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GEORGIA AND FLORIDA.
EWS OF THE TWO STATES TOLD
The Corpse of an Unknown Man Found
in Ware County A Marshallville
Man’s Heavy Loss at Macon The
Farmers of Warren and Adjoining
Counties to Hold a Convention.
Knoxville now has a brickyard.
Griffin’s new ice factory began operations
The Sibley Manufacturing Company, of
Augusta, has declared a dividend of 4 per
The capital stock of the Albany Water
Works Company will lie from $30,000 to
Henry R. Remshart’s residence at Griffin
was burned Thursday. The loss is covered
by $3,000 insurance.
There is a negro near Montezuma who
owms a 200-acre farm and makes money
every year. It is said that he works his
children like slaves.
There are sixty females, counting infanta
to 15 years old, in Mcßae, and fifty males,
counting infants to 15 years old. There are
ten females who can’t get a partner for life.
The Tallapoosa Land, Mining and Manu
facturing Company have recently had as
high as 000 men on their pay rolls, and have
paid as high as $3,500 per week to work
The Ordinary of Stewart county has or
dered an election on the whisky question for
Nov. 28. This county voted it out two years
ago. but it is feared that it will be voted
Two magnificent bouquets were presented
to Hon. Jwferson Davis, one each by Mrs.
M. 1. Atkin and Mrs. George McDonald,
while the train was standing at the depot at
Cuthbert last Monday.
At LaGrange Thursday the two “lady”
prisoners Mattie Gilmore, for larceny after
trust of clothing to be laundried, and Mela
uey Cameron, for arson, picked out the
brick of the jail, both inside and out, re
moved the iron l iars and escaped. No search
was made lor them.
Jacob Haslara, of Marshallville, had his
pocket! iook stolen from his pocket as he was
boarding the train for home in Macon
Wednesday night. Uo had sl3 in cash, one
note for about SBOO, and other valuable
papers taken. He had gone preiuired to set
tle a small bill he was owing in the city, but
all the business houses being closed he failed
to see his man and was finally fleeced.
E. H. Prince, of Morgan county, while
cutting in the woods on his place, came
across a pine stump, the tree of which had
been cut down in 1871. The stump was per
fectly green, yet no new growth was
starter!. The top of the stump looked as if
the tree had been cut down some time, but
when cut into it was perfectly green. The
stump is one inch greater in diameter now
than when cut down in 1871.
There will be a gathering of the farmers
of Warren and the adjoining counties at
Norwood on Thursday, Nov. 10, to take into
consideration the depressed condition of
agriculture in their respective counties.
The primary object of the meeting is to tuke
counsel together to se4 if they cannot devise
some plan by which their section may l*
benefited and agriculture raised to that
standard which the importance of the sub
Wayoross Reporter: Our Wiregrass cor
respondent sends us tlie following: “Two
men passed here on Oct. 18, coming from
the direction of Wayoross and going to
ward Blank's ferry, said that while travel
ing along the road near the OkefeuoKee
swamp in the lower part of Ware county,
they were attracted by a drove of buzzards,
but supposed It was a dead cow or hog.
When upon nearing the spot, to their as
tonishnient they discovered the body of a
man, who had lain so long, that he wus be
yond recognition. There was no evidence
as to who the unknown man is, or how he
same to his death.”
Cuthbert Liberal: Mrs. D. I. Weaver
and Miss Florence Powell were of our party
in Atlanta last week, and we do not believe
there are three ladies in Georgia who gave
their escort so little trouble as did they and
our “better half.” They were pleasant com
panions, and if we were not afraid that
Mrs. Gunn and Ishnm would take a club to
os we would say that we fell in love with
them. We have decided that next to our
lelf Isham Weaver was the luckiest man in
the county when he married, mid that the
young men of Cuthbert who do not make
an effort to entrap Miss Florence are —well
they are making a sad mistake.
O. P. Brown, of Sinithville, lias in his
possession one-third of a Confederate bill
which was given him under peculiar cir
rumstances. He was a member of the
Fifth Georgia Regiment and was at Greens
boro, N. C., when the war ended. Col. C.
