hearst, of California, and a num
„f other wealthy men are interested in
nvne in South Carolina which they
dred to call to Mr. Field’s attention. Mr.
, ar st knowing what a difficult matter it
■is to see Mr. Field, delegated Col. Ochiltree
present the matter to him, as well as Mr.
nianuel Motz, who is the Superintendent
the mine. Mr. Motz, like Col. Ochiltree,
fond of telling ft good yarn, and he is
•idy at any time to give an important
isiness matter second place to a story,
uyhow, the other day Ochiltree and Motz
ent to Mr. Field’s office and sent in their
mis In their turn they were received by
ie millionaire. Mr. Field seemed to be de
to meet Ochiltree and to consider it
relief from his business cares. Mr. Field
ippened to mention El Paso, Texas, when
01. Ochiltree remarked: “That puts me in
find of a story.”
•T shall never forget,” he continued, “the
st time that I was in El Paso. At that
ine it was filled with border ruffians, and
lore was no more value placed on human
Ie than on the existence of a member of the
nimal creation. After breakfast one morn
,, i we nt iuto a barber shop to get shaved,
he barber was a long-haired individual,
id over the mirror hung a rifle and on
ich side of it a revolver. The barber
new who I was very well, and was
irticularly polite. After putting the
theronmy face he happened to glance
round, and suddenly said: ‘O, you will
ive to excuse me a moment, Col. Ochiltree,
leiv is acoupleof men outside who have said
lev intended to kill me.’ Without saying
nv more the barber reached up, took down
is rifle, fired two shots, and both of the
len, I afterwards learned, fell dead. He
ime back and proceeded to shave me in the
tost unconcerned, methodical manner,
idle, in ail indifferent way, he told me
bout’what he had done. It seemed like
ours while he was shaving me, and I never
fit so relieved in my life as when I got out
t the chair.”
Just as Col. Ochiltree concluded his story
ie cards of a number of business men were
nit into Mr. Field, and he sent out word
bat they would have to wait. Then Mr.
[otz insisted upon telling a story. He said
bat he had 800 monkeys employed on a
mall plantation adjoining his farm.
“Six monkeys,” said Mr. Motz, “can
ick as much cotton as one negro, and it
rets practically nothing to keep them, but
finally had to let them go. The colored
nd white help around there formed an
rganizition which boycotted me. Finally,
was made a social outcast. The neighbors
efusod to associate with me and considered
w the meanest white man in that part of
be country. So I was cohipelled to remove
he monkey labor and employ other help,
’nen I used the monkeys to scratch gravel
amy mine. The first time I let off a blast
t terrified them so that there was a regular
tampede, and over half of thorn disappeared;
he others I have shipped up here to New
fork, and I have been selling them to Italian
When this story was finished nearly an
tour of Mr. Field's valuable time had been
aken up and cards continued to be sent into
lim, so that Col. Ochiltree and his friend
dr Motz retired without explaining the
ibiect of their visit.
When they came back to the hotel, where
Senator Hearst was awaiting them, they
were asked what success they had.
“Well, to tell the truth,’’ said Col. Ochil
tree, “Motz and I got to telling Field so
many stories and occupied so much of his
time that I was really ashamed to use any
more of it talking business to him, so I
didn’t mention the matter.”
The practical California Senator expressed
a great lack of con*’lence in the business
[ability of his two agents, but added, on
hearing some of the stories, that they were
pretty good hands at retailing stale stories.
SPANISH FUNERAL CUSTOM.
Strange Scenes Witnessed in the
Cemetery at Seville.
From a Letter in the London Referee.
Funerals iu Si>ain are conducted in a
maimer which is in the highest degree origi
nal. When you die you are got rid of as
soon as possible. The Spaniards have the
same horror of death surroundings as the
Italians, but they go a great deal further.
As quickly a.s possible—sometimes within
an hour—the body is placed in an elaborate
enlin made of metal and painted to imitate
Burble. Some of these “caskets”
am smothered in gilt ornaments of
a most elaborate character. All
sii s arc kept, ready at the great funeral
s*tublishmont.s. The coffins open length
"i'e. The lid is on hinges anil is locked
®ith a key. The poorer people are buried
in wooden coffins, covered with various < le
signs in colored ribbons. Children’s coffins
tie made in white and blue anil are deco
rated like a bon-bon box. Coffins of this
w-scription sold almost everywhere in
the South. You see them hanging up out
tee the shops by dozens.
