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WITH COUNTRY DANCES.
HIM Anna 801 l Entrrtnlnrd (hr
Vonnor Sot Lant Evening.
Quite a unique event among the holi
day entertainments was the country
dance given last evening by Mr. and
Mrs. Charles <3. Bell for Miss Anna
Bell. The girl:; were asked to wear
shirtwaists and skirts, and except for
the very beautiful decoration, the en
tertainment ha.d all the characteristics
of an old fashioned country party, with
much to make the evening informal
Rosenfeld's orchestra furnished de
lightful music. There were square
dances, with the figures called, and
round dances, and the evening closed
with a Virginia reel, at which very*at
traetive favors, many of them relating
to farm life, were given.
The two large drawing rooms in Mr.
and Mrs. Bell’s home, thrown into one,
made a charming ballroom and were
most attractive in decoration. Vines of
bamboo framed in the windows and
doorways and sprigs of holly and mis
tletoe were caught above the pictures
that adorned the walls. All the lights
were shaded with red, many pretty
candlesticks with red shades being ar
ranged on the mantels, between vases
filled with American Beauties.
Asa compliment to the college stu
dents present, many school pennants
were hung about the rooms. Among
them were the Lawrenceville colors,
red and black; the Georgia Tech’s gold
and white; Auburn’s orange and blue;
the red and black of the Yemassee
fraternity of Hollins Institute, and the
blue and white of the Classical School,
of New York, at which Miss Bell is a
The piazza upon which the second
drawing room opened was enclosed and
decorated In Japanese fashion. The
walls were hung with tapestry rugs
and the pretty retreat was illuminated
by Japanese lanterns. Here and in the
library at the end of 'the hall the
guests found comfortable seats between
the dances. The library was decorated
with bamboo, mistletoe and holly, and
about the room were placed vases of
About seventy-five guests of the
younger set were present. The dance
cards, which were unusually pretty,
were handpaluted with little Dutch fig
ures or figures of dancing girls. For
favors in the Virginia reel, there were
all sorts of attractive trifles, little
sheep, horses, dogs, cows, and other
farm animals; and wooden wash sets,
churns and tubs, which were bonbon
boxes disguised. There were also bon
bon boxes in the shape of horns, red
hearts, lanterns and hatchets. One
pretty set of favors included football
pins, with the Savannah football team
colors, and another silk flags of all na
ENTERTAINKD WITH LUNCHEON.
Miss Florence Stevens entertained
yesterday with a luncheon. Her guests
were the Misses Elinor and Elizabeth
Shotter, Miss Margaret Hoyt, Miss
Sara Cunningham, Miss Dorothy Bald
win, Miss Carlotta Alexander, Miss
Sophie Meld rim, Miss Anna Stevens,
Miss Mildred Cunningham, Miss Lilah
Carmichael, Miss Dorothy Baldwin and
Miss Lilia Comer.
LUNCHEON FUJI MISS DAVIS.
Miss Janie Shuptrine entertained yes
terday with a charming luncheon, for
Miss Mary Lane Davis. It was given
at the home of Mrs. Charles Mason
Chandler, on Huntingdon street. The
table was done in red, with many love
ly red carnations to give a decorative
touch. There was a suggestion of
Christmas in the marking of each
guest's place with a little red stocking,
filled with candles. At each place,
there were paper caps, which, when
pulled, created much fun.
Miss Shuptrine’s guests were, besides
Miss Davis, Miss Nina Cherry, Miss
Helen Cherry, Miss Payne, of Darien;
Miss Millie Coney, Miss Alma Cum
mings, Miss Miller, Miss Hennie Turn
er, Miss Mamie Martin, Miss David
son, and Miss Susie Brooks.
SOCIETY EVENT’S AND PERSONALS.
Mrs. Malloch will give a luncheon
next week for her sister. Miss Edith
Mr. and Mrs. Anton P. Wright are
expected Monday or Tuesday from
Charleston, where they spent Christ
Mr. Wiiltoh Harper, who has been
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Harper, tot Christmas, has re
turned to Mobile.
Mrs. Carl T. Airy and her little son
are spending the holidays in Macon.
Mrs. Airy has only recently come to
Savannah to reside, since Mr. Airy’s
appointment as 'assistant general
freigjtt agent of the Central.
Miss Catherine Mdntire. who has
been spending two or three days In
Charleston, returned home lust night.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ketner have re
turned front Washington.
