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The morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, November 06, 1887, Page 6, Image 6

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6 GEORGIA ASP FLORIDA. NEWS OF THE TWO STATES TOLD IN PARAGRAPHS. Eleven Bales of Cotton Burned at New nan—The Montgomery County Mur derer Sentenced to Fifteen Years in Jail—Death of a Peafowl Over Twenty Years Old—Turkey Shooting Near Wrightsville. GEORGIA. Columbus is talking of getting up au ex position for next year. Judge G. N. Lester, of Gumming, is a candidate for Congress. Stout, the Grovetowu burglar, escaped from the convict camp, near Augusta, Fri day. Aleck Tappan, one of Greene county’s wealthiest citizens, was killed Friday by being caught in his cotton gin. Charles Lusk had a leg so badly crushed at the Rome foundry Thursday, that it will probably have to be amputated. Artesian well No. 9, at Albany, flows sixty gallons to the minute, and the owners look Hopefully to its successful completion in the near future. Three bird hunters encountered a flock of black birds, not very far from Albany, on Wednesday, and, firing into them, killed seventy-six. R. K. Reaves, of Athens, who recently became the owner of the factory at Skull Shoals, ou the Oconee river, will soon put the factory in operation again. William Skinner, one of the oldest and the tallest residents in Richmond county, died Friday at his home, five miles from Augusta. He was To years old, 7 feet 6 inches tall. O. S. Barnett says that at several places on the survey of the Washington and Elber tou railroad the earth has so much iron in it as to seriously interfere with the magnet in the surveyor’s instrument. Friday I. .1. Davis, of Montgomery coun ty, a murderer, was sentenced to fifteen years’ imprisonment. His counsel mafia a motion for anew trial, which will lxj heard N'ov. 30. He is out on SIO,OOO bond. At Newnau Friday, in a tire which was started by a spark from a passing train, eleven bales of cotton were destroyed. The cotton was on the platform ready for ship ment. It belonged to Powell & Russell. Dr. G. W. Gardner mid Mary L. Hunt, who have been confined in Fulton county jail for some time, have finally given bond, and wore released from imprisonment Friday. Their casos will go to the Supi eaie Court. The first issue of the first paper ever pub lished in Jones county will come forth on Nov. 13 at Gray’s Station. T. R. Penn, of Monticello, is at the bottom of the scheme, and to him is due all the honor. The title will be The Jones County Headlight. Henry- W. Grady is making prohibition speeches at Atlanta. He believes that prohibition should be tried for two years longer. First, because it lias not had n fair trial, and second, because this trial, imjier fect and brief as it has been, is a demon strable success. At Atlanta, the trial of Bud Veal for the killing of C. D. Horn, one of the contrac tors on the new Capitol, is set for Nov. 14. Veal, it will be remembered was engaged in a difficulty with Sam Venable in a room of the Kimball, when, by the discharge of a pistol, Mr. Veal's as alleged, Mr. Horn was accidentally shot and killed. Friday was the day set for a hearing of the motion for anew trial for Jerome Bur nstl. who will lie remembered as one of the Sirties charged with the murder of John ancock. in Crawfoid county-, some time ago. The motion was to liave been heard in Macon, but owing to the absence of Judge Gustin. at Perry, it was jiostponed. G. W. Brown, of Villa Rica, a deaf and dumb man, now in Romo, is au ingenious workman. Ho makes a pretty- little chair within a square bottle with a slim neck, plaits the chair bottom with narrow ribbou and winds the legs and rounds with tasteful colors—all being done in the bottle, and closed with a cork fastened on the inside. Marshallville Times: Jasper Slappey is concentrating his time and energies’ upon his plantation, and but little is seen of him in town. He is so full of agriculture that a lady asked him in his store a few days