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LITTLE SUSIE'S FAITH.
From the fforhaiu 3! funtninxer, Merrv Christman, -R hea the siartigtii Svmbolir.od the Christmas war; ■W hen the btv>Pi children gathered From their homes both near and tar. Grrcetni mottoes breathed good Wishes From the church’s statelr was But the tree all dected with present* iioofced Wi them the best of ait. Little Susie stole in snfiiv; ••I’ll he rerr good.” thought nbs, ‘•And forhatit the children's ~ anta Will have something there for me." B” and by the gifts were scattered tty a wondrous hanta Clan*. Who let fall the queerest fancies As it seemed without a pause. “Oh '■ how generous,” though the children -All hare presents," two or three, “Oh I how ovely,” whispered '•usie, ••If there should be one for me.” Quickly was the tree unloaded; ' Phere remsined a single bag Filled with nuts and corn and candy, But it bore no pause, no tag. “Speak up quickly.” said old Santa, -'peak up. little girl or boy. Tell me if some little darling Has not had a single toy .” “That is me,” thought little Susie, “Mother used ip call me so. And I guess that dear old Santa is so y. ise that he must know,” Susie’s tim'd little whisper Was unheard by near'y all. But one kindly lady near! it dud encouraged Susie's call. I i.am'!, had a tingle present,” -p ike up Sue e in the pause, ••!;:t I's<- sure that mother’d send one l*own from Heaven tome by Santa Claus." K nrtly hands leaped into pockety K ndly thoughts and wnr la hen ail, And one generous little maiden G ive to Suie her wax doll. And that evening when tbsstarligh; Sv mooli zed the Christmas star, Hanpg Susie started homeward Fuied with joy no oold could mar SOME AMERICAN’S ABROAD. Mrs. Singer, who Became Duchess of Campofeliee. Lucy Bonper't Paris Letter. A ease of family dissension, lnterestin g from the high-sounding title of the princi pal party concerned, and also of his coo nection by marriage with American fiuanee, is just now being widely dis cussed in the American colony. Some years ago one of the many widows of the late sewing macnine inventor, Singer, psronsptl in second wedlock a Belgian violinist, woil known to the concert goers of Brussels aDd Antwerp. This gent’eman invested a portion of his wife’s firtur.e in the purchase of an Ital ian tit’e. having previously taken the precaution of becoming a naturalized subject ot the Kin? of Italy, and was atierwa.'ds known as the Duke de Campo (tl ce. L ke most ot the wearers of newly acquired lilies, he was intensely Duke, lar more so than those of Norfolk, or De Luynes, or Medina-Coell. I remember once meeting him at tbe house of a charming English iaily on whom he wa making an afternoon rail, it betug her rtcep'ion day. He taiked a good deal about bis wife, whom be inTariably mentioned by her title. “The Duchess.’"’ [juoth be, “was not altogether pleased w. a our neyy ballroom, bur now that tbe decorations are finished the Duchess Is quits delighted with it. The Duchess, indeed, suggested that we should give a bail immediately, but I prefer closing tbe entertainments" of the .Parisian season aim a grand affair at our house, so I de termined to put it off till the end of May. At least that was ray advice to the Duchess.” Tho ball came off, and a very magnificent affair it was. The invita tions were handed about Paris like ices ut on ti\b lor at'east two months before hand. Then the ducal pair gave several magnificent private concerts, at watch tile best artists of Paris appeared. But somehow ibecompany never quire came up to the aspirations ot the Duke and the Duchess or to the quality of the entertain ment, at.tl some of the titled gentlemen who condescend'd to become their guests indulged in strange liberties. For in stance, hti the night of the ball a party of c ay young society Fie’ chmen feed the servants t > light tip ibe splendid