P. Daniel, of Griffin, was in command of
the regiment. On parting with them, he
took from his pocket a five dollar bill, and,
jutting it into three parts, gave one to
Brown, one to A. R. (dark and
the other to Thomas White, saying:
“Well, boys this is all I can give you to re
member me by. Take it and Keep it till we
meet again.” " They then went their several
ways; not, however, before making a com
pact with each other, that in the event of
their meeting again, the man who failed to
f reduce his third should stand the treat.
,ast year Brown and White met in Macon.
Brown showed up, but White didn’t and
had to stand treat. Brown lives in Kmith
ville, White in Macon, and Clark in Au
On Oct. 8, at his home near Whighani, in
Decatur count}-, from which he had been
hiding out since April; 1880, Monroe Jones,
a white man, aged about 2- or 33 years, was
arrested by Deputy Sheriff Clint Williams
under a bench warrant charging him with
rape upon Mrs. Martha, or Margaret, Wil
lis, aged about 60 years, in April of last
vear. After the commission of the deed
Jones skipped, and so the matter stood until
the September following, when Mix Willis,
who was a widow lady, lost her mind, it is
alleged, on account of the outrage having
been committed upon her, and in October
following she was tried for lunacy and com
mitted to the State Lunatic Asylum at
Milledgevflle, where she now is, still suffer
ing with lunacy with occasional lucid inter
vals. She, however, recently gave a de
tailed account of the outrage to one of the
attending physicians, and gave the name of
Monroe Jones as the name of the man who
violated her person. Jones is now in jail
and his trial will come on at the approaieh-
Ing term of our Superior Court.
John Bresnan, formerly of Savannah, is
running tbd Arcade Hotel at Orlando.
A number of fine residences are to bo
erected at once in the English settlement,
east of Orlando.
The new Pi-esbyterian Church at Lake
City is now progressing toward completion.
The walls, which are of brick, are up and
the roof is being put on.
Robert Howe is having great success with
his Cavendish bananas on Lake Concord,
near Orlando. He recently cut a head with
nearly 300 bananas on it.
Since the beginning of the present year,
the 100 hens (more or less) of B. B. Reatnes,
of Oakland, have laid 875 dozen of eggs, not
including those used by the family.
Oranges will be sold for prices on board
the oars this year, which is the call from all
growers. Some Sanford growers claim
to have already sold for $2 ]>er box.
E. C. Parkhurst &. Cos., dry goods mer
chants of Sanford, have dissolved partner
ship, J. E. Pace, retiring. Mr. Parkhurst
will continue the business at the new stand
in the Wei borne block.
F. R. Webber and J. H. Lord will com
mence, right awav, the erection of five or
six cottages on Orange avenue, Orlando.
The cottages are to be of tasty design, and
i will cost about *2,000 apiece.
There are forty-three punils from Orlau
do attending Rollins College at Wiuter
Park There is a regular picnic on the
morning and evening trains which take
them to and from the college.
Alonzo Hughes, of Orlando, has obtained
a patent on a glass-cutting machine, which
is said to lie a very valuable invention. Pat
ents on it are to be taken out in foreign
1 countries as well as the United States.
Since the mandamus case brought by (he
liquor men of Orange county was decided
against them there is little talk of contest
ing the m itter further, and it seems settled
that for the next two years, at least, Orange
county will bo dry.
Work has been permanently stopped on
the artesian well at < lakland. It seems that
the drills had penetrated to a depth of about
1,000 feet, when a strange “loblolly” stuff
was encountered, which engulfed the tools
so that they could not be extracted. Work
will b? commenced on another yvell in a
more favorable situation.
The ladies of the Methodist church re
ceived a day or two ago at Leesburg a
beautiful communion service, which they
ordered through Jeweler Sharrard. It con
sists of two patens, two chalices, a flagon
and a baptismal font, all of solid silver and
wrought and engraved in the highest style
of ait. The name of the church and date
are tastefully engraved on each piece.
Cranford Bros., who are establishing a
large turpentine farm and distillery about
six miles north of Lake City, have, in ad
dition to their recent large purchase, leased
upward of 20,000 acres of the Florida Land
and Mortgage Company. Louis J. Brush,
agent, for tno purpose of extending their
enterprise to still larger proportions. The
lease is for five years, and the consideration
SB,BOO, all timber lieing reeervod for saw
mill purposes and subject to use by Louis J.