Miss Turner of Atlanta is visiting her
sister, Mrs. James Farie, Jr.
Miss Glass, one of the senior nurses
from the Hlghhnnd Park Sanitarium of
Montgomery, Ain., Is spending the holi
days with her mother, on East Thirty
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Stein of At
lanta, who have been visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Albert M. Mendel, have returned
Miss Annie and Lillie Keister have
returned from Waycross, where they
have been spending their holidays vis
Misses Lassie and Etta Oliver enter
tuined informally Thursday evening
with cards in honor of Mrs. W. w.
Htarr, Jr„ of Tampa, Fla.
Mrs. Hubert Alston of Atlanta Is ex
peeled during the first part of Janu
ary to visit Mr, and Mrs. Mayhew Cun
Mr. E. L. Peasier of Richmond loaves
fits city to-day.
4 UKMllKti TIO% tilth MM KM.
Members of the congregation of the
Fitst I'T'-sbyterian Church last night
gathered at the home of their pu*tor,
Rev. W I', Mi <’•>! kle, to obacive the
< w*#ily-flf|h wedding anniveresry of
Mr. and Mrs M j t’otkle A large nurti*
tie# • #tl- t l<> I I I .'ll‘l gl**l,ili:l'Oi.
Then- were many presents. • hlef
among which was a gift of silver from
the congregation. Among the ladies
who helped receive were Mesdames W.
P. McCorkie. H. R. Byrnes, J. O. Clay
ton Tiedeman, Alvin Rowe. Mant Hood,
\\. A. Bishop and E. C. Way. In
charge of the refreshments were the
" ‘ v,:s of the deacons. An enjoyable
evening was spent.
FOR A PRICKED FINi.RK.
Holly, like the rose, has thorns, as
the unwary may discover; at least
the spiked leaves are very difficult
to work with, and require skilful hand
ling. But if the finger does get prick
ed and the wound festers, it is well
to have a household remedy at hand.
An excellent one is made of boracic
lint, through which boiling water has
been poured until it is thoroughly heat
ed; then, after wringing it dry, wrap
the lint over the festered spot and re
new every few hours. This treatment
is even better than the tamllllj* ORK4
poultice, which pray also, of course, be
made at home.
AN ENGLISH DISH.
If you want your turkey to be dis
tinguished for especiall piquancy of
flavor, use this filling, the recipe for
which is English. The quantities given
here will make sufficient foiaswt eight
Crumble rather fine one and a half
loaves of dry, stale bread; add to them
one-quarter pound of suet, chopped
fine. Take the rind of one lemon, the
yellow skin, leaving the white pith,
and chop it fine. Add the juice of the
lemon some parsley, minced fine, a
sprinkling of thyme and marjoram,
some pepper and salt and mix the.
whole with two eggs. This is a delicious
filling, and after tasting it one can
never again be reconciled to the ordi
nary kind, made principally of bread
soaked in water.
THE NEWEST IN FANS.
Tiny ivory flirtation fans, Scarcely
three inches long, are a much-covet
ed feminine conceit. These are some
times exquisitely painted, or set with
jewels, and are hardly large enough,
supposedly, for a fashionable lady
doll in the nursery, but they are very
beautiful for all that.
AT THE THEATER
“The Price of Silence” was demon
strated last night by the ArnOTS Stock
Company before a large audience.
Those present seemed to be highly
pleased. The company will close its
engagement with the presentation of
“The Sleeping City” to-night. “Peck’s
Bad Boy” will be the attraction at to
On Monday, matinee and night, the
attraction will be George Ade’s four
act comedy drama, "The County Chair
man,” (not a musical comedy), one of
the most important productions Henry
W. Savage has made. "The County
Chairman” was one of the most nota
ble successes of the theatrical season
lri New York last year.
It ran at Wallack’s Theater to
crowded houses for 312 performances,
the record for the season. Before that
“The County Chairman" was played
110 times in Chicago at the Studebaker
Theater, where it wa6 hailed as the
greatest Amerioun play of the period.
The Chicago Daily News called it "A
complete triumph In every particular,”
and the New York World said; “The
‘County Chairman’ is the laughing hit
of the year.”
