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GEORGIA ANO FLORIDA.
NEWS OF THE TWO STATES TOED
A Negro Boy at Fllaville Wounded
by a Gun that Was Thought not to bo
Loaded- A Novel Suit Piled in the
Superior Court at Macou A Fiendish
Outrage in Fayette County.
Eleven babies were born at Douglasville
At Summerville Judge Maddox has
granted anew trial in the murder case of
Henry Pope vs. the State.
A fine marble quarry has been found on
W B. Compton's place in Pond Spring
district of Walker county.
Charles Schuler, the convict murderer,
was found guilty at Atlanta Thursday, and
sentenced to imprisonment for life.
Mr. Adams, a stock drover of Lincoln
county, has imught and carried *Ol head of
cattle down to Augusta this year. Last year
he carried down 785.
An Ellaville gentleman wen* to Americas
last Friday, and paid his railroad and hotel
expense- just for tue privilege of paying
some back dues on a newspaper.
Fiftv-six carpenters are at work on the
addition to the Tallai>oosa hotel, ami the
company will have it ready and furnished
in time for the auction sale. Three years
ago Tallapoosa's entire population was
Councilman Allen, of Atlanta, is accused
of issuing relief orders to anti-Prohibition
jsts who did nut deserve assistance from the
city, and that it a> lieing dune to control
votes at the approaching election. He de
nies it. An investigation may be made.
The resignation of Kev. G. M. Campbell,
pastor of the Baptist church at Hartwell,
was tendered and accepted last Sunday, to
go into effect at the close of the'year. Itev.
E. R. Carswell, Jr., of Elberton, was unani
mously chosen to serve the church during
Wednesday night, John Hester, a negro,
living near Monroe, went “possum” hunting,
leaving his two children, 6 and 8 years old,
locked up in the house. His wife had gone
off to preaching. When they returned they
found the house in ashes, and nothing left
of the two children but their charred re
The rolling stock of the Western and At
lantic railroad consist* of 55 locomotives,
732 box cars, 28 stock cars, 328 coal cars, 137
flat cars, 34 catvoses. and 40 passenger
equipment cars. The value of the locomo
tives, as assessed for taxes, is $198,000, and
cars $297,425. The average life of a locomo
tive is about eighteen years and of a passen
ger ear twelve years.
McKinney & Walton shipped from Blue
Ridge to the Piedmont Exposition, last Bat
urday, a solid lump of manganese weighing
1,000 pounds, and a solid lump of iron ore
weighing 1,500 pounds, from their banks at
that place. They could have sent larger
pieces, but could not handle them. The
manganese assayed 55 percent, and the iron
i0 per cent., just from the top of the vein.
Gen. C. D. Anderson, now of Fort Valley,
while commanding a brigade of State troop*
at the battle of Griswold villa, got his old
black horse, Selim, wounded. He sent Obe
Adams back to Macon, who purchased for
him a sorrel from a soldier who had ridden
him through the war. The old sorrel,
known as “Old Bill,” is now 33 years of age,
and is the property of Mr. W. J. Anderson,
of Houston county.
The outlook in Conyers is bright. Added
to the inexhaustible field of pure granite
around the town, a gold mine, glistening
with the richest ores, has been discovered on
the lands of Dr. Quigg, less than half a mile
from the court house. This discovery is the
sensation of the day. The Conyers Gold
and Granite Company is now being or
ganized to develop these treasures. Speci
mens of our abounding wealth will be ex
hibited at the Piedmont Exposition.
Wilcox Superior Court has adjourned.
Emmett Famell was found guilty of mur
der, and was sentenced to imprisonment for
life. George Gray, who was convicted of
murder at the last spring term of the court
and sentenced to hang, but who, on motion
of his counsel, was granted anew trial was,
by consent of the prosecution, allowed to
enter a plea of voluntary manslaughter,
which sends him to the penitentiary for
twenty years, the full limit allowed bv law.
At Atlanta Thursday Hon. R. U. Harde
man, State Treasurer, was most agreeably
surprised. Two friends, Hon. William A.
Harris and Hon. H. H. Cabaniss, Secretary
and Assistant Secretary of the State Sen
ate, presented to the Treasurer a handsome
gold watch and chain. There was no
speech making or responses, but the whole
affair was conducted quietly and feelingly.