since if be ha<l any “Jerseys.” “Nothing but a half-breed calf,” said he. He has disposed of his interest in the cider and vinegar factory, and will raise hog and hominy, and all the cotton he can, and an occasional Jersey at home. < Capt. R. J. Powell, Treasurer of the State Agricultural Society, arrived in Ma con Friday for the pur|>OKe of paying off the premiums awarded at the State Fair. He paid out nearly $4,000, but did not get through, and will remain here to-day- for that purpose. There is no way of getting at the receipts of the fair yet. ’The railroad companies will not settle before Nov. 15. It is thought, however, that the society- will have a few thousand dollars in the tr asury after the settlement is made. Edward Glover, who keeps a small store at Needwood, Glynn county, was aroused Thursday morning early- by a knock at liis door, ami the request that he get up and open the door, as the applicant wanted to make a purchase. Mr. Glover dressed, and coming to the door opened it and as he turned was struck on the head by a piece of plank and knocked senseless. When he awoke he found he bad been robbed of sl4, and several small articles. The party Mr. Glover recognized as a strange negro he bad seen around there for several days. Dallas has been thrown into excitement by the elopement of two well-known people in that community. M. C. Ferguson is the name of the man. He is married, and is the father of seven children. He became very intimate with Mi s Nancy- Brown, a young lady who is regarded as one of the belles of the place, and her infatuation became so great that he finally induced her to leave with him. They have gone to Texas. The father of the y oung lady- has te egraphed to the Chiefs of Polics of the cities through w-hich they are expected to pass, and re quested to have the fleeing couple arrested aud held for him. It is feared if Fe-guson is brought back here he will be violently dealt with by an indignant populace. Just before the war old former Lowe, father of John Y. and W. B. Lowe, who still reside near Macon, got some peafowls and began breeding them. By the close of the war he had quite a flock of beautiful birds, and when Sherman came through his soldies killed all but one old cock. This patriarchial fowl was slain a few days ago by a setter dog, after having lived for more than a quarter of a century He wont un mated so long that he became a misan thropical old widower, and w-hen Mr. W. B. Lowe, some years ago, purchased a hen to keep the old fellow company, lie flatly refusod to recognize her in anv way, and kept up his old moping habits to the day of bis tragic death. He had a magnificent tail, which will be made into a memorial brush. Detectives Shackelford and Wilson, of Macon, stimulated by the offer of the re ward by the Governor for the apprehension of the incendiary who fired the gin house of J. M. Tift in Daugherty county in Septem ber, undertook to work ui> the case. After equipping themselves with information con cerning the circumstances attending the burning, they suspected one Joe West, an ebony-hued Lothario, who had been dis charged the day before the fire by Mr. Tift’s overseer, and who disappeared from his accustomed haunts the morning after the conflagration. The detectives went quietly to work to ascertain the whereabouts of Jess and their patient search was rewarded by discovering his retreat at Enigma They •went down aud effected his arrest, ana brought him to Albany Thursday, where he now languishes in jail. The case of A. H. Colquitt. Governor, vs. the Citizens’ Bank of Georgia will be called in the Superior Court of Fulton county, Nov. 15 Owing to the disqualification of i .Fudge Marshall J. Clarke, Judge J. a. Boyn to* Flint circuit will preside. The Citizens Bank, it will be remembered, years ago closed its doors leaving several hundred creditors outside in the cold. The bank was one of the State’s depositories, aud as such the State of Georgia came in as a pre ferred creditor. Tiie liabilities of tiie bank, when