THE SAVANNAH DAILY JUNES
EDITOR AND GENERAL MANAGER
NO. 94 BRYAN STREET. BETWEEN
DRAYTON AND ABERCORN.
B A V /kN NAIITIMESPUBLISHINGCO
NO PAPER ON CHRISTMAS
To-tnorrow being Christmas day, a legal
holiday, and one which we should all enjoy
With thankfulness, there will be no paper
issued from this office in the afternoon. We
desire all connected with the establishment,
who have work'd so arduously the past year,
to enjoy the day, and trust it may be a pleas
ant one to them.
The Daily Times is the only eight page
evening paper in the South, and the first
paper in Savannah to permanently adopt
the form which is now used by all metro
The British Government is, it is stated,
eoon to enter upon the cultivation of the
olive on a large scale in Australia, and it is
expected that pure olive oil will become
very abundant. If such turns out to be the
Case we may expect to hear the Ameri
can refiner of cotton seed oil clamoring for
The communication from “I. W. A.,”
which appears elsewhere, is a well-written,
comprehensive resume of the action of the
State Legislature during its recent session,
and will be found very interesting. The
writer pays many compliments to mem
bers of the Chatham delegation, and it is
gratifying to know that they were well de
served. Chatham took a high stand in both
A communication from the Sunday Tel
egram of Elmira, New York, informs the
Times that on Friday next Mr. J. A. Tow
ner, one cf the most brilliant writers on the
staff of that paper, will leave for the South
to write up this section, its past reminis
censes, present condition and future outlook.
These letters will doubtless be very inter
esting, and t! e Southern press will no doubt
lake pleasure in rendering what assistance
it can to Mr. Towner in his undertaking.
The chances of a pitched battle between 1
the citizens of two Dakota towns, does not
speak well for the law-abidingness of the pee I
pie of that would-be State. Dakota will
have to be kept on probation some little
time yet, so that she may show herself
worthy the honor of Statehood. It is
strange that the Republicans of the Senate
should favor the admission of such a pop
ulation into the Union, when they are al]
the time comp aining about the semi-barba
When Grant heard that President elect
Cleveland would not even accept a lot of
fine old rum in a cask bound with gold
hoops and containing a gold faucet, he
doubtless felt like tearing his hair, and en
tering into his chamber to weep bitterly
Grant must imagine that the country is
going to the demnition bow-wows, and it
makes him sad to think how differently
they managed those things when he was
there. It was bad enough, in his opinion,
f.r Mr. Cleveland to refuse a Newfoundland
dog and a pair of boots, but when he de
clined some go d old rum it was just more
than a sensitive heart could bear.
The evil of annual biennial sessions, (or
biennial annual sessions whichever is pre
ferred) of the Legislature, has been very
plainly shown by the present body. There
were a large number of measures of more or
less public importance to be acted on, but
the entire Constitutional peiiod of forty
days was frittered away and absolutely
next to nothing was accomplished, as every
thing was postponed until next summer.
The only effective remedy against such
abuses is annual sessions, and a yearly
stipend instead of a per diem.
A NEW FEATURE—AN INTERESTING '
We take pleasure in announcing to our
readers that we have nude arrangements i
for the publication of “Dark Days,” a ,
new thrilling story just out, by Hugh |
Conway, the author of the famous novel j
“Called Back.” This latter story has beer I
sold more largely than any other novel that |
has ever been printed within the last three i
years. It has been dramatized successfully i
in England and America, it has been trans
lated into French and German, and has ,
been the great literary sensation of the j
The new story “I" ark Days,” which is
commenced in this issue of the Daily
Times, is in no sense less interesting than
the author’s first effort. It introduces char
acters new to fiction and a plot of intense
interest. It has the merit of being a short
story. Not a superfluous word appears in
it, and we feel convinced that it will be read
with interest and pleasure by our patrons'
It will be continued from day to day until
completed, and thus the interested reader
will not be kept in anxious suspense
a week at a time to learn the
developments of the story. The
illustrations were specially designed by the
celebrated Cusachs and are of a high order i
of excellence. This feature of the Times— |
the publication of a continued story daily— I
is new, and we are assured will be appre- ■
ciated. We have secured the exclusive i
right to publish this story in Savannah, and
its completion will be followed by others I
equally interesting, of which due announce- I
went will be made.
THE SAVANNAH DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1884.