stables of their host and to lead out his line horses for their inspection. Sow the Ductless, formerly Mrs. Sinner. Is the mother ot several children by her fiist husband. Among these there is a daughter, Miss Winnaretta Singer, now 22 or 23 years old, and an amateur artist ot some note, painting pictures occasion ally that are accepted at the Salon. Be twteu this young lady and bortiiled steD father a feud of glgnntic dimensions has appeared to rage ot late. The quarrel has tenoned such a pitch that Miss Siuger has left her home and has gone to board at a convent. Lawyers have been engaged, members of the damsel’s family have been summoned, and, wbile the cause of the dissension continues to be a mystery to the world at large, the noise of the con flict has become disiinctly audible. Touching the death of Marguerite Bal langer 1 recall an incident affecting the American colony. There resided in Baris some ten years avo an elderly and eccen tric American widow who used to euter tnin a great deal and who was not as par ticular us she should have been respect ing the company tbr.t she received. But ber entertainments, though decidedly mixed, had never before contained the element that finally made tts appearance there one evening in the person of “La Margot,” as she used to be called. She got there through the medium of a very last old Frenchman, since dead, who in troduced her, 1 think, as his cousin. She was recoguized by at least half of the gen tlemen in the room, and her jewels were the envy ol the ladies. An American artist who was present told me that her necklace anil bracelets of cob> cbon emeralds and diamonds wore tnag bitioent beyond description. The Em lieror once cave her a necklace of pink leurl* < refusing to let her enter into com etition with the Empress in the way of rhite or black ones) which cost $2.>.000. | do not know why she cared to go to the American entertainment aforesaid, as her hostess was by no means wealthy and her leceptions were vary informal and not Haborate. 1 suppose it was out of sheor fnischief and malice; a desire to play a rick on a woman of the world by impos ing upon her a guest such as she ahould never have received. l.a Margot left orders that her wonrter lui hair, of whose profuse tresses of silken t>aly gold she was justly vain, should neither be cut nor bidden awav when she was prepared for ourial. but should be left to flow loose and straight around her. Thus half-concealed amid ihnso shining [olden locks the woman of 4K seemed to renew her youth and to regain something f her old fascination. liut tbu annals ot tho demi-monde bold many a sad tragedy among them. Tbe tales that they tell are not always of a washerwoman’sdaughter who captivated Q Kmperor and died surrounded with wealth and luxury. One of the most mournful histories that ever drifted tome from such a source was told to me toe other day. An American gentleman, a wealthy baobetor, now residing in Loudon, was invited one evening to a very superb entertainment given by one of the leading members ot the half world of that city. Tbe utmost deoorum marked all the details of the aflair, which was further distinguished by tbe beauty of toe female guests and the elegance ot their toilets. At supper my countryman found himself seated beside a young girl, apparently hut little over 20 years of age. She was not exactly pretty, but sbe was pleasing both in appearance and manners, and her conversation denoted a degree of re finement and education unusual in a n member of that sort ol society. In fact, she told him In the course of conversa tion how bitterly she loathed her mode °f Ii e and how she arflentlv de i t 0 from it, adding that she ; “'’’Pcs ot gon e upon the stage and in that manner supporunt horsed. “1 can sine well,” she saia, “and 1 esn dance wvii. and 1 am told that these ae.com ■ pushments