Brush ut expiration of lease.
Miles 11. Johnson is one of the number of
Florida planters who has demonstrated —
not alone t his season, but for a series of
yeais—that farming can be made most
profitable on the fertile lands of Leon coun
ty. This year lie ran a 280 acre farm a few
miles from Tallahassee and kept a store in
the city. The cost of running his farm was
$l,OlO, gross receipts $7,810, leaving a net
profit of $5,900. He conducted his farming
operations at a cost of low than $7 per acre,
and realized a net profit of more than
s2l 07 per acre.
A'. St,. Augustine ari at tempt was made
Friday night to hold a citizens’convention.
The large nail was packet! with white and
colored, and at, least 1,000 voters and specta
tors on the outside were unable to gam ad
rnittanee. The meeting was called to order
by W. S. M. Pinkhain, and the nominations
of ,J. A. McDonald and Pinkham were made
for chairman. Pinkhain was declared nomi
nated liv John T. Disnmkes, although a
large number in the audience were much
dissal islied. v ftcr the candidates for Mayor
were placed in nomination a scene of con
fusion occurred, and, on motion of Joseph
L’lambias, the meeting adjourned.
FASHIONS IN JEWELS.
Miss Mary Anders n’s Mascot—A Few
New York, Oct. 21*. —“If I had Mary
Anderson’s pearl I would ask fate for noth
The lady who spoke was delighting the
eyes of two or three acquaintances with the
contents of a number of jewel cases by no
“It is a mascot with Mary Anderson,”
she went on, “and you cannot wonder, for
though not one of tile largest it is one of the
most perfect shaped and most beautiful
pearls in the world. A pearl is just the
jewel for her, white, cold and fair, and she
never lets this one leave her person. 1 have
turner! my opera glass on her twenty times
when she was on the stage, anil never failed
to discover that pearl somewhere in her
toilet. Hhe wears it in her hair, on her
throat, her finger, catching up the draper
ies of her gown. She says it means peace
and rest to her and she could not act if She
did not touch it before she stepped in front
of the foot lights and did not have it where
her eye could fall upon it in her most trying
People mnke idW. of the jewels they like,
and Mary Anderson’s pearl fetich is only
one of a score of instances that any
one with precious stones among his acquain
tances could name. There is Teresina Tua,
the pretty violinist who is trying to make
Americans believe she deserves her Euro
pean reputation, and who trembles in fear
of imminent misfortune whenever a par
ticular stone in a crescent of diamonds
which the Czar of Russia gave her loosens
or needs resetting. There is Fanny Daven
port,, who reverses the popular opal super
stition and carries two or three unset opals
for fair fortune always in her pocket.
There is Bernhardt, who will never be with
out cut steel of the handsome and dangerous
sorts valued by the Italian nobility about
her drew or the toilet articles that she em
ploys. 'There is Edith Kingdon-Gould, who
is accumulating jewels rapidly and sets
an especial value on the fine diamonds that
Ne w York women wear a great many jo w
ehon appropriate occasions nowadays, and
it is easily seen what stones are favorites
with individual society leaders. Mrs. Corne
lius Vanderbilt has magnificent gems, and is
plainly partial to fine solitaire diamonds,
aim. Marshall O. Roberts delights in rubies
and yellow diamonds. Mrs. Walter Onslow
used to wear ]M*nrls, but since fashion tiegan
to smile so warmly on green has .shown an
affection for emeralds. Mrs. Ogden Mills
prefers turquoises and sapphires. Mrs.
Townsend Burden’s favorite jewels are ru
bies of the deepest and reddest type. Mrs
August Belmont’s weakness is for laces, and
next them she is content with cut jet, which
she prefers even to the diamonds which she
sometimes wears. Miss Adele Grant is
never over-anxious to wear jewels, but likes
pearls and onyx better than other stones.