The watch is a magnificent gold one, and on
the inside case are the words: “From \V. A.
H. and H. H. C., as a token of friendship.”
A petition is being circulated throughout
Ktewart county for the purjsise of securing
the requisite number of names praying for
the Ordinary to order another election on
the whisky question. The county went dry
in November, 1885, and as the two years are
about out, some pe< ’pie want to try the ques
tion again. They have about secured the
number, and the petition will soon be pre
sented to the Ordinary. If whisky is voted
back, it will only be sold in Lumpkin, as
the Ordinary has stated that he will refuse
to issue license outside of that town.
The Clarke Light Infantry, of Augusta,
are drilling three times a week, and are get
ting into excellent shape for the Piedmont
fair. They will drill every night next week,
except Monday and Thursday nights, when
• theatrical company will occupy the lioards
there. They expect their new uniforms
Monday. The Richmond Hussars will take
nearly sixtv men, and expect to make a fine
display. They drill every night, and are
thus getting iu splendid shape. The Edge
field Hussars will accompany them, and
also expect to have a strong company along.
An Albany lady who hail a good many
very fine sour pomegranates, concluded
that she would try to utilize them by
making them into jelly. She was led into
the experiment by the common belief tlmt
jelly could be made from any sour or acid
fruit. The seeds were carefully removed
from the rinds, and yielding a surprising
quantity of juice when squeezed through
cheese cloth. The formula usually used in
making fruit jellies was adopted, but the
experiment was a failure. Not satisfied
with her first experiment, she made u
second one, but this was as unsuccessful as
the first, so she now says that she doesn’t
believe that jelly can be made from pome
A novel suit has been file*! with the Clerk
of the Hujierior Court at Macon. Robert
Cook (colored) through Mess™. Dessau &
Bartlett, institutes suit against William
Wolff to recover damages amounting to
$5,000, and for this reason: In January of
last year he was employed by Mr. Wolff to
pack and gather frozen cotton from the
burned warehouse of Stewart <ft Davis; that
he refused to work in the cotton because of
the cold, but he claims he was told bv Mr.
Wolff that he would pay for any sickne-s
that might result; that he worked in the said
frozen cotton for two days, when his hands
began to swell, and were finally frost-bitten,
causing the loss of the fingers on both hands
and a thumb from one lined. He therefore
wants SS,OCX) for the loss of his fingers.
At Jefferson a day or two ago, while dis
cussing the relations existing Is-twecn the
counties of Malison and Jackson, W. T.
Bennett took occasion last Wednesday to
relate how the county line bet ween the two
was located. Mr. Bennett, who Is Clerk of
the Court, was then surveyor, but in com
pany with a surveyor from Madison failed
on that disputed lino. Other surveyors
made like futile efforts to settle it.
William Thurmond, of Newtown district,
suggested that, the soil be examined very
closely; and stated that bo felt sure the ex
act lir/> would bo fonnd. This, Mr. Ben
nett says, was done, and it is said to the
surprise of all. just on the Madison side,
stood ti row of ticks looking over into Jack
son county. The liue was tutu settled, and
Last Sunday night Raisden a colo-ed
woman who live, in a tenement hoijf on
t ; -e plantation of t apt. Robert Burton, ,t
EllaviUe, went to church and left her
three little boys, aged from 5 to p> years, in
the house. Soon after the mother ha 1 left
another little negro hoy about 10 years old,
Gene Butt by name, came to S]ien I the
night with the children. An old shotgun
was standing In a corner of the room that
was thought for mouths to have not been
loaded. The children, like most children
will do. commenced to examine it, and in
their childish curiosity Gene Butts, in null
ing the hammer ba••k, let it slip, and the
gun that had lioen thought to la* unloaded
sent a load of shot in th.- head of Jessie, one
of the little boys, scattering |>art of his
brains over the room. The little negro, we
understand cannot possibly live.
It is generally rumored that Commis
sioner Henderson w ill, in the near future,
make some important, changes in the agri
cultural department so far as the offices of
fertilizer inspector are concerned. Just how
much truth there is in this rumor it is not
known, hut this much can Is- said, that
some very excellent and energetic gentle
men. through their friends, are making ap
p!nation for places. The inspection of ter
t direr*. as heretofore practiced, has recently
been commented upon by the General
Assembly, and the new applications for
positions are said to be by gentlemen whose
recasts in other avocations are a safe
guarantee that they will with diligence and
dispatch look after the duties of the office.