it closed, was about $500,000, and the State was a creditor to the extent of slOl,- 000. A small portion of this amount lias been collected, and it is lielicved that the full amount of the State's deposit will be re covered. The other creditors, who are scat tered all over the State stand a poor show ing for their money. When .1 udgeMcCay was alive and on the bench a woman charged with illicit distill ing was brought into court and convicted. Judge McCay was in a dilemma what to do with the prisoner. He couldn’t send her to jail where there was a large number of prisoners of the other sox. He ended by reading her u lecture and sending her home with the admonition to quit making whisky. He added the threat that if she was brought back he would put her in prison, even if be had to build a separate jail. Since that time the revenue officers have captured several stills operated by women. They de stroyed the stills, but did not molest the women. Afterward they found the same women making blockade whisky. It is further stated that in some counties the men, finding the disposition of tiie court toward the women, have put them in charge of the stills and keep away from them themselves. Just after Mr. Davis had finished shaking hands with hundreds of children who had (looked to the park at Macon to see him, he was talking to three or four gentlemen at the park. Mr. Davis happened to mention that at ope of the receptions which had been given to him during his stay ill .Macon, someone had worn off Ids lmt and left in its pluce one a little older and hardly so good. Mr. Robert Haydn, of (.he Telegraph, who was present, insisted (hat Mr. Dili-, should exchange the old hat he wore for anew and stylish one that Mr. Haydn wore. Mr. Davis," after Mr. Haydn hart insisted for some time, consented to the exechange, and wrote his name ou a card, which he placed inside the band. It turned out that Mr. Davis aud Mr. Hayiln wore exactly the same size hat. Mr. Haydn is proud of getting the worse of his exchange. His new bat cost $5. He has l>er*ri offered and refused SIOO for the one Mr. Davis traded him. Wrightsville Headlight: Billie Pournelle goes for the turkeys. One day recently he discovered in a field adjoining t 'c lar swamps signs of numerous tracks, and lie at once determined to capture the layout, dead or alive. So a day or two later lie i eturiie Ito the rendezvous with a pocketful of shelled corn, and after scattering the grain about over that portion of the Held where the “traces in the sands of time” were the most numerous, he returned home. Next morn ing, bright and early, he arose and went on duty at the baited field. He took a position just outside the inclosure, with his gun at Lis side, to wait and ivatcn for the coming of the early bird. While moseying around the fence corners to secure a better view of things he heard the familiar flap of a turkey as he mounted the fence to fly over. Pournelle turned in the direction, and through the early mist espied four turkeys, with heads erect, leisurely “viewing the landscape o'er.” The hunts man drew a bead on the unsuspecting flock and “Let her go, Gal higher!” At the report of the gun one of the turkeys was seen to run off a few steps, stop and straighten him self, when Pournelle opened on him with the second barrel, bringing him down. Billy leaped the fence and went to find four dead turkeys—three that he had killed and, the first fire and one at the last shot. Fine shooting, to lie sure, and Bill dined on turkeys for several days, besides disposing of one or more readily at $1 apiece. FLORIDA. The Ocala House will open on Nov. 0, with a grand ball The Ponce Park Hotel at New Smyrna is nearing completion. Work on Ocala's artesian well w ill com mence in about two weeks. The Supreme Court of Florida will con vene at Tallahassee next Monday. The wild animal scalp business is costing Orange county over &30 per month. Circuit court will convene at Bronson on Nov. 22, Judge Jesse J. Finley, presiding. Frost appeared in Tallahassee