George Ade has long been recognized
as the foremost American humorist of
the day, and by many “The County
Chairman" is considered his greatest
work. It tells a sffnple story of love
and politics in a Middle Western vil
lage in the early eighties. Politics are
merely a side issue in the play, but
are the basis of some of the funniest,
and, at the same time, most dramatic
Jim Hackler, the County Chairman,
controls the convention at Boggsville,
and nominates his law partner. Till
ford Wheeler, a handsome, manly
young chap for state’s attorney. Till
ford loves Lucy Rigby, the pretty
schoolma’am, who is the daughter of
Judge Rigby, the opposition candidate
for state’s attorney, a particularly
mean old “skinflint," and the one man
whom Jim Hackler hates through and
Rigby and Hackler had gone to the
war together and by deceit Rigby had
won away from Hackler the only wom
an he ever loved. Of course, when the
curtain falls on “The County Chair
man” Ttllford Wheeler has beaten
Judge Rigby for. office and won his
daughter. Jim Hackler has paid off
old scores and Sassafras Livingston,
the shiftless darkey politician, has in
turn voted for all the candidates and
made a little money out of each. .
Matinee prices are: Orchestra, $1.50
and $1.00; balcony, 75c and 50c; gal
lery, 25c. At night: Orchestra, $1.50;
balcony, $1 and 75c; gallery, 50c.
Creston Clarke belongs to that class
of earnest, conscientious actors who
are willing to be Judged by the com
pany they keep. “Monsieur Beaucaire,"
with which this star is successfully
touring this season, has all tho essen
tial elements of absorbing interest, and
its romantic features, so closely allied
to a vein of the purest and most
healthful comedy, furnishes ample oc
casions for the display of the star’s
inherited genius. Mr. Clarke, while
pioud of Ills family ties, which connect
him with two of the most honored
names tn the profession, is still proud
er of the fame he has gained through
his own endeavors. "Monsieur Beau
i aire” will be presented here next
Thursday, matinee and night, under
the direction of Ju'.os Murry, who has
obtained for Mr. Clarke the rights to
Richard MunslMd’s version of this
story. Meats on sale Tuesday morning
at J o’clock. Matinee prices are; Or
chestra, 75c; admission to the balcony,
r.oc; gallery, 25c. At night; Or#hes
tra, $1.50 utid $1.00; balcony, 75c and
CHIEF OF POLICE IS
ENGAGED ON HIS REPORT.
Superintendent of Police tjarfunkel'*
report Is well under way, and will con
tain some Interesting t:gures. showing
the vigilante of the uniformed and
plan, clothes men during lh< last year,
Th* report tn point of showing nun;-
Pi.i of arrests made will be espe. tally
noteworthy, and will demonstrate that
while the non hsv# had no big .mors
to handle, tiny hut* had their hands
full of sin,# 11 matters and hue* hi ought
iiimN) mledemeartoi criminal* to juts-
G AVAN"NAH HORNING NEWS: SATURDAY. DECEMBER 31. 1004.
FIRE CHIEF HAS NOT
COMMENCED ON REPORT.
Sny. It Will Be Finished In Time for
Fire Chief Maguire has not started
on his annual report yet, but says he
w ill have It ready In time fot- the May
or. When seen yesterday he was un
able to.make any statement as to the
comparative showing that will be set
"While we have not had any serious
conflagrations,” said Chief Maguire,
we have had. perhaps, more runs
and more smaller fires than for some
years. There have been a number of
tires that had they not been responded
to promptly would have entailed se
rious loss. The men have all worked
faithfully and I believe the statistics
in my report will make the work of
the department for the last twelve
months show up in very favorable
comparison with all past years.”
c oufrToUsElpi clc u ps.
The usual Friday session of the City
Court for the transaction of criminal
business was not held yesterday, and
all eases went over until a future as
signment. They will probably come up
for trial at the criminal session of the
court next week.
Judge Henry McAlpin has postponed
the trial of Prince Mungin, colored,
charged with lunacy, until this after
noon. The trial wiU be held at the
office of the Ordinary.
Judge Cann yesterday appointed Mr.
Simon Ross a commercial notary pub
Judge Cann yesterday overruled the
motion to dismiss made in the case of
Sarah Schultz, against the Savannah
Electric Company, action for personal
Mrs. Belle Leverson, a saloon keeper
of Brunswick, has filed a petition in
voluntary bankruptcy with the clerk of
the United States court. The secured
claims aggregate $1,050 and the unse
cured $3,044.22. The assets total $2,-
000. The petitioner asks that the as
sets be set aside as homestead exemp
Y. W. C. A. Happenings.
Great interest is being taken by the
ladies of Savannah In the cooking
classes that are conducted under the
auspices of the Y. W. C. A. The classes
are taught by Miss Cerelle Winifred
Smith, a graduate of the Mechanic's
Institute of Rochester, N. Y., who is
very highly recommended for her pro
Both general and fancy cooking are
taught, but the most popular of all are
the chafing dish classes, of which there
are two. The general cooking class
meets Tuesdays at 4 o'clqqk, and the
chafing dish classes Fridays and Mon
days at 4 p. pi,. At the chafing dish
classes something different is taught.