will be verv useful to m in a theatrical career.” “Ther.,” asked tbe getitieroen, “wnai caused you. a rat. neb I *- Bu educated girl, to be placed in such a 'position I How came you to lake u; ice I "' € Tou are dc>w leading?” Her answer, i the saddest that a young girl's lips car. frame in tha; saddest ot ah situations in ; life, was simply “Mr mother.” I y as daughter of Mrs. Hattie j Blackford, the notorious “Fannie Lear,” jibe worst and cao-t beautiful of all the i American adventuresses who at one time i or another have made European society ring with the stories of their vice and their escapades. She died a year ago of drint and dissipation, not yet 40 years of age, her marvelous beauty utterly de parted. ner wealth all squandered, a drunkard and a pauper, and but for the devotion of her unhappy child, who pawned every article she possessed to pay fur ber food and medicines, at a afterward for her funeral, the woman who had queeLed it in palaces would have lacked 1 the necessaries ot life in her last illness and Christian burial alter its fatal termi nation. | ! [ LONG NECKS AND LOW DRESSES. A Woman’s Reason for the Prevail ing Fashion in Bodices. Front ttig York Herald. “My dtai man,” said a pretty woman, the other day. “when a woman is strug gling hard to be the fashion, and her com petitors often have both wealth and beauty to aid them. she will gladly stand on her head if that will make her go further than they. One must be talked about. Silence is death. Last winter Mrs. C—, took a turtle to the opera and asked the mew to come to har box to be intro duced to the debutante; Mrs. N pro poses 10 gives ball that will make the town king, while Mrs. R intends to lv a fancy ball which will aolipse any thin* of tbe kind ever given. **ff Mrs. So-and-so has a beautiful neck she proposes to show it. Why notf She has uo brains to travel on. as you me n say, so she travels on her shape, as the vulgar poet sings. No, no; Dr. Pix may preach, thin-necked women may say it is ■a shame,’ but, believe me, pretty women will show their necks as long as men find them attractive and crowd about them. Candidly, I think some of the dresses worn nowadays positively dis graceful; but that is the fault of tbe neck, isorue women must wear lower cut dresses than others or they would look like picked ch ckens.” li is only fair to the young girls to say that the debutantes and many of the young married women are very decorous in the cut of their bodices. The matrous whose necks have long since passed into the ripeness—even the mellowness—of maturity and maternity, are generally ' tbe chief sinners. Upon these ample bosoms rows of diamonds rise and fall with every breath to the wonderment of the small boy from college, and to the amazement ot the sweet, soft-eyed girl fresh from her home. About these necks the drafts circling around the room play, but the good old veterans sit the evening out without ever thinking of covering themselves with a shawl or mantis how ever light. Spoliating a Miser’s Estate. from the Condon Doily Newt. A strange case is at present going on at Piacenza. In that city there lived the Marohioness Fanny Augttissola, tbe heir ess of two of the oldest noble lamiiies of North Italy, tbe Viscontis and the An guissolas, connected during four centu ries with the history of Italy. The roar cnioness possessed a fortune of ten or t welve million francs. She was always very extravagant aud irritable, and the early death ot her husband and only daughter, who tell avictlm loan unhappy love atlair, increased the eccentricity of her disposition. There remained to her one son, Filippo. With the pride anil exclusiveness of a feudal lord, he com bined u fanatic loveot socialism and great activity and delight In reforms. He was crushed by a threshing machine while superintending his agricultural affairs and lost his life in