Miss Eleanor Winslow takes to diamonds
and plenty of them at that. Mrs. M. Liv
ingston often displays cat’s eye. Mrs. Onne
Wilson lilcos a combination of pearls and
turquoises, or black iiearls or strings of large,
For the actresses, most of them change
their gems to suit their whims. Clara Mor
ris is talrly constant to rubies. Mrs. Lang
try lias a pet turquoise, Ada Reban rather
leans to sapphires and Mine. Modjoska in
vests heavily in diamonds, the finest she
can get, as does a whenever she has "a
“One has to be original this winter or out
of the world.”
A pair of eniTlngs, one holdinga big pear
shaped, milky -white-pearl, the other its count
erpart in an equally large black pearl, the
set valued at SIO,OOO, provoked this remark,
from the representative of a house which
has a finer collection of jewels than most of
the crowned heads of Europe, a day or tw'o
“Bizarre, out of place, to wear odd jew
els together?” Not in the least, it is the
the latest idea. White pearl for one ear,
black pearl for the other. It is unique, it
is distinguished, it doesn’t “match.” and
women are tired of matching, you know.
It is chic, and that combines all possible
praises in one. It looks as if you disro
gardsdthe conventions, and it has come to
be one of the most rigid of all New York
conventions that conventions are made to be
disregarded, mid that a woman who wants a
reputation for fine dressing must win it by
lieing daring even to the vergo of being
outre now and then.
‘“Other gems used in tho same way V
Yes, indeed, numbers of them,” so my in
formant chatted on. “In earrings, for in
stance, a ruby for one side of the head and a
sapphire for the other is a fancy that this
winter will go excellently well. Turquoises
and diamonds is an idea that has been taken
up by afew, but the lustre of these stones
is so different that, scintillating from the
right ear and the left they give an incon
gruous appearance that one does not get
from the other gems. In flower jewelry it
is not at all out of order to choose a rose
bud and a violet to wear ns earrings to
gether or to contrast a pansy and a daisy in
the same way.”
There never was a time, so I learned on
further inquiry, when so many small dia
monds were used as now. The large single
THE MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1887.
I stones as ft matter of course can never be
i barred by fashion decrees. There are seme
I magnificent diamonds in New York. A
125 carats stone worth SIOO,OOO, a77 carats
j stone valued at $75,00(1, these and jewels
like them can afford to laugh at the fickle
j goddess’ whimk. But small diamonds, none
j the loss, are having their day. A diamond
| ring does not. necessarily mean a big eui l :
spent nowadays. It may cost not more than
! $8 or $lO for tho stone and be fairly well cut.
; but small, such as jewelers did nut bother
with no long t ime ago.
The reign of small diamonds means, prin
cipally, of course, that cluster and Marques
stones are in fashion. Rings are made
I brilliant with from three to six, eight or
! ten small diamonds set in a gleaming circle;
diamond ornaments are made inall manner
of fanciful shaiies and set with myraiils of
small stones where a season or so ago they
would have included a fifth of the number
of larger ones. Watch cases are crusted
over with diamonds so small as to look like
diamond dust, and in fifty different ways
tho small gems, by combination in great,
quantities, are made to do the duty and to
shine with the brilliancy of bigger ones.
Being more desirable, the little diamonds
have gone up in price. Color in diamonds
does not rule them out in point of beauty or
of value if it is positive and deep enough.
A decided yellow is a tint to be prized, but
just a hint, of color, enought to brand the
diamond as off color, ruins its reputation
in the eyes of connoisseurs. Diamonds
and sapphires is a favorite combination this
winter for rings and for all mannuer of or
The pearl is the jewel of the season, so
the verdict runs, and is growing in favor
every day. Time was when pearls were
relegated to debutantes and to brides, and
when as the emblem of babyish innocence
they were scorned almost by the rest of the
feminine world; but the beauty of the pearl
has conquered, as beauty always does, and
this winter it will be worn by every woman
whose skin it suits and who can compass its
possession. Tho pearl is* made up in nock
lacos for the most part, and a single string
clasping the throat closely may cost $80,(X)0,
as did a circlet of twenty-seven large per
fect stones laid out before me, or 111113- be
had in small but still round and milky
stones for school girls, or modest debutante,
for not more than $125. Double and quad
ruple strings of small pearlsand necklaeesof
a dozen Htrings cost anywhere from SSOO to
SBOO. Pearls are the favorite jewels for the
necklace and few others are used, the two
exceptions being tiny blue enamel beads in
terspersed with pearls and fine chains of
golil on which from four to eight fine dia
monds are set in a row.
