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A GHOST FINDS A WILL.
AND THEN STRAIGHTENS UP A
WRONG OF OTHER YEARS.
The Startling Experience of a New
York Lawyer—A Story Which Will
Interest Lovers of the Marvelous.
From the Cincinnati Enquirer,
New York, Oct. 22.—Stories of the
supernatural are just now in fashion.
Almost everyone is interested in reading of
remarkable spiritual manifestations, yet
few persons who listen to such narratives
are willing to give them the credence de
served. It should not seem remarkable to
any thinking person who acknowledges the
truth of Scripture and the evidence of na
ture herself that there is a spirit world, and
that the immortal spirit still lives for a
while, after leaving the body, to hover
around the friends it loves while in the
flesh. Especially it is not remarkable that
the spirits of parents still love and take an
interest in the welfare of their children, and
even manifest themselves, or material
ize, to comfort or help those whose existence
they must ever feel responsible for. The
following story was related to a correspon
dent of the Enquirer by a well-known law
yer, who would certainly be the very last
person to misrepresent facts or coin a ghost
story. It may be taken literally, for there
can be no doubt of its truth, coming as it
does from a person whose mind was incapa
ble of prejudice, and who, before the occur
rence of this episode, was a disbeliever in
Spiritualism, his present opinion of which
is "that there are still many things in na
ture for us to learn more about, and this
is one of them.”
The following is his story:
“About three months ago my client, Mr.
J., died very suddenly. After his death
search was made for his will and life insur
ance policy. I knew he had drawn up a
new will just previous to his death; but, as
he had been a lawyer himself, he had drawn
it with his.own hand, and had not told me
its contents any further than to tell me be
fore he drew it up that he intended to divide
his property equally between his two chil
dren, a son by his first wife and an infant
daughter by his second wife. He was a
widower, his second wife having died in
giving birth to the little girl After his
death the new will was not to be found, and
the only evidence of its existence was what
he had told me, and the affirmation of his
son. who was one of the witnesses.
“The other witness, who was a brother of
the deceased, had died a few days before
him, and, in fact, it was thought by the
family physician that the excitement and
grief of my client, caused by the de th of
his brother, had caused the fit of apoplexy
which terminated his life. Had my client
left no will at all the case would not have
been so bad, for then the law would have
made an equitable division of the property
between the heirs; but, unfortunately, he
had made a will at the time of his second
marriage “cutting off his son with a shil
ling,” or, rather, cutting him off with SIOO.
The latter will was found. By it the second
wife and her heirs, or her children, should
she have any before his death, were devised
the whole of the estate; and a brother of
bers and myself were made executors.
Both of the witnesses were alive, and every
part of the will was uuassailable by law.
The reason of
had been the opposition of the son, who
was 20 years of age at the time, to his
father's second marriage; after which event
the son went to Eurojjp and remained abroad
until the second wife died, when his father
sent for him and they were reconciled, and
the new will made. The estate was very
large. It consisted of several hundred thou
sand dollars in real estate and manufactur
ing property, chiefly in a New England
town, where the family homestead was sit
uated, aim also of a large life insurance pol
icy, which could not be found, and was
probably in the same envelope as the lost
will. Of course nothing could be done but
execute the former will. The Surrogate
was appealed to by the son, but could do
nothing, as the son was the only witness of
the lost will living, and at the same time the
most interested person. Besides the brother
of my client’s second wile was determined
that his infant niece should have her fullest
rights under the will produced, and the
young man had to be satisfied with his SIOO
and the right to his mother’s dowry, which
was left to her hems by the will of which 1
“One morning while I was sitting in my
office here in the Mills’ building, William
entered. He was the young man who I
have spoken of as the son by the former
marriage, and 00-heir under the lost will.
He is a fine fellow, and I felt keenly the in
justice which I, as an executor of the stand
ing will, had to carry out against him. He
said: ‘Judge, a very remarkable thing hap
pened to me last night. After 1 had turned
out the gas and was getting into bed, I was
SHOCKED AND HORRIFIED
to see my father open the* curtains of my
window, and enter the room from the bal
cony. As he threw aside the curtains I
could see the moonlight shining clear
through him, and he did not cast the least
shadow on the floor. As lam not naturally
nervous, I could scarcely believe my eyes,
so I stood perfectly still and he advanced
into the room, leaving the curtains opened
and the moonlight streaming in. When he
had .reached me he raised his hand and laid
it on my shoulder. Then I spoke “Father is
this you ?”