I ANOTHER STEP POR WARD.
The Savannah Daily Times greets its
patrons to-day in a new and improved form
—a form which has been adopted very gen
erally by the leading papers in the country.
The management has contemplated this
move for some time past, and expected to
make the change on Monday last, but in
consequence of an accident in transitu, the
chases, etc., were not delivered in time. We
now take pleasure in presenting, as a Christ
mas gift, to our kind friends and patrons the
Times in its improved dress. This is the
third time the paper has been enlarged and
improved within the past two years, and is
another step forward in the journalistic
field, in which it has always endeavored to
ba an honorable and vigorous competitor
for public favor. The management of the
Times, gratified at the success which has
crowned it in the past, looks with con
fidence to the future.
At the recent annual meeting of the
Stockholders of the Company, the condition
of the business was found to be so satisfactory
that it was determined to increase the capi
tai, that the greater facilities demanded by
the necessities of the growing business could
be secured and the paper’s sphere of useful
ness enlarged. The independent
and liberal policy which has
characterized the Times in the
past will be maintained with increased
vigor, our earnest desire being to voice the
needs of this community and advocate i's
best interests. As in the past,we now have no
promises to make, but offer what has bet n
accomplished as a guaranty of what the
future will develop. On the 7th of January,
1883, the first step forward was made in
enlarging the Times from a small six column
paper to a seven column, which nearly
doubled its size. On the 2d of December
last the second change was made, the paper
increased to eight columns, and to-day the
third forward step has been taken in
the presentation of this eight-page
paper. Our facilities for gathering news
have increased, our telegraphic service is
fresh, reliable and interesting, our local de
partment is in competent hands, and every
department of the paper is caiefully looked
after. The Times will always be found an
independent and thoroughly satisfactory ve
hicle cf public opinion, and our aim shall
ever be devoted to render it deserving of a
continuance of the liberal patronage which
has been bestowed upon it.
We now tender our kind patrons our sin
cere acknowledgements for their generous
support, and wish one and all a happy and
a merry Christmas.
OUR CHRISTMAS GREETING.
Once more is Christendom called upon to
celebrate the most prominent anniversary
of its history—the natal day of the foun
der of Christianity, Jesus Christ, the God-
Man whose birth heralded in an era of such
vast importance to the world. It is meet
and right that on this occasion mankind
should rejoice and be glad. When the an
nouncement that a child was born who was
destined to prove the Savior and Redeemer
of the world was first made to the wonder
ing Shepherds of Judea, there burst forth
upon their ears the beautiful chorus, taken
up oy the angels and archangels and all the
Heavenlv host, proclaiming “Glory to God
in the Highest; on Earth, Peace; Good
Will to Men.” This angel chorus has been
reverberating in the ears of men ever since,
it was just sounded on the plains of Judea,
and now more than one thousand eight
hundred years from that time it is repeated,
both in Earth and Heaven by countless mul
titudes, whose ranks are ever steadily gain
ing accessions, and will continue to grow
until all nations of the world shall do
homage to the Jew that day born in a man
ger in Bethlehem.
This, too, is the season which has so appro
priately bee -ft apart for making glad and
rejoicing the hearts of children. Christ
Himself came to the world as a child, and
always regarded the little ones with peculiar
love and affection. This fact has been beau
tifully portrayed by Martin Luther in hi
Christmas Hymn,so pathetically touching in
“ Away in a manger,
No crib for His bed,
The little Lord Jesus
Lay down His sweet head.
The stars in the sky
Looked down where he lay,
The little Lord Jesus
Asleep on the hay.”
And this same “little Lord Jesuo” looks
down from Heaven tc-day, and in His ex
alted manhood smiles upon the innocence of
childhood, and approves of the custom of
observing His birthday by making it a day
of joy to young hearts.
Let us all, then, young and old, rejoice on
this happy Christmas tide. The world is
full of trouble. Cares and perplexities are
the portion of every pilgrim traversing the
Wilderness of Life, and care and trouble are
the inseparable companions of man from the
cradle to the grave. But let us turn the
back on the burdens of life, at least for this
day, and not only be happy ourselves, but
endeavor to enjoy that truest of all pleasure
—making others happy. This is the proper
way to spend Christmas. Not in dissipation
and debauchery, but, remembering its hal
lowed associations, in peace and quiet in the
society of home and friends.
