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, JUDGE ERSKINE IN PARIS.
A Little Sketch from His Pen of a Scono
The following extract is from the “Recol
lections” of Hon. E. 11. Washburne, wlio
was American Minister to France from Ist 19
to 1877. The extract is from Mr. Wasli
burne’s diary of Sept. 3. 1870 —a day memo
rable in Paris, it ixjir.fi; one of the most ex
citing of that exciting period in that city.
Mr. Washburne says:
After dinner my son and myself went
down to the Hotel de la Place du Paiais
Royal to cad on Judge John Erskine, of the
United States Dit i Court for Georgia,
who was then visiting Pnris with his daugh
ter. When we cun' ou' there was quite a
crowd in the Rue Ri oli, bawling for Tro
chu and demanding the republic, and as i!u
was in the street opposite the hotel and
looking a little threatening. I suggested to
the Judge that he and his beautiful daugh
ter should come to ray house for protection,
where they are now. At 11.30 the Judge
nnd mvsolf took an open voiture and rode
into the heart of the city to see what was
going on. We found large crowds of ex
cited men on the boulevards, hut no very
Judge Erskine lias since then sent me
the following reminiscences of those excit
“I also call to mind an excursion we
made to the inner boulevards on the mem
orable night of Sept. 3, 1870. About 11
o’clock you said to me: ‘Let us go and see
the revolution, for it is nothing else.’ Curi
ous as Mr. Pepys, I replied: ‘Lead on.’ Not
desirous I presume to use your own car
riage, you ordered Antoino—that man of
many tongues—to call a fiacre or voiture.
He on the dox with the coachman, away wo
sped to the Place de la Concorde; but there
the press was too dense for us to pass to the
Kuo Royal, so we took the Rue Boissy
d’Angles and the Rue Pasquier to the Boule
vard Haussmann, and, turning to the right,
drove to the Rue Taitbout and into the
Boulevard des Ttaliens; thence along it
and the Boulevard Montmartre to the Rue
du Faubourg Montmartre, and drew rein
at the corner of the Boulevard I’oission
niere, you sending Antoine with the fiacre
to the Cite Bergere for safety until our re
turn. We then walked along the Boule
vards Poissionniere and Bonne-Nouville to
within sixty paces of the Porte St. Denis,
and there took post under a bright gaslight,
to await the coming of the procession of
citizens, whom, we learned, was forming on
the Boulevard de la Madelieue, and* also to
observe the denoument; to witness whether
the military, whose drums we heard
in the direction of St. Lazare and the
canal de St. Denis, would oppose the
march. It was but a brief while after we had
selected our position until we descried a
dark mass approaching from the Boulevard
des Italiens, its front filled that grand thor
oughfare from troittoir to troittoir, and as
the head of the column approached us, we
•Wild clearly see and scan the faces of the
processionists, manliness of part, steadiness
of purpose, and decision were manifest, no
childish effusion or indecorum was to be
seen. The great number of these citizens
was evidently of the bettor class—traders,
mechanics, merchants and persons of the
learned professions; some wore the sasli of
office, soma the ribbon of the Legion of
Honor. Intermixed we e men in blouses,
zouaves, chasseurs d’Africa, soldiers of the
line, women and gamins. The head of the
column passed us, arid wheD near the Rue
du Faulmrg St. Denis, it seemed to vi
lirate—soon it paused, and then
lialted, for doubtless soldiers were
seen, or their tramp heard advancing on the
Porte St. Denis. But no face blanched. Not
endowed with prescience, none could divine
whether impending danger hovered around
them, or if they proceeded, the instant they
might be taken in flank, and riddled into
eternity; anebmany of these must have re
membered the second of December! Pres
ently infantry entered from the Porte St.
Denis, deepening their ranks as they came
on the boulevard, the head of the column
passing over and resting just within the Rue
St. Denis, thus barring any advance of the
citizens. Quickly following this movement
a body of infantry emerged from the
Boulevard de Strasbourg, and cavalry
from the Porte St. Martin. and
marching across the Boulevards St. Denis
and St. Martin to the trottoir, halted.