three morn ing last week and ice formed one morning. Webber & Lord are planning for about $12,1M) in cottages on Orange avenue, Or lando. There have been no arrests for drunken ness in Orlando since the saloons were closed. Up to date 1,500 boxes of oranges and lemons have been shipped from New Smyrna. The fall term of the Circuit Court for Jefferson county begins at Monticello next Wednesday. There are thirty odd students in attend ance at the State Normal College for colored teachers, at Tallahassee. There was only one death in Ocala for the month of October, that of nn old mail,whose death was caused by old ago. The County Commissioners of Lake county have called an election to take place on Jail. 17, 188$, for county seat. Rev. L. B. Flumer, editor of the Baptist Witness, DeLand, has been called to the pastorate of the Leesburg Baptist church. The statement that Tavares hail with drawn from the county seat contest is erro neous. Tavares still expects to bo Litt>a’.-s county seat. The St. Cloud farm near Feunel prairie, in Orange county, has 135 acres in magnifi cent sugar cane and fifty in rice that rivals of the Carolina marshes. On Monday J. L. Bryan, County and Probate Judge of Orange, sent the first in stallment of probate records from that county to Lake. An applicant for a certificate to teach school at Jasper created considerable amuse ment at a recent examination. When asked where the Pilgrim Fathers landed he replied “at Canaan.” The Ocala Lime Works have shut dowu for the present. New machinery is now be ing added so ns to increase the daily capac ity to 150 barrels. The capacity heretofore has only been 100 barrels a day. The report was current on the streets of Orlando Thursday that H. S. Kedney’s ele gant hotel, the “San Juan de Ulloa,” is to be handsomely furnished and ruu by a prominent hotel man from Atlanta. Gen. W. S. Harney is coming to make his home in Florida. The editor of the Quincy Herald was with him at the battle of Ash Hollow in 18.54, and also at the founding of Fort Pierre. Gen. Harney is 90 years of age. One of the most energetic business men in Tallahassee to-day came there forty years ago to die of consumption. He has reared four children, all of whom are married, and he has grand-children in three house holds. John B. Hawkins, one of Tallahassee’s en terprising colored men, is building a sixteen room hotel on the corner of Boulevard and Augustine streets for the accommodation of persons of his race. He will name it “Tne Boulevard Hotel.” The Governor has made the following ap pointments: E. Z. Taylor County Treasurer for Calhoun county; R. B. Burchfield, Sur veyor for Brevard county, and D. G. Riv ers and George G. Keen, Justices of the Peace for Columbia county. H. D. Wyman has resigned his position as station agent, at Mt. Dora, and is succeeded by A. F. Atterberry. Mr. Wyman goes to Sanford as a full partner with W. J. Hill in the door, sash and blind business. The branch store at Mt. Dora will be continued. Hon. J. B. C. Drew, who was Attorney General of Florida some years ago, now a citizen of Now York, arrived at Tallahassee a few days ago, accompanied by J. E. Kauser and M. G. Webb, of Paris," France. They all came to look at the Tallahasese country. Mrs. Proctor, wife of the celebrated scien tist and lecturer, Prof. Richard A. Proctor, and two children, passed through Jackson ville Thursday eu route to their new home THE MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1887. at Ocklawaha, Marion county, this State. The professor will join his family tneie shortly. A fund to build a s2<i,ooo observn tory and equip it is being started. The pro fessor says the Florida skies are superior to Northern for astronomical research. The people of Mt. D:ra have declined the offer of the publiiher of the Sorrento Press to remove his patter to that place upon the guarantee of SI,OOO in money, land and busi ness for the first year. The circular and blank pledges, printed in New York, are now at Mt. Dora, and await Mr. Isaacs order. 