Hoping, then, that its patrons may expe
rience all the happiness of the season, the
Times cordially extends to all its readers
heartfelt wishes for
A Merry Chritsmas.
Clears out rats, mice, roaches, flies, ants
oed-bugs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers. 15c
LET THE SOUTHERN LAND OWNER
The South is threatened with a new dan
ger, which, unless carefully avoided, will be
attended with serious consequences. If the
Southern land owner is indifferent about
anything, it is concerning the future value of
his lands, and at present his only Idea seems
to be to get money at any cost so that he
may devote himself to raising cotton. He
is, as a rule, always ready to mortgage hie
property to the utmost point at which it will
stand a mortgage, in order that he may
obtain a little cash with which to indulge
his Utopian fancies that some day or other
the great staple will command a tremendous
price, and make him, at one stroke, a rich
man. Sad experience, year after year, seems
to have no marked effect upon him, and he
goes on making Shy locks rich in proportion
as he himself becomes poor, without seem
ing to realize the situation.
But if the Southern land-owner is thus
indifferent about the future value of his
lands, not so the capitalist and money
lender. In every small town in Georgia are
established one or more agencies of capital
ist, both foreign and domestic, offering to
lend money on Southern lands for security
at 8 per cent, interest. This is a most en
ticing bait to the average Southern farmer,
who has been in the habit of paying as high
as one and a half or two per cent, a month
to his local “banker” for what "accommo
dation” is afforded him, and who, if he
only has to pay the ruinous rate of 12 per
cent, per annum, thinks he is getting
“helped out” on very reasonable terms. To
be offered money at 8 per cent, is a tempta
tion too great for him to resist, and he is
consequently ready to bind up everything
he possesses to secure the glittering prize,
and then weeps that he has not more to
This 8 per cent interest is a delusion and
a snare. These capitalist spiders have no idea
of allowing Southern flies to escape their
nets so easily. They only charge 8 per
cent, on the face of their contracts, because
to do otherwise would lay them liable to the
charge cf being usureis and extortioners,
and so work a of their ill-gotten
gains. When the improvident borrower,
though, comes to count up his cost he finds
that, so far from 8, he has, under the
forms of law, paid from 15 to 20 per cent.
The commissions allowed agents, the cost of
examining titles, recording mortgages, and
a thousand and one expenses connected with
the transaction are to be paid
by him, and his property
is completely at the mercy of the
money lender, who holds a death grip upon
it for a term of years, and unless the inter
est is promptly paid, pounces down upon it,
causes it to be sold at forced sale, and
becomes the owner for a mere song.
The South wants capital, but not at such
a price. Better far for our land owners to
suffer and be strong, and determine to get
along, as best they may, even if they have
to live on corn bread and molasses, rathei
than leave to their posterity the heritage oi
poverty and want which this system of bor
rowing and mortgaging must eventually en
tail upon them. Let them fight very shy of
both foreign and domestic leeches who only
desire to feel the pulse of the patient so as
to ascertain if he can stand, without imme
diate death, any further blood sucking.
Unless they do they will in a few years
find themselves sold out of house and home
and in position to be very glad to work as
laborers on their former farms for the
kind (?) friends who are now So anxious to
“help them out” for a consideration.
There are many friends in Savannah of
Hon. A. O. Bacon, of Macon, who will sin
cerely regret to learn of his recent great
bereavement in the loss of bis bright and
promising son, Lamar, who died on Sunday
morning from typhoid fever, aged 11 years.
Only a few months since death claimed his
little brother, and now the only surviving
son, one who gave such great promise of a
bright future, has been called from the
ear hly home in which he was the pride
Colonel R. J. Davant, of this city, is
strongly endorsed for the Marshalship of
Georgia, and a vigorous effort will be made
to secure his nomination by President
Cleveland. The petition recommending
him has the endorsement of the entire
Chatham bar,many leading lawyers through
out the State and members of the Legisla
ture. Colonel Davant’s appointment would
give general satisfaction to the people of
Georgia and he would make a most admir
“Well’s Health Renewer” restores health
and vigor, cures Dyspepsia, Impotence
exual Debility sl‘
Mr. Henry Thompson, Savannah, says:
“I felt all broken up, had no appetite and
my liver did not seem to work right. I
used Brown’s Iron Bitters and it made me
well. lam a firm believer in the merits of
Brown’s Iron Bitters.”
