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!a \m:k girls abroad.
, . i 111 UMI’H s !• VIIN THIB -1 'llO3l TliK BKIXISH. , k Spiteful I)uwEr Said or Two " <iiris, >*ud What Her sweet Coups Thought of Them. From the Kew York Star. ; ONI >OX. riept. 15.-It is very curious to observe tli3 high dudgeon into which ‘ n . ilat , mammas and tiieir daughters are ” bv tlie growing favor of the i mciiean beauty in the matrimonial A , L „t life. 1 epite of all their efforts ’ 1,, ,-! her. in apite of the fart that she h ' bee n the vogue now for several sta rts in suite, too, of a few little peon- ; ar ,;ies in herself, Miss Columbia con ,‘," s to hold her own in Knulish draw romns and the marriageable young men crowd around her chair and till her orouramme three deep, leaving Miss Al- Ljon and her mother very often seated in ri n eglect by the wall. 1 was convers fni recently with an estimable dowager n a room iii which a pair of Americans vem as usual, carrying all before them Shemis smarting at the time under a “liltwhich she bad just seen put upon 111 ", thvee nieces of whom she was the chaoerone—as lair a group of English gr ice*. 1 may say, as a man need wish to "What do vou men see in these A ankee women?” she a*>ked (to uiy delight who love to hear a woman start into a critical consideration <ff her sex). .'l give it uo,” said 1. “You snow I’m a prejudiced party, and while I hate the Saxon man 1 adore the Saxon woman.’ Tne reader will make allowances for m\ circumstances —this speech was not trunk “Miss Vanderdollar appears to me to"suuint, and her voice is as low as he creep of a mouse, a horrible thing in such a big woman. As for the other, she talks, talks, talks, a scrap about every subject under the sun, never appearing to get tired any more than if she were one of the phonographs ot her countryman Edison, into which ail manner of people from opera singers to popular preachers had talked a sentence or sung a stave or two. That’s what 1 think of them. One of ’em has no voice and the other is ‘vox, et praterea nihil.’” . . . The speech. I pray the reader to ob serve, was equally uncandid, hut it had he effect intended ot putting my dowa -er into a sympathetic humor. J “Come,now,” 1 ventured to plead on the strength of this effect, “tell us what you think yourself makes the men run af ter the Yankees?” . “They’re improper,” she replied, calm ly, “and men always like that.” I repressed any sign ot my astonishment and siniplv said: ‘•Yes; but men don’t like improper women for their wives, and 1 bear Miss Beaconhillhas had five good offers.” “Her dollars have had.” “Sot at all. She has no dollars. She’s poor. And yon know to young Aorely money’s no object. If it were he’d have married his cousin, according to the fam ily arrangement.” “Well.then, it’s what I say; they’re improper. 1 suppose the men find it piquant to meet that sort of thing in so ciety instead of going— ah—elsewherefor it Besides 1 have no doubt the conver sation of well-brought-up girls palls upon the present generation, and the woiia is getting very bad nowadays.” “Good gracious, you don’t mean to im ply that Miss —” “Oh, by no means. Do vou think I’d be capable of such a thin,? But just listen to thatchit now toiling Capt. Curly that his moustacue is .just lovely, and the way his hair waves over bis brow is quite a dream? What do you sav to that ? The men like it, at any rate, you can’t deny. And that’s tee whole difference. To our girls, thank heaven, such talk is impossi ble. I suppose Acrely thinks it would be nice to have a wife that would tell him every day that the color of bis cheeks was just tne thing she was striving to hit upon lor some pinks she was painting. A minute ago the otheronetoid Gurlv she ivas dying to go to a‘mess’ if she’d be let, and smoke cigarettes. She bad been read ingOuida.and she thought guardsmen the hiest splendid fellows in the world. Think oi that! And Ouida. tool She spoke of t i • French boots also, which must have been dreadfully bad.” 1 give it i-, dowager’s remarks as a fair sample of the criticism of the enemy. American readers. I am sure', will be amused, it not shocked, at the way Miss Columbia’s ways strike the British of her own sex. But it is really the hignest compliment that can be paid her. It comes of British insularity, hypocrisy and envy, and the conclusion nil my ob servation leans me to is that by next sea son you will see the most violent attempt, on tbe purt ot English women in societv lo initiate the American manner. It must, come. It has begun already. ■ a. Italy has English prejudice held out against tho alluring peculiarities of American womankind. But the citadel at last has surrendered, and the daugh ets ot Albion will henceforth endeavor to meet, the Amerieau invaders with their ownweapons. They will is come (if it, be in the capacities of tin. British nature at #11) more American