consequence. This misfortuue rendered his tnotner misan thropical. Sue shut herself up in her palace, which she closed to all visitors and lived in a miserly lashion. Her only friend was her lapdog. Her servants, finding themselves deprived of all per quisites, revenged themselves, it is al leged, by robbing her. It was her custom the whole year round to take her meals in an arbor in tbe garden, and there in various holes and corners she hid large quantities ot gold and notes. These it is said she often missed but never com plained, fearing that if she did her im mense wealth would become known to the public, She was so desirous of being considerfcd poor that onee, when a r.oteof 1.000 francs, which she had paid in mis take, vr'hs returned to her, she refused lo take it; saying that she had never pos sessed a note of that amount. But, her,avarice alternated with fits of lavish Keiitftnkity. To many persons woo begged of her she gave “handfuls of bauk notes.” She sent 100,000 Irancs to the American missionaries, hut at (he same time complained of the expense or the Dost office order. She frequently letter home toBpeud sometime at convents near Piacenza or Milan, where she devoted herself to religious services and met with much flattery, for she gave money readily for piousends. Attbeso times of absence all Piacenza, we are told, was awaro that the Palace Angutssola was searched from cellar to garret, and it is believed that in the course of years its mistress was robbed ot millions ot Irancs. During her lifetime tbe police could not Interfere, lor sue would listen to no warning and utterly refused to believo iu tbe possibility of her being robbed. Site died of apoplexy, and alterward about .100,000 francs were found bidden in the mattresses of the beds, in tbe stuffing of theebaire. In old stockings, behind picture frames and other curious places. There was a report that she had been potsoned, but a post-mortem exami nation proved it to bo unfounded. But now justice interfered and evidence respecting the various robberies supposed to have been committed was collected. Many of the domestic servants of the bouse, together with their relatives and friends, had grown rich and could not explain the source of their wealth. They were also found in possession ot valuables belonging to their mistress, which they saidnad been given to them by her. Many persons In Piacenza are now either ac cused of theft or summoned as witnesses. The case was begun tho other day and excited great interest. The accused, eleven in number, were all dressed in mourning. They are coachmen, door keepers, bouse servants, etc. One coach man conlessed to having deposited at , various times In various banks sums to the amount of 60,000 francs, which be said had been given to him in the oourse | of years by his mistress out of gratitude because be had driven away some thieves ! wbu had brnko Into tbe palace, and lor | other services, or In order to induce him to stay when be threatened to leave. Tho doorkeeper, on being interrogated con cerning acerialn box containing Immense sums, which bad been sent Irom his house through various hands, and of which at last ail trace was lost, accused his brother of having demanded s bribe from him of 90,000 francs, falling which he would tie accused of having false keys. The exami nation ot these two Witnesses, the latter of whom looks like an old soldier, gave I rise to much laughter In court. Colgate’s ’’Jf"" Sap Washes better and lasts longer than any other, be* big advertisement next Wednesday- PA YANK AH MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY. DECEMBER 25, 1886. Pure M i tie Frost Deer. CLEVELAND'S SUPERIOR BAKING POWDER, now being introduced in this locality, has been before the public fifteen years, and wherever introduced during that time has, on account of its purity and great