1 1 is now reported that he has had his eye on Oviedo, on Lake Jesup, for siane time, and that since the failure of the Mt. Dora project, the negotiations with parties there have lioon resumed. Last season Mr. Isaacs’ terms for the removal of his papei from Sorrento to Mt. Dora was $1,500. From the best information obtainable from a number of the oldest inhabitants of Tallahassee, it is found that there are now living in that city thirty seven white per sons who were residents and heads of laml hes in Tallahassee in 1840. The city has a population of about 3,200, and more than half that number are colored persons. Be sides l iiese thirty-seven, a number of per sons who were beads of families in 18k), and resided on plantations, are now resi dents of Tallahassee, and several who in 1840 were heads of families and residents of the city are now living in the country. Dr. A. B. Hawkins, of Tallahassee, last week returned from his summer residence, at Raleigh, N. G.,tlie picture of health The doctor is enthusiastic on the tobacco ques tion. He says the farmers around Raleigh began with tobacco year before last. That season 300.1X1) pounds were marketed at Rsleigh, 1100,000 pounds last year, and it is estimated that 5,000.000 pounds of tobacco will he received at Raleigh the present sea son. The doctor also say's there are no ad vances made to tobacco growers, and no mortgages on their farms. Tobacco put them on a sound cash basis, ami they are getting rich. Frank M. Ironmonger, Jr.. General Flor ida Passenger Agent of the Clyde line of steamers, takes exceptions to the boosting of S. C. Wilson, the New York broker, who claims the distinction of lieing the youngest enlisted soldier in the Confederate army. Mr. Ironmonger thinks that he can claim this honor, at least until Mr. Wilson pro duces proof regarding his enlistment and his age at that time. In November of 1864 Mr. Ironmonger joined the (Sixteenth Virginia regiment, Weisiger’s brigade, which was in Ma hone’s division, A. P. Hill’s corps, of the Army of Northern Virginia. He was first assigned to duty as Brigade Quartermaster’s courier. Mr. Ironmonger was born March 4, 1853, which made him 11 years and 8 months old at the time of enlistment. Jasper Times: A lovely specimen of hu manity called I/hi is Mcßae, of Jefferson county, who was guilty of burglary, was released by au unfortunate technicality of law during court last week. Unable to keep his hands off anything available, be immediately went to work stealing clothes from his colored brothers and sisters, and also from whites, we learn. Asking what was best to be done with such a miscreant, it was advised and decided by some colored citizens that they would give him a first class thrashing, whereupon he was taken to the woo ls and a “council of war” held near enough to be overheard by the culprit. Just before a decision was definitely arrived at, Mcßae made a break for liberty, and if he did not bre ik his neck getting out of this county, we are all sorry. Personal. Mr. N. H. Frohlichstein, of Mobile, Ala., writes: I take great pleasure in recom mending Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, having used it for a severe at tack of Bronchitis and Catarrh. It ga me instant reliet and entirely cured me and I have not lieen afflicted since. I also beg to state that I had tried other remedies with no good result. Have also used Electric Bitters and Dr. King's New Life Pills, both of which I can recommend. Dr. King’s New Discovery for Consump tion. Coughs and Colds, is sold on a positive guarantee. Trial bottles free at Lippman Bros.’s ding store. Advice to Motnora. Mrs. Window’s Soothing Syrup should always be used when children are cutting teeth. It relieves the little suffer at once; it produces natural, quiet sleep by relieving the child from pain and the little cherue awakes as “bright as a button.” It is very pleasant to taste. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, re lieves wind, regulates the bowels, and is thi best known remedy for diarrhoea, whether arising from tee filing c~ othet causes. 