The tuition of the general cooking class
The basket 'ball teams of the Y.
W. C. A. have .been practicing for the
exhibition which tvill take place at the
opening of the gymnasium on Friday,
REMANDED for larceny.
William McKeown, one of the work
men on the hew City Hall, was -re
manded to the City Court yesterday
morning by Recorder Myrick on two
charges of larceny. He was alleged
to have stolen clothes from Blno
Schiekal arid George Hewett, fellow
workmen. All three of the men board
at the same place. Patrolman McGrath
made the arrest.
TO ANSWER SEVERAL CHARGES.
E. T. Brown, colored, was arrested
at the Union Station yesterday,
charged with being drunk and disor
derly. Before he had been landed in
the police station three other charges
were preferred against him. One was
resisting arrest, another cursing and
abusing the arresting officer, and the
thi-d was for carrying concealed weap
MATTRESS WAS IN FLAMES.
Shortly after 6 o’clock yesterday aft
ernoon tho chemical engine from the
central station was called to No. 303
Jefferson street, where a cotton mat
tress in the house, occupied by A. M.
Bruce, colored, was In flames. The
damage to the house was $25, and the
contents about SSO.
STOLE FROM DETECTIVE.
Mallnda Cooper, a negro girl em
ployed at the home of Detective Mur
phy, was taken In charge yesterday
and locked up at the police station on
the charge of having taken articles be
longing to members of the family.
The arrest was made by Sergt. Mur
Reports from Woodsville last night
as to the condition of Jim Brittain, the
negro who was wounded Monday night
at the same time that Andrew Price
was killed, Indicate that the negro can
not live through to-day.
Carson's stables yesterday received a
thoroughly modern ambulance, which
will be operated In connection with the
livery business. The vehicle Is com
plete in eVery detail, and 1s the first
that has ever been a part of the equip
ment of a Savannah stable.
L 0 CAITP ERS 0 N ALS.
Mr. W. H. Spivey, of Moultrie, Is at
Mr. L. R. Walker, of Richmond, Is
at the De Soto,
Mr. B. F. Todd, of Middletown, N.
Y„ is at. the Pulaski.
Mr. F. C. Miller, of Boston, is stop
ping at the De Soto.
Mr. J. P. Coon, of Washington, D.
C„ is at the De Soto.
Mr. J. K. Mclver, of Moultrie, Is a
guest ut the De Soto,
Mr. C. B. Webb, of New York, ts
stopping at the De Soto.
Mr. John S. Wright, of Jacksonville,
is stopping at the De Soto.
Mr. James F. Post, of Wilmington,
Is registered at the De Soto.
Mr. F. W. Flint, of New York, is
stopping at the Screven House.
Mr. H C. Anderson, of Fort Leaven
worth. Kan.. Is a guest st the De
Detective J. J. Murphy is confined
at his home with an attack of rheu
Mr and Mrs. W. A. H. Kly, of
Tsrrytown, N. Y , are stopping at the
Mr Oeorge P, Clay toil hr.J Mr. I/,
Adler, of Philadelphia, are register
ed ut the Pulaski
Mi H. M Mollis, who is e#)n nor ted
with the Central of Georgia Railroad
at is s guest at the Pulaski
———i s i
-A Wads Parkn ”A friend of mine
was oi'terrd to the front to-day ’ |,
We 4 hiiriui -"is tie a Jap.' A.
IVads Parka# —"Ms, tie ass standing
Is U#s • >sl* *t • Km its s ess as #>
Si A • Cis UMw.
WOULD HORSEWHIP IRVINE.
Mrs. Elliott Talks of the Tultiot-tr
From the New York Herald.
Huntingdon, Pa.. Dec. 28.—Mrs. Em
ma Desha Elliott consented to expluln
to-day for the first time her position
in the controversy between Bishop
Etheibert Tulbot and the Rev. Ingram
N. W. Irvine. D. D.
’’Now what is it you wish me to tell
you?" commenced Mrs. Elliott. "I don’t
wish to discuss the controversy be
tween Bishop Talbot and Dr. Irvine.