“ ‘Yes, William,” he answered, “I have
come to tell you where you can find my last
will, which will give you justice. It is in
my safe, in our house in A., where I
went just before my death to bring my sick
and now dead brother, your Uncle John,
back to this city,thinking I would return at
once and bring back the will. I left it there
for safety. I had taken it there to show my
old friend D., who read it and w ill attest
that the instrument which you will find is
the true will; and with the will is my life
insurance policy. (Jo and tell my lawyer,
Judge R., what I have told you, and ask
him to go with you to A. on Wednesday. I
will meet you both there. And now, my
son, let me say this: Never do an act in
haste that may prove an injustice.
THE UNJUST DEAD CANNOT REST.”
“ ‘After saying this ho vanished through
the window as lie had come, leaving the
curtains down and the moon still shining in
with a ghastly light. I lit the gas at once
and closed the wmdow, and have not slept
since. Will you go to A. on Wednesday
next! What ,clo you think of it alii’ He
ceased speaking, and having hoard him
through without interruption, I said that I
should either think he had been drinking or
had been reading some book on ghosts, and
then had fallen asleep, and awakening had
found himself standing in the room with
the curtains drawn, having dreamed the
ghost scene and arisen in his sleep. Such
was my theory, but he resented it, though
he admitted that it might be true, as he had
been thinking very closely of late on his
father’s death and his own fortunes.
“Well, I agreed, after a few moments’ re
flection, to go to A. on the following
Wednesday. I had business there, anyway,
and should be able to transact it, and, if
nothing happened further, it would not be
time lost. Accordingly, Wednesday found
William and myself in the old homestead at
A. Tiie house was one of those old shingle
palaces such as our Yankee forefathers were
so fond of building It stood on a knob
like hill overlooking the village, and its
gainbrel-roof gables looked rather pictur
esque rising out of a wilderness of gnarled
oak tree tops. No one hail lived in the
house since Mr. J.’s second marriage, at
which time he had moved to New York;
but the house was furnished and ready for
(ho old gentleman any time he might come
to A. on business and wish to remain for a
few days. In a smaller house, or cabin,
near by, lived an old negro and his wife,
who were servants to the family and had
the care of the house. We got the keys and
entered. It was evening. At the door of
the old man’s office what was our surprise
to be met by Mr. J.: Yes, there was my
old client in his dressing gown and slippers,
just as natural as could lie; and the lamp
light which I carried did not make him look
the least bit ghostly. My hair raised on end,
and a cold chill crept up my spine, and
made my teeth chatter. ‘ Wall, I never!’ I
said. ‘I told you so,’ said William, who did
not seem in the least afraid. The old man
advanced tolueet us, and laid his hand in
mine to be shaken. It felt cool but sub
stantial ; he shook hands with William also.
Then he said to me, ‘I suppose John, you
w-ho were one of my pall-bearers only a few
months ago are rather overcome with meet
ing me, but you have nothing to fear, surely;
were you Dr. D. who did not bleed me quick
enough, you might have more cause to trem
ble. I will tell you this though, tor the oc
casion seems to need some explanation. My
son William is a natural medium of wonder
ful jwwer. It is by his wonderful, though
unconscious strength that I can appear to
you here. Now, as our time is short, let’s
“The safe was then opened, and wonder
ful to relate, the missing will and insurance
policy were both found! Then we three
talked several hours, I should think, during
which the negro woman entered the room
and seeing her old master shrieked with
terror and fled. After a while I noticed the
buttons in thb back of the large upholstered
chair in which the ghostly F. was sitting
through his body, and in'a few moments
more all of him had melted into air but his
hand, which still clung to his son William’s
hand, and at length that disappeared also.
“My astonishment knew no bounds.
There' was nothing but positive proof that I
had seen and talked with a ghost, and the
will which proved to be the lost one, as I
have said, was there to prove all!
“Well, the new will is now being proved,
although the ghost story has not been told
before the court, and without the negro
woman has spread it, as she probably has in
A., it is unknown to the world. Could any
ghost story be more remarkable! I don’t
know yet what to think about it.”