It is not known where the new ap[>ointments
will be made or who they will affect.
It is very likely that Gov. Gordon will, in
some way or other, present the necessity to
the General Assembly of an appropriation
to meet the expenses of tho convict investi
gation. Tite State employed two able and
well-known lawyers, and the executive or
der making them the legal representatives
of the State in the matter declared that they
should not receive more than $5OO for their
services. Then, tie 1i is a huge mass of
stenographic testimony to lie paid for. It
was taken down and written out at a cost
of 20c. pier 100 words, the usual charge in
such matters. The evidence will cover some
tloO or 700 pages, and the stenographers wijj,
be due at least $OOO. Then there is printing
and attendance to be paid for. In all, the
investigation cost nearly $l.OOO, and the ex
pense will have to be met by an extra ap
propriation. There is no contingent fund
left to meet the emergency.
One of the most fiendish outrages that has
been ]>erpetrated in tbe confines of Fayette
county for a long while took place Wednes
day night. During the early part of Friday
night Jim Messer, who lives near Brook's
station, observed a bright light in the
direction of his barn, which on close exami
nation proved to be on fire. Hastily calling
his family he rushed to the scene of the con
flagration and worked bravely tosuMue
the flames. The fire had gained such head
way that, work as he would, it was impos
sible to get it under control, and in a short
time tho Iwrn and its contents were de
stroyed. This is not the worst feature in
the case, however. When Mr. Messer re
turned to the house he was amazod to find
everything in great disorder. A trunk in
one corner of the room bad lieen broken
ojien and $2BO stolen, besides other articles
of value. That the incendiary is also the
thief will not admit of reasonable doubt.
The entire loss will reach nearly or quite
John McNally, tho person from whom
Blackwood, tho noted Carolina forger, and
for some time a bone of contention between
Georgia and Carolina, secured a large
amount of money on a forgisl note, and
who accompanied tho officer who arrested
him to Carolina, has decided to go to South
Carolina and stand his trial utxin the charge
of kidnaping. He says he did only what
any other man in his position would have
done, endeavor to secure stolen money, and
he sees no reason why he should lie pun
ished for his effort, which was, however,
unsuccessful, so far as getting the money
was concerned. The people of Aiken county,
where he was indicted, seem determined to
punish him, having some time since gotten
a requisition for him, but he succeeded in
remaining in Georgia by trumping up an
old case. The case nas not yet come up, but
be has decided to take his chances in Caro
lina. Maj. W. F. Gary is his attorney, and
his friends are of the opinion tltat, notwith
standing the prejudice of the Aiken pieople,
he will he released.
Three months ago there fame to Toceoa
three race-horses, said to be worth 140,000.
Each horse had a groom. The owner was
said to be in Cincinnati. Shortly after
their arrival, one of the gr'xvns left for
Asheville, leaving the horse in charge"of the
other two, who were called Harry and
Daddy. That is all ever heard concerning
their names. About one month ago the one
called Harry, who was the younger, got on
a spree aud was caught stealing soino cuff
buttons from a merchant. He was
arressted and sent to the chain
gang for six monWis. Daddy was left
alone with the three horses to cure for. As
the owner failed to make his appearance H.
W. Jones, who is proprietor of the stables,
became uneasy about the board, and on
Tuesday last attached the three racers.
“Lady lA'ar,'' who is said to lie valued at
110,000 by her owner, was sold by the Con
stable for f 150 to Dr. J. MeJenkins. She
had throe records, trotting, pacing and run
ning. It is hardly probable that the owner
will allow the sale to close if he becomes
aware of it in time to prevent it. It is un
derstood that the horses have all been en
tered for the race at the Peidmont Exposi
PeFuniak now has four schools in opera
A street car company is being organized
Starke has a neat little daily paper called
th v Reflector.
Tampa’s Mayor has approved the water
An immigration society has been organ
ized at Lake City.
C. B. White, of Daytona, shipped eleven
barrels of lemons Tuesday.
The Halifax river at Daytona is literally
swarming with fish of all kinds.
Pioneer Bodge of Odd Fellows has been
removed from Peniel to Paiatka.
Kamuel Hligh, of Lady Lake, shipped
twelve boxes of ripe oranges Monday.