To tell you the truth, I am really
afraid of Dr. Irvine. I am a South
ern woman, and. 1 must say, my opin
ion of Northern chivalry has not been
Improved by my knowledge of what
Dr. Irvine has said and done.
"But I don’t wish to seem to he
eager to criticise Dr. Irvine. 1 don’t
wish to indulge in personalities. Real
ly, I wish you would not ask me to
talk at all. It is a painful subject
and I have suffered.”
Mrs. Elliott's voice .quivered and her
eyes were tilled with tears.
"Such cruel, unkind things have
been published about me." she con
tinued when she gained her self
control, "It is so difficult for a wom
an to prove otherwise once the tongue
of scandal has taken liberties, how
ever unjust and uncalled for, with her
“I have hesitated to reply to the
base, false, cruel insinuations that
have been levelled against me by a
man whom I befriended, who broke
bread at my table and who took mon
ey from my hand."
"Now, now, Emma,' interrupted Mr.
Elliott, "don't say too much. Control
"If the truth must be known," re
plied Mrs. Elliott, “why should not I
do my part in showing this man to the
world in his true colors? He has again
tried to cast reflection upon me by
stating that I wore purple when Bishop
Talbot visited me. Suppose I did? I
trankly admit that I wore a gown of
purple on several occasions when Bish
op Talbot was a visitor to my house,
but I had the gown made in Philadel
phia long before I ever met or knew
Bishop Talbot. My wearing it had
nothing to do with his coming and Dr.
Irvine knows it. It is but another of
his unkind remarks by which he hopes
to injure Bishop Talbot and myself.
“My relations with Bishop Talbot
have been simply and only those of
friendship. It was my duty when the
Bishop of this diocese came to Hunt
ingdon to receive him and entertain
him. Other members of the church
here did so, and why should I have
hesitated to do so? I was innocent of
any wrong doing, and no one knows it
better than Dr. Irvine. He has acted
all along through sheer malice.
“I will tell you why Dr. Irvine haS
tried to injure me. I have been a
member of St. John's Church here for
years, and until a short time ago was
president of the Ladies’ Auxiliary.
The Rev. Mr. Houghton was rector of
the church when I came here after my
marriage to Mr. Elliott. I had ob
tained a divorce from my second hus
band and Mr. Elliott had obtained a
divorce from his first wife. I went to
Mr. Houghton and explained to him
that I had been divorced under the
canons of the church. He said my ex
planation was satisfactory and he had
no objection to my becoming a com
municant at his church. Well. Mr.
Houghton died several years later, and
then Dr. Irvine came here.
"I told Dr. Irvine in my own house
and in the presence of two other wom
en members of our church that I was
a, divorced woman, and he offered no
ob'ection. He and i were on the
friendliest Serins after that. He often
dined at my house, and whenever he
needed money for the church I never
hesitated to give him any amount ho
"The trouble began with the coming
of a choir master from St. Luke’s
Church, at Altoona, to instruct the
choir at our church. When the time
came for paying the choir master. Dr.
Jrvlhe appealed to me. I gave him
the needed sum. It was not quite S3O,
and I thought no more of the matter
until one day, greatly to my surprise,
I received a letter from the choir mas
ter, who had returned to Altoona, in
forming me that he was 111 and un
able to perform his duties, and ask
ing me to send him the money due
him for his services* at our church.
“Well, you can imagine my utter
amazement when I discovered that Dr.
Irvine had never given the choir mas
ter the money he had begged from
me, and of course I was naturally in
dignant. That was the first opening of
the breach between us, and one thing
led to another, until finally Dr. Irvine
started the present trouble by refus-
Men’s extra heavy fleece
lined Vests and Pants,
Men’s Heavy Wool Gray
Socks, regular 25c value,
Child r e n’s Stockings,
double knee and sole, regu
lar 25c value,
Ladies’ full Bleached Rib
bed Vests and Pants, usual
price 30c, for Saturday
Special value in Heavy
tng me communion at our church be
cause I was a divorced woman.
That is the explanation of this wholo
controversy. Of course when Bishop
Talbot learned the truth he took Dr.
Irvine to task about it, and later took
rtty side in the matter.
“Dr. Irvine’s attacks upon Blfihop
Talbot are unjust, so far as I know.