We have got a fine lot of Lyon’s makeof
Silk Umbrellas, 28 Inches; good size Gentle
men’s Umbrellas, which we offer at 83.50.
Miss Ida Haddock, Savannah, writes:
“Brown’s Iron Bitters relieved me of weak
back and nervous depression, caused by in
digestion. It also has gone far toward re
lieving me of that distressing disease exze
ma—pronounced by many incurable.”
Linen cuffs 20 ents or threeipalr for 60 cents
at L. Fried’"
Mr. Morris Sullivan, Savannah, says: “I
have given Brown's Iron Bitters a fair test
and found it in case of indigeston from
which I was a sufferer, all that is claimed
for it. I heartily recommend it to the
A. R. Altmayer & Co.
MONDAY, DEC. Bth.
The largest and finest collection of Useful and Ornamental Articles adapted for
CHRISTMAS GIFTS !
Conwrlslng an elegant line of Autograph and Photograph Albums, Scrap Books, Work
Boxes, Celluloid sets in Plush and Leather Cases, very elaborate, at remarkably low figures;
Cigar and Cigarette Cases, Portmanteax, Hand Bags and Satchels, Odor Cases, Writing
Desks, Ink Stands, Card Cases, Artificial Flowers in Majolica pots, Handsome line of Fans,
solid Sterling Silver Jewelry, Opera Glasses, Silk Umbrellas, with Solid Gold and Silver
Handles, beautiful line of Gentlemen’s Scarfs, Silk Braces, Silk Socks, Kid Gloves, Silk
Fine selection of CHRISTMAS CARDS in latest designs, and hundreds of other useful
articles too numerous to mention.
Gents’ Slippers for Holiday Presents!
Gent’s Embroidered Slippers and Howard Ties, at sl, SI 25, $l5O and $2.
Gent’s Maroon Goat Opera Slippers, patent leather trimmed, $1 50 and $2.
Men’s Genuine zklligator Skin Opera Slippers, in black and colors, $1 50 and $2.
Men’s Patent Leather Slippers, $l5O.
CLjOAKS— Enormous Reductions
In rich Short Wraps, Dolmans, Newmarkets, Russian Circulars, etc. Those who have
not purchased may consider themselves rather fortunate than otherwise in having deferred
buying, if they attach any importance i j saving dollars, which the extremely low prices
that will prevail in this department this week will accomplish for them.
S P IC C 1 A L.
Having just closed out from one of the largest manufacturers another lot of 500 all wool
Cashmere Short Wraps, richly trimmed with Heavy Chenille Fringe in Navy, Myrtle, Gray
and Brown, at a tremendous loss to the latter, we have placed the same for sale on a special
counter at the remarkable low price of
Which hardly pays for cost of fringe. These goods are warranted all pure wool and ha
never been offered before for less than $lO to sl2. Good reason why every lady should secu
one of them.
We will offer a manufacturer’s stock of Misses’ and Children’s Newmarkets and Have
locks at FIFTY CENTS on the dollar, atsl 50, $1 75, $2, $2 2-5, $2 50 up to S2O.
We are offering special inducements in trimmed and untrimmed
JUST RECEIVED, 500 dozen Black Ostrich Tips (three in a bunch), which we shall offer
while they last at 33c. a bunch, good value at 75c.
SILK VELVETS in Cardinal, Garnet, Brown, Navy, Myrtle, Bronze, Olive, Plum and
Black, all good shades, at $1 23 a yard, worth $2.
DRESS TRIMMING DEPARTMENT.
We display the largest and best selection, and newest styles of latest importations In
beaded fronts, ranging in price from 81 35 to 810 apiece.
Beaded Laces 35c. to 85 a yard. Beaded Nets from 85 to 87 a yard. Beaded and Chenille Or
naments. Chenille and Beaded fringes in newest designs. Pasementrles from 25c. to 88 per
yard. Fur Trimming in Black, Brown and Chinchilla. Hercules and Fancy Braids to match
all dresses. Cloaks, clasps, etc, and a thousand different styles of buttons for your selection.
It seldom occurs that a fine Shoe, stylish and made of the best material, will not bring
the manufacturers its first cost, but such is true of a boot we shall sell you this week.
Ladies, the Shoe that we offer you actually cost to make $l5O. They are the finest French
kid, hand-sewed, and are warranted to keep their shape and color, and could not be bought
under ordinary circumstances for less than 56 00. OUR PRICE, 54 00.