Tlie flower jewelry is more varied and in
higher favor tljan ever before. Infinite
pains is taken in close imitation of nature,
and double violets, in exquisite enamel
with diamond centre, four leaved eloveu's,
rose buds and blossoms, edelweiss, lilacs
and clover are the posies that society girls
most fancy. The orchid is anew thing in
jewelry, and with its multitude of shapes
and colors affords ample ground for the
experiments of the artist in enamel. Black
violets are the latest notion for people who
wear jewelry in mourning. Twenty-five
dollars to $l5O buys the daintiest of blossoms
in enamel, but when one comes to pinks
done in fine, deep red rubies, or violets in
blue sapphires, then tho figures run up to
S7OO or SBOO. The real novelties in flower
jewelry l'or the winter are turquoises cut
into forget-me-nots, the blossom carved
bodily out of tho stone, and moonstones cut
likewise into blossoms of half a dozen kinds.
Flowers have not driven insectsoutof the
field, and a world of ingenuity is expended
by the designers on the platinum gauze that
makes the filmy wings of butterfly or
beetle, while a moonstone forms tho body,
garnets are bright for eyes, and rhinestones
shed lustre everywhere. Large butterflies
will make ornaments for ball gowns this
winter, and the gorgeous creatures scintil
late with stones or every hue. A novel
fancy is a corsage bouquet, with flowers and
leaves outlined and veined in platinum
gauze with rhinestones for drops of dew.
The newer brooches have forsworn the
long bar shape that one has seen for a half
dozen years. The bar was successor to the
old-fashioned round pin; ar il instead of go
ing back to that the recent productions
show complex shapes in artistic designs.
The brooch itself is largely deserted for the
small lace pin which keeps some modifica
tion of tho bar shape, as three pansies
strung on a wire, a stalk of valley lily in
silver; garnets and pearls, pearls and dia
monds, or turquoise and pearls strung in a
cluster on a wire.
The earring for street wear has gone.
Large and valuable stones for evening wear
hold their place, but except when exhibit
ing one's finest jewels the earring is wanting
or is ver}' uueonspicuous and small. The
bracelet shows fewer changes than most
other ornaments. A woven braid of gold,
or a golden chain, is as well liked as any
form. The wire bracelet has its continuity
interrupted by the liost stones that one can
procure set at irregular intervals about the
wrist. A continuous chain of diamonds, each
in its separate setting, makes the most bril
liant bracelet known.
The chatelain watch is gone. The proper
caper to-day is the small queen drop, a
highly ornamented chain of some few inches
length with a jeweled ball for a weight upon
the end. The watch is sometimes small
enough to compare with a silver quarter or
dime and again apes grotesque shapes,
imitating a vinaigrette, or getting itself set
in the handle of umbrella or parasol. Its
more modest freaks include a round, grin
ning sun face, wrought upon the gold case,
or a single big diamond set in a case of black
enamel like a shining eye.
Bonnet pins are a device that calls for a
deal of cash nowadn3’S. They are tiny things,
but as ingenious as anything that the artist
in gold and precious stones turns out. Pearls
and rubies, garnets and moon stones go into
them, and tiiey fasten down the bows on iny
lady's headgear with fans,swallows inflight,
horseshoes, insects of all sorts, shamrocks in
green enamels, four-leaved clovers 111 cloves,
gold cloves with heads of pearl, and aii
manner of other things.
The designer busies himself a year, maybe,
getting some of his conceptions into shupe,
but the more artistically beautiful results
that begin to show in our jewelry repay
him for Ills pains.
Saved by the Kick of Hie Mule.
From the Fresno (.Cal.) Republican.
From the days of Adam until to day- the
kick of a mule has been considered a* dan
gerous to human life and limb as a ball shot
from a I’arro. cannon. It remains for Mr.