than the Americans. Ihe same evening i talk-d with one of he nieces of the lad* above referred to. oe was an honest, straightforward girl, sensthie too, and clever, and had just b.v rnilo perceive by the light ot her au- Qi ain ance wi;b American girls how aise.liypi,critics l and unattractive were ‘•nrn, B rV , mU „ “?, tionß 01 What is called propriety. Here is what she said: A Dill?,. Wla !i > 00uld tallj U these thin? K 1 hey “ av out just what they bwe’is n d J bey Hay U ct) " r, bingly, and h,re is no barm in what tbev thlnk-and be i,i am Buri '- v to sa y. than can lookniir L'° l ,u * n y °J me meekest 0 U .iV'f IBU^ irl - thinK - They know an H* ey kuow BU, h nico things, liank h ifi th n UKIB are **■*, pure and Th?? k r s the tranknessof innocence, think not af, ’ aicl to say what tbev .nm„?°r U9e L bey llllllk nothing to be lhTt e i?.V • ,ndlt ‘ l " es not occur to them ‘w, l* 1 oe tnisuuderetood—by their :, “> ny rate. By the way. how ni lsi ,|,?® A ner ? n<i ev,u nobler minded men be ttian ours, m : 1 s,re •* r, ut deal in that, too nei'vr i, ln ® M ‘. American men de-j 'i great deal of Credit, J think, for I s Mr,BO ”°* 11 womoii ~ u nd vice versa, I 1 In'* ‘’?i?, !i ,'T and , 10 ,hi * young woman what i tioi “ v l lail ssid about the oonversa- 1 conh'il! 88 Vu, ‘ d idollar and Miss Bea “in". 0 ! 1, w , ! ’ ero ’ 8 tbe harm?” she replied, Dis.d.u 8 ", 8 ,( J°usUchef” And seeing tiL-i Vi*. 11 . <:0,, bl not help it —sli 1n,,. 'j 11 ,nu -’t becoming little blush and rcenv. 1 .?. * h<> went on when we had run ~ '• olir hountcnances, ••! in lit- Ins ivoi 1110,1 A, nerican through talk i it bout them. I'erhaps 1 „ • nope to become as—” ter: , *> Utd ' and * maybe sllowed toin ii 811 Lo May that 1 hastened to no,id 1,1 as she was, slio was far ever, . !’!" '."‘h ’ ‘an any American that 01 M-, ‘ , • 1 ’ ul "* to beg ht r not to drt-aui m„ uumners with any w oman in sac,'. 1 "I V PEilongation of this pas r( ;,|o, r ■ ‘ ' v|ll °ii • need not trouble the “Vv ru *unit'd: Htju,,.' 1 ' 88 1 vv “ 8 saying a while ago. 1 ioii’l u 1 ” harm in u man’s moustache? tiilr w .'',* know u*pu Curly has lovely livcir beautifully on his traatw h.. .., Urow ‘ whl °h, in turn, coo and ‘“fully with his tanned cheek, iea on! 8l J ? liarm ln * hti having the li. the i * la,! i "b|de, conceited fellow hunks' U * I °*, a * l tlH ’ world that she hnd bruL'i!. delignta him, amuses her , breaks nobodj’i bones. l’U toll you J what maddens aunt and her Kind about the whole business. It is that they can’t say that, these American girls are hus band hunting the way all of us are.” Here another interruption occurred, which need not be detailed. “They captivate our men,these girls.and they doso, not because they try with an ulterior design, hut because they try for the pure sake ot captivating, just as all girls do, you know.” This was accompanied by a glance which, if the reader were to send for the bastinado for me, l must mention caused another interruption with the object of conveying an idea of the success which attend the efforts of some girls in this di rection. “And they appear surprised when offers of marriage are made them which our girls and their mammas would give their eyes for. At any rate, they refuse, which Is the most unkiudost cut of all that tbev inflict upon us. And do you know, 1 fancy your average American girl has some fellows of her own over there in A r aokeeland waiting for her all the while —some fellow who says, ‘Anutrrykin.’ who lives on the tape ot that tinker you tellmeot; who reads daily newspapers with horrible reverence—some fellow whom she Is quite true to, io-ing wiia all her shrewd little heart; whom she in wardly compares with perfect satisfac tion with the stiff British lords of crea tion who have bent their haughty necks to her yoke; whom she will entertain when she goes borne with comic accounts of her conquests (enjoying his twinges of jealousy); whom sue will drill into shape, instruct, order about, enslave ab solutely—all for his good; whose sordid all street mind, at her nisgic touch, will flower and give forth pertume, who Will worship the ground she walks upon; and who will quite rightly deem himselt the happiest married man in all crea tion.” I don’t know if I give this honest girl’s speech verbatim, but it is as closely so as 1 can remember it, and I offer it to Miss BeaconviHe and Miss Vanderdollar (generic names, 1 assure you) as a tri bute which they ought to be particularly proud of. The truth is English society, which is content to he as Immoral aßths society of Rome iti its decadence, abhors improprie ty. English society is still like those Puritan eiders described in De tlraniont, who went to remonstrate with Charles 11. about leaving the windows of his palace open while he and his nymphs anil satyrs were holdiDg their revels. If his Majesty would only pull down the blinds all would be