Such is the story. What do the Enquirer
readers think about it?
MADE OUT OF MISERY.
Dollars That Mark Sad Down Steps on
the Down-bill Road.
From the New York Tribune.
A pawnbroker was busily engaged yester
day afternoon looking through his books in
his shop on the Bowery, near Hester street.
One of Inspector Byrnes’ detectives stood
at his elbow, looking over the book also.
The detective was looking for some stolen
property, which ha had been informed had
been “planted” in this place. While they
were running over the items, there was a
sharp ring at the office door-bell, and a
woman walked slowly to the counter. Her
clothes were a faded black and torn in
places. There was nothing but sadness in
the pinched lines in her face, and her
emaciated body and trembling hands told a
story of woe and misery louder than words.
She started back a pace or two as the pawn
broker stepped nimbly in front of herTrom
behind his desk, as if half inclined to get
away from the place altogether. There
were tears in her eyes when she went back
to the counter, and she turned her face
partly around from the pawnbroker, to hide
ner emotion. There is little sentiment in
the pawnbroker’s heart and he tapped ner
vously on the counter, waiting for the
woman to say or do something. After a
moment’s mental struggle, she took a heavy
gold ring from her finger, and pushed it to
ward the money lender. It was her wed
ding ring. The pawnbroker examined the
ring closely, weighed it and tested its quali
ty with acid. Being satisfied that it was
genuine, he laid $2 and a ticket on the
counter. He did not ask the woman’s name;
she had been to see him before. She
clutched the money quickly and hurried
away, trying vainly to keep back the sobs
that welled up into her throat.
“Well, that’s the end of her,” said the
pawnbroker, as the smile of Shylock spread
over her face, and raised wrinkles on his
bald head. (■
“W T hat do you mean?” he was asked.
“It means that I’ve lost her trade, and
will probably never see her again. No
matter how hard the luck a woman is in,
the last thing to go is the wedding ring.
Her husband may have been a worthless
scoundrel, but she will stick to the ring un
til there is nothing else to pawn. A pawn
broker is a constant witness of the decline
of the human race, or, at least, a certain
portion of it. Watching the slow inarch
irom wealth to poverry is his daily amuse
ment. Tane the case of this woman. It is
a typical one. She came hei e first about two
years ago. She was then gay, well-dressed,
and had diamonds in her ears and on her
fingers. She threw off a diamond ring
with a careless air, and asked for a loan, ex
plaining that it was only a temporary af
fair, and that she would be in a few days
and redeem it. She came back again, not
to redeem, but to pledge more of her prop
erty. She kept coming from time to time,
until now, when all her jeweltry and clothing
of any value is in pawn. I’ve watched this
tiling thousand of times in my 40 years’ ex
perience, and it’s an old story.”
“What leads people to pawn their prop
“In ninety nine out of 100 cases rum and
opium. If it were not for these thing pawn
brokers would walk the whole year round
and have little fat on their ribs. The liquor
dealer is the pawnbroker’s best friend.
A loan rarely exceeds one-third the market
able value of the goods. It is a rare thing
for women to redeem goods. Men sometimes
do when the property is valuable or what is
oftener the case, they sell the ticket to some
friend, who redeems the .goods because he
usally gets a bargain, .Some people have a
passion for pawning things. There is no ne
cesity for them to do so, but it comes from
an eccentric mental condition, such as is
found in a kleptomaniac, and they cannot
“Do you have many visits from thieves
with stolen goods?”
“Not as many as is commonely supposed.
We have our eyes open all the time for
stolen goods, as it is not pleasant to have
the reputation of keeping a -“fence.” The
pawnbroker is an adjunct of the detective
office and frequently gives evidence which
leads to the detection of thieves. It has
been done so often that thieves look with
suspicion on a pawnbroker, and when they
have any goods to dispose of, usually melt
them for old gold or silver, or take them to
another city and pawn them. Not a day
passes that an attempt is not made to swin
dle the pawnbroker by trying to get a loan
on some valueless stuff. It is not often that
we get caught, because we have a test
for everything. A pawnbroker has to have
a good k owledge of values, both of new
and second-hand goods, in order to get ail
there is in a bargain. It is hard sometimes
to hear a poor wretch begging for a few
more pennies advance on a loan, but it’s
not bard to refuse when it is remembered
that the less money these people have the
better they are off. Take it at the best, a
pawnshop is a gloomy place, and it only
shows the unpleasant side of human na
“Is there any money in the business?”