A forty-room hotel is to be erected at
Blue Spring, Marion county, this winter.
About $ll,OOO was spent for whisky at
Ocala last Friday before the barrooms
Th i contract for the construction of the
Episcopal church at Titusville has been let
to L. It. Decker for $1,087.
Capt. J. B. Parrmore has been elected
President of the South Florida Gas and
Electric Light Company, of Orlando.
Tho Silver Spring Park Land Company
has purchased a tract of land near Atlanta,
Ga., paying $40,000 for it. They intend to
boom it this winter.
Part of the material for building tho new
Presbyterian church at Gainesville is al
ready on the ground, and the work of erect
ing it will be vigorously pushed.
It is understood that Mr. Booker, the
English gentleman who recently purchased
the large Sims grove on Lake Apopka, will
build an elegant residence at Ocoee.
Tuesday afternoon tho Brevard County
Commissioners decided to ra i so the amount
of $l,OOO for a county exhibit at the Sub-
Tropical Exposition at Jacksonville.
The Orange County Judge’s office com
plain that there aro very few, if any, in fact
no marriage licenses being issued, but hope
for more busiuoss in that line later on.
Ex-Gov. W. I). Bloxham and wife re
turned to Tallahassee last week from their
summer sojourn in Virginia. The ex-
Governor looks much improved in health.
Capt. B. M. Sims, who lately sold his im
mense orange grove on Lake Apopka, has
closed the sale of his large lemon grove to
Col. Withers, of Lexington, Kv., for $lO,-
T. C. Grey lias been appointed the admin -
istrator of the estate ot H. Sweotapple, of
Orlando, deceased, til and his bond in tho suui
THE MORNING NEWS: ST’XDAY, OCTOBER 0, 1887.
of .*lO.OOO, and entered upon his duties as
Young Bnn> tt. who was arreste 1 in Jack
sonville! Tuesday, for several robberies, is
t h'night to l> the same [tarty who broke
into Korstiug’s drug store, at Palatka last
A loan has ben consummated with the
Indian River Bank by the Board of Direc
tors of the Titusville School Building Asso
ciation, and work will be commenced
The comity authorities of Levy have
offered a reward of $ 100 for the conviction
of th murderer of W. J. Medlin. and
petitioned the State authorities to offer a
further reward of not less than >5OO.
At Ocala Friday G. A. Carmichael,
through attorney J. W, Couch, got an
alternative writ from Judge Finley on the
Collector of the city to show cause why a
license be not granted. It is returnable on
At Sanford Friday a colored man. whose
name is not known, was run over by the
switch train of the South Florida railroad,
just north of the water works, near the
point where the transfer track of the Jack
sonville, Tampa and Key West leaves the
South Florida track, and was fatally in
Capt. Frank Phillips, of Marianna, has a
pecan tree in his back yard which is full of
fruit and will yield more than two barrels
of pecans this year The tree was planted
by Capt Phillips'father several years ago.
He also has a peach orchard just set with
young trees, and has besides a large number
of other trees, from one to two years old,
with which he proposes to start an extensive
The Pensacola fire laddies learned that a
false alarm was to lie given Thursday night
and a prize given the first hose company
throwing water from a designated hydrant.
Asa matter of course all hands were in
readiness, and it is said that some of the
lioys had their hose carriages hid around
the corners to be conveniently on hand. The
alarm was not given, but each company
claims that it would have “got thar fust.”
The Mayor of Sanford issued the follow
ing circular Friday: “Ordered, that occu
pants of property be allowed to burn in the
middle of the street fronting their residences
or places of business, accumulated inflam
mable debris, such as trash, chips, barrels,
etc., lietween the hours of 2 and 5 o’clock
to-day, and between 6a. m. and sp. in. to
morrow: provided, the burning Is carefully
watched, and the material is not in too
great masses. This order is given in order
to remove all possible sources of disease.”