well. The elders aid not objeot to what took place, but to their being able to see what took place. The English are the most hypocritical people in the world, and in their efforts to reach their ideal of wbat is proper they bring up their blanches raees, as De Florae calls to such a habit of con cealment that three-fourths of their freshest and most innocent thoughts find no expression. Consequently, other things being fairly equal, an English girl will always appear to disadvantage be side an American girl who has been brought up in an honester and purer at mosonere. Men, however corrupt, wlil always pay their highest homage to the virtuous woman; but it is a uew sensa tion to Englishmen to meet a virtuous woman who is not dull aud stiff, and who speaks and acts with spontaneity, can dor and fearlessness. This manner effects such a charm that, as 1 have said, tue blanches nees of Albion are seriously considering the wisdom of remodeling theirs alter it. I only hope they may suc ceed. But 1 doubt it. The American glri’s manner comes not merely of inno cence on the part ot the gild herself, but of the presupposition of similar inno cence, or at any rate cleanness of mind, on the part of the man she is addressing. English girls can hardly get into this way of looking at English rneu. Moreover, when an English girl relaxes with a man at all, she is given to take refuge in dou ble entendre, which would be absolutely unintelligible to au American girl, who, having no arrieres pensees in her own speech, does not expect tb n m in that of her partner. It is impossible for English youthsand maidens without‘‘intentions” to enjoy those harmless flirtations which make society so much an affair of the young people in America, and which by making tbe company of pure women so attractive and so accessible, goes further thau anything else, in my judgment, to save your young men from falling into that siouah of immorality into which the youth of England begin to wallow before they leave their schools or colleges. Much as she rnuv wish it, a doubt it the English girl will ever oomo to be able to do with safety what her American sister does when she is at home —go on a day’s drive with a young mau, for a dav’s ex cursion Tfithout a ouaperone. For it is perfectly true that tn England if a wo man steps outside the boundary of mere conventionality, outside the line drawii by Mrs. U run it y, she is not safe. Tbe gangrene has eaten too deep Into English life —society is rotten to the core. In America a woman can travel alone from one eod of the land to the other with as absolute security, as the rich, rare and beauteous lady in the Irish legoDd can travel night or dav. in England uo wo man is sale traveling alone. Tbe other night 1 was coming home in a public con veyance. A respectable young woman, looking like a well-to-do artisan’s wife, sat opposite me, carrying a large basket on her knee. A man—an old appearing man, to boot—sat beside her and began persecuting her with meaning attentions, squeezing up close to her, ogling her and striving to draw her into conversa tion. The poor woman looked to bj in the greatest, distress. 1, sitting near the door, touched the conductor on the elbow and silently pointed out the scene. He only laughed. An American conductor would have stopped tho ’bus and fired the old ruffian out on his head. Presently some body beside mo left the ’bus but the woman leaned across and said: “May I sit next you, sir?” I should nave mentioned that 1 myself had an old lady under my charge. I made room of course. Near the end of the Edgeware road tbe woman stopped the ’bus and gotout. Just before the ’bus started again the man followed her. I tried to ret the conductor to stop him, but that official’s answer was that everybody had a right to get down where he chose, and as the ’bus drovo off I could see the woman crossing from side to side of the dark sido street tn her ef forts to escape the gray-hulrcd reprobate who followed close at her heels. Don’t you think Hint the reflection of my little English girl is true, that much of tbe cbArming (rankness of the manner of American women is due to the chivalry and purity with which they aro reverenced anil guarded by American men? Colder Winters. • From the Athens t (ra.) Banner-Watchman. Mr. George I’aluier met us yesterday, anti remarked: “Do yon notice ihese two new houses that Mr. Pbinlzy is putting up, with double woatherbiutrdiug, on the Pittaril lot? Well, they are the host built houses 1 have yet seeu erected in Athens, and we’ll all have to adopt that style or con struction if our winters keep getting ooliler.” “Is our climate changing?” we asked. “It is. moat assuredly. I remember forty years ago the winters In Athens wore so mild that it was not even neces sary to woar overcoats, and I have gone through tbo whole season with moderate ly light clothing; but now each succeed ing year we have to purchase heavier ap paiei, and It seems that liofo-o many years we must go clad In regular Arctic apparel.’’ “How do you account for It?” •‘Denuding tho country of timber. Forests are fast, disappearing, and there is no obstruction to break off the chilling mountain blasts from us.” SAVANNAH MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1886. oun NAVAIi FORCE AS IT IS. Tiie United States at the Foot of the last ot Naval Powers Washington. Sept. 20.—Chief Con structor Wilson estimates the active life of the wooden war ships of our present navy as follows: Tbo Tennessee (the only one classed as first rate), six months; the Trenton, Omaha and Vandalia, second rates, and the Mohican, third rate, ten years; the Lancaster aud Brooklyn, second rates, and the Adams, Alli ance, Essex, Enterprise, Nipsic, Tallapoosa, and Yantic, third rates, six years; the Hartford, Rich mond and Pensacola secoud rales, and the Juniata, Ossippe, Quinnobaug, Swatara, Galena, Marion, Iroquois uml Kearsarge, third rates, five years. These, together with the iron ships Monocaey, Alert and Ranger, third rates, and the Michigan, Palos and Pinta, fourth rates, constitute the available fighting force ot the present navy. The most powerful of their weapons are the converted guns, having a range of perhaps two inlies— excellent arms for operations against wooden ships and ancient fortifica tions, or for shelling towns, but inefficient against the modern armor. The very best of these ships is held by our naval authorities to be tar behind the times as a reliance for offense or de fense in actual warfare. The list of iron clads comprises more than a dozen moni tors, but none of them is in condition foi servic'e at this time. With this showing tbe United States is placed by her own authorities at tho foot of the list of naval powers tn tbeessential matters of ships and guns, there being three South American, two Asiatic, and fifteen or sixteen European powers which outrank U3. That portion ol our pros pective new navy whose construc tion has already been sanc tioned by Cotigress numbers eighteen ships of all clasees, to cost an aggregate of something more than $20,- 000.000, and the last of which, barring ac cidents or the failure pf appropriations, is expected to be afloat four years hence. They are required to be buiit entirely of metal, and no device known and ap proved at, the date oi their planning to secure efficiency as fighting machines has been or is to be omitted in tiieir construc tion. Thei“ armament throughout will lie of tbe modern high-powered guns, the iargest weapons at present contemplated being the twelve-inch breech-loading rifle, carrying a missile which weighs more thau 800 pounds and requiring inoro than 400 pounds of powder tor each discharge. The theoretical range of such weapons is about twelve miles, but difficulties in tho matter of elevation and otherwise serve to reduce this somewhat in practice. Seven of these ships are to be armored, the heaviest probably carrying sixteen inches of steel as a protection. Three will be “protected cruisers”—that is.ves sels whose thick lower decks of steel dip theiredges below tbe waterlineandserve as a protection to tbe machinery, maga zines, and other vital parts ot the vessels. The ot hers will bo four steel cruisers, two gun boats, one first-class torpedo boat, and one dynamite gun cruiser. Of the steel cruisers tbe Dolphin, 1,500 tons dis placement, is already completed and re ceiving her armament. Tne Atlanta, 3,000 tons, is on her trial trip and bet ar mament is being tested, waiie t he Boston, 3.000 Pins, and the Chicago, 4,500, are well advanced in construction. Five of the armored vessels are of the double turret monitor class, each designed to carry four heavy high-powered guns, throwing 500-pound shells with a possible range of ten miles. These ebips were planned ten years ago. Doubtless it planned to-day some change would be made, but they are nevertheless spoken of by Commodore Wilson in his last annual report as the best type of coast and har bor defense vessels in existence. Though not designed tor cruising, they can in emergencies be sent abroad, their sea worthiness having been well tested in the past. Congress has now supplied the means for finishing these ships, and the work ts progressing rapidly. The Mian tonomob, 3,815 tons, will be ready for ser vice this year; the Puritan,6,ooo tons, has her engines in place, and is nearly ready for her armor, while tbe Terror, Ampbi trite and Monadnock, 3.815 tons each, are now receiving their machinery. The other two armored ships have not yet entered upon their first stnge of ex istence. their construction having only been authorized by Congress at the end of its last session. They are to be of 6.000 tons displacement, to have double bot toms, engines designed to drive them at a speed of sixteen