“Upon every package in a pawnshop is
written ‘M. M ’ I his is usually taken to
mean misery and money, and it’s safe to say
that the pawner gets the misery and the
pawnbroker the money. I challenge you to
find a starvi ig pawnbroker in the city.
There is no business in which thore is so
much money inode on the capital invested.
It is all profit. There can be no losses, as
for every dollar put on there are $3 pledged.”
Safe and Sure.
A remedy manufactured at home and
having a record for somo of the most won
derful cures known, is a safe one to use.
There is no experimenting, but simply fol
lowing the lead and Using the best. Such a
remedy is F. I’. P., the greatest Blood Puri
fier of the age, a sure cure for every skin
and blood disease. It con be obtained from
all medicine dealer*.
THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2!), 1887.
W's. V. ’•
le-opened at the Old Stand!
153 BROUGHTON ST., SAVANNAH,
Announces to his many customers and the public at large that he has re-opened business at his
former place, 153 BROUGHTON STREET, so well and favorably known, and which
has been patronized to such extent that it became known as
THE POPULAR DRY GOODS HOUSE.
YI T F have in stock every quality of goods up to the VERY FINEST, Mid our prices will be found
if to be far lower than they have ever been, and by far lower than the same qualities can be
purchased anywhere, New York city not excepted. We are aware that this is a far reaching as
sertion, but we mean exactly what we say. Call and test us. We are willing to risk our reputa
tion that this is not an advertising dodge. We stake our honor upon its truthfulness.
We Insist That What Wc Say Are Indisputable Facts and Easily Proven.
fiITR TU! FSC IIA AIR v'TfifT Contains the best, choicest and largest assortment in the city, and
UUII HIILM UUUI/U iJIUIIY our prices are about one-third less.
OCR BLACK DRFSS SIIKS Are the best ""earing Silks in any market, and one-fourth cheaper.
film SII V \TI PI IRHF? Plain and Fancy, Moire Satins in all shades, and all the
u Ull OIL A ILblblu, Ihi .11 novelties of Trimmings in Jet and Braid are the latest styles
and at remarkably low prices.
fim RI A \ FFT HI P 1 IITVH YT Is complete In every sense of the word. We have White
UUn Dbd.'Abl “LI .lit 1 .’IL .1 1 Blankets as low as 85c. a pair and up to $25. We especially
recommend our $5 Blanket; they are simply immense.
film FI 1 Y\"Ff TTFPA RTAIFYT Contains every grade, style, quality and color, from the
ULlllbdiliibb VLi dill lullii I humblest grade to the finest Eiderdown, and we are sure our
prices are very low-.
fillß PVfil KH ini K ING lIfUFT'J wraps. Circulars, Jerseys, Children's Cloaks are un-
ULll L.lUbl. II tIAbUI.'U dnUl\lili', questionably the best, most fashionable and elegant in
the market, and the prices by far lower than elsewhere.
film Ulfi GlfiVP nii'PAlUnn.'VT I R superb. We are oroud of it. See our various grades at
UUII uIU uLU'£i I'Ll nil i UL. 1 50c , ioc., sl, etc. They are positively worth double Our
50c. 4-Button Kid cannot be matched anywhere for less than sl. We are
billy prepared in every style of Gloves for Uadies, Gents and Children at
the very lowest prices Gentlemen desiring a good Dress or Driving
Glove will find an immense variety and NOT fancy prices.
fim FYTIFRWF A P DTP AIITMFNT For Ladies. Children and Gents contains every variety
ULll L.l ULIL U L.tll IJul dll 1 Jlbii 1 from the ordinary to the very best. Children's Vests as
low- as 15c. for a very fair quality. Gents’ All Wool Scarlet Undershirts
and Drawers as low as 50c. We direct also attention to our very superior
line of Haif Hose and Stockings in Wool, Merino, Cotton, Silk and Lisle
Oil IT TARfF n fiTIK Damasks, Linens of all kinds, Sheetings, Calico Comfortables, Mar
.'l blv IdDLD vbUlllu, seilles and other Quilts and Bed Spreads. In fact, every article neces
sary for housekeeping we have in the largest variety and at the lowest
prices. We offer full width New York Mills Bleached Sheeting at UILjC,
film nfiVlFUTir lIFP A UTIIFYT IS beyond doubt unequaled. We offer the celebrated Lons-
ULII 1/UL. 111. DbldiLlJllj.fi dale Bleached Shirting, yard wide, genuine goods, by the
piece at Bc. Also the well-known yard wide Fruit of the Loom at SJjfce.