While the procession remained near the Rue
du Faubourg St. Denis, scores of its mem
bers broke ranks, and spread themselves
upon the sidewalk or trottoir, obscuring
our view to such an extent that I could no
longer distinctlv see the rank and file; but
the mounted oftieers and troops were still
discernible. Yet, notwithstanding this im
pediment, twice or thrice, I caught glimpses
of the men through momentary openings
<for I was intently astute on discovery ); but
the chassepots at shoulder, and their fixed
sword bayonets, glistening as the light
danced upon them, were clearly visible.
When the troops entered the boulevard
from the Porte St. Denis, the citizens lead
ing in the procession, with one ac
cord and with outstretched arms,
offered fraternal welcome and filled the air
with cries of ‘Vive la Garde National!’
‘Vive la Ligne!’ and ‘A has Napoleon!’
But there was no response; all was still,
but not calm. Solicitude and obedience
stood opposite. The period of suspense
passed; a loud word of command was given;
the column front-faced the procession. Soon
another command, the glittering sword
bayonets slanting toward the citizens dis
appeared from sight. The extreme mo
ment—of life or death—was at hand: ‘And
the boldest held his breath for a time. ’ And
now a long period of anxiety and distrust
prevailed; hut the prospect being obstructed
by the crowd on the sidewalk, and the
voices indistinct, I personally knew not
whether the citizens and soldiers passed the
time in conference, fraternization, or how
otherwise. At length, still another com
mand ; and the bayonets—bright and blood
less —sprang to view, the drums heat, the
soldiei-s fart'd to the head of the columu,
and marched toward the Seine and the
Boulevard St. Michel. When the encumliers
of the trottoirs had returned to the proces
sion, and the military had crossed the boule
vard and disappeared iii the Rue St. Denis,
we could see the distant troops —foot and
horse—winding their way in the direction
of the Boulevard du Temple. The proces
sion moved on; and joy abounded apace; hut
soon countenances became sombre, then
anger nnd hatred arose, for the people re
membered the coup d’etat, remembered the
political prisoners anil exiles, remembered
Thiers, Hugo, Lamoriciore, and forgot the
new Paris, although it was around them!
As the vast column proceeded, denunciatory
cries were voiced aloud; and there was one—
the last—more portentious and appalling
still, and, to my mind, it flew in material
shape from the front to the far, far rear,
rending the imperial structure: Docheance,
Dechennee, Decheance! It thrills me me to
this hour. You were right, my friend,‘it
was a revolution and nothing less. ’
“True, though strange, that during these
scenes, the catastrophe of Sedan was un
known to the people of Paris.
“The following dav, amid thousands and
thousands of people, I stood upon that his
toric spot—the old Place do Grove —in front
of thß Hotel de Villo, and, looking up at an
open window, I saw the tri-colors and Gam
betta; and at that moment I beheld the na
tional flag and the man, the regime of ti e
coup d’etat toppled and crumbled to <lu>t.
Then arose the gladdening shout ‘Vivo la
Republique.’ I thought to myself, La
chaine est brisce, and came away."
“Oh, wad some power, the giftie vie us,
To see ourselves, as fibers see ual ’
Few women want to appear sick, and yet
how many wo see with pain written on
every feature, wno have been suffering for
months from female weakness, and who
could easily cure themselves by the use of
Dr. Pierce's “Favorite Prescription,” to bo
found at any drug store. This remedy is a
specific for weak harks, nervous or neuralgic
pains, and all that class of diseases known
as “female complaints.” Illustrated, large
treatise pn disenses of women, with most
successful courses of self-treatment, sent for
10 cents in stamps. Address, World’s Dis
pensary Modical Association, 003 Main
street, Buffalo, New York.
WHAT TRACHEOTOMY IS. *’
Dr. Valentine Mott Discusses the Crown
t\om the New York World.