knots an hour, and com plete torpedo outfits and armaments of the most effective kind, and are to cost not more than $2,500,000 each. In the mere matter of displacement these ships will exceed by nearly one-fourth the best mill largest of our present naval vessels, while In speed and effectiveness they are intended to compare lavorabiy with tne better class of Europeau cruising war ships. The dynamite gun cruiser will be a nov elty, comparable probably to nothing now in existence. The Secretary of the Navy is authorized to make a contract With its inventors tor its aonstruction, arid tin department will have little or nothing to do with the work beyond passing judg ment upon the plans in advance, aud the result at its completion. The conditions imposed by the act of Congress contem plate the construction of a vessel 180 feet long, proportionately very narrow, and of very light draught, with exceed ngly powerful engines, guaranteed to be capa ble of producing a speed of twenty knots, ln brief, the plans of this craft are under stood to look to the placing of the ma chinery and other ordinary appliances ol the ship toward the bow and stern, leav ing the region amidships for the maia zints and pneumatic guns, the latter being fixed in position and having a high elevation. The dynamite missiles will be thrown like bombs from an ordinary mortar. With all these vessels afloat the United States as a naval power Will outrank Brazil, Chili, the Argentine Republic, China. Jaoan, Groeee, Norway, Portugal and Sweden, and will be abreast of Tur key, Spain, ilolland and Denmark. She will stii! be outranked by England. France, Germany, Austria, Italy and Russia. INDIANS ON THE WAR PATH. StaitliMg Humors from the Great Northwest.. From the Xeie York Hcnild. Chow Cukkk Agency. M. TANARUS., Sept. 27. —There are 500 Blood Indians now on the war path, raiding everything on this side of the line in revenge tor the killingnf six of tboir number by tho Gros Ventres bands. They have boen in the Judith basin recently, in fact, they are all over the country. Stealing horses seems to be their principal pastime, and it woitjd seera as if it. were a successful one. Un less some stringent measures are taken, and that at once, we will be in tbe same condition we were ten years ago—at their uittrcy away from the settlements. Ao officer ol the First cavalry said a few weeks ago that when tbe order came directing one troop from Magtnnis to move lo Assinjbolne rumors ol ludiau raids commenced to pour Into tho eom mamlingofficer at Fort Maglnnis, and the opinion was expressed that but lor the movement of tho oavalry there would have beeu no such rumors. Thfe every ono Knows is bosh. Tnat the Indians have been in large numbers all over Northern Montana and tne Judith basin during the summer and that horses hare (step stolen Di large numbers oaunot be doubted. So far they have received no permanent check, a.id the raids are con tinued near tbe vieihii/ of the grass hills. CHEAP ADVERTISING. One Cent a Word. ADVERTISEMENTS, 15 Words or more, in tnis column (the best in the paper) inserted for ONE CENT A WORD, Oath in Advance, each insertion. -Everybody who has any want to supply, anything to buy or to sell, any business or accommodations to secure; indeed, any wish to gratify, should advertise in this column. ytrlii jPantrt*. \\’ ANT Kl>. a colored woman to do house *' work. Apply at 200 South Ilroiul ftret t. \\ T ANTED, a ranvasser. Call at 114 B'-yan *> street after BA. M. C. MoGaKVKY. Urmno to Jlrttt. IT'OII UKNT. hi No. 15s State afreet, OH&t of Barußnl, fiMtitins: south on Telfair Place, *<*< oml floor, consist insr of four nice rooms, with private bath room ami • loaet. Ij'Oß RENT, comfortable furnished rooms, with \bo of bath. 170 Liberty hired. Reference required. 17' OR RENT, a desirable floor c invenicnt to Bay; terms verv reasonable. Address M F. B.*. thin office. IT* OR RENT, two furnished or unfurnished room*, to s;nglo gentlemen. Apply at 77Uj .Jones street. ROOM, furnished or unfurnished, with nil modern improvements. Apply 189 berry street. 17*011 RENT, t hree or four room*, with use of bath. Southeast corner Jones and Price. fTM-JK RENT, a very large pleasant room, I fronting south, at 152 Libert' ftreet. 