At Gainesville Wednesday night, John
Aleck, the Greek who keeps a fruit and
candy stand just west of McMillan & Mil
ler’s drug spire, was on his way home be
tween‘J and 10 o’clock, and when turning
the corner of the street near Mrs. Water
bury’s residence he was assaulted by two
negroes, who dangerously beat, and bruised
him with dubs and stones. Aleck recog
nized his assailants as being Jonathan Cer
tain and Sam Rivers, two thugs with whom
he had some trouble a few nights Riv
ers has been arrested but Certain is still at
The Governor has made the following ap
pointments: W. J. Magill, Justice of the
Peace for the Tenth district of Duval
county; J. R. Herrin, Supervisor of Regis
tration for Holmes county; William Fuz
zard, County Judge for Dade county;
Samuel Rhodes, County Treasurer for Dade
county; G. W, Clyalt, County Commissioner
for First Commissioners’ district of Brad
ford county. Under the now law the Gov
ernor has appointed one or more Justices of
the Peace lor the following counties:
Alachua, Citrus, Clay, Hamilton, Hernando,
Isafayette, Nassau and Pasco.
At Pensacola, Thursday, a young man
named Juan Soto presented a check for sls,
signed George W. Collins, to F. C. Brent &
Co.’s bank, asking if the paper were genu
ine. He was informed that it was not. The
County Solicitor is now investigating the
forgery. Mr. Collins is averse to a prosecu
tion, which will tand to tho crimination,
probably, not of Soto, but of another,whose
name is withheld until further develop
ments. Soto got the check from a young
colored man, named Green, who will be re
membered as the Signal Service officer who
raised such a fuss some time ago. and who
was subsequently dismissed from the ser
Last week the county prisoners confined
in the Leesburg calaboose, made an effort to
escape, and four negroes, who were charged
with gambling, succeeded in tho attempt.
Previously, in addition to being confined,
they hail been guarded, but the State Comp
troller refused to allow pay for guards, and
as the Sheriff was under no requirement to
pay for them out of his own pocket, the
guards were removed. The Comptroller
has been considerably criticised for his ac
tion, in view of the fact that it is anew
county and there had not been time enough
to build a jail. The jail at Bloomfield, how
ever, was completed Thursday, and the re
maining prisoners will be removed thither
The sensation at Ocala is the announce
ment of the elo|iement of Ray Bullock and
Miss Musa \Vright, and their marriage at
Gainesville. Miss Wright arrived at Ocala
Thursday night in company with friends
and took the Florida Railway and Naviga
tion morning train for Gainesville, where,
with a letter of introduction to S. C.
Tucker, all the necessary arrangements
were perfected to bind the silken cords on
the arrival of the groom and the best man,
Rufus Waterman. The iturtles are of the
highest standing in the community. The
groom is a son of Gen. Robert Bullock,
while tho bride is the daughter of Capt.
Wright, of Lake Weir. Parental restraint,
owing to the youth of the parties, was tho
cause of the clandestine work.
One of Florida’s best, if not the best ex
hibits sent to the Piedmont Exposition, was
a tiearing Mandarin orange tree loaded with
fruit. It was put in a box without disturb
ing the roots or earth as it grew. A large
box with the bottom taken off was passed
over the tree to the ground, when the earth
was cut away from the outside of it, allow
ing the box to drop down, and after passing
below the roots the bottom of tho box was
slipped under and the tree taken up. Up to
the time of starting to Atlanta it had been
in the box sevon days and showed no signs
of being disturbed—not a leaf or orange
had dropped. This exhibit was from the
grove of L. P. Hughey, of Kissimmee, who
is the first to accomplish this feat success
fully. The tree was given the place of
You are feeling depressed, your appetite
is poor, you are bothered with headache,
you are fidgety, nervous and generally out
of sorts, and want to brace up. Brace up,
but not with stimulants, spring medicines or
bitters, which have for their basis very
cheap, bad whisky, and which stimulate you
for an hour, and then leave you in worse
condition than before. VVliat you want is
an alterative that will purify your blood,
start Healthy action of liver and kidneys,
restore your vitality, and give renewed
health and strength. Such a medicine you
will find in Electric Bitters, and only .50
cents a bottle, at Lippnian &. Bros.’ Drug
gray <fe O’BKIKX.
A Loud Note is Heard from the Trombone
of the GREAT
Mail Dry Moils Leaders!
Comparatively Grand !
THE RED-HOT, GIT-UP ftND GOT
Greased Ltttnii Business
NOW IN PROGRESS AT THE
DASHING AND SLASHING
Palace of Fashion,
GRAY & O BRIEN.
CUSTOMERS AID LOOKERS !
Bewildered, dazed and asphyxiated at the sight of our
stupendous stock. Every hour in the day our spacious sales
room is crowded with delighted purchasers. No one leaves
without extending a look of satisfaction, or articulating sen
tences of praise.
