Newspaper Page Text
DRINKS fos a whole year.
Au Astonishing eckoning Between
Mr. Ball and the Barkeeper.
Frft w the A 'em York Sun.
“Give me a Sullivan milk punch,” we
The head barkeeper was engaged in deep
converse with a tall, thin man, and was ap
parently trying to find out how many fig
ures ho could make with a lead pencil on a
small business card. He heard the report
t s order, however, and called out, “Double
dose of No. b, Mike: I’ll put the fringe on.”
Then he smiled and said, “Good evening,
Air. Blank. I'll lie with you in a moment,
dr. I’m engaged in an arithmetical con
troversy at present.”
Mike and bis two fellow barteuders looked
at one another and winked, but they per
formed the operation so deftly that it failed
to attract the attention of the bead bar
peeper. When Mike had transferred a
double dose of No. 6 from a cheerful-looking
bottle to a goblet, and had added a certain
quantity of milk and other ingredients, the
head barkeep dropped his pencil and ap
proached that part of the bar in front of
which the reporter sto and. Reaching his
hand across the mahogany, the head bar
keep murmured: “I hope you are well this
evening. Mr. Blank.” It was one of his
peculiarities to get hold of the name of
all his customers, and to fire them off with
“Not exactly first chop, William,” re
sponded the reporter.
A carefully constructed combination of
sympathy spread itself over Willian’s
“Change in the weather, sir,” ho sug
“Maybe,” said the reporter; “but I’m
under the impression it's whisky.”
“Ah,” responded William, solicitously.
“It certainly couldn’t have been No. 6,
"No,” was the reply, “I have an idea it
was about No. 35 that did the business.”
William smiled genially. He was sure
his customer was joking. Twenty-five de
coctions, he felt certain, could never place
“any gentleman of experience” hors dr. conv
hat. Moderation, he opines, extended from
twenty "inspirers” in a day. “Now, last
Sunday,” said William, “I took a day off.
In fact,” he added, with some slight appear
ance of haste, “I take every Sunday off, of
course, for in this establishment we make a
point of observing the law. But last Sun
day I was with a number of friends, and be
tween 9 and 3 o’clock I took forty drinks.”
“Have you entirely recovered ?” inquired
the reporter. The other barkeeps suddenly
turned their backs on William, and became
immensely industrious at nothing in partic
ular, except the effort to snort unobtrus ve
ly. William showed no signs that he per
ceived a joke in the vicinity. He simply
stated that his general health never was
better. But as he talked he wasn’t idle. In
his right hand he held a goblet. It was filled
to within a quarter of an inch of the brim
with No. G, milk, and other dangerous in
gredients. His right elbow was flexed. He
extended his right arm until his hand was a
foot above his head. In his left hand was an
empty goblet, and as the right approached
the ceiling his left hand sought the floor,
until it was on a level with his knees. When
the two hands were about six feet- apart the
mouths of the gobiets were carefully pointed
towards a common centre.
Suddenly the contents of the right-hand
goblet, shot, from their prison and described
a crescent. The liquid darted through
space, and in a second reposed in the goblet
that caressed William's knees. Not a drop
had been spilled on the passage. The posi
tion of the goblets was reversed, and six
times did William perform a feat that was
the admiration of all beholders. Then,
with a courtly movement, the milk punch
was deposited in a fresh goblet and was
ready for burial.
The “fringe” upon it was an inch thick.
It was not so deep as the smile that over
spread William’s countenance as he gazed
upon his handiwork. Of the latter ho was
truly proud It showed that he was a great
artist; that there was ground for the claim
that he was a lineal descendant of one of
the old masters. Having packed the milk
punch awav the reporter was about to de
part. when William requested the liberty of
giving him an introduction to the tall, thiu
man, who, in the meantime, had been figur
ing awav industriously with pencil and
gaper. The tall, thin man’s name was
“There’s a difference of twenty drinks be
tween him and me,” said William, “and I'd
like vou to act as referee, because you’re
handy at figures, to say nothing of your
ability as a judge of whisky. Is it a go,
“It’s a go,” said Mr. Ball.
“Will I state the case,” inquired William.
“You state the case,” replied Mr. Ball,
who seemed to be a man of few words.
“There’s a difference of twenty drinks be
tween us,” began William. “Mr. Ball pays
for his drinks by the year.”
“Pays for his drinks by the yearF’ inter
rupted the reporter.