merit, superseded very largely all other similar preparations for producing delicious, light and healthful bread material. Hence the great anxiety and fear evidenced by manufacturers of other baking powders when they learn that CLEVELAND'S BAKING POWDER is working its way into anew locality. The manufacturers of CLEVELAND'S SUPERIOR BAKING POWDER, recognizing the fact that the public have a right to know what they are using as food have for many years published their formula, which has been ccnfinned by analyses made by the Government chemists. State chemists and leading scientists of various States, showing that their Baking Powder contains only purest grape cream of tartar bicarbonate of soda and a little wheat flour, the latter to preserve the strength of the powder, and that it does not contain ammonia alum. lime, or any adulteration whatever. The public thus has not only the assurance that CLEVELAND'S SUPERIOR BAKING POWDER is “ absolutely pure," but also a knowledge of all the ingredients that enter into its manufacture. This latter information is too often withheld by other baking powder companies. The scurrilous advertisements of rival manufacturers will not deter the citizens of this city from giving an article so flatteringly recommended as CLEVELAND’S SUPERIOR BAKING POWDER the trial which ita merits so justly deserve. CLEVELAND BROTHERS, Albany, N. Y. Diamond*, rtttrirq, Qftr. WE LEAD IN QUALITY, IN PRICES, IN VARIETY. Diamonds, The splendor Silverware, Diamonds, of our stoek Bronzes, Watches. this season Clocks, Rare Stones, is not Vases, Chains, surpassed Jewelry, Lockets, by any house Walking Canes, Charms, in this country. Wedding Presents. DIAMONDS, SILVERWARE. The excellence of our goods has been proven. Our low prices speak for themselves. Our variety leaves no want that cannot be supplied. For the Holiday Season we have the most elegant stock ever displayed in this city, and will give any guarantee that any first-class respectable jewelry house can accord. Xk*- We invite all to call and Inspect otir exhibit and gel our pricoa, whether they waat to buy or not. Send for our new Illustrated Catalogue. 157 BROUGHTON MTIIEET. Al. STERNBERG. Pliiiittrm. ___ AT KROUSKOFF’S Mammoth Millinery House TO-I) AY: 0 nnn FELT HATS for Ladies, Misses and Children at ZjUUU 36c-; elsewhere 75c. 2,000 BLACK STRAW MI LANS at 60c.; elsewhere 75c. and $l. 1,000 Yards SILK VELVETS, in all colors, 85c. 5,000 Pieces of our Celebrated XXX RIBBONS, in all widths and colors, half price sold elsewhere. 1,000 TRIMMED HATS and BONNETS, the most successfully copied from the best Paris Patterns, at half price sold elsewhere. Our immense stock of TIPS, PLUMES, BIRDS and FANCY FEATHERS at closing out prices. New and rare Novelties added daily. S. KROUSKOFF, 151 BROUGHTON STREET. AIN’T SAYIN’ A WORD! Put line good* and low pricoa are cutting a powerful wide swath in our stock. HANDKOMK CHRISTMAS PRKHRNTA for Genie, Youth*, Boya and Children* Kino Overcoats, Kioe Jtraee Suits, Kino Rhlrta, Underwear, Hosiery, Collar*, Cuffs, lists, Capa, Kine 811 k Handkerchief*, Kancy Neckwear. Closing out our Children’s Clothing. Bargains all over the bouse. Mur Clothing la equal In style and quality to any In Havannab, and the low prices affixed are intended to sell It. Come In and look Into the matter ISk lIHOVOHTON HTHKET, ABRAHAMS & BIRNBAUM. fSahma Jpim*&rr. cr*n*rt* nti (rmtam*. Don’t Forget It r F ii r r LINDSAY &’MORGAN'S Fnriiiiare aai Carpi Eioram IS HEADQUARTERS FOR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS I .lust arrived: Doll Damages, Velocipedes, Goat Snlkvs, Boys' Wagons, Tool Chests etc. Elegant Parlor Suites, hand some Chamber Suites, Miscellaneous Furniture in any quan tity and quality Velvet., Moquette, Axminster Carpets, Body and Tapestry Carpets. Window Shades, Pace Cur tains. All of the new designs in