Discussing the condition of tho German
Crown Prince’s throat with a reporter of
the It'orM, Dr. Valentine Mott, the well
known surgeon, said: “It is doubtful if any
operation can be of much benefit. The only
reports that have reached us surgeons come
through the newspapers. These have been
very full, but they lack that attention to
detail and scientific accuracy which any
surgeon would demand before passing posi
tively upon the case. Presumably the pub
lished reports have been written by men
who have had no medical training. This
makes them unsafe guides to a medical man
fin forming a diagnosis or predicting the
“It may, however, be accented that the
disease is cancer, and that its seat is some
where in the trachea. If this is so, any
operation for its relief must be exceedingly
difficult and uncertain as to its results. The
operation of tracheotomy, which has been
referred to in the dispatches, is easy of per
formance and, of itself, satisfactory in its
results, but alone can be of no benefit in the
case of the Crown Prince. Almost every
surgeon has at some time performed this
operation. It consists simplv in opening
the trachea, or ‘Adam’s apple,’ from tho
outside under the chin. A metallic tube is
then inserted and through it air is supplied
to the lungs. It will thus be seen that the
indications for tracheotomy are the threat
ened closing of the upper part of the throat
and impending strangulation. This condi
tion may arise in specific ulceration of the
throat, or from croup, diphtheria and simi
lar diseases. When strangulation is threat
ened and immediate relief required the ope
ration is performed and air supplied t the
lungs through the artificial opening until
the cause of the distress is removed by
proper medical treatment. The tube is then
taken out and the opening heals up without
other bad results than a slight scar.
“To be sure, death s metimes follows the
operation, but it is usually in spite of it and
uot on account of it. That is, the operation
may fail to arrest the progress of the dis
ease, just as any treatment must sometimes
fail to ward off death. Tracheotomy is
also sometimes performed for the piu’poses
of administering an anaesthetic when an
operation is to be performed in the mouth,
such as would interfere with the adminis
tration of tiie ether through the ordinary
“So, if the Crown Prince should be threat
ened with strangulation his physicians
would doubtless have recourse to tracheoto
my. This, however, would not cure the dis
ease or in any way retard it. Other treat
ment would be required for that. Now, if
we take for granted that the disease is can
cer, which I do not doubt, two things should
be borne in mind in any scheme of treat
ment: It is very hard to determine, under
the conditions which attend the Crown
Prince’s ease, when ali the ulcerated tissue
has been removed—the cancer is still likely
to return in a very short time. These things
make the outlook gloomy. A return of the
cancer might be less liable to occur if, lie
lore tho operation for its removal is per
formed, the carotid artery on the same side
of the cancer should be tied. This would
be done for the purpose of starving it out
by cutting off the supply of blood. There
are other arteries which would supply
enough blood for the nutrition of surround
“It has been suggested that the diseased
trachea might be removed and a metallic
one be substituted. This is of doubtful ef
ficacy. We have nothing to guide us in
discussing such an operation. It has cer
tainly never been performed in this city
and, I think, nowhere else. If such a con
trivance as the one proposed has ever been
tried or even invented I do not know it.
One might introduce a rubber or metallic
tube through what is left of the trachea
after the operation if there is still enough of
the cartilage to hold the tube in. This would
be irritating to the throat and be apt to
hasten a return of the ulceration. But if
the cancer should not return and the ope
ration have been complete the tube might
be used for years.
“Another operation which might be used
is the employment of tracheotomy and the
tracheotomy tube after a previous opera
tion, removing the cancerous growth and
the upper part of the trachea. Of course,
in that case the power of speech would be
lost. The Prince qould breathe perfectly
well through the tracheotomy tube, but the
vocal cords would have been taken out with
the upper part of the trachea. Neither of
these operations could be performed, how
ever, if the seat of the cancer is very low
down, as enough of the trachea must be left
in to hold the tube, whether introduced
through the mouth or through an artificial
opening And even then the disease would
in all probability again assert itself in the
part of the trachea still remaining and ren
der what had previously been done useless.”
A Wonderful Food and Medicine.
Known and used by physicians all over the
world. Scott’s Emulsion not only gives
flesh and strength by virtue of its own nu
tritious properties, but creates an appetite
for food that builds up the wasted body. “I
have lieen using Scott’s Emulsion for seve
ral years, and am pleased with its action.
My patients say it is pleasant and palatab'e,
and all grow stronger and gain flesh from
the use of it. I use it in all cases of wasting
diseases, and it is specially useful for chil
dren when nutrient medication is needed, as
in marasmus.” T. W. Pierce, M. D.,
PROPOSALS W ANTED.
City of Savannah, j
Office City Surveyor, >
Savannah, Ga., Nov. 39th, 1887, )
Will be received at the office of the Clerk of
Council until 13 m. December 14th, for paving
the following streets:
An average width of 40 feet of the roadway of
Broughton street, and curbing, rrom Abereorn
street to East Broad street. Length 1,604 feet,
number of square yards 7,129.