I wont over the premises of one of the
biggest undertaking concerns in Spam. It
a public company and is caned “La
nmeraria.” I never saw such magnificence
jj} n| y hfe. Some of the funeral cars arc
built in the style of the great gilt and glass
cars which figure in a circus procession
through a country town. The drivers and
footmen are dressed in gorgeous liveries
that make you blink to look at them. Some
w the liveries that I was shown cost over
*I,OOO each. They positively blazed with
fold. A grand first-class funeral with a
ectinue of footmen and officials in a dazzling
Asa rule, the corpse, even when so mag
nificently conducted to its last home, is un
attended by any relatives, Hpaniards finish
" ith their dead, as a rule, when the church
ceremony is over. Fow corpses arc* accom
panied to the cemetery, except by the uu
wrtaker’s men. But in ordinary cases the
cofim is placed in a yellow open car and
anveu up to the cemetery by a gentleman
in a short jacket and peukod cap. The
driver smokes his cigarette and cracks his
'vmp as he hums his favorite tune. The
ndiculous always lives next door to the sub-
The gr -*> ■... and the horrible are
I "‘ll describe two that I witnessed in one
day at the great cemetery at 3evi!la. Four
attlo barefooted boys arrive at the cetnc
ffy gates. Between thorn they carry a
tittle blue nnd white coffin. They jog
uoug, chatting anil laughing, up the long
m enue of trees. Presently they see sorne
taing which attracts their attention—a bird
ln a tree. Down they drop the coffin by the
; ' 1 , and off they scamper across
"* c ' grass to the tree. They pick up
stones and Ik, gin to throw nr, the
In the process they quarrel altout
something and two of the boys have a fight,
in the meantime the coffin lies in the road
way I walk up to it, and through the
gins, let into the lid f see the dead child’s
ico. It has been dead perhaps twelve
mans 0 the features are unchanged and it
appears to be calmly sleeping. Heverul
do nas* inc.Boonc takes any notice of
the coffin in t,|u* road. One old gentleman
nearly tumbles over it, and swears. It is evi
dently nothing unusual.
1 rescntly three ragged lioys have ar
ra,lgcd their little difference, return and
up the coffin. Two of them have i
lighted eigarett.se. They carry their burden
right across the cemetery to”a little house,
where two or three men with brassnumbers
on their caps are smokinglcigarett.se. Hero
they show a paper and one of the men. pick
ing up a spade, telis the boys to follow nim.
Off they go, jogging the coffin now this way
and now that, and I follow them.
V\ e come to a long line of brick vaults,
borne are empty: some are filled up to the
top with what I presume to be mold. The
grave-digger turns over the loose earth with
ms spade, and strikes a coffin here and there.
It is too full. He moves on to another
bricked square, pushes his spade in, and savs
there is just room. He digs a little hole and
lays the coffin flush with the top of the
brickwork. Then he throws a few spadefuls
of earth from a mound close by, and the
ceremony is over. There are thousands of
these bricked squares in the cemetery, and
each contains a score of coffins. There is no
stone over the top, only the loose brown
earth. Home of them are so full that the
earth has to be piled up to cover the coffin,
and thus the coffin is actually above ground.
The next funeral arrived as I was leaving
the cemetery. A car, driven by a man
smoking a cigarette, eame up. It was fol
lowed by a cab from which alighted an old
gentleman, also smoking a cigarette. The
car pulled up at the gate of the “deposito
ry,” a little house in the grounds arranged
for the reception of people who have died
too late to be buried that day. The guardian
of the house, cigarette in mouth, flings open
the doors, speaks to the gentleman, and
then calls for somebody to come. A man
with a cigarette in his mouth now ap
proaches. He and the ear driver lift out the
coffin and carry it into the house and lay it
on the trestles. They then light a candle at
the head and foot, and come out and
shut the door. Off drives the car,
the man lighting another cigarette, and the
gentleman to whom the corpse belongs
strolls across the cemetery with the grave
digger to choose “his place.” The grave
digger turns up a little earth in one brick
square, and then in another. “Too full,”
savs the gentleman, puffing his cigarette.