Portieres. Smyrna Rugs, Fringes and Scrims. With a*lull and competent force of workmen, we are pre pared to execute orders. Come and see u^. L.ll>l>ig;VV A yiowuvx, Jatti* ant* *lio ii'r* LATHS AND SHINGLES VERY CHEAP. Nc. 1 Cypress Laths, - - $1 CO per 1,000 No. 2 Cypress Shingles, - $2 00 per 1,000 VALE ROYAL STORE HOUSE. Broughton and West Broad Sts. Ilmlirrllae. Special Notice. SILK UMBRELLAS. lI'ST KKt llil KD, one of the flneet **ort menu or Genu* *nd Ladle*’ SI I K I'M BRKLI.AB ever brought to thin marital, and trill offer them at unuaual LOW PRICES TO INSURK ytm ti a A t,R. Atao, a large variety of uaeful good* for the holiday*. TUtt RKM AINPI* OF COLORED SILK -AN D- Embroldered Handkerchiefs at cost, at J. P. GERMAINE’S, . lit* BROUGHTON HTHKRT, (Next to Furber'i.) SnvDiuarr. (Mr Useful Articles ! Rodgers’ Table Knives. Rodgers’ Carvers in Sots. Rodgers’ Fine Scissors. Russell’s Ivory Knives. 1 Scissors in cases. Avery large assortment of Fine Pocket Knives, Razors, etc., etc., suitable for Christ mas. —ro* *ai.g icw *r— Palmer Bros., 148 COiVmtKHS NTH KKT. |llilllitrrt|. Mrs. KATE POWER, No. 137 St. Julian St., V V BTAIRH. Wurae*' Apron*. I’urae Silk, > n r>’( ap, I’ii rue 111 rig*. I’lllow almoin, I’iirne Fringe, t'mlirelln (Ja.e, Htenl ami oil* Beada, Cuahton Mold*, < rv*lat lti“.il, Wa*hllk. WantiHllk. Kelt Table Bnarfa, *4 lnnh* long, IS lie ho* wide, both enil* ataiupeil. tOr., Silk Mittons for Children. lint* At Ymir Own I'rlcfl. Ilarlng no room to S'mi rliem, will aell at * aocrlOne. stamping at abort nolle*. Mrs. Kate Power, I*T HT. .ICI/IA N BTIttiKT. (Fniltfii Vutfoid. CHAftfM N. II UH MOW. JOHN J. O A ' ?>*?. HER?, O4 & GAUDRY. Sunr**or* to 1,. .1. Ouilmarti* A Go., Cotton Factors AH*— Uom mission Me roll unto, IN BAT BTRKKT, BAVANNAH, • OROROIA. I.tlwral off v*n*** mad* on notion conalgnod to ii* for **l*. < on*lgnm#nt* ot option *o- HolUd. —" ■ 'I o COUNTY orriUKßfl - Books and 1 lllsuk* roqulr* dby oounly offler* for the n of m nouru.or for oflle* m*, rapttiad u> 'CBiiwflKK'sSS/.S."""' KWntrhne >inU Jrtwrlru. i han £ tin feivsi) For the Holidays A nice line of elegant .lewelry, Diamond Luce Pins, Diamond Earrings, Gold Watches, Sterling Silverware, Fine Clocks, Gold Eyeglasses and Spectacles,Gold-headed Canes and Umbrellas,and many other articles; all to be sold at very small advance, at the old re liable store of A. L. DESBOUILLONS, ItUtlSlMt* KRYNTONR iMALT WHISKEY Bpeolallr Distilled for Medicinal Use. THE BEST TONIC! Uneuuaied fur Coneuuipiloii, Vi astlng pIaeAMM nf,<t Uoneral Debility.] PKRFKCTB DlliFftTIOW. Iff ftdw. t,. Walling, Burgeon inf hlef, National Uuard of “Mr attention wa* *aited • your Heralmin Mall Whiskey hr Mr. Ualor. Druggist, nf Trenton, and I have need e few Untiles with for hr I lor effect than nny I hav* had. I am re>'<mnnnilln your article Is Far simlla uf in? practice, an.l Hnd It very Bottle aatlafaviory.” Mawiaaor Imi stmin*. The Uonnlno ha th* Mlguat nro nf Eisner ft Mendelanti on the label. I.IPPMAN ItKflft., Den. Afontj^ si-, - -a !PrNrvt. M .r. M. It. M 4 HRg. .1 4 M KB fH!NTR | Established 1M7.1 MAIIUM a HUNTKft. REAL ESTATE BROKERS, ORI/ANDO. Oil A Nil R OOffNTV, RI.A, Port Olßce Bo* HW. AM/ Uf/A**Rh nf Ileal Rs'ate hunghl and wilil on commission. 4MW* Prompt attention to *ll business guar anteed. R. M. DEMERE, 11110141314. llpais in Hlot Its, Ito ml* eiml Kl Ksinte. No. 0 DRAYTON ST., Nnviinnnh, • - • Georgia. A, I/. HARTRIDGR, SECURITY BROKER. I j tTY 9 and sell, an comm Melon all ola“*'o* of Hliink. ami Hood*. Negotiates loans on m.rk.tah'a .ernrlll.s. New York 'iiiatatlons furnished by prlrate tinker .rery Oft. n iniunlc. WmTtT WILLIAMS a i :o„ RUtOIi ICKN. / allllßPH KXE( l TED on the New York, A ) Clilongo and Live pool ffxchango*. Id (OMMKRCIAL BUILDING. 