51 98 for our fine glove top Curacoa Kid Foxed Button Boot; shoe store price. 53 09.
$3 00 for our fine Curacoa Kid Boot, an opera or common sense style, worth 5100.
5-3 50 for our hand-sewed “Flexible Sole" Boot, would be cheap at 54 50.
We have a large number oflots, each small in themselves, but large in the aggregate,
which we shall close much below cost.
Cash down on the spot tempts manufacturers to sell goods far below cost. When we say
we can save you $1 on a Shoe at 51 as good as can be purchased in any regular shoe store in
Savannah at $5, or, in other words; reduce your shoe bill twenty-five per cent, we hardly
think it possible for you to believe this statement until you see the goods with your own eyes,
but we know when you do see them that what here appears extravagant are simply unde
Prompt Attention to Mail Orders’.
JL. VLTMAY IHI & CO.
135 BROUGHTON STREET.
Wholesale and Retail
WE ARE STILL CROWDED IN OUR UPPER AND LOWER FLOORS
WITH AN IMMENSE STOCK OF
Fine Fall ad Wsr Millinery I
MUST BE CLOSED OUT
BEFORE OUR IMPORTATION OF SPRING MILLINERY ARRIVES
IN THIS PORT. WE HAVE DECIDED ON A
Grand Clearing Out Sale!
AND OFFER THE ENTIRE STOCK OF FELT, VELVET AND STRAW
HATS, TRIMMED AND UNTRIMMED, FINE PLUMES, TIPS,
FRENCH FLOWERS, VELVETS AND PLUSHES,
SATINS, VELVET AND SILK RIBBONS, &c.,
At Cost and Less than Cost
AVE SHALL PUT ON SALE AND ESPECIALLY DRAW THE ATTEN
TION OF THE PUBLIC TO OUR
French Fur Felt Hats at 75 cents.
“ “ Felts, Bound, SI.OO.
Wool Felts at 40 cents.
TRIMMED HATS AND BONNETS!
a t iiAi.i' phici: i
AND ALL OUR OTHER GOODS AT EQUALLY LOW PRICES.
BEING LARGE JOBBERS IN THESE GOODS, IT IS NOT NECESSARY
TO SAY THAT RETAILERS CANNOT POSSIBLY COMPETE, MORE ESPE
CIALLY WHEN WE DECIDE ON CLOSING OUT.
One Thousand Children’s Trimmed Felt Hats
AT 25 CENTS.
THESE ARE LEFT OVER FROM LAST WINTER’S STOCK, BUT ARE
PERFECTLY GOOD FOR STREET OR SCHOOL WEAR, AND ARE GOOD I
VALUE AT ONE DOLLAR.
8. TK It O I 8 K O F IN
Wholesale and Retail Millinery.
(•Jlassifird (fheap Advertising.
CANDIES FRESH every hour, and at
prices to suit, at FURBER’S.
WANTED— The public know that Cabi
net Photographs made by the new In
stantaneous process will remain at 83 per
dozen for the next thirty days, and after
that time the price will be changed.
J. N. WILSON, 21 Bull street.
Dec. 1, 1884.
ANTED—AII persons having faded or
”» soiled Clothing, and want them made
to look as well as new. Can have them done
at 212 Broughton street, near West Broad.
GEO. It. DODGE.
WANTED— Everybodyto know that I
have Rough Lumber, Boards, Planks,
Scantling, Lathes, Shingles, Flooring, Cell
ing, and Weather-boarding for sale at my re
tail lumber yard, Taylor and East Broad
streets, next to Cassel’s wood yard.
R. B. REPP ARD.
MR. JOHN H. 11. Entleman, corner Brough
-111 ton and East Broad streets, Savannah,
says: I tried Brown's Iron Bitters as a blood
purifier and found It perfectly satisfactory.
FIR RENT—From the Ist of January, 1885,
part of store No. 138 Congress street.
O RENT—One four story Brick Building,
No. 155 Gordon street, 11 rooms and 2
bath rooms, two story outbuildings; posses
sion given at once.
Apply to JOHN A. WILSON,
No. 193 St. Julian street.
)R RENT—Seven-room' house on Hall
and Montgomery streets, for 82-5 per
Ten-room house on Jones, between Lincoln
and Habersham streets, 83-5 per month.
Store with three rooms attached, on Whit
aker and Perry streets.