Encouraged by the application of innumerable doses of
patronage (administered by all classes of people), we are
overflowing with Business Stimulants that keep us on th e
keen jump from morning till night.
Unlike the Sad Eyed and Pensive Arab, who quietly
Folds his Tent and Moves Away,
GRAY & O’BRIEN
Have not the Heart to Silently Fold Their Tent and stop the
Grandest Sale on Record!
Flunk and Cloths.
The following novelties will
he found specially cheap and
Genuine Imported French
printed in Choicest Designs,
for House Hacques and Wrap
pers, usually sold at 75c.; our
15c., 30c., 25c., 30c., 40c. and
Splendid Assortment of
Fall and Winter Cassimeres,
50c., liOC., 75c., sl, $125 and
Special bargains at 50e. per yd.
“ HSc. “
“ '* “ 70a “
; 4 si
Enticing bargains at..... sc.
“ “ “ 10c.
“ “ “ !2(4C.
“ “ “ 15c.
“ “ aoc.
" M “ 30c.
The Snap Crack Animated Tumult produced by the Hum
of Busy Buyers almost makes the walls of our Popular
RING WITH APPLAUSE
Our Fair, Square, Systematic and Painstaking System of
Conducting Business Draws Like a Mustard Plaster, and
Fifty Thousand Patrons Stick to us Like Leeches.
They know we use them well. They know we are
straightforward. They know we are honest to all men,
jyid compel all men to be honest to us.
Respectfully S lbmittcd,
GRAY & O'EEIEN.
SCO prs. 10-4 White Blankets,
at $l 25.
200 pairs 10-4 White Blankets
at $1 50.
300 pairs 10-4 White Blankets
at $1 75.
200 pairs 10-4 White Blankets
at $2 Oil.
200 pairs 10-4 White Blankets
at $2 50.
200 pairs 10 4 White Blankets
at $3 00.
300 pairs 10-4 White Blankets
at $3 50.
200 pairs 10-4 White Blankets
200 |iairs 10-4 White Blankets
at $4 50.
200 pairs 10-4 White Blankets
Spreads and Comforts.
250 White Spreads at 75c
150 “ “ “ ....$125
137 “ “ “ .... 1 50
205 “ “ “ .... 300
10 Bales Bed Comforts at 75c
10 “ “ “ •* 100
10 “ “ “ “ 125
10 “ “ “ “ 150
.5 “ “ “ “2 00
300 dozen Gents’ British Hose
100 dozen Indies Black’ Hose
at 25c. Special.
150 dozen Ladies’ Colored
Hose at 25c. Special.
185 dozen Children s Ribbed
Hose af 10c to 7oc.
JERSEYS AND BOYS'
50 dozen Jerseys at $1; good
50 dozen Jerseys at $1 50;
100 dozen Boys’ Suits at $3;
200 dozen Boys’ Pants at
$1 50; can't he heat.
200 dozen Indies' Vests at
50c.: best value.
300 dozen Gents’ Wets at 25c
175 dozen Gents' Vests at 50c
235 dozen Gents' Vests at 750
115 dozen Gents' Vests at
100 dozen Gents' Vests at
100 dozen Gents’ Vests at
185 dozen Gents’ Vests at
150 dozen Indies’ Vests at
7Ec. and sl.
100 dozen Indies' Vests at
$1 25 and $1 50.
100 dozen Ladies’ Vests at
$1 75 and $2.
DRESS TRIMMINGS, IIOSIERV, ETC.
141 BROUGHTON STREET,
For Your Dress Trimmings,
Hosiery, Underwear and Gloves.
Children’s Handmade Worsted Sacques,
Hoods, Bootees, Mitts, Leggins
and Carriage Rohes.
A Large Assortment of Ladies’ and Children’s Jerseys.
FURNITURE, < A.KFETS, MATTING, ETC.
EM IL A. SCHWARZ,
Furniture & Carpets.
Low Prices and
Relying upon our hitherto successful method of offering all grades of goods at low
figures, we now offer our fall stock of FURNITURE and CARPETS with this end in
view, having devoted much thought and labor to the selection of same to meet the varied
requirements of our trade. The improvement in our selection of goods is marked and
will be apparent to you upon a careful inspection of our goods.