Splendid Canton Flannel as low as sc. The very best Standard Calico at
5c.; sold elsewhere at Bc.
LADIES’ MUSLIN UNDERWEAR, *££ Suitsfrom 41011 Jears iQ large variety at nearly half
Will be opened on SATURDAY, the 29th October, and will
contain the best and unapproachable bargains in Fancy Goods,
Hosiery, Buttons, Toys, etc. We will inaugurate this open
ing by a Special Sale of Towels. They are warranted to be
pure lineu and worth 25c. each, We will sell them on Sat
urday, Oct 29, and Monday, Oct. 31, at the uniform price
of 10 cents.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS.
This is an opportunity which a good many people would like to take advantage of.
We think there is one or two in our store who would. We cannot offer this kind of a:i
opportunity, but wo can offer you the opportunity to save money by purchasing from
our varied stock. We desire to call your special attention to our lino of ornamental
goods, consisting of Ladies’ Desks, Plush Rockers, Rattan Rockers, Easy Chairs, Easels,
Cabinets, Mantel Lambrequins, Table Covers, Piano Covers and Scarfs, and the finest
line of FRINGES in the city. We invite you to come and seo us often, as we are getting
in something new all the time in Furniture ana Carpets.
LINDSAY & MORGAN.
KR OUSKO FF B
Opening (if His fall Season 188/.
However attractive and immense our- previous season’s
stock in Millinery has been, this season wc excel all our
previous selections. Plvery manufacturer and importer of
note in the markets of the world is represented in the array,
and display of Millinery goods. We are showing Hats in
the finest Hatter’s Plush, Beaver, Felt, Straw and Fancy
Combinations. Ribbons in Glacee, of all the novel shades.
Fancy Birds and Wings, Velvets and Plashes of our own im
portation, and we now offer you the advantages of our im
mense stock. We continue the retail sale on our first floor
at wholesale prices. We also continue to sell our Celebrated
XXX Ribbons at previous prices.
500 dozen Felt Hats, in all the new shapes and colors,
at 35 cents.
S. LIMITS MAMMOTH MILLINERY HOUSE,
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
“IV do hereby certify that ire .supervise the
arrangements for all 'the Monthly ami Semi-
Annual Drawnigs of the Lvuumtii ."tide lot
tery ('onipany, ami m person mumn/c and otn-
Irol the Dixneings themselves, an ' that the same
ore. conducted u dh honesty , fairness, and in
good faith toward all parties, and ire author us
the Company to use this certificate, wilh fac
similes of our signatures attached, in its adver
tise me lit*."
TT> file underrtrpxtd Panto mirl Banker* mill
pay all Prize* drawn in the Louisiana State l.ot
terie* which n*njj he preecntrd at our counter..
J. H. OGLESBY, Pres. Louisiana Nat'l Bank
PIERRE LANAUX, Pres State Nat'l Bank.
A, BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat'l Bank.
CARL KOHN, PreS. Union National Bank.
ITNPRECEDENTEtT ATT RACTION’,
U Over Half a Million Distributed
LOUISIANA STATE LOTTERY COMPANY
Incorporated In IfkV* for 25 years by the Legis
lature for Educational and Charitable purposes
-with a capital of sl.ooo,ooo—to which a reserve
fund of over $580,000 has since been added.
Py an overwhelming popular vote itd fran
chise was made a part of the present State con
stitution. adopted December ;!d, A. D. 1870.
The only Lottery ever voted on and indorsed
by the people of any State.
It never scales or postpones.
Its Grand Single Number Drawing* lake
rilace monthly, ami the Neini-Anniml Draw,
ng* regularly ctery nil month* iJuiie amt
A SPLENDID OPPORTIRVITV TO WIN
A FORTINK. ELEVENTH GRAND DRAW
I NO, CLASS L, IN THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
NEW ORLEANS, TUESDAY. November *,
1887-210lli Monihly Drawing.