He goes from square to square and pokes at
the loose earth with his cane. At last he
settles on a square which is only half full.
’ 'That will do,” he says, and then he returns
to his cab and drives a way.
I make inquiries of the keeper of the ‘ ‘de
pository.” The body inside the coffin is the
gentleman’s wife. She died last night. She
will be buried to-morrow morning. “Will
the gentleman return to see her buried?”
“Oh, no: he has left her here. The rest con
TYe find it difficult to understand this
leaving the dead to be buried without cere
mony and without a friendly watcher, but,
the Spaniards think nothing of it. They
bid their dead good-by with the lest prayer.
The interment is no ceremony at ail to them.
The dead are hurried out of the house as
soon as passible. Sometimes they are sent
to the undertaker's “depository” within a
couple of hours of their decease, and the
friends see no more of them. This, with
the Southern horror of a corpse, one can un
derstand. But the cigarette smoking of
hearse drivers, cemetery attendants and
gravediggers while handling the coffin
strikes the foreign looker-on as, to say the
least of it, lacking an ordinary respect for
Among the poor there is a very free-and
easy way of getting their dead buried. One
day outside a great cemetery I came upon
three common coffins lying on the ground
near the gate. Seeing that the coffins were
occupied I started back in horror, and asked
what in heaven’s name such an exhibition
meant. “O,” said iny Spanish friend,
“they are poor people who cannot afford to
be buried yet. There is a little fee to be
paid. Someone will come by presently
and pay for the coffin to be put away as ail
act of charity.
Unburied coffins are bad enough, but what
do you think of dead children hung up out
side the cemetery gates, waiting for some
kind soul to pay for them to be put into the
earth? The sight is not uncommon in the
South of Spain, where every form and
shape of 1 eggary is rampant. Sometimes
the friends of a small corpse, instead of
asking charity, will smuggle it into the
cemetery hidden under a cloak, and, when
no one is looking, drop it into one of the big
square graves I have told you about, and
kirk a little loose earth over .it. There are
plenty ol' uneolfined dead under the loose
earth in the great cemetery of Seville.
A BIG BAG- OF DEER.
Col. Gilder Tells a Wonderful Story
About a Day of Sport.
From the Few York Star.
One of the stories told with pride by Col.
Giider and Lieut . Griffiths, and which is
vouched for by them, was of a wonderful
bag of deer on the Nelson river, while they
were on the road to Hudson Bay last Octo
ber. Their voyage by boat had been unin
terrupted to a point 200 miles southwest of
York Factory, when suddenly one night the
river froze over, and navigation was closed
for the season. They were delayed a day
or two in preparing sleds for the remainder
of the journey, and the ice became several
inches thick, as the weather had developed
a regular cold snap. ,
While in camp one morning they were
awakened aboutdavlight I>y a distant crack
ling on the ice, and a sniffing nnd snorting
in the frosty air. Looking in the direction
of the mysterious voices they wore aston
ished to behold a magnificent herd of rein
deer crossing the river on the ice. Tho ani
mals were emigrating southward to find a
good winter feeding ground. Thu herd was
scattered along for quito a distance, the
animals being two or three abreast, and in
order so regular a.s to attract attention for
the resemblance to cavalry on a march.
A big, bold buck was in the lead, and the
sight of so much wild game in one body was
a rare treat to the travelers, who hail been
accustomed to buy their venison in Wash
ington Market at high prices. The large
branching antlers of the deer glistened in
the first slant rays of the morning sun
while they tossed their hoads proudly in tho
air. There were not less than ‘2OO animals
iiv the herd, and their sides looked sleek and
Every man in camp was aroused and ex
cited in an instant,, ami they seized their
gums and commenced to crawl around in
the snow to gain advantageous positions in
case the herd should come near. One of the
Indians hoisted a red handkerchief on a [Mile,
the animals sighted it at once and stopped.