Thirty feet of the roadway of Liberty street,
from West Broad street to Wheaton street,
and curbing. length 4,730 feet, number of
square yards 15.75314.
Forty feet of the roadway of Wadley street,
from Bay street to River street, and curbing.
Length 1,180 feet, number of square yards 5,271.
Thirty feet of the roadway of New Houston
street, from Whitaker street to Drayton street,
and curbing, length 680 feet, number of
square yards 2,268%.
Forty feet of tne roadway of Bay street, from
the Savannah and Ogeechee canal to Wadley
street, and curbing. length 457 feet, number of
square yards 2,031 1-9.
Thirty feet of the roadway of Jones street,
from East Brood to West Broad street, and curb
ing. Length 4,020 feet, number of square yards
Thirty feet of the roadway of Harris Btreet,
from East road to West Broad street. Length
4,020 feet, number of square yards 18,400.
Bids will be received for asphalt blocks or
sheet asphalt. for granite or gray wacke blocks or
for wood blocks.
No artificial foundation is required for stone
or asphalt blocks. For sheet sphalt the usual
concrete of broken stone and cement, from
three to four inches in thicknoss The cimbing
of blue stone or granite, dressed down ten
inches on the face side and four inches on the
inner side; four inches iu thickness and equal
quantities of fourteen and sixteen inches in
width, and in lengths not less than five feet.
Bidders must send specimens of stone, asphalt
or wood blocks with their bids.
The city reserves the right to reject any or all
For specifications apply at the office of the
undersigned. JOHN B. HOWARD,
Bids for a Bridge.
OFFICE OF COMHISSIONERK )
and ex-officio Judo at Chatham County. Ga., \
Savannah, Ga., Nov. 80th, 1887. j
CEALED BIDS will be received at this office
lA until 2 o'clock r. m., on THURSDAY, Dec.
28d. 1887, for rebuilding and keeping in repair,
for seven years the Fort Argyle bridge, cross
ing the Savannah and Ogeechee canal, 14 miles
from the city. Plans and specifications can be
seen in the office of the County Engineer, City
Excnange Building, daily, between the hours of
8:80 o'clock and 5:80 p. M.
By order of Commissioners Chatham County.
3 JOHN R DILI/ON,
Clerk C. V. C.
THE MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER H, 1887.
The GREAT REGULATOR
No Meriieine is so
universally used as
Simmons Liver Regu
lator. It won its,
way into every home
by pure, sterling mer
it. It takes the place
of a doctor and costly
prescriptions. It is a
family medicine, con
taining no dangerous
qualities, but purely
vegetable; gentle in
its action, and can be safely given to any per
son, no matter what age.
Can take Simmons Liver Regulator without
loss of time or danger from exposure, and the
system will be built np and invigorated by it.
It promotes digestion, dissipates sick headache,
and gives a strong, full tone to the system. It
has no equal as a Preparatory Medicine,
and can be safely us and in any sickness. It acts
gently on the iiowels and Kidneys, and corrects
the action of the Liver. Indorsed by persons
of the highest character and eminence as
The BEST FAMILY MEDICINE.
If a child has the colid* it is a sure and safe
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Its principle ingTediont./Vre Mrnt, is scientifically
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Vital forces without fatiguing the digestive organs.
In Typhoid. Yellow and Malarial fevers.it is in
valuable, giving atreugth to overcome these malig
nant diseases. Highly recommended by leading Phy
sicians of Paris as a tonic for Convalescents and Weak
persons,also for lung diseases. £,Foiiirerade C’o.*
Agents, N. Y. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. -
DECK'S PATENT IMPROVED CUSHIONED
I EAR DRUMS perfectly restore the hearing
and perform the work of the natural drum. In
visible, comfortable and always in position. All
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ly. Send for illustrated book with testimonials
FREE. Address or call on F. HISOOX, 803
Broadway, New York.
Mention this paper.
Large V" ariety
lOc. to S3.
JAS. S. SILVA k SON.
Fine Florida Oranges.
Apples, Cocoanuts, etc.
Corn, Oats, Hay, Bran, etc., in
car loads or less, at lowest
Potatoes, Onions, Cabbage,etc.
Peanuts, Peas, Stock Feed, etc.