25 cents a bottle. SUBIJ RBAN RAILWAYS. Savannah anil Tyke Railway. Superintendent's Office, ) Savannah, Ga., Oct. 15, 1687. t ON and after MONDAY. Oct. 17, the running of trains during the week will be discon tinued until further notice. The Schedule for Sundays WILL BE AS FOLLOWS: No. 1. No.'3. leave Savannah 9:3oam 8:00 pm Arrive Tybee 10:80 ain 4:00 pin No. It. No. 4. Leave Tybee.. 11:00 ain 5:45 pm Arrive Savannah 12:00 m ti:4s p m Tickets on sale at Depot Ticket Office and at Fernandez’s Cigar Store, corner Bull and Broughton streets. C. O. HAINES, Superintendent and Engineer. Coast Line Railroad. Suburban Sunday Schedule. Cathedral Cemetery, Bonaven ture and Thunderbolt. SCHEDULE FOR ’X’IIIS DAY CITY TIME. Leave Savannah s a. m , 9:35 a. m., 10:35a. m.. 11:45 a. in., 2 p. m., 3 p. m., 4 p.m., 5 p. in., lip, m., 6:50 p. m. Leave Bonaventure 7:20 a. m., 9:05 a. m., 10:05 a. m., 11:05a. m., 12:40p m., 2:40p. in., 3:30 p. m.. 4:30 p. in., 5:30 n. m , 6:80 p. tn. Leave Thunderbolt 7:10 a. in., 9 am., 10 a. in . 11 a. in., 12:35 p.m.. 2:35 p. m., 3:25 p.m., 4:25 p. m., 5:85 p. m., 6:25 p. m. Round trip to Bonaventure 20c.; round trip to Thunderbolt 25c.; round trip to Cathedral Ceme tery 10c. Take Broughton street cars 25 minutes before departure of suburban trains. CHAS. A. COX, 4C BARNARD ST., SAVANNAH, GA., —IIAKUFACTURKn OF— GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES TIN ROOFING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES The only house using machinery in doing work. Estimates for city or country work promptly furnished. Agent for the celebrated Swedish Metallic Paint. Agent for Walter's Patent Tin Shingles. WOOD. A. S. BACON, rijtin? Mill, Lumber and Wood lard. Liberty and East Broad sts., Savannah, Ga. VLL Planing Mill work correctly aud prompt ly done. Good stock Dressed and Rough Lumber. FIRE WOOD, Oak, Piue, Lightwood and Lumber Kindling*, fiRAY <fc O'BRIEX. HEATING UP! ~~ BOILING UP! STEAMING UP! ODR WINTER BUSINESS. All Classes of People are Coming, Coming, Coming, just to keep things Humming and Spinning at 147 Broughton Street! While Stagnation has been stirring in other Stores we have been in a happy state of Business Fermenta tion. We attribute our Usual Success to Origi nal Styles and Very Low Prices. Cut, Make and Fit Unequaled for Superiority. It affords us pleasure to Show Goods, and we won’t get Angry if you don’t Buy. GRAY & O BRIEN In the Ascendency! Looming Up in the Business Horizon! The Only Great! The Only Pushing! The Only Magnetic! Mail fir} finds hum in fip! Special Drive No. 1. —25 pieces 6-4 Tricot Dress Goods, 72J0.; worth $l. Special Drive No. 2. —20 pieces 40-inch Tricot Dress Goods, at 47 ic.; worth 65c. Special Drive No. 3. —50 dozen Odds and Ends of Tow els, at $2 50, $3 and $4; worth exactly $4, $5 and $6. Special Drive No. 4. — 15 pieces Bleached Damask, two yards wide, at $1; worth $1 50. Special Drive No. 5. —10 pieces Bleached 10-4 Damasks, at $1 25 and $1 50; worth $2 and S3 a yard. Special Drive No. 6.—100 Patterns of Fine Suitings for Men’s Wear, at $lO, $l2 and $l5. Special Drive No. 7. —200 Gents’ Fine Pants Patterns, at from $3 to $7 ; worth double. Special Drive No. 8. —50 dozen Best $1 Scarlet Vest in Savannah; worth $1 50. Special Drive No. 0.—50 dozen Best $1 White Wool Un dervest iu Savannah; worth $1 50. Special Drive No. 10. —200 dozen Best 50c. Unlaundried Shirt in Savannah; worth $l. , ■ r-: J--A.V We are showing in the following BONANZA BARGAINS! Combination Dress Goode. Flannels. Black Gros Grain Silks. Black Silk Rhadame. Colored Silk Rhadame. Black Silk Faille Franeai.se. Black Silk and Wool Mixtures. Black Cashmeres. Black Henriettes. Kid GloVes. Jersey Gloves. Hosiery, Hosiery. Handkerchiefs. Handkerchiefs Corsets, Corsets. White Embroidered Flannels. Linen Table Cover Sets. Beaded Triiiming, in Sets, Panels, tic., at Bottom Prices for the duality. Braided Trimming, in Sets, Panels, Etc., at Bottom Prices for the duality. \ - - We find it Pays to Treat All Classes Alike and Serve Up' Sufficent Quantities of Common Civility to Please Lookers and Buyers. GRAY & O'BRIEN. AUGUSTA. SAVANNAH. COLUMBUS. Silk and Wool Table Covers. Piano Covers. Ready-Made Lace Curtains. Blankets of all descriptions. Ladies’ Wraps. Boys’ Clothing;, Boys'Clothing Children’s Kilt Suits. Children’s Cloaks. Ladies’ Dolmans. Ladies’ Shawls. Balmoral Skirts. Children’s Jerseys. Satchels, Pocketbooks and Hand Bags. Colgate’s Extracts and Co lognes. DRY GOODS. DRIVES AT ISll'S ISII. Best Possible Dress Goods, Lowest Prices AT ECKSTEIN’S. Best Line Fancy Flannels in the City AT ECKSTEIN’S. Combination Dress Goods, Prices Defy Competition AT ECKSTEIN'S. Black Goods, Finest, at Lowest Possible Prices AT ECKSTEIN’S. Berlin and Paris Walking Jackets, Reduced Prices AT ECKSTEIN’S. Flannels, Flannels, Flannels- Bcst Value Ever Offered, AT ECKSTEIN’S. White Blankets, Best in City, Prices Reduced AT ECKSTEIN’S. Black Silks, Every Quality, Reduced Prices. P. S.--We have an immense stock of New Dress Goods Silks Cloaks, Hosiery, Gloves, Underwear. In fact, everything in the line, and will make such prices for a superior character or goods as will insure speedy sales. GUSTAVE ECKSTEIN & CO. BE SURE AND READ GUTMAN’S ADVERTISEMENT. We Ire Not Afraid to Quote Prices for Fancy Work. • This Week we shall offer to our patrons Special Inducements in SATIN RIBBONS, All Widths, All Colors. JUST LOOK—A No. 7 SATIN RIBBON for 6Vc. JUST LOOK—A No. ft SATIN RIBBON for 7 Vic. JUST LOOK—A No. 13 SATIN RIBBON for .... lOe. JUST LOOK—A No. 16 SATIN RIBBON for 13c. And so it is in all our different departments. We mean business and must do it. New Goods in TRIMMINGS arriving daily. SPECIAL.—A few slightly soiled C. P. CORSETS, in all Colors and Sizes. Must ba sold this week. GUTMAN’S POPULAR FANCY GOODS HOUSE. CLOTHING. MENKEN & ABRAHAMS, 158 BROUGHTON STREET, * CLOTHING HOUSE ! CLOTHING CLOTHING CLOTHING CLOTHING LATEST STYLES AND BEST QUALITY IN Hats and Men’s Furnishing Goods. CUSTOM DEPARTMENT. SCITS MADE TD ORDER AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. MENKEN & ABRAHAMS, New York Office, 650 Broadway. " - -- . '■■■ RANGES, STOVES, HOUSE FURNISHING o*oooß, ETC. CLARKE & DANIELS Dealers in Portable Ranges, Cooking, Parlor, Office and Laundry Stoves, and a nice line of House Furnishing G-oods, Table Cutlery, Plated and Pearl Agate Ware, Coal Hods, Sifters, etc. Also, agent for the celebrated Charter Oak, which is guaranteed to do absolutely perfect cooking, pro ducing the tood juicy, tender and thoroughly cooked, and a saving of 30 per cent, of the nutriment and cost attained with more economy of fuel and less labor than any cooking apparatus made. Their appliance for heating water for pressure boilers is the simplest and mosi effective yet devised. Our Ranges and Stoves are selected for their conve nience, easy operation and DURABILITY. They are sold as cheap as any of the safne quality, weight and finish can be sold. Our desire to please, combined with long practical expe rience at the business, enables us to warrant the successful operation of every one sold by us, or we will refund the money willingly. Call and examine or send for circular. CLARKE & DANIELS, GUARDS ARMORY. Corner Whitalcer anti Yorls Streets, Savannah, Georgia. WATCHES AND JEWELRY. THE CHEAPEST PLACE TO BUY WEDDING PRESENTS Such ns DIAMONDS, FINE STERLING SIL VERWARE, ELEGANT JEWELRY, FRENCH CLOCKS, etc., is to be found At A. L. Desbouillons, 21 BULL STREET, the nole ngent 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 as represented. Opera CiluSises at Coat. FOR MEN. FOR YOUTHS. FOR BOYS. FOR CHILDREN FRUIT AND GROCERIES. feeiT" HAY, GRAIN AND ALL KINDS OF FEEQ -fob stock AND CATTLE. SPECIAL ATTENTION TO Private & Family Trade —ALSO— FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND PRODUCE. ISO BAY STREET, W. D. SIMKINS & CO. FRESH BULBS" Hyacinths, tulips, crocus, snow DROPS and JONQUILS. Also PANSY and VIOLET SEED. AT STKONQ'S DKTO STOjtE.