9 A VANN A If, • - • GEORGIA. " jgmußßßL' prrruim-rq. St one’s White Rose Cologne I t hAK®EY'9 FINK TOILBT WATRRS, I t Fnrina (Jwloenes. Lubles'. Atkinson's and Rlnksenk.r's Ratrw t*. at ( STRONG’S DRUG STORE, Comar Bull attd I'.rry atreet lane, WOO D. BACON, JOHNSON & 00. Hava a flue stook of Oak, l’tiip, I itrlit tvosd nnd Kindling Cor. Liberty and East Broad streets. leiophoua UL ; ORANGES! BANANAS! Behooner FMwin .TAnet, witfc 150,000 Oranges, 600 Bunches Bananas, Coeoanuts, Pineapples. Ripe Tomatoes, Conch Shells and Grape Fruit FOT? SAT * AT D<X K BETWKKV WHITA b*R AMI B \RA ART, AND at STORK OF lAHNWGH & BRENNAN, No. 170 BAY STREET. Fireworks! Fireworks! Rift Stock. Got to ole#* them ont. ,Tn*t look over onr price* below Ri* reAnetiott: FIRKWORKS, \O. 1 Roman t'anrll** l b*l A,- nor <loren, 1 hall* lh.\ 8 hull. l*o. 4 boll* aOo, * b*U* *.V\, S hall* WVv 8 n*ll 4.V. 10 |,,11, x#, % )i i„;), w , s ball* $1 80. *0 hall* At ’ 1 r*nle* 4-tnch as.' per dozen, 1 onnoe flOo, !on ce; 6.', sk' Roeket* 1 ounee ]*.■ eerdoren, lonnee* ?*•', 8 ounee* 80.-, 4 ounce* ss<\ u poun<l 11 SO. 1 poun.l t ts Torim to>>* '-*riO Torpe.lee*. so i n * park. !**• lo pact nr*** in * hot, $8 So per boa; lar*er tVrpe'toe* *a per l 000. * RaUoont—S-f*ol ti per doyen; -toot 1* 3A 8 foot 18 **. Fire Crackera *n,l Cannot <r*ctra-<ToM hop*. Vo. 1.11 S per hot; i annen • Taekera: Vo. ? 18 Mper hot, Vo. 8 |t No. 4 10, No. MU. Vo. fi Ml, No. r 118, Vo a j "0. AacorteO Fate* t . nork* O. 0., ft per Okie, A, A no. . I'M. 1 ' —A ISO Nuts, Raisins, Figs, Dates, AnJ a full line of lit ie.t an<l Oreen Frnlte. ftt> boxes Klorftln Oi nase*. Cabbage, Onions, Potatoes, An>l everythin* in that llna. fir GIVR VR A 0Ai.1.. POWER & MOLONEY, Rneee,or* to .1. R. RKKtIV, iris Congress, corner Null street. FLORIDA ORANGEY choice Stem Cut renelreri daily and last wlial you want to *end a* a present. Rust Proof Oats, Seed Rye, AIIOOSTOOR SF,m POTATORH. I.RMOVS. ONIONS, POTATOFS, OARRAORS, AITI FS, TCRNIPS. RTC., KTC. Corn, Oats, Hay and Bran. T. P. BOND 4. CO., m RAT BTRKRT. Connoisseur Clusters. lIKHKVA RAISIN* LONDON I. A V SIR RAIMINS. HU LTA n a RAISINS. MAI.AUA URAPKfI. IIRIKI) FIUS. fhkhh < ii a mis: hr mo. SINK (JANKIRS —■AT— GEORGE & GOODMAN’S. Corner 9tafe and Wlilt,Aker street*, O IN I O N N. 100 BULH. ('HOICK OMONN. FOR 9ALK BY- C. M. GILBERT & CO <r>utnHlMn. The Most Beautiful Sidewalk in the World. The Most Durable and Satisfactory. 'l’nß pirriCK tatrnt rtonh ari I HUILDINU (nMI’ANY •! Amimit. Georgia. urn now r.edy to toko orders for 9'dewalk*. See Hi. OMsgon Block *t th. St .Inka'i Chur' h 111. (li i.con Block SHl.walk In wliitn .ml blu. soil Judo, for tnimlt. Tb. companr sro now r.siljr to contrsr t for laying tb. Poi.tit Tiling, alj the Curbing. The company sr making all kln<l of Btune ItiMldlng Monk* In guy sire, shape or color— \\ Inilow Hills, W lioHiw ' ape. etc. P. J. FALLON, Builder and Contractor, 22 llruylon Nlreet, Ntirnnnnh. ATM promptly fiirninked for HtilML I v In* of mot Him !■ ii—————wi—mbi oNtitti Puro Peruvian Guano Of flip lipst oMshishlp finality, naw liHiulliiK milt fur sale by The Wilcox & Gibbs Guano Cos. llnMrrtßNfr. vv. i>. i>i xoSJ UNDERTAKER, PR ALFft IM A lilt NINDNMp COFFINS AND CASKETS, 4R null St. R.sl(lea.. W Liberty St. SAVANNAH, BA. Vrtt-innan< Nilrsnnull Veterinary liiflrmarv, /trriul and stablbs cor a A f HER SOUTH RItOAO AND /k~tv RANDOLPH STB®•T9. DA. fAWO OROROE K. MATTHEWS. V.te .UjCA rmsrr Surgeon, treats all Diseases ttf Ut™-s, Cattle and liog. M.U cine, stionUed for ail disease:!, cal.* promptly attended to, any part ellr or county. Prescription, by mail. On band day nnd eight. Telephone No. SR. JRVittSl. * CURE ' Vi s: DEAF. I>K( K’H I’ -'e-.it Improved Cnsblonod Ear X Drum, ported I restore the hearing and perform the work of the natural drum. In* vtalMo. t'omforiaole, an* position. Iclnui' ui'. - S KRRK? r AddVi* U or SaU og'f? HWCO'J.ns, ii road Way, Sew York. Mea- Mou th s paper. 5