My friendship for Bishop Talbot was
such as could invite no vrlticlstn. ex
cept from a man who has been mak
ing statements concerning both of us
that are nothing more nor less than a
tissue of falsehoods.
“Who is Dr. Irvine that he should
cast brutal Insinuations at me? The
daughter of Gen. Robert Desha scorns
such as lie, and if my father were alive
he would horsewhip the man who has
Stooped to insult a defenseless woman
and to couple her name with that of a
dignitary of the church he should love
and respect and not hold up to the
gaze of a curious public ever will
ing to believe the worst, and es
pecially If there Is a woman in the
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AND ALL PRINOIPAL
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J. F. VAN RENSSELAER,
13 Peachtree St.,
- ATLANTA, GA. j
Guaranteed to Cure
Asthma, Lung*. P.heumattsm.
Kidney Disorder*, Liver Complaint
Constipation. flick and Nervous
Headache. Neuralgia. Dyspepsia.
Fever and Ague, Scrofula, Female
Complaints, Nervous Affections.
Erysipelas, Catarrh, and afi dis
eases arising from Impure blood.
Mail order* sl.lO. Office, No. IS
Congress street, west
PROF. R. L. GENTRY.
HOTEf.S AMI SUMMER HKSOKT*.
I)K SOTO HOTEL, SuTunuali, Oa.
Open all year. 1-aige airy rooms;
7,000 feet plar.xaa; 100 room* with pri
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room. Liberal Inducement* to fami
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WATSON & POWERS Proprietors.
r” wMICM CSTtft-S CNOLISM
hrimbfl MiTply O
( hk hmtklPl • soLiSn
L* <ro i i*i4i n uim. im44
*••**** IsisssstkM |W>M
f" Wl !**... - ksMUlatlsM TH
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IW> Kr '‘■•W*r W i#ii Of r*.
•§ ■•!* ift.MM TMMlMlaii 4f
Mtm*** +* W* M#4m Mum* rMif.A . *£
i Ciw fkw Dm OiMMtfft
OleU NkWmVAVICH*, 111 roH It
#4 HoimiM MwfiuAf
\ ' first Day
of the New Year, on which you desire
an exquisite dessert confection to make
your family and guests confection
happy, serve them with
Begin aright by wishing your New
Year’s callers “Happy New Year” with
these delicious creations.
UriT QTTIW O —another confection, like an almond In
* ErfO I IIXW appearance and llavor, with a shell that
dissolves on your tongue and surprise*
you with a delightful kernel ol cream.
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
American Club Ginger Ale.
Halt Iron Ale.
The two most tlrllrloim carbonated beverage* sold. PERFECT AND PURE.
HOME MADE HAPPIER BY THEIR USE. Every member delighted—
Em I her. Mother and Children. These gratify desire for PLEASANT,
STIMULATING DRINK. Sold t all faney grocers, soda founts, clubs, etc.
MANUFACTURERS HIG H GRADE SPECTALTIES,
21 -2;t Bay Street, West. Savannah, Ga.
W. G. BREWER, Vice President and General Manager.
- ■■ —; ■■ .... II ■■■ll
The Good Things
Everything you want—Game,
Fish, Oysters. Steaks, (hops,
etc. All served Just right.
Table d’Hote Luncheon
12 to 3 to 0.
Only 33 e#-nts.
.lost tin- nlo'dt thing out—
Ol It BKLHIOCft COFFEE—
nothing like It In Havaniiah.
lid BROUGHTON HT.. U EAT.
All car line* pass the <l#s#r.
Regular M#'al Tt#'kes 20 for
•A. rominnMing Jib it. I I wo.y
11l Puncheons. II hoftshcads. It
barrel*. Muscovado Mole**.* re
ceived by bark LelUla. For sale by
C. Me GILBERT & CO.
On all of our elegant line of
Every one bright new stock
just put in this season. A
rare opportunity to buy tasty
LINDSAY & MORGAN
For Old Ones
Tlila la the Drawn of Uie year
when bright light* contribute
greatly to the enjoyment of the
evenings around the fireside. In
order that our patron* may derive
the greatest Itoneflt from the use
of electric light* It I* necessary
thru care should he taken to re
place any burned out or smoky
bulb* with new om-. We furnish
free renewal* of burned out or
smoky lamp* returned unbroken to
onr otter In the CllliniD Hank
building. Drayton and Itryan Ma.
Savannah Electric Cos.