After stamping the ground for awhile and
sniffing the air the curiosity of the deer got
the better of them, and they gradually ap
proached the camp in a compact inass to
within 100 yards. At a prearranged signal
from Col. Gilder there was a tremendous ex
plosion, which echoed far and wide in the
forests, and the twelve brooch-loading Win
chester rifles commenced their deadly work.
Round after round was fired, the leaden
hail crashing into tho terrop-strieken ani
mals as long ns one remained in sight. Rein
deer fell right anil left and in twos and
threes and half dozens until there was a
<lark mass of carcasses and the snow was
wot with blood for rods around. When the
smoke cleared away the ten Indian boatmen
drew their dangerous looking knives and
rushed among the dead ami wounded, cut
ting the throats of the deer to make sure of
them and to benefit the meat by blood-let
ting. Several poor animals with broken
legs ami injured bucks crawled into the
woods, but the Indians took the trail and
captured them. The carcasses were brought
to camp and dressed and cached upon a high
platform of poles to await the return trip.
There were just forty-eight dead reindeer
in that bog, and Lieut. Griffiths will make
his affidavit to the fact. It, was tho biggest
day for sport recorded during tho whole
four months’ travel, and probably its equal
has never been known anywhere around tho
world. Even tho celebrated Gordon Cum
min;; could not boast of forty-eight doer
Imgg<*d in one day. These reindeer were
fat, and the moat ivas excellent eating. The
animals were intimated to weigh a 1 unit USO
pounds each, the weight being readily ascer
tained by balancing a man of that known
weight atone end of a plank, and u deer on
the other end. The venison was placed on
the platform to keep tho wolves from de
vouring it, nnd when the travelers returned
several weeks later the meat was found
frozen hard and well preserved.
THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, MAY 9, 1887,
BOMB DAY IN THE JAIL.
Anarchists Interviewed on the Anni
versary of the Riot.
from the Chicago Mail.
“Yes, this is the anniversary of the Hay
market riot, but I don’t see that the event
is of any great moment,” said A. R. Par
sons to a reporter May, I. “At least, the
event concerns me but little,” he added.
“It was not heralded with any particular
change in my present lot.”
“Do you think there has been a change
in public sentiment regarding your case?”
“You will have to go ana see Bonfleld
about public opinion on the Haymarket it 15
as you call it. I have uothing to say on
that subject, or any other to the Chicago
newspapers. They tell nothing but a pack
of lies. I have quit talking to the capital
istic press,” and with these words the arch-
Anarchist turned to his dark-skinned spouse
who had entered the Jail. In appearance
and manner Parsons is very like he was dur
ing the long trial. If he has changed any it
is only to become more arrogant and louder
in his abuse of the press and of the police,
and he calls both capitalistic hirelings. He
conversed with liis wife during most of the
hour morning recess.
August .Spies had little to sav. This little
was iu the same vein as his fellow-prisoner.
He has grown quite pale and thin during
his long imprisonment. Miss Nina Van
Zandt is his most frequent caller. She usu
ally brings with her some isweet-scentcd
flowers and some toothsome delicacies.
Honest Sam Fielden was more talkative.
“There have been some important changes
during the past year,” he said. “Individ
ually, there was some spring cleaning and
general dusting, but no moving out on May
1 nor any change in my residence. My
number is still ‘cell 2d, Cook county jail.’
There has been a great change, though, in
the ideas of the masses on the question of
labor in politics. The subject nas become
a more distinct class issue. The events of
the past year have opened up the eves of the
people. They see that labor as well as capi
tal lias pome rights and that it requires
careful management of these rights to avoid
serious trout >le. It is the clashing of these
varied interests that has caused all the pain
of the past and the turmoil of the present.
On account of it lain locked up in this jail.
But better days are owning. The wail of
the laboring classes is loud and must be
“Am I writing a book? No. I put in my
time mostly in reading the Waver! y novels,
the writings of Charles Dickens, English
history, a translation of Virgil, and some
other classical works. I read the papers,
100, carefully, but one cannot depend upon
everything be reads in the papers nowa
Fielden bears up bravely under his long in
carceration and talks pleasantly ami intelli
gently to all who call upon him. His beard
is much longer than it was a year ago, but
otherwise he is but littlo changed.