"Yes,” said William, “he pays for his
drinks by the year, and he says he got
twentv more drinks than my calculation
provides for.” v
“Well, jour books show just how many
drinks ho got, don’t they!” suggested the
“Oh, no,” replied William. “His account
doesn’t show on the books.”
“I got 7,300 drinks,” Mr. Ball declared,
nd William says I only got 7,250.”
“And 7,280 are all you got,” broke in
“Just explain this thing.” said the re
porter testily. "How the deuce can a man
fell which ot j-our calculations is correct, if
there’s no evidence to go on!”
“But there is evidence,” said both dis
putants hastily. After a good humored dis
pute as to which of them should make
further explanation of the puzzle, it was
agreed that W lliarn should tell of the agree
ment between him and Mr. Ball, subject to
"Mr. Ball agreed to pay for twenty drinks
a day for a year,” Pegan William. “He
was to drink whisky, and for each drink he
was to pay 7>£e. We had discussed the
matter, auu after a close calculation 1 offer
ed to put aside for his sole use three barrels
of whisky. There are forty gallons in a
barrel, and in each gallon there are sixty
drinks and a fraction of a particular kind.”
“What do you mean by a particular
kind ?” inquired the reporter.
“I’ve known Mr. Ball for a good while,”
replied William, “and I know his ways. Ho
pays for all he gets. So it’s nothing against
him if he governs himself by certain rules.
When he takes a drink of whisky there is no
room for flies on the brim. Now, there aro
just sixty and a fraction of that particular
kind of di inks in a gallon, and as there are
forty gallons in a barrel, there must be over
2,400 drinks in a ban-el. Mr. Ball’s year is
up to-night. He has druuk three barrels of
whisky. lie drank twenty drinks a day.
He must have drank 140 drinks a week.
There are fifty-two weeks in a year. Multi
ply 140 by 52 and you have 7,280. I say
Mr. Ball owes for 7,280 drinks.”
“And I say I owe for 7,300 drinks," pro
claimed Mr. Ball. The reporter looked at
him. A man who was permitted to owe
for 7,M00 drinks, and who persisted in the
claim that he owed for twenty more drinks
than his creditor could account for, seemed
something of a curiosity. The fact that Mr.
Ball had demonstrated his ability to swal
low 7,300 drinks in a year and live, seemed
even less marvellous than the fact that he
had never been asked for even a pay me t
on account. The scrutiny of the rejiorter
had no apparent effect upon Mr. Ball, and
when it subsided a little Mr. Ball asked per
mission to show where William had made a
“How many days are there in a year,
William (” he inquired.
“Three hundred und sixty-five; at least
this vear,” said William.
“If you will multiply 365 days by 20 you
will find I owe for 7,300 drinks. There are,
as you say, 52 weeks in a year, but, as a
matter of fact, there 52 1-7 weeks in a year
of 365 days. You forgot about the odd
(lay, William, for 7 times 52 makes only
364. That explains where I got my twenty
Without further ado Mr. Ball drew a
pocketbook from an inside pocket, and, hav
ing investigated its contents, laid down
upon the counter $547 50.
“Seven thousand three hundred drinks at
7,Vj'c. apiece, said Mr. Ball to William, “is
$547 50. Is that correct?”
“Is that correct Mr. Blank?” inquired
William of the reporter.
“That’s correct,” said the latter.
“Same contract for next j’oar, William!”
inquired Mr. BalL
‘‘Same contract, Mr. Ball,” said William.
Mr. Ball said "good night” and walked
out. While William was putting $547 50
in the safe the reporter walked out.
THE LUCK OF “PITTSBURG PHIL.”
llow He Makes His Money Plunging- on
From the .V, w York World.
Washington, Nov. 13. —Pittsburg Phil,
the boy plunger, sat in the billiard room of
Willard's Hotel last Saturday night watch
ing a game of billiards. He is a smooth
faced young fellow, quiet in his dress and
manner, and has just reached his majority.
He lias bet more money on horse races this
year than any other man in the country,
an 1 with such fabulous success that at Sara
toga the book-makers finally refused his
money. Phil has laid away about SIOO,OOO
as a result of the season’s betting, and now
that all is over he is going to spend his
“I’ve been pretty 1 ueky here in Washing
ton,” be said, “and have won very close to
$29,000. My biggest winnings were $3,000
on Bamum, $5,000 on Patrocles and $5,000
on Father Bill Daly’s Valiant. They broke
very bad for me in Baltimore, and during
the meeting I dropped $7,000.