4 PLEASANT suit of rooms, windows son'll /V and east, will be rented o Hiiifnhe parties on application at IC6 Tay or street, corner Taylor ami Dravton. RENT, a furnished room, to n imrle I gentleman. Apply to Mrs. L. ROBERT, 44 Lincoln street. IT'OR RENT, a floor—three rooms—-unfur nished, south, east aud north windows, use of hath. South side President street, third and tor from Dravton. Possession Ist Novom ber. WM.GARKARP. Imtoro mtO SHorra tor K?nt. I Ault UKNT, uollghtfully located dwelling No. 100 Gwinnett street, between Whita ker and Barnard streets; Twisnossion given immediately. Apply to WALTHOUII & KIVEItS, No. 88 Kay street. lAOIt KENT, fine ttiree-siorv residence 78 F IVirnari street, with hot and cold water, and nil modern improvements. Apilvtol). H. LESTER Ij’OK PENT, a nicely furnished bouse; de -1 girabie location and all modern improve ments. Address T. R., tills office. FXitt BENT. that, very desirable three-story brick residence on Liberty street, between Barnard and Jefferson. Possession irhenlsl of October. ALBERT WYLLY, 11C Bryan street. ¥7’OR KENT, eligibly located dwelling. No. F lfto Liberty sr,rcn>. between Whitaker and Barnard. N. C. MILLS. ITbil! Rr \ T. store and and welling corner Wes: Broad and Hall streets. F7OU RENT, two fins houses. 11l row com mercing northeast corner Barnard and Bolton s reels; all modern improvements. Apply to G. CH. GEMONDEN, corner St. Julian and Whitaker street-. IjVIK RENT, house corner Barnard and Mc -1 O' trough streets, fronting Orleans square. Newly painted Inside and out Also three story brick house on McDonough street, two doors west of Barnard, fronting south; both delightfully situated. Apply at premises. F’OR KENT, two story house on English ha-ement, with garden attached. No. 57 Charlton street. Possession given Oct. I. Ap ply to GEO. W. OWENS, 113 Bay street. I7WJR RENT, the store next to the northwest 1 corner of Bryan and Abercorn streets, with well ventilated oellar, suitable for most any kind of wholesale business; size HUM feet; will be finished by Sept l Also, h ill 00x90 in same building. For terms inquire at office of HENRY MI,UN. lAOK RENT, two floors at 151 South Broad 1 street; one t wo-storr house corner Hull street and First avenue; three small houses near same; one lot for store corner Bull and Anderson; ouo lot for store corner Lovers lane and Waters road. Apply to Dr. L. A. FAL LIGANT at 3 o’clock * . M. fr Urnt- pltorrUitnroMtj. IJSOR rent, from Oct. 1. s desirable stable 1" on Congress street, between Abercorn m dDrayton. Apply loED. F. NKUFVILLE. 100 Bay street 1708 KJTifIT, the premises No. 3Tork street, 1 near Drayton, lately occupied by Dow l inx Bros, ns a livery and boarding stable: possession given Immediately. Apply to It. r BO I TS&GO., Pis Bay street. FANOS FOR RENT.—Alwsys iu stock n full supply of Renting Pianos, nt from $3 t-> '8 per month. A!1 styles. Squares and Uprights. Rented Plan l ® kept in tune tmd order free of charge. HIDDEN & BATKn MUMC HOUSE. jßoarDmg. IyOARD and south rooms, furnished nr un > furnished, also table board, at 136 flame, Madison square. ” \\ r A NTED, table boarders, at 83 York street, v First-class board at reasonable terms. ?nr gale. TT'OR SALK, Horses, Mures and Mute*. Ap -T I>y to VAN K. WINKLER. Monteitn, Charleston am) Hnvannnh Itsnrond. IT'Olt SALK CHEAP, Scribner’s Encyclo . pavdla Brit.-inmen: '.it volumes, in cal). A ppty a*. 88 Wbltalicr street. I.SOB SA LE.—A large lot of Scantling which 1 we will sell for J 7 per 1,000; ibis lot of stuff must be sold. KEPi'AKD AGO., Lum ber Yard, Taylor ami East Broad streets. Telephone 211. TjMIR SALK, Old Papers, at the Counting I Room of the Morning News; 25 cents a hundred. l/t HORSEPOWER Wood A Mann Engine IV" (without bnilcri for sale cheap, 4150: in nooit order and can be seen at wor* any week day; sold to nutkr room for larger en gine. Apply to L. A, MCCARTHY, Morning .'ews basement. IOST, Central Railroad Receipt Book, on j fi 'pt.2 and. Kinder " ill he vow ndod tii leaving at EINSTEIN it LEHMAN’S. SIUNOKiMMV.MttOiHTHINI haa-rot urniei to barnuntah and will rcsiuno ntaiTiudion m V oral Music Goto her 4. Apply HIDDEN A BATEjC _ ___ \TLAB ENGINE'. Korting Inject ora. Van du'.en .let Pninps, Erie Engine*, Porta hie Saw Mill Machinery, Mill. Engine ami Utn Supplies are our specialties aud instock. UKO. K. I.OM BARD & CO., Foundry, Ma chine and Boiler Works, Augusts, Oa \FCLL lino of Carriage. Buggy, Track and Biding Whips. Collars and Bridles, at McUI.ASH AS’S. 118 Wiutakor street I’MUST OK THE SEASON.-Fresh < ream 1 I ulf* and Cranberry Pies, every day, at JOHN DKIIST’B, No. ill brougliton street. ( s ENTS’ WEAK cleaned or dved, and the Vjf linings le'i while, at SAVANNAH ■'TEA M DYE WORKS, lßt Slate street. \K7HY EAT common broad, when you can r 1 got as good an" pure bread ait is pos sible to make from FURIiER, THE CONFEC TIONER \l r E USE Pilleburr and Westminster Flour, ft tho-two boat brands mads; they make the finest Paf of bread. rUK BE It, THE OONFRCTIOHKK HEAVY Truck. Dray and Express Har ness, fine Carriage and tLpgy llarues*. ma liilao'urcd and wurrautig.: si MCULASH AN’B. U 6 Win taker atraeu littorrllsutroun. CYARPENTKKING. Ibe old world wtill ) rolls on, and your house n .->< epair.ng bofpreNov. Is'. Send postal to A. J. 8N EDE KEU, Gwinnett street. ANYONE wishing to Invest in wild lauds in the best section* of Florida will please address S. KNOWETON, Box 187 Paiatka, Florida. F|K)U Fine Cabinet Portrait* so to 21 Bull street, opposite Screven House. .1. N. WILSON. Dental notice.