Adolph Fischer has paled considerably
since his confinement, but lie says he is feel
ing- well and is looking for better days to
come. “The people have become less vicious
in their views regarding us,” he said. “The
masses are more willing to give us a fair
trial, and many a one now half doubts our
guilt. I believe myself, if the police were
honest, they would say that Bonfleld was
responsible for the Haymarket riot. Gill
a few minutes before some self-responsib,
individual threw the bomb, you remember,
Mr. Harrison was present and expressed
himself that all seemed quiet, and that
there was no immediate danger of trouble.
It was the bringing of the squads of police
down upon that meeting that caused the
Michael Schwab is lookifig well, and
puts in his leisure hours iu reading and
writing. On a shelf beside his eot is a trans
lation of Homer, a I able. Plutarch's Lives,
the first annual report of the Commissioner
of Labor, Buckle's “History of Civilization,”
and some other books. George Engel is get
ting fat, and Louis Lingg is looking pale.
Neither of them had anything to say.
The best humored of the lot was Neebe.
He was just putting the last artistic touches
to an ingeniously contrived bureau, with
many compartments, which he had whittled
out of cigar boxes, when a reporter began to
talk with him.
“Yes, this is the anniversary of the Hay
market,” he said, “but I don’t know any
thing more about it than you do. lam
sacrificed to a prejudice. Grinnell said to
me before the trial that a prominent Ger
man had told him I was a dangerous man.
That man was a brewer and wanted to put
me away in here where I could not work
among his men. I made the brewers pay
5140,000 a year more wages, and that bail
something to do with my trial. It lias been
a pretty long year for me.”
How, Being Rebuffed by the Czar, They
Fondle His Mastiff.
Paris tetter in London Truth.
The Czar was here incognito last winter.
He had with him .*>n aid-de-camp, a secre
tary, a valet and a dog. A.s he gave strin
gent orders that his incognito was to be
respected by his suite, the gentlemen fell
back upon the mastiff as an objective for
the reverence which they were in the habit
of lavishing on the master. The aid-dc
camp of the late Czar astonished the French
Generals, when tbut ill-starred sovereign
was lodged at the Elysee, by kissing his
arm from the wrist up to the shoulder
whenever he said anything to them which
was kind or gracious. Alexander 111. docs
not suffer such close contact; and, a.s old
habits cannot Ik* rooted out in a day, the
couriiers paid to the dog the homage they
used to render to its master. The Czar,
when here incognito, lodged iu the Rue de
in Boetie in a flat lent him by a Russian,
An English friend, who resides in the same
house, watched closely the movement of his
Imperial fellow-lodger and his suite. He
tells me that Alexander was just like a
freshly emancipated school boy,so overjoyed
was he at being freed from the dread of dy
namite, and tiiat he expressed his state of
feelings in gleeful manifestations and boyish
practical jokes. The dog shared liis jov,
and the two courtiers followed, not the
Czar’s but the dog’s lead.
EG UL ATQ Rj
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“To all Suffering from Dyspepsia, Sick
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“Have been a victim to the abovo complaints
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Its uso,” J. >l. Fillmax, Selma, Ala.
tVt-Look f° r °ur ZTrade-tnark in red on front
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Now when tho buds begin to show,
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fftmiutif Ciiwi kjr *
AT 10 SHUN, LADIES!
0 _ .. -
( O T O ,
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AND SEE THE NEW
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AND THE LOW PRICES THEY HAVE PUT ON THEM. '
Their present Manager, Mu. C. P. GRAY, of Columbus,
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He would call especial attention to both COLORED AND
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LAWRENCE, OSTRI & CO
Famous “Belle of Bourbon”
Is death to Malaria, Chills and Fever, Typhoid
Fever, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Surgical
Fevers, Blood Poisoning, Consumption,
Sleeplessness or Insomnia, and
Dissimulation of Food.
1 O YEARS OX. D .
ABSOLUTELY PURe7~ NO FUSEL OIL.