Forward, an employe of Fred Stevens, to
furnish a remarkable exception to the above
rule. Forward was coming down the steep
hill by the toll house, seated on 11 large load
of lumber and driving a team of six mules.
The distance from tho top of the load -of
lumber to the ground was fully ten feet.
On the way down one of the forward-wheels
of the wagon ran up on a rock, anil the
wagon, made top-heavy by the load, was in
imminent danger of tipping over. Forward
jumped to the ground and in alighting
broke his right leg, his Imdy falling directly
in front of Die forward wheels of the wagon,
which were beginning to move. He was
helpless, and, instantly realizing his posit
ion, he shut liis eyes and waited for the
heavily loaded wagon to crush himtodeath.
At the instant one of the rear mules seemed
to take in the situation, and letting drive
with both feet kicked Forward from under
the wheels and into the ditch by the road
side. Shortly afterward he was’ found lying
in the ditch by passers-by and brought to
this city, where the broken leg was set, and
he is iu a fair way to recover.
Advice to Motnera.
Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should
always be used when children are cutting
teeth. It relieves the little suffor at once; it
produces natural, quiet sloop by relieving
the child from pain and the little cherub
awakes as "bright as a button.”
It is very pleasant to taste. It woo then the
child, softens the gums, allays all pain, re
lieves wind, regulates tho bowels, and is the
best known remedy for diarrhoea, whether
arising from teeUuug or other causes. 25
ces a bottle.
GRAY *fc O’BRIEN.
I ¥®l BllSi
In the Dry Goods Business of Savannah.
Driving and Pushing Trade! Cutting
Former Prices Right and Left. Noth
ing Like it in Free America!
Rivers of Money Flowing to
Headquarters! Oceans of
Bargains Swelling the
Tossing Business High on the Horns of Fame
Bounding Across Nature’s Velvety
Lawn, Beating Our Own Glori
ous Record. No Halting
on the Road Leading to
Yi Want flnr Bargains! We Want Your Patrouage!
READ! READ! READ!
Our Weekly Announcements!
Full of Business!
Full of Snap!
Full of Truth !
IIP -MS DEPARTMENTS I
Roys’ Pants 50c. to $1 75.
Boys’ Flannel Waists 50c. to
Boys’ Ready-Made Suits $3 to
Children’s Kilt Suits $2 50 to
Children’s Cloaks $3 to sl2.
Ladies' and Misses’ Jackets $3
Blankets, Blankets (all prices).
FIT FLOOR DEPARTMENTS I
Undervests from 15c. to $5.
Flannels from Bc. to $1 25 a
Calicoes, best brands, sc. to Bc.
Hosiery 10c. to $3 a pair.
Handkerchiefs sc. to $2
Ticking Bc. to 40c. a yard.
Denims 10c. to 30c.
Unlanndried* Shirts 50c. to
Table Linens 25c. to $3 a yard.
Fine Tapestry Tinselled Table
Covers $1 50 to $5.
White Spreads 75c. to $lO.
Choice line of Colored and
Black Moire Silks $1 25
and $1 50.
Dress Goods 10c. a yard to
$lO a yard.
Bargains Await You! Bargains Will Greet You!
Patronizing our store need no assurance of a satisfactory
execution of their orders. Respectfully submitted by the
GRAY & O'BRIEN.
Ladies’ Dolmans $7 to $35.
Ladies’ Jerseys $1 to $4 50.
Ladies’ Shawls 25c. to $lO.
Balmoral Skirts 75c. to $6.
Black Cashmere Shawls $4 75
Children’s Jerseys $ l to $1 50.
Cloaks, Cloaks (all prices).
Choice Combinations $3 to
Black Silk Rhadames sl,
$1 50, $1 75 and $2.
Black Gros Grain Silk sl,
$1 50, $2 and $3.
Colored Silks and Rhadames
sl, $1 25 and $1 50.
Black Cashmere 25c. to $1 50
Black Crapes 50c. to $5 a yard.
Gents’ Pantaloon Goods 50c.
to $3 a yard.
Gents’ Fine Suitings $lO to
Largest assortment of Priest
ly’s Black Dress Goods.
Full lino of Colgate’s Colognes
KEHOE'S" IRON WORK
Broughton Street, from Reynolds to Randolph Streel
- - G-eorga.