EMIL A. SCHWARZ,
KEHOE’S IRON WORKS
Broughton Street, from Reynolds to Randolph Streets,
Savannali, - - Georgia.
CASTING OF ALL KINDS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES.
THE RAPIDLY INCREASING DEMAND FOR OUR
SUGAR MILLS AND PANS
T I AS induced us to manufacture them on a more extensive scale than
WSHS I L ever. To that end no pains or expense has been spared to maintain
VgK their HIGH STANARD OF EXCELLENCE.
B These Mills are of the BEST MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP, with
heavy WROUGHT IRON SHAFTS (made long to prevent danger to the
B IB operator), and rollers of the best charcoal pig iron, all turned up true.
They are heavy, strong and durable, nm light and even, and are guaran
teed capable of grinding the heaviest fully matured
k, cane. i-.ASbjJtfiHh
. \ Ml '• 0r.,..*. j ' ■ - •vea
>i b'ir tans !*.*mg cast with He* te.itoms <lonn, v *.A*.
I—* * hira I, h* i ami i m Conn it v of
tlc.-0... cm; !T,l;ti >lt 111 I HUM. MADE IN
the usual way.
Having unsurpassed facilities, vt“TWBP’
WE GUARANTEE OUR PRICES TO BE AS LOW AS ANY OFFERED.
A Large Stock Always on Hand for Prompt Delivery.
W in. Kehoe <fe Cos.
N. B.—The name “KEHOE’S IKON WORKS.’ is cast on all our Mills and Pans.
19 Barnard Street, Savannah, Ga.,
Only Depot in the State
Smoked Meals, Bolognas and Sausages
OF THE FAMOUS MANUFACTURE OF
Albert Peiser, New York,
ACKNOWLEDGED THE BEST GOODS ON
STRICTLY “KOSHER” ONLY
KOSHER BEEF FAT,
A superior article for Frying and Cooking pur
poses, and cheap in price,
Also headquarters for SWISS CHEESE, GER
MAN PICKLES, etc., etc., IMPORTED and
DOMESTIC GROCERIES In full line.
Mutual Co-Operative Association,
UNDER ODD FELLOWS' HALL,
—IS HEADQUARTERS FOR—
Cross & Blackwell’s Preserves,
—AND ANYTHING IN—
Staple and Fancy Groceries.
John R. Withington, Agt.
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Seed Rye, Seed Rye,
CORN, OATS, HAY, BRAN, FEED MEAL.
Special prices on car lots.
APPLES, ONIONS, CABBAGE, POTATOES
TURNIPS, LEMONS, FLORIDA ORANGES,
169 BAY ST
W. D. SIMKINS & CO.
SHOW CASES Se ~O*SES
uL P TEttHY BHOW
\C E !
Now is the time when every
body wants ICE, and we
want to sell it.
20 Tickets, good for 100 Pounds, 75c
140 Tickets, good for 700 Pounds, $5.
200 Tickets, good for 1,000 Pounds, $7.
50 Pounds at one delivery 30c
Lower prices to large buyers.
Packed for shipment at reduced rates. Careful
and polite service. Full and liberal weight.
KNICKERBOCKER ICE CO.
ITT BAY ST.
" Ail BBS AND JEWELRY.
THE CHEAPEST PLACE TO BUY
Such as DIAMONDS, FINE STERLING SIL
VERWARE, ELEGANT JEWELRY,
FRENCH CLOCKS, etc., is to be found at
A. L. Desbouillons,
21 BULL STREET,
the sole agent for the celebrated ROCKFORD
RAILROAD WATCHES, and who also
makes a specialty of
18-Karat Wedding Rings
AND THE FINEST WATCHES.
Anything you buy from him being warranted
Or>ci•; j Cflassos at Post.
DKl'tiS AND MEDICINES.
Don't Do It! Don't Do What?
YtTITY don't wnlk our tony streets with that
“ v nice dress or suit of clothes on with Stains
or Grease Spots in, to which the Savannah dust
sticks “closer than a brother,” when
Japanese Cleansing Cream
will take them out clean as anew pin. 25c. a
bottle. Made only by
J. R. HALTIWANGER,
At his Drug Stores, Broughton and Drayton,
Whitaker ami Wayne streets.
BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR,
22 DRAYTON STREET, SAVANNAH.
ij'STIM \TES promptly furnished for builcUn®
J of aur class.