“How do I beat the races? Well. I play
the horses on their form. People grumble
about their losses, but they would not lose
as often if only they’d take into account the
accidents in a race. You see a horse to-day
at even money. He loses, and the next day
there is five to one against him. It may be
that he only lost because of a jostle or some
other little accident. There aren’t five men
who bet who watch the horses while they
are running. I always do. I never bet on
jumping races simply because you can’t
judge ahorseouform in jumping races. I've
often played one race a day and only
watched the rest. I’ve put a bet down
when the horses broke away two or three
times, and put as high as $5,000 on at that.
Another point is that I play oa the idea
that luck is always going to turn. If I lose
SI,OOO, I generally bet $2,000 to get even,
and if I lost, that I’d double up again, and so
on. People say it’s luck. I'll be standing
in a crowd or sitting around a place like
this and there’ll be someone don’t know me
will open fire on me. I heard a fellow say
to-day that I wouldn’t get wet if 1 dropped
into water, but he said my luck was sure to
turn 3ome day and that I’d go broke. I’d
like to bet him on that, only 1 don’t make
any wagers outside the horses. It's very
seldom I play jockeys, but I’ve been pretty
lucky on Garrison’s and McLaughlin’s
mounts. I don’t often taken stable tips, ex
cepting tips on Richmond, and I’ve made
lots of monev on him.
“The biggest bet I ever won was just after
I was barred out by the bookmakers at
Saratoga. I went to Monmouth Park and
put a neat little sum on Cambyses. I got
odds of fifteen to one straight and six to one
for place, and I pulled off a clean $20,000.
It was the closest race I ever played, and
Bannerbearer, who came in second, was less
than a head behind. Another jump and
he’d have spoiled my prospects for that day.
Another big winner I made on Richmond at
Sheepshead Bay. He ran against such
horses as Eurus, Exile, Wickham and Peri
cles, and he won e sy, although the odds
offered against him were > ight to one. That
race brought me in $15,000. The biggest
wager I ever lost was SIO,OOO on Brait at
Jerome Park I don’t know how I first came
to get into the newspapers. One thing
that made a good deal of talk was the time
I got played for a sleeper at Monmouth
Parki I bet *IOO on a good winner and an
other man Is 5. He got my ticket and l
got bis. Ho swore on two churches he made
the bet, and we had to leave it to Judge
Withers to decide. He sized us both up and
gave me the big ticket. It was worth about
“Why don't I buy a string of horses my
self® Well, a good many luckj 7 betters
have done that thing, but I believe it’s
easier to beat 'em than to win with ’em.
I’m going to go to Florida for a short time
after I leave here, and tl.cn I’ll go to Cali
fornia. I’m going to see a good deal of the
country before another season opens.”
TO GET AN EVIL SPIRIT OUT.
Charles Gill Opens His Abdomen With
From the Boston Herald.
Last evening, about five minutes prior to
the hour set apart for yawning church yards
to ommenee their act, a man in a state of
the wildest excitement rushed into station 1
and informed Lieut. Cain that a man had
stabbed himself at the house of Mrs. Ryan,
in the rear of No. 34 Cross street. Sergt.
Coleman and Reserve Officer Tuttle pro
ceeded at once to the spot, and there found
Charles Gill, the party who had attempted
to decrease the census of tho city. The tv-r
--geaut at once recognized Charles, and in
quired what he had been doing.
“Why, Mr. Coleman,” said he, “didn’t
you know I’d just got back?” Upon the
officer’s expression of ignorance that he had
been absent from the city lately, Charles
told biru that four weeks ago he and two
friends ieft this world and went to heaven.
The others remained there, and two (lavs
ago he came down to earth, to adjust some
of his business affairs be had neglected to
settle before his departure. While on this
mundane sphere two evil spirits had en
tered him. and until he could dispossess
himself of them he could not return to
One of the spirits located itself in his
abdomen, and the other in his stomach. He
found that the only way t > get them out
was to cut through the flesh aud make a
passage for their exit. He concluded to
commence with the one lowest down, and
sharpening the blade of his pocket.knife to a
razor’s keenness, he commenced his work by
cutting a slash some two inches in depth,
andtheu tried to digout the spirit which
was lodged there. At this time some ot the
inmates of the house discovered what he
was about, and, disarming him, gave the
Sergt. Coleman, who knew Gill well, hu
mored him in his fancies, and told him he
would tako him to his wished-for place of
destination, upon which tho crazy man
readily agreed to accompany him. He ob
jected to putting on his overcoat, as he said
he would not need it in heaven, but the
Sergeant’s argument that it would be chilly
traveling on the way overcame his objec
tions. At the station he insisted that a tall,
go> and looking reporter who sported a
“beaver” was the Angel Gabriel, and wanted
him to blow his horn to announce their
Dr. Elliott was summoned, and ordered
Gill’s removal to the City Hospital, where
he was taken in the ambulance by Patrol
men Reagan and Tuttle. Gill has been in
sane for some time, and was at the Danvers
Asylum for a time, but it was thought that
he was cured, and his friends took him
home. During the past day or so be has
beeu drinking some, and his mind became
again unsettled. His wound is quite a seri
ous one, and may prove fatal. He is 47
years old and single. He made his home at
the rear of No. o 4 Cross street witn Mrs.