CASTING OF ALL KINDS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRjIES.
THE RAPIDLY INCREASING DEMAND FOR OUR >
SUGAR MILLS AND PATS
s S 1 FAR induced us to manufacture them on a more extensive scalban
unp II ever. To that end no pains or expense lias been spared to matnin
THI their HIGH STANARO OF EXCELLENCE.
KM These Mills are of the BERT MATERIAL USD WORKMANSHIPYith
heavy WROUGHT IRON SHAFTS (made long to prevent danger Btha
tm ■ operator), ami rollers of the best charcoal pig iron, all turned up VT
B They are heavy, strong and durable, ruu light and even, and aro gutnl
teed capable of grinding the heaviest fully matured I j p,j‘~
~;i ,ur Mills nr- fully warranted for me year ®?Y
< >iir Pans being east with the bottoms down, ia3Hm<**3r
taiCTnflßaßigW is issess stiioothness. diiraluii'v and uniformitv of BjgrWWjigty
EAR SUPERIOR TO THOSE MADE IN JR'. 1 . ■*• ,
P Having unsurpassed facilities, * c+'SkaHk*
WE GUARANTEE OUR PRICES TO BE AS LOW AS ANY OFFERED. \
A Largo Stock Always on Hand for Prompt Delivery. \
YY r m. Kehoe <St Cos.
N. B.—The name “KEHOE’S IRON WORKS,’ is cast on all our Mills and Pans.
SASII, DOORS, BLINDS, ETC.
Vale Royal Maiiufactuiw I
President. SAVANNAH, GA. Soct’y andTreas.
CYPRESS, OAK, POPLAR, YELLOW PINE, ASH, WALNUT.
MANUFACTURERS of SASIL DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS of all kinds and descriptions
CASINGS and TRIMMINGS for all classes of dwellings, PEWS and PEW ENDS of our own
design and manufacture, TURNED and SCROLL BALUSTERS, ASH HANDLES for Cotton
Hooks, CEILING, FLOORING, WAINSCOTTING, SHINGLES.
Warehouse and Up-Tow.o Office: West Broatjand Broughton Sts.
Factory and Mills: Adjoining Ocean Steamship Co.’s Wharves.
11l US I
138 Broughton Street.
Asa preface we would re
mark that the crowds visiting
our establishment during our
recent opening days have pro
claimed unanimously our line
of Millinery, Fancy Goods,
Cloaks, etc., were well varied,
the prettiest and most reason
able in prices. All are now
invited to inspect these bril
liant offers we make this week:
Cloaks! Cloaks! Cloaks!
To suit all sizes of Children, Misses and
Ladies. (You study your own interest by in
specting our stock!.
Children's all wool Newmarkets, for ages 4 to
13, in novelty stripes and oheckß, with and with
out belts, at $3 35, $3 50, $4, $4 50 and upward;
every one a bargnin.
Misses’ all wool Short Walking Jackets, for
ages 13 to 18, made from the latest combination
cloaking, with and without Satin Hood, at $3 50,
$3 75, $3, $3 50, $4 each; superb inducements.
Ladies' all wool Walking Jackets, in all the
newest imported and domestic effects, at $1 75,
$2. $2 50, $3, $3 50, $4 and upward; very rare
Short Wraps for Ladies, made from all wool,
heavy textures, neatly trimmed and perfect
fitting at $4 50, $4 75 and $5; examine them.
Indies' Seal Plush Short Wraps, in neat
variety, at prices to please all. (’all and ex
KID GLOVES 10 SLIT EVERYONE,
One lot of the latest styles Ladies' Black Can
ton Straw Hals only 25c. each.
One lot Ladies' and Misses' Bound Wool Hats,
the latest styles and colors, only 50c. each.
Ladies'. Misses’ and Children’s Trimmed Wool
Sailors, fifle., 75c. and $1 each.
One lot elegant size and design Fancy Wings
at 33c. each.
One lot of the latest novelties in Fancy Stripe
and Moire Ribbons, plain and fancy edges, at
popular low prices.