-dr. roach has re turned and resumed his practice. IAMB ant Northern Meat, at BAKER'S J Stall, 66 Market. Marketing delivered free. \\T E USE Hops. Malt and Potato as a yeast it for our bread; nothing can he more wholesome. FURBER. THE CONFEC TION F.R. SCHOOL WILL SOON OPEN.-At IheTen- Cent Store, 164 Bryan street, you can gat school Bag". Scholars' Companion. Writing Sets. S’a e*. Slate arid Lead Pencils. Penhold er*. rnk. Mnejlagc, Lunch Baskets, etc. It. C. CONNELL. Have you tried FURBEJPS CREAM SHAKE? Nothing made anywhere to equal them for live cents. CtIIAPE VEILS reflnlihed and restored to their or vlnal crimp at SAVANNAH •• TEAM DYE WO It KS. 1114 State at, rcet. I At E CURTAINS cleaned unit flnisbed by j steam at SAVANNAH STEAM DYE W 'lltKS. 134 State street. STILL we continue our bargains, and ask you to call and see our immense variety of House Furnishing Goods, Stoves, Window Shades, lee Cream Churns, Refrigerators, 01e... sold without reserve. NATHAN 11UOS., 1811 Congress street. \ CREAM SHAKE is the only shake. E’Ult- BBft, THE CONFECTIONER. (YUH Cream Lott I is the best broad made J anywhere. FUIUIER, THE CONFEC 'I ION Eft. IYIANOS Moved, Boxed aud Shipped on due Spring Fiatio Pray, by New ) ork professional Piano Movers of long experience, who handle Plaaosqnioklv and raielv. I'riccs low ae the lowest. LUDDEN A BATES MUSIC HOUSE. N’O BETTER INVESTMENT can lie made by a merchant than bv sending to his pal run" and c Tresupiulents the DAILY MORNING NEWS. It will give them the best reports ot important current even's and the latest and most reliable market reports and b • a constant, reminder ot the sender. The DAILY news will be sen' to any addreis, postage prepaid, three months, every day in the week, for (a 60. x pi AN OS TUNED HYTIIK. YE A U-Sq u a res A ar.d Uprights IS, Concert Grands sl:s. Four regular tunings, ( arc of Piano, re placing broken slritprs and regulation of ac tion included BEST and CHEAPEST way of keeping Pianos in playing order. LUD DEN A BATES MUSIC HOUSE. personal -For li Si the SAVANNAH I 4V Er f! I.Y NEWS will be sent to any ad dress by mail. It is a good way of keeping up an acquaintance with your frirn la and rela tives. Seud a copy of your home paper; it gives the reports of current events. npUNING AND REPAIRING.—Pianos and I Organs Tuned, Repaired. Renovated and Repolished at New York price*. Best work guaranteed. No factory can do l etter. Six ilrat-elass Tuners and Repairers employed all (lie year round. Orders promptly at ended to. LUDDEN it HATES MUSIC HOUSE. 14 OU It GEO IS TYPE, complete font, about IT 1150 pound*. Including esse of italic, for sale cheap at Savannah Morning Now s Job Office. lUatttrfi. TO THE OWNERS Of the following Properties: MINES, LAND, CATTLE RANCHES, PACKING CONCERNS, HOTELS, FLOUR MILLS, POTTED FISH, STEAMSHIPS, M A NUFACTURERS, etc. TIJE undersigned, representing English and Scotch cpita]isu, desires to opeu correspondence with reliable parties for the placing of property on European market lin er provisions of Limited Companies Acts. Send all particulars, lowest price, Maps aud Copy Title to JOHN GUTHRIE PENN, 94 WEST REGENT ST., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND. JJacfetttg. ILL SUPPLitS Usudurian Steam Packing. Sheet Rubber and Taxi Packing. Soapstone and Italian Packing. Asbestos and Jute Packing. —AMO— A full line of best ItUBRER and LKA'I KKKUELTINU.LAI IVU, If 1,1/1 MOORS. BABBIT M KT AL, FiLKS, etc., etc. For aale by PALMER BROTHERS. flour. GEO.V.HECKER&CO. 176 Bay street, SAVANNAH, .... (jA. Beckers' Superlativo Flour. Heckers’ Self-raising Flour. \ HECKERS’ OATMEAL. jCJrtrrtiur Afleurt). TO TIIE PUBLIC. II T JE have opened a DKTECTI VIC OFFICE IA at 100 U Cherry street, and wo u.k mo patronage of all. After teveral years of cx- Kr ence l give* na fun knowledge of the alness. Bnslßess and iirlvute work strict'y attended to. Call and see in or address Georgia Central Eelective Agency, 100% Cherry street, HI aeon. U*. oPa SPatrr. Double Soda Water- CUE AM SHAKES, UUk Bhcrbela. Only Fruit Jiltroa and Rock Caudy Syrup used. Call and ace the “Eleotric Creaui Shaker.” BUTLER’S PHARMACY, j UuU anil C osar dm. ?ntit anft _ Florida Oranges! FLORIDA ORANGES! First Florida Oranges of the Season. *)AA KKGS DUTCH HERRINGS. £\f\f 200 Barrels NORTHERN EARLY ROSE POTATOES. ONIONS, TURNIPS, CABBAGES. LEMONS! LEMONS! LEMONS! And everything in the lino of FRUITS and FANCY GROCERIES. Our special ties are flue Teas, Roasted Coffees & Spices. Try a pound of ourCOo. MIXED TEA. Y'ou will drink uo other, sumo as you pay else where $1 for. The above goods we are offering vory low. Give in a call. Try our ROASTED COFFEES. POWER & MOLONEY SUCCESSORS TO J. B. REEDY, K3B CONGRESS STREET. CURRANTS. DATES. PRUNES. MALAGA GRAPES. DELAWARE GRAPES. NUTS. MALAGA LEMONS. POTATOES. HERRONS. WHITES. EARLY