C. H. DORSETT,
Real Estate Dealer.
MR. D. O’CONNOR, 7 West Broad street,
Savannah, says: For a long time I suf
fered from general debility. Brown's Iron
Bitters made me well and strong.
CHEAPEST VARIETY STORE—We have
now a complete line of Picture Frames
of every description. A Cabinet size Velvet
Frame for 10c., worth 25c. Tinware, Crock
eryware, Musical Instruments and Albums
very eheap. Plated, French and Jet Jewelry.
Toys at low prices. Velocipedes, worth from
85 to 88, we will sell at half price.
86 Congress street, near Jefferson.
r:. M.E. ROBINSON,9O Harris street,Sava n
nah, savs: I have used Brown Iron Bit
ters in my family and can cheerfully recom.
mend it as one of the best tonics 1 ever tried
IF YOU want to make your girl sweeter,
buy her a box of FURBER’S choice con
LEAVE your orders for dressed and plain
Christmas cakes with FURBER.
R. GEO. P. WIGGINS, 105)4 Broughton
street, Savannah, says: I used Brown's
Iron Bitters as an appetizer and can cheer
full v recommend it to be all the manufac
turers claim for it.
Holiday goods i
The nicest line of Holiday Goods in
the city. Fine Extracts Cologne, etc.
Russian Leather Goods.
Fine Confections at
FURBER TO THE FRONT!!!
With the grandest line of large and small
ornamented and plain cakes in Savannah.
A FEW GENTLEMEN BOARDERS CAN
be accommodated with good Board, at
reasonable terms, at No. 70West Broad street,
one door from Liberty street, opposite the C.
R.R. Depot. Also, a small store ready fur
nished, to rent suitable for a first-class fruit
store. Apply on the premises.
SPRING LAMB, Fine Tennessee and Balti
more Beef, at BAKER’S STALL, 66
FOR anythin" you want go to the TEN
CENT STORE. Each artlcle-in this store
sold at 10 cents. You can get your money's
worth every time, and sometimes more. Call
and convince yourself. No. 1-51 Bryan street,
between Barnard and Whitaker streets,near
ly opposite the market. The stock comprises
Hardware, Crockery, Glassware, Tin, Wood
and Willow Ware, Cutlery, and all kinds of
Notions and Novelties.
R. C. CONNELL,
YfIONEY TO LOAN—A place
IVJL C an obtain a loan on personal property.
Parties wishing to sell Diamonds and Jew
elry, and those wishing to buy such articles,
should call on me. Cash paid for old gold,
silver and mutilated coin. Office private :
business confidential. CLEMENT SAUSSY,
Broker, 142 Bryan street.
M. D. LANIER, M.D.D.D.S., J.D.LANIER, D.D.S.
M. D. <fc J. D. LANIER,
33 Broughton street, - - - Savannah, Ga
gHOLHS' SURE UK
MOUTH WASH and DENTIFRICE
Cures Bleeding Gums, Ulcers, Sore Mouth, Sore
Throat, Cleanses the Teeth and Purifies the Breath ;
used and recommended by leading dentists. Pre-
Bared by Dns. J. P. A, W. R. Holmes, Dentists, Macon,
a. For Sale by all druggists and dentists.
YOU DON’T SAY?
But we do say so, and stick to it tl at we
can do as well and may be better for you th .n
any other house in Savannah.
BUSINESS SUITS, 1 APPEL BROS.
DRESS SUITS, 3 APPEL BROS.
UNDERWEAR, C APPEL BROS.
OVERCOATS, N APPEL BROS..
NECKWEAR, It APPEL BBOS.
HOSE, S APPEL BROS.
HATS, CAPS, APPEL BROS.
&C., &C. T APPEL BROS.
Suits all well made ! Fits guaranteed! Our
established reputation must be sustained.
Call and be convinced that we are not mak
ing empty boasts.
163 Congress St, opposite the Market
M. I Id
MERCIU NT TAILOR,
Screven House Adjoining Estill’s
Finest English and French Cassimeres.
Suits made in latest styles, at NEW YORK
A FIRST-CLASS ARTIST ENGAGED.
♦J- All orders will have prompt attention.
Call and be convinced.
Mr. S. Binswanger, 141 Congress street
Savannah, says: “I have used Brown’s
Iron Bitters in my family with entire satis-’
There Is no smoke so nice as Favorite Ci