IN PRODUCING OUR If'BELLE dfBOURBOIT
WE USE ONLY THE FLINTY OR HOMINY BERT Of THE GRAIN
THUS FREEING IT Of fUSFL OIL BEFORE IT IS DISTILLED
THE GREAT APPETIZER
Louisville, Ky., May 22, !88t5.
Tills will certify that I have examined the
Sample of Belle op Bourbon Whisky received
from Lawrence, Ostrom A Cos.. aud found the
same to tie perfectly free from Fusel Oil and ail
other deleterious substances and strictly pure.
I cheerfully recommend the same for Family
and Medicinal purposes. J. p. Barncm, M. I).,
Analytical Chemist, Louliville, Ky.
For sale by Druggists, Wine Merchants and
Grocers everywhere. Price, $1 25 per bottle.
If not found at the above, half dozen bottles
ill plain boxes will be sent to any address in the
United States on receipt of JO. Express (laid to
all points east of Missouri river.
LAWRENCE, OSTROM & CO., Louisville, Ky.
At Wholfmle by S. ttUrKFNHEIMERtf SON,
Wholesale Grooers; LIPPMAN 8R06., Whole
wile DrutfKist, Savannah, Ga.
Our Elegant and Handsome Line
IS NOW READY AND ON KXBiniTION.
THE public are cordially Invited to call and
inspect it whether to purchase or simply to
see the styles that will prevail the ensuing sea
Our samples from which to make selections
Garments to Order
have been pronounced perfect in the extreme
and will be shown with pleasure.
THOROUGH AND ENTIRE SATISFACTION IS ASSURED
TO ALL CUSTOMERS.
1. PIII 4 SI
Cheap and Good and Easy Terms.
A EIGHT-HQRBE POWER HORIZONTAL
± FIRE BOX BOILERS (new).
1 Fifteen-Horse Power (second-hand) Return
1 Fifty-Horse Power (new) Return Tubular
2 Thirty-Horse Power (new) Return Tubular
1 Twenty-flve-Horso Power (new) Return
2 Twelve-llorso Power Horizontal Centre
Crank Famines, on sills (new).
2 Eight Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank
Engines, on sills (new).
1 Eight-Horse Power (second-hand) Horizontal
Side Crank Engine, on wheels.
1 Six-Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank En
gines, on wheels (new).
2 Six-Horse Power Horizontal bide Crank En
gines, on sills (new).
Also, Circular Saw Mills, Saws, Belting, Pipe
and Fitting*, Brass Goods, Inspirators, etc. Ad
Schofield’s Iron Works,
MACON, GEORGIA. '
ST. JULIAN AND BILL STREETS.
SAXONY WOOL, 2 Hanks 250.
MIDNIGHT WOOL 20c. Hank.
SHETLAND FLOSS 10c. Hank.
INFANTS’ CAPS from 115 c. to $2 CO.
BUN BONNETS from 10c. to SI 75.
CROCKED SACKS from 60c. to SJ.
All new goods, latest stitches and liest shaped
BAOKB. Nothing to compare with them In ihe
Full line of ARRABENE, CHENILLE, RIB
BEKBINK, FILLOSELLE and CREWEL.
STAMPING at short notice.
Mrs. K. POWER,
137 St. Julian Street.
COMMISSION M EIU IIA NT’S.
FLOUR, HAY, GRAIN & PROVISION DEALER.
IT'REBII MEAL and GRITS In white sacks, and
1 mill stuffs of all kinds always on hand.
Georglu raised SPA NISH PEANUTS, also PEAS,
any variety. Special prices on large lots.
Office. 83 Bay street. Warehouse, No. 4 Wad
ley street, on line C. R. R., Savannah, Ga.
16 YIAIU* ESTABLISHED.
Gr. S. PALMER,
Wholesale Commission Merchant.
SOUTHERN PRODUCE A SPECIALTY.
180 Street, Npw York.
Consignments solicited and returns made
promptly. Stencils and Market reports furnished
Rep-kremceh:—Chatham National Bank, Thur
ber, Whylaud Sl Cos., New York. Also, Banks
and established Produce Merchants of New
York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Boston.
FRUIT AND GROCERIES.