Capital Prize, $150,000.
Notice—Tickets are Ten Dollars only.
Halves, $5; Fifths, $2, Tenths, sl.
LIST OF PHIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OK $150.0(10 ...*150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 50,000. . 50,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OK £0,000.... 30,000
2 LARGE PRIZES OF 10,000 . 20.000
4 LARGE PRIZES OF 5,000 .. 20,000
20 PRIZES OF 1,000 ... 20,000
50 PRIZES OF 500 25,000
100 PRIZES OF 300. .. 30,000
200 PRIZES OF 200 ... 40,000
500 PRIZES OF 100 .. 50,000
100 Approximation Prizes of S3OO $30,000
300 “ " 200.... 20,000
100 “ “ 100.. .. 10,000
1,000 Terminal “ 50 50,0u0
2,129 Prizes, amounting to $535,000
Application for rates to clubs should be made
only to the office of the Company in New Or
For further information write clearly, giving
full address. POSTAL NOTES, Express
Money Orders, or New York Exchange in ordi
nary letter Currency by Express(al , our expense)
addressed M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.
or M. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington, O. G.
Address Registered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BVYK,
New Orleans, La.
DrMrMRFP That the presence of Gen-
I\ L- IVI ll ivl Dl_ r\ era i s Beauregard and
Early, who are in charge of the drawings, in a
guarantee of absolute fairness and integrity,
that the chances are ail equal, and that no one
can possibly divine what number will draw a
REMEMBER (hat the payment of all Prizes
Is GUARANTEED BY Kil H NATIONAL
HA.NKfc of New Orleans, and the Tickets are
signed by the President of an Institution whose
chartered rights are recognized in the highest
Courts; therefore, beware of any imitations or
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, gooa for 1,000 Pounds, $7
50 Pounds at one delivery 30c
Lower prices to large buyers
I O E
Packed for shipment at reduced rate*. Careful
and polite service. Full and liberal weight
KNICKERBOCKER IGE CO,
14r4r 3A\ ST.
STOVES AM) FI! ItS ACES.
TO THE PUBLIC^
is always our aim every winter, we have
tried to get the best variety in HEATING
STOVES, and think that when our assortment
is examined this will be conceded ns. All winter
goods connected with the Stove trade can be
had front us in abundance.
LOVELL & LATTIMORE.
■yyr E are Mow in our new quarters on Brocqh
tujj, M£fH Baunahd. Our quantity, quality and
variety of STOVES are unsurpassed by any
firm in the city. If you want a good article at
a reasonable price call on
Cornwell & Chipman,
sajETSS on .
ONE CARLOAD SALMON
FOR &A.LK BY
C. M. GILBERT & CO.,
P. J. FALLON,
BUILDER AM CONTRACTOR,
22 DRAYTON STREET, SAVANNAH.
INBTLMATES promptly furnished for budding
J of any class.
158 BROUGHTON STREET,
CLOTHING HOUSE !
CLOTHING _ FOR MEN.
CLOTHING FOR YOUTHS.
CLOTHING FOR BOYS.
CLOTHING FOR CHILDREN
LATEST STYLES AND BEST QUALITY
Hats and Men’s Furnishing Goods.
SUITS MADE TO ORDER AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
Now York Office. 050 Brondway.
KEHOE’S IRON WORKS
Broughton Street, from Reynolds to Randolph Streets,
Sa.'vaiXi.xi.ailtL, - - Georgia.
CASTING OP ALL KINDS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES.
THE RAPIDLY INCREASING DEMAND FOR OUR
SUGAR. MILLS AND PANS
m t T.TAB induced u to manufacture them on a more extensive scale than
■MV J 1 ever. To that end no pains or expense has been spared to maintain
TSS their HIGH STA.NARD OF EXCELLENCE.
gI These Mills are of the BEST MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP, with
v heavy WROUGHT IRON SHAFTS (made long to prevent danger to the
IS H operator), And rollers of the best charcoal pig iron, all turned up true,
g They are heavy, strong and durable, run light and even, and are guarau-
capable of grinding the heaviest fully matured \ ***
All our Mills are fully warranted for one year. CSfcy}
Our Pans being cast with the bottoms down,
possess smoothness, durability and uniformity or
Huck liras FA it SUPERIOR TO THOSE MADE IN
Having unsurpassed facilities,
WE GUARANTEE OUR PRICES TO BE AS LOW AS ANY OFFERED.