* — at—
T. P. BOND & CO.’S,
r pilE finest line of Plush Cases in the city,
A consisting of Glove and Handkerchief
Boxes, Dressing Cases, Manicure Sets. Shaving
ets, etc. Also, a line of beautiful Vases, Visit
ing Card Cases, Writing Tablets, Perfume
Baskets, Odor Cases, Cut Glass Bottles, Perfum
ery, etc., at Jj. C. Strong’s Drugstore,
corner Bull and Perry street lane.
" SAMPLE BOTTLES FREE.
I | JpsJl
1 4 MEN
I • VS si I
| 5 HUNGARIAN
'' XN >Vv; i
An Efficient Kemfcly for
Diarrhoea, Cholera Morbus, Dysentery
And all Disorders of the Bowels. Imported by
Mihalovitch, Fletcher & Cos., Cincinnati .Ohio
—FOR SACK BY
A. EHBLICH & 880., Sole Agents, Savannah,
Ga., and all wholesale and retail Druggists.
Liquor Dealers and Wine Merchants everywhere,
■DEARS’, RIEGER S, COLGATE'S, CLEAV-
Jr ER’ff, EECKEIiA EK'S, BAYLEY'B, LU
BIN'S, PEM BLE'S MEDICATED just received at
BOY'B’ CLOTHING, CARPETS, ETC
YITE will place on sale on MONDAY MORN
yy ING 500 as handsome Boys' Suits as can
be found south of New York. Prices of tailor
made and per feet fitting suits are for better
grades $6 50, $7 60, $8 s<>. s:i and si> 50.
A iso a large variety, fully 500, just as durable,
but not as line,, at the following pri-es: $1 75,
fr* 50, $3, $3 50, $4, $4 50 and $5.
Tapestry and Ingrain
DURING THE ENSUING WEEK.
One lot Tapestry Carpets at 65c. per yard.
One lot 3-Ply All Wool Carpets at 850. per
One lot All Wool Extra Supers at 60c. per
One lot Ingrain Carpets at 55c. per yard.
One lot Ingrain Carpets at 50c. per yard.
One lot Ingrain Carpets at 40c. per yard.
Oue lot Ingrain Carpets at 22J4c. per yard.
500 Smyrna Rugs
RANGING PRICE FROM
85c. Each to $lO.
100 rolls fresh Canton Matting, ra
price from 20c. to 50c. pet yard.
Will also be found in the following good* during
this week: Silks, Satins, Dress Goods, Cloaks,
Shawls, Lace Curtains and Curtain Goods,
Flannels, Blankets. Bed Comforts, Underwear,
Hosiery, Gloves, Corsets, Ladies’ and Gents’
Silk Umbrellas, etc., etc.
VICTORS OVER ALL COMPETITORS
r first premium awarded to our GRAND
I TIMES COOK BROADWAY and FOR
TUNE RANGE. Call and see the prize winners.
The best goods and cost le*ss than any offered in
this market. The largest stock and Isjst se
lections of Cook and Heating Stoves iu this city.
Cornwell & Chipman,
G. DAVIS. M. A. DAVIS.
Or. DAVIS <fc SON,
Provisions, Grra-in ami Hay.
A LSO, FEED STUFF, RICE FLOUR, WHEAT
iV BRAN, BLACK COW PEAS, BLACK-EYE
PEAS, GEORGIA CROWDERS, CLAY BANK
PEAS, VIRGINIA and GEORGIA PEANUTS.
Orders by mail solicited. G. DAVIS & SON,
1116 and 198 Bay street, Savannah, Ga.
~GEO.WT IED EXTANT -
Grocer, Provision Dealer k Corn'n Merchant,
NO. 161 BAY ST., SAVANNAH, GA.
Jas. E. Grady. Jno. C. DeLettre.
Jas. E. Grady, Jr.
GRADY, DeLETTRE & CO.,
Successors to Holcombe. Grady & Cos.,
TXTHOLESALE GROCERS, and dealers in
▼ \ PROVISIONS. CORN, HAY. FEED, Etc.
Old Stand, comer Bay and Abcrcom streets,
PULASKI HOUSE, - Savannah, Ga.,
XT rider New Management.
HAVING entirely refitted, refurnished and
made such extensive alterations ami re
pairs, we can justly say that our friends and
patrons will find TllE PULASKI first class in
every respect. The cuisine and service will be
of the highest character. WATSON & POWERS,
Proprietors, formerly of Charleston Hotel.