COFFEE! I CE!
7 Pounds Green Rio $1 00
7 Pounds Good Ground Rio 100
Assorted Pickles! Assorted Pickles!
Pint Bottlos, two for jBo
Quart Bottles lj*
Half Gallon Bottles 280
Soda, Soda, Soda.
10 Pounds Washing Soda 2Bc
1 Pound Boss Soap, 8 for 260
7 Dozen Clothes Pins 10c
50-foot Clothes Line 8o
12 Packages Starch 25c
Dried Peaches, a pound 10c
Nuts. Nuts, Nuts.
Mixed Nuts, per pound 10c
V viui Nuts, per pound 0c
2 Pounds Raisins 25c
Half Pound Can 100
Quarter Pound Can 7a
2 Large Boxes Blacking 5o
Blacking Brushes 100
Scrub Brushes So
Scrub Brushes 7c
Gallon Apples, a can 28c
Capers, per bottle igc
188 Congress, cor. Bull and Bt. Julian sta.
BERMUDA ONIONS IN CRATES.
Potatoes, Oranges, Lemons, Peanuts.
BLACK RYF, T_> TTY A £2 SPECKLED
CLAY 1 BLACK
HAY AND GRAIN.
Special Prices on Car Lots. Eastern Hay,
Feed Meal, Bran, Corn, Oats, Grits and Meal.
169 BAY STREET.
W. D. SIMKINS & CO.
USE THE BEST. j
TAKE NO OTHERI
the ACORNS and FARMER GIRLS
1 1 down we defy competion against our cook
ing apiiaratus. and guarantee not to be under
sold by any house In the country. The largest
variety of Stoves and House Furnishing Goods
In the city generally. Write for cuts and
Lovell & Lattimore,
155 and 157 Congress St.,
SA V ANN AH, - O-A.
Oil & Gasoline
A FULL LINE OF THE BEST MAKES.
Cornwell & Chipman
ODD FELLOWS BUILDING.
EDWARD LOVELL TM%
166 Broughton, and ÜB-140 State Street*,
Cotton Hose, Kedzie Filters,
Hose Reels, Ice Cream Churns.
Plain and Spray Nozzles, Fluting Machines.
PARK & TILFORD
PURO HABANO. HENRY CLAY.
FLOR i>e TKEBPALACIOUB,
LA VENUS. ESCUDO HABANO, YNCLAJf,
GARBALOS. LA LEiTURA OPERAS,
A. M. &C. W. West’s.
CURE thk DEAF
■ ECK’B PATENT IMPROVED CUSHIONED
1 EAR DRUMS perfectly restore the bearing
and perform the work of the natural dinm. In
visible. comfortable and always in potition. All
conversation and even whispers heard distinct
ly. Send for illustrated book with testimonials
FREE. Address or call on F. HISCOX, 831
Broadway, New York.
Mention this [taper.
HYGIENIC, INFALLIBLE & PRESERVATIVE
Cures promptly, without additional treatment, all
recent or t bronio rtiaenartrea of the Urinary organa.
J. Ferre, (succeaaor to Bran) Phsrmacden, Paris,
bold by druggists throughout the United States.
houaoada of CBMB of tho worat kind oad of ton* iuo<U>'
i*vo boon oared. fndo*d. ao atronc la any faith la Iff oAcoff
hat I will fond TWO BOTTLCB FEES, to*athar with a TAL
jAr.LK TEJtATIHK on thin d'aaaao.to any rufforar. Otrc C|
irwi aadP. O. addrcM. ItM. T. A. SLOCUM, I*l Paorl Bt.. N.t
™WEAKMFM fact* of *jonthful *rT
1(1 Baa In rors. early decay, lost
manhood, ate. I will send s taluablo treat! anises lad)
containing full particulars for bom* cure, free of
chart*. Address Prof. g. o. row U£R. Moodus, Coaa.
/ t 1)1 II \1 and WHISKY HABITS cured
I I I Mi ill at home without pain. Book of
' 1 1 ’ Particular* sent FREE. B. M.
Woiil.M'V, U D., Atlanta. Go. Ottkta W 4
Whitehall street. .