Ryan, who is his sister.
If the food is not properly digested it be
comes corrupt, and poisons the system it is
intended to nourish. This is indigestion.
“Mv wife has suffered for many years
with indigestion. After trying everything,
else recommended, she tried Simmons Liver
Regulator. In three days after taking it ac
cording to directions she was in perfect
health; she does not suff r at all and can eat
anything she wants without any of her pre
W. C. SUBXHS, Bainbridge, Ga.
THE MORNING NEWS: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER i7, 1887.
Priestley's lM Dress Ms.
W7E beg to announce that we have in stock 85 different tyles of the celebrated English ninmi
> > far uivr. PRIESTLEY. These goods are as well known among ladies as Coates Spool Cot
ton and we therefore take pleasure in calling attention to them. They comprise in part of:
PRIESTLEY'S Silk Warp Henrietta Clo.h at 75c., $1 and $1 25.
PRIESTLEY'S Ravenna Cloth, entirely new this season.
I , RIESTLEY”S Drap de Alina, always desirable.
PRIESTLEY’S Melrose Cloth, a beautiful design.
PRIESTLEY'S Panama Cloth: this is an exceedingly handsome cloth
PRIESTLEY'S Black India Cloth; everybody admires it.
PRIESTLEY'S Silk Warp Melrose Cloth.
PRIESTLEY'S Black Diagonal Cloth.
PRIEST LEY'S Black Hortense Cloth.
PRIESTLEY’S Satin Striped Cloth. I
PRIESTLEY'S AH Wool Nun's Veiling.
PRIESTLEY'S Silk Warp Nun's Veiling.
PRIESTLEY r 'S Cashmere de Inde; extraordinarily beautlful.
We call attention to the fact that our prices are strictly the
lowest in the market, and invite ladies to examine these goods
and compare prices. There is nothing out this season in
FANCY DRESS GOODS
Which we bftve not in stock. We claim that our Dress Goods stock Is superior to anythlnr yet.
seen in this city, and we claim to be able to sell the best iroodsat such prices at yhieh only medium
qualities can be purchased elsewhere. We know talk is cheap. We ask you to investigate. If we
ao not come up to promise we can't make you pure ase. Hence we cordially invite you to call
and satisfy yourself whether our promises are good or not. We have more to risk than you have
in making this announcement. We risk our reputation. You risk a little of your time.
Do You Think We Can Afford to Sham?
If we have convinced you of the above facts, we beg you to look through our Silk, Velvet and
OUR-BLACK AND COLORED SILKS
Are unquestionably of the best wearing Silks in the market. We warrant every yard to give
s tisfaclion. We have them at all prices. We would kindlv urk you to examine our $1 and? 125
Silks. We feel that we can justly brag of them. You need not buy any, but we would like you to
know what we have.
Our Silk Flushes and Silk Velvets
Are of every shade and hue in plain and fancy designs. 5Ve also desire you to see our Moire
Satins. They are very pretty and cheap.
Braided and Beaded Trimmings.
We have everything in that line to be found only in the most extensive trimming houses in
New Y’ork, and we also insist that our prioes ure much below the fancy prices you have to pay for
Our English Walking Jackets, Dolmans, Wraps,
Tailor-made, in Plush, Velvet, Silk, Cloth and Fancy Materials, is unsurpassed In style, general
make-up, assortment and prices. You cannot afford to purchase elsewhere. It is absolutely
necessary that you see our stock and judge for yourself before purchasing. Remember, we do
not ask you to take this all in good faith, but io investigate what wo have said, as it is to your
benefit as well as ours.