A Large Stock Always on Hand for Prompt Delivery.
Wm. Kehoe S: Cos.
N. b.—The name “ KEHOE’S IKON WORKS,’ is cast on all our Mills and Pans.
SASH* HOOKS, BUNDS, ETC.
Vale Royal Manufacturing Cos.
11p - SMA £Lcnt. SAVANNAH, GA. T - fcSEEw
CYPRESS, OAK, POPLAR, YELLOW PINE, ASH, WALNUT.
Manufacturers of sash, doors, bunds, mouldings or aii kind* an<i descriptions
CASINOS and TRIMMINGS for all classes of dwellings, PEWS and IV. W ENDS of our own
design and manufacture, T RV ED and SCROLL BALUSTERS, ASH HANDLES for Cotton
Hooks, CEILING, FLOORING, WAINSCOTTING, SHINGLES.
Warehouse and Up-Town Office: West Broad and Broughton Sts.
Factory and Mills: Adjoining Ocean Steamship Co.'s Wharves.
WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE
is now complete and we will be
pleased to show our friends and the
public the prevailing and correct
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS k HATS
For the season, whether they call to
supply themselves or only to see
"what is to be worn.”
A. FALK 4 SONS,
Men’s, Boys’ aad Children’s Outfitters.
Our Fall and Winter Catalogue is
ready for distribution.
N'O GENTLEMAN’ is too fat, "Too stout, too
thin, too tali, or too short to get a per
fect fit with us in
The Jaeger System Sanitary Underwear.
Finest line of Satin-Lined, Highly-Finished
Ever seen in Savannah.
In too abundant quantity and variety to describe.
Completes! Stock, Most Correct Styles. Perfect
B, H. LEVY & BRO.
Kissimmee City, Orange County, Fla.
TRANSACT a regular banklngbusines*. Give
particular attention to Florida collections.
Correspondence solicited. Issue Exchange on
New York, New Orleans, Savannah and Jack
sonville, Fla. Resident Agents for Coutts ,t Cos.
and Melville, Evans & Cos., of London, England.
New York correspondent; The Seaboard
FRUIT AND GROCERIES.
New Citron, ,
Choice Mixed Pickles and
Chow Chow by the quart.
Rock Candy, Drip Syrup,
abd a first-class stock of Staple
and Fancy Groceries, at
Mutual Co-Operative Association,
BARN IRD AND BROUGHTON ST. LAW.
CALIFORNIA PEARS, QUINCES and GRAPES,
DOMESTIC GRAPES, MALAGA GRAPE3,
LEMONS, APPLES, CABBAGE, ONIONS,
GRAIN AND HAY, SEED OATS, SEED RYE,
BRAN, FEED EYES, etc., R E. PEAS.
Clowe Prices to Large Buyers.
169 BAY STREET.
W. D. SIMKINS & CO:
75 BABRELS APPLES.
OX BARRELS EATING AND COOKING
At) PEAKS. 50 Barrels lIEBR< >N POTATOES,
26 Hacks Rio and JAVA COFFEE, LIQUORS
and WINES of all kinds, SUGAR, CANNED
MEATS, Choice FLOUR, CANNED GOODS,
NUTS and P.AIBINS, New TURKISH PRUNES,
New CITRON, BUTTER. CHEESE, CARD,
SUGARS, SOAP, STARCH, CRACKERS,
BROOMS, PAILS, CRANBERRIES, GRAPES,
etc. For sale at lowest prices.
A. H. CHAMPION.
TAURING our annual visit to the Northern
markets this year we have added many
new Delicacies, and now offer a stock which for
its variety and excellency of goods cannot bo
surpassed South. Our prices will bo satisfac
tory. and the best attention given to all who
favor us with a call or their patronage.
A. M. & C. W. WEST.
SOAPS f SOAPS !
DEARS', RIEGER'S, COLGATE'S, CLEAV.
I Kit'S, EECKELAER'S, BAYUSYS, LU
BIN'S, PEMBLK’S MEDICATED Just received at
BUTLER'S PH ARM AC Yr