NEW HOTEL TOGNI,
(Formerly St. Mark's.)
Newnan Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla.
WINTER AND SUMMER.
THE MOST central House in the city. Near
Post Office, Street Cars and all Ferries.
New and Elegant Furniture. Electric Bella
Baths, Etc. $2 60 to $3 per day.
JOHN B. TOGNI, Proprietor.
A Xj . IIA RT RI IJGr K,
BUYS AND SELLS on commission all classes
of Stocks and Bonds.
Negotiates loans on marketable securities
New York quotations furnished by private
ticker every fifteen minutes.
WM. T. WILLIAMS. W. CUMMINO.
w. T. WILLIAMS & CO.,
ORDERS EXECUTED on the New York, Chi
cago ami Livemool Exclianges. Private
direct wire to our office. Constant quotations
fjoiri Chicago and New York.
FISH AND OYSTERS.
M. M. SULLIVAN,
Wholesale Fish and Oyster Dealer,
150 Bryan st and 152 Bay lane, Savannah, Qa.
Fish orders for Cedar Keys received here have
I*LU M BER.
l. a. McCarthy,
Successor to Chas. E. Wakefield,
PLUMBER, BAS and STEAM FITTER,
18 Barnard street, SAVANNAH, GA
We are too Busy to Say Much,
But we will say Such Facts
that will cause you to
spend your Money
with us provided
Money is an ob
ject to you.
We have determined not to wait until after Christmas,
when nobody wants Winter Goods, to make a closing' out
sale, but we will do it right now, while the public stands in
need of such goods. We positively have reduced prices on
all of our Winter Goods lull)* one-third, and therefore offer
such bargains as will do you all good. We will close out at
Our elegant stock of DTIESS GOODS.
Our magnificent stock of BLACK SILKS.
Our excellent stock of COLORED SILKS.
Our beautiful stock of Priestley's MOURNING GOODS.
Our immense stock of English tailor-made Walking
Jackets, Our Plush Jackets and Wraps, Our Newmarkets,
Russian Circulars, and our large stock of MISSES’ and CHIL
The same reductions—one-third off- —we offer in Blank
ets, Shawls, Flannels, Ladies’ and Gent’s Underwear, Hosiery
of all kinds, Comfortables, Housekeeping Goods, Gold-Headed
Umbrellas, Silk and Linen Handkerchiefs, etc.
NOW 1$ YOUR TIME FOR REAL BARGAINS.
GOODS FOR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS
AT OUR BAZAR.
Tie Grandest, lost Extensive, Tie Most Elegant,
AS WELL AS THE CHEAPEST
To be found anywhere in the city, We can’t enumerate the
articles because the variety is too large.
Do not fail to examine our stock; we simply offer you
such a line as can only be found in a first-class house in
Special Oar gains This "Week:
A 25-cent full regular GENT’S HALF HOSE for - - - -10 c.
A 25-cent full regular LADIES’ HOSE for -----10 c.
A 25-cent DAM ASK TOWEL for 10c.
A 25-cent CHILDREN'S UNDERSHIRT for 10c.
A 25-cent GENT’S UNDERSHIRT for 10c.
A 25-cent NE(’K SHAWL for ------- 10c.
A 25-cent HAIR BRUSH for sc.
A 25-cent RED TWILL FLANNEL for 16c.
A PURE LINEN DAMASK NAPKIN for sc.
A 5-cent PAPER NEEDLES for lc.
A 5-cent PAPER PINS for lc.
A 50-cent JERSEY for .......... 25c.
153 BROUGHTON STREET, SAVANNAH, GA.
nil's Hoiai Ainmei:
Congress Street Live Bargain Sales.
Our Sales Doubled. Low Prices Did It
EYniiig Silts. Etniu Silks. Etiiiog Silts
Closing Out Our Choice Line Below Cost.
Black Sis. Black Silks Black Silks
Best Heal Belial Bargains ia tit City.
Handkerchiefs, Handkerchiefs, Handkerchiefs, Handkerchiefs, Handkerchiefs
No Such Line to Be Found in This City.
Dress Patterns. Dress Patterns. Dress Patterns
Lais Styles, Ssperior Goads. Half Prices
Eckstein's Week, of Grand Bargains.