We have purchased a large lot of Drummer's Samples at 50c. on the dollar, and offer them
correspondingly low. They comprise Hand-made Knitted Toboggans, Infant's Sacques, Infant's
Caps. Silk and Worsted Stockings and Mitts. Also, a large line of Infant's and Children's Merino
Embroidered Sacques and Cloaks.
Contains a most superb stock of all kinds of FANCY GOODS
Plush and Leather Work Boxes.
Plush and Leather Manicure Cases.
1 lush and Leather Shaving Cases.
Fans of the most elegant designs iu Lace and Ostrich.
Feathers. Bisque and Bronze, Figures, and thousands of other elegant articles
suitable for Wedding Presents, etc.
This Week fl’e Offer in Our Bazar Two Articles at Special Sata
100 dozen full regular SEAMLESS BALBRIGGAN LADIES’ HOSE at 10c., which cannot be
had elsewhere for less than 8.5 c.
250 dozen 40-inch DAMASK TOWELS at 10c., worth 85c.
153 BROUGHTON STIIRET.
FURNITURE, CARPETS, MATTING, ETC
A TOUCHING STORY!
y ‘ 4 -> - -->s^
This is the way our competitors feel like treating themselves, or have someone else
do it for them, when they find out that we have taken another of their customers away
from them. THE CUSTOMER feels like they ought to be treated in the same manner
for not coming to us sooner, but cousola themselves with the fact that it is better late than
never. We do not think that it is our winning ways altogether that does the drawing,
but the BEAUTIFUL SELECTION OF GOODS that we are offering, and at such prices
that enable people to buy them. We want you to call and see the elegant line of BABY
CARRIAGES that we have just received, and inspect all the other BEAUTIFUL
GOODS at same time.
LINDSAY & MORGAN.
KIIOU S it O KW. B
Openg (if lie Fall fan 1881.
However attractive and immense our previous season’s
stock in Millinery has been, this season we excel all our
previous selections. Every 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 Plushes 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,
S. KROUSKOFFS MAMMOTH MILLINERY HOUSE,
GROCERIES AN 1> LIQUORS.
D. B. LESTER
HAS A LARGE STOCK OF
Atmore's Mince Meat, Cheap.
Atmorc’s English Plum Pudding.
Gordon and D.lworth’s Preserves, Cheap.
American Champagne, E|iia! lo the Imported.
Raspberry, Strawberry, Gooseberry and
Seedless Raiins, Currants and Citron, Cheap.
New Butternuts, Almonds and Pecans.
Imported Sherry Wine, $2 per Gallon.
Sweet Sugar Corn and Sweet Sifted Peas.
Everything in the Grocery
Line Fresh and at
D. B. LESTER’S.
rs. so 10 gvas. J
Supplied at wholesale rates by
19 BARNARD ST., Savannah.
6010 Agent for tho btate of Geogia.
HAY, GRAIN AND ALL KINDS OF FEED
STOCK AND CATTLE.
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO
Private &. Family Trade
FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND PRODUCE
160 BAY STREET,
W. D. SIMKINS & CO.
75 BARRELS APPLES.
2- BARRELS EATING ANT) COOKING
.) PEAKS, SO Barrels lIEBRi >\ POTATOES.
£, Sacks lUO and .JAVA COFFEE. LIQUORS
and WINES of all kinds, SUGAR. CANNED
MEATS. Choice FLOUR, CANNED GOODS,
NUTS and RAISINS, New TURKISH PRUNES,
New CITRON, BUTTER. CUBE E, I AKD,
SUGARS, SOAP, STARCH. CRACKERS.
BROOMS, PAILS, CRANBERRIES, GRAPES,
etc. For sale at lowest prices.
A. H. CHAMPION.
PATRAS CURRANTS IN BARRELS,
Vostizza Currants in Cases
CITRON IN 50-POUND TIN BOXES.
THE FINEST INPORTED.
NEW NUTS AND FIGS.
As Fruit Cake is better with SQjne age, would
it not be well to buy the Fruit at once*.
A, M. & C. W. WEST.
COTTON SEED WANTED,
Per Bushel (sl2 per ton) paid for good
Delivered In Carload Lots at
Southern Cotton Oil Cos. Mills
.Price subject to change unless notified of ac
ceptance for certain quantity to be shipped by a
future date. Address nearest mill as above.
ASK YOUR STATIONER FOR IT.
Does the work of one costing SIOO. Indorsed
by LEADING BUSINESS MEN.
GEO. BECKER * CO.,
SO Great Jeuca St., New York City.
Send for Cirue e.
FURNITURE AMD CARPETS.