One lot in the newest Watered an I Moire
Velvets and Blushes, also Stripod Plush, at
popular low prices.
Trimmed Hats a Specialty!
Ladies, we are showing the very choicest
novelties in this line. Yon certainly should in
spect our stock if you desire to Gully please
yourselves and pocket.
Jet Ornaments by the yard or piece.
Colored Cut Beads by the yard or piece.
Jet and Colored Bend Panel Passementeries.
Jet Beaded Dress Fronts.
Silk and Wool Braided Dress Fronts.
Braided Wool Panelings, anil besides all the
Other new Novelties used as Dress Trimmings
IN OCR OTHER DEPARTMENTS
Can be found new and select offers by which a
visit to our establishment will repay you.
MAILORDER lIESPECTFLLLY SOLICITED.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $150,000.
"We do hereby certify that we supervise the
arrangements for all the Monthly and Semi-
Annual Drawings of the Louisiana State Lot
tery Company, and m person manage anti con
trol the Drawings themselves, and that the sums
are conducted with honesty, fairness, and in
good faith toward all parties, and we authorize
the Company to use this certificate, with fac
similes of our signatures attached, in its adver
T Ye the undersigned Banks and BanJoers mdt
pay all Prizes drawn in the Louisiana State Lot
teries which may be presented at our counters.
J. H OGLESBY, Pres. Louisiana Nat’l Bank.
PIERRE LANAUX, Pres. State Nat’l Bank,
A. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat’i Bank.
CARL KOHN, Pres. Union National Bank.
G Over Half a Million Distributed.
Louisiana state Tottery company.
Incorporated in 1868 for 26 years by the legis
lature for Educational and Charitable purposes
—with a capital of $1,000,000 to which a reserve
fund of over $550,000 has since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its fran
chise was made a part of the present State con
stitution. adopted December 2d, A. D. 1879.
The only Lottery ever voted on and indorsed
by the people of any State.
It never scales or postpones.
It* Grand Single Number Drawing* taka
place monthly, and tlie Semi- Annual Draw.
Inga regularly every nix mouth* (June amt
A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY TO WIN
A FORTUNE. ELEVENTH GRAND DRAW
ING, CLASS L, IN THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC,
NEW ORLEANS, TUESDAY, November S,
1887—210th Monthly Drawing.
Capital Prize, $150,000.
Notice—Tickets are Ten Dollars only.
Halves, $5; Fifths, $2; Tenths, sl.
LIST or PRIZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF $150.000....5150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 50,000.... 50,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 20,000 ... 20,000
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 600.... 25,000
100 PRIZES OF 300.... 30,000
200 PRIZES OF 200.... 40,(W0
600 PRIZES OF 100.... 50,000
100 Approximation Prizes of S3OO $30,000
100 “ “ 200.... 20,000
100 “ “ 100.... 10,000
1,000 Terminal “ 50. .. 50,0'l)
2,179 Prizes, amounting to $536,0)0
Application for rates to clubs should be mails
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 fetter. Currency by Express(at our ex penial
addressed M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.
orM. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington, D. C.
Address Registered Letters to
TVEW ORLEANS NATIONAL R WK,
.\ew Orieini, Lk
Early, who are in charge of the drawing*, is a
guarantee of absolute fairness and integrity,
that the chances are all equal, and that no on*
can possibly divine what number will draw a
REMEMBER that the payment of all Prizl
Is GU IB t YI'KKD BY FOUR NATIONAL
HANKS of New Orleans, and the Tickets art
signed by the I’resident of an Institution wbosa
chartered rights are recognized in the highest
Courts; therefore, beware of any imitations of
EDWARD LOVELL t M
HAVE MOVED BACK TO
155 BROUGHTON STREET.
m 1 - ; —I
KISSIMMEE CITY BANK,
Kissimmee City, Orange County, Fla.
CAPITAL - - - $50,000
cpRANRACT a regular banking business. G |v *
1 particular attention to Florida collection*
Correspondence solicited. Issue Exchange #
Now York, New Orleans, Savannah and .la jl
Renville, Fla. Resident Agents for Coutts it '
and Melville, Evans A Cos., of London, r.ngWiA
New York correspondent; The beaoosv