Most Reliable Goods, Ijowest Prices, at ESckstein’s.
ECKSTEIN’S. °§SSr ECKSTEIN'S,
SASH DOORS, BUNDS, ETC.
Vale Royal Manufacturing Cos.
President SAVANNAH, GA. T C iS^w
CYPRESS, OAK, POPLAR, YELLOW FINE, ASH, WALNUT.
MANUFACTURERS of SASH. DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS of all lei mis and descriptions
. CASINGS and TRIMMINGS for all class-* of dwellings, PEWS and PEW ENDS of our own
design and manufacture, T iIMEI) and SCROLL BALUSTERS, ASH HANDLES for Cotton
Hook3, CEILING, FLOORING, WAINSCOTTING, SHINGLES.
Warehouse and Up-Town Office: West Broad and Broughton Sts.
Factory and Mills: Adjoining Ocean Steamship Co.’s Wharves
ELASTIC SUSPENDER WITHOUT RUBBER,
Combining Comfort and Durability.
NO RUBBER USED IN THESE COODS. NICKEL PLATED
BRASS SPRINGS FURNISH THE ELASTICITY.
[Ask Your Dealer for ThemU
Sent by Mail, Poet Paid, on receipt of price, at the following Lint
A Quality, plain or fy. web. 6010 Quality, pl'n or fancy web 51.26
jr,7 ya i wii dytgjs B * 75 S “ nlelnellk web ISO
\ (./fps I V\ c " 1 fenev “ 2.00
f mvq ckiay^&M*
I have Established My Head
quarters at LINDSAY & MOR
GAN’S, as there I find the best
assortment of CHRISTMAS
PRESENTS in the City, which
are both useful and ornamental,
Read Over the List:
Rockers in Plush,
Rockers in Leather.
Rockers of Rattan.
Hall Chairs, and many others,
all of which can be found in all
the latest designs and coverings.
For the children c&n be had
Bicycles and Tricycles, Veloci
pedes, Doll Carriages, Wagons,
NCF SAID, KIM IN AND SEE US.
ids,tj k !rp.
Warren-Scharf Asphalt Paving Cos,,
114 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK.
Genuine Trinidad Asphalt
This Pavement ha* been thor
oughly tested in actual ser
vice and is found to possess
the following points of su
Ist. Cheaper than atone blocks equally well
2d. Durability; the company guarantee* it
for a period of yearn.
3d. Atmost noiseless under traffic.
4t h. The cleanest pavement made.
sth. A perfect sanitary pavement. Being im
pervious to water and filth, it cannot exhale In
6th. Eusiiy and pcrfAtly repaired when opened
to lay pipes, etc.
7th. Haves wear and tear of berses and
Bth. Being smoother, less power is required to
haul over it than any other pavement.
2th. It enhances the value of abutting prop
erty more than any other pavement.
10th. It is therefore, all things considered, the
best and most economical pavement that can be
laid on any street, whether the truffle is light or
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
A. B. HULL,
Agent Hazard Powder Cos.,
—WHOIJCOALE DEALER IN—
FuOUR, HAY,GRAiN, RICE, STAPLE
AND FANCY GROCERIES.
MILL BTUFFB of alt kinds. Genuine TEXAS
REI) RUST PROOF SEED OATS. Special
prices carload lots HAY aud GRAIN.
Prompt attention given ail orders and satis
OFFICE, 5 ABERCORN STREET.
WARFJK >UBE, NO. 4 WADLEY STREET, ON
LINE CENTRAL RAILROAD.
PAINTS AND OILS.
JOHN G. BUTLER,
WHITE LEAPS, COLORS, OILS, GLASS,
VARNISH, ETCd READY MIXED
PAINTS; RAILROAD, STEAMER AND MILt
SUPPLIES, BABHEB, DOORS, BUNDS AND
BUILDERS’ HARDWARE. Sole Agent foi
GEORGIA LIME, CALCINED PLASTER. CSV
MENT, HAIR and LAND PLASTER.
6 Whitaker Street, Savannah, Georgia.
l I .
A. S. BACON,
Office and Planing Mill, Liberty and East Broad
A full stock of Prkhsbd and Rot-pa Lessen,
I.atiis, Shingles, Etc., alway* on band. Eati>
mates given upon application. Prompt deliv*
guaranteed. Telephone 117.