THE GREATEST ASSORTMENT
O E 1
Furniture and Carpets
THAT HAS EVER BF.EN DISPLAYED SOUTH.
I Have Just Received a Now and Handsome Lot of PLUSH
Which I am selling at lower prices than .?ver been offered before in Savannah.
Carpets, Oil Clotlis, IVjJaLtiirrgs
In endless varieties: also u full line of JOHN y\S OKLEBRATED ENOTJSII WILTOJf
VELVETS. lam offering a lot of slightly damaged HEED and RATTAN CHAIRS at your own
prices. Remember that 1 will not bo undersold. Accommodating terms.
EMIL A. SCHWARZ,
CARPETS! CARPETS! CARPETS!
Now is the time for Bargains in Carpets.
A fine selection of Cotton Chains, Union’s Extra Supers,
All Wool, Two and Three-I’ ys, Tapestries and Body Brus
sels just arrived. Our line of Furniture is complete in all
its departments. Just received, a carload of Cooking and
Heating Stoves. So call on ns for Bargains. We don’t in
tend to be undersold, for cash or on easy terms.
TEEPLE & CO.
SHOES, CLOTHING, NOTIONS, ETC.
Shoes, Clothing, Notions.
DRIVES AT COHEN S THIS WEEK.
The Place to Buy Boots and Shoes at Half Price,
AT CO TIEN’S.
The Place to Buy Men's and Boys’ Shoes,
The Place to Buy Hats, Hosiery and Nations, Etc.,
SOUTHWEST COR. BROUGHTON AND BARNARD STREETS.
" - . '-"IL*
KEHOE’S IRON WORKS
Broughton Street, from Reynolds to Randolph Streets,
Sa-vannaA, - - Georgia.
CASTING OF ALL KINDS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRIDES.
THE RAPIDLY INCREASING DEMAND FOR OUB
SUGAR MILLS AND PANS
a A II AS Induced hr to manufacture them oti a more extensive scale than
VMV I 1 ever. To that end no paina or expnr.ae has IW spared to maintain
U their H.GH STANARI) OK EXCELLENCE.
H These Mills an, of the BEST MATEIIIA .. AND VC.KKM AN'SHIP, with
Ilf heavy WROUGHT IKON SHAFT#(made long to prevent danger to tha
M H operator), and rolleis of the t>eat ehurcoal pig iron, all turned up true.
™ fg. They are heavy, strong and durable, run light and even, and are guarao
teed capable of gruulJug tho heaviest fully matured
•*. 4 All our Mills are fully warranted fur one yar.
*i l [sissess emo'ii lines., dnralulity airl uniformity of
Gd<jknew. TO THOSE MADE IN
if ™ Haring unsurpassed facilities,
WE GUARANTEE OUR PRICES TO BE AS LOW AS ANY OFFERED.
A Large Stock Always on Hand lor Prompt Delivery.
Wm. Kehoe Cos.
N. B.—The na ue “ KEHOE’S IKON WOIIKS.’ ir east on nil our Mills and Pan*.
WATCH THIS SPACE.
1 Bill Ml IBIS SPACE I
NOW, WHO ARE
D. A. ALTIGK’S SONS?
Now is the time when every
body wants ICE, and we
want to sell It.
20 Tickets, good for 100 Pounds, 75c
HO 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.
144 BA ST.
Hyacinths, Tumi's, crocus, snow
DROPS and JONQUILS.
Also PANSY and VIOLET SEED.
STRONG’S DRUG STORE.
I We want AGENTS In every city
and town. BIG OOMMISSIOX&
EDWARD LOVELL & SONS
HAVE MOVED BACK TO
PAINTS AND OII.S.
JOHN G. BUTLER;
TIT HITE IJSAD3. COLORS. OILS, GLASS,
W VARNISH, ETC.; READY MIXED
PAINTS; RAILROAD, STEAMER AND MILL
SUPPLIES, SASHES, DOORS, BLINDS AND
BUILDERS' HARDWARE. Sole Ageut for
GEORGIA LIME, CALCINED PLASTER, CE
MENT. HAiK and LAND PLASTER
6 Whitaker Street, Savannah. Georgia.
P. J. FALLON,
BL'ILDLR AND CONTRACTOR,
22 DRAYTON STREET, SAVANNAH.
ITSTIMATES promptly furnished for building
'j of any class.
TTOR SALE, Old Nenpapara, just- the thinA
A for wrappers, only 15 cents a Hundred,
ior 25 cvm*. at tire l)un"iw Office.