ROSE. BEETS. TURNIPS. CABBAGE. JAMAICA ORANGES. APPLES. PEAKS. PEANTUB, KAVANADGH & BRENNAN, i Wholesale Dealers in Foreign ami Domestic Fruits and Vegetable*, No. 170 BAY STREET. RUST PROOF OATS, SEED RYE, CABBAGES, POTATOES, ONIONS, APPLES, J , SC 31 OINS, CORN. HAY. OATS. BRAN, ETC., ETC., GRITS, MEAL, PR AB, ETC., ETC. PEANUTH. T. P. BOR’D & CO., ______ 135 BAY STREKT. FLORIDA ORANGES Choice Btem Cut Fruit. OOTATOES. APPLES, ONIONS, CAB- I BAGF. PEANUTS, Fresh Fancy LEM ONS, and everything in Fruit and Vegetable line. SEED OATS. SEED RYE. HAY, GRAIN, EYES, BRAN, FEED, MEAL, etc. 169 BAY STREET, W. Dn Simkins & Cos. fill.; - yano. Sugar Mills and Pans AND COTTON GINS. English * Sea Island xyf.. " Ilnrn iSea Is'andCot ton Gins. •'■y < Y i5.'5SC.' Mgssey's Exce'slor J* qhortSiaple Cotton Gins Grl.wold's Short Staple Cotton Gins. Whitney Short Staple Cotton Gins. Daniel Pratt Gin Company's short Staple Cotton Gins. Frick Company's “Eclipso" Short Btaple Cotton Gins. McKinley’s Patent Air Engines. Vertical and Top Runner Grist Mills. All persons wanting Gins on 1 r<-a* on able line and do. • prices Hr give ms a trial. CS* Mv Mills and Pud si- he best £u qualily and make, and I warrant my mill* for t® Hr ono year. a GIOIPABIShII' Office No. IPS St. Juiian^-> y ljPftf. stre*d, ty Bn SAVANNAH. - GA. Bl Sfl OOfftrtai. Notice to Owners anti liullders. C:tv op Savannah.) OI'I'ICB Cl.BsK OF COUNCIL, J September t'.>. is 6.) r |' , H E following ordinaire Is |>nbli.-ticd for 1 the information of all concerned. By order of the Mayor FRANK F,. It KB A HER. Clerk of Council. Ordinance Ang. IP 1836. * + ***•*• Provided always, nevertheless, that any pel sou or persons, actually building or io bau ing, or aliout to build or repair any build ing. mav eolleet and lav all such materials as may be necessary lor such huildingor repairs. In the square, street, lane or alloy next ad joining to the place or spot whereon such building.* or repairs arc Intended to be made; and, provided, that such material- be so In closed in a sufficient space land po more) as will effectually prevent the spreading into the strode, limes or squares, and the aul space so inclosed shall In uo esse i xtend be yond ton feet on any street, lane or square; aud, during ail such time us such materials shall so lay in any square, street, lane or alloy, the owner or proprietor of girnli male rials shall eeuse a lamp or lantern, with good and sufficient light therein, to tie securely liung up, placed, or fixed on a poster other wise at each of the two corner* of tuchln closure, aud In such manner s clearly and plainly to show the place and extent occupied by such materials. And the said hunporlan tern "hall be lighted at or hclore dark in the evening, and ahull continue to burn until day light. And the City Marshal and City Con stahles are hereby enjoined to notice and re port to the Mavorall encroachments, obstruc tions nr nuisances incutloned therein. ~TO capitalists. j > ARTIES wishing to manufacture Crockery ware will pleoee address GEO. W. LAWTON. Tron Ma.. C. i Salro Ztait. SALE FURNITURE L'ONTINIFU THIS DAY, AT II O’CLOCK, AT OUR SALESROOMS J. McLaughlin & Son Will sell all the FURNITURE remaining unsold from yesterday’s Bale. S ALK POSITIVE. JUirtion Salco future Dana. Fine Building Lot For Sale, C. H. DOKHETT, Auctioneer, Will sell Oil TUESDAY', October 6th, 1886, before the Court House, during the usual hours of suie, / Lot 30x00, having a ten-foot alley in thef rear, on Barnard street, noar Anderson. Terms cash. Comfortable Dwelling By ,1. McLaughlin & Son.. AT PHI VAT B SALK UNTIL FIRST TUILB-*! DAY IN SKPTKMBh.iI. Half lot No. 10 \V\ llv ward, 80x10ft, between Montgomery un i Broad, wi h all th modern improvement**. lioiMe expenai veivj Oninhed, atablitig aud outhouses. A Koom •diance for a poraon wanting a permanent borne. — VJ fcrutl ilutirra. (GEORGIA. CHATHAM COUNTY.— Whereas, I nkUItUE x*. 1' UD.KxUN has applied Ul Court, of Ordinary for Letters of adminis-d tra'ionon the estate of SARAH E. UtIER- S 'N, deceased. These are. therefore, to cite and admonish! all whom it may concern to be and appear be fore said court, to make objection (if any ibeyl havei ou or before the FIRST MONDAY fW NOVEMBER NEXT, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fkb mu.. Ordinary for Chatham county, this the 30th day of September, 1880, PHILIP M. RUSSELL. Jr.. Clerk C. O. C. C. / lEOUGIA, CHATHAM county.— Whereas* ’ I MARY WOLBEIt has applied to C'onrff of Ordinary for Letters of Administration oa* the e-tate of JOHN H OLD Lit, deceased. These are. therefore, to cite and admonish; all whom it may concern to be ami appear be fore said court, to make objection (if any they he ve) on or before the FIRST MONDAY IN NOVKM BEK NEXT, other wise said letters will be granted. i Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fer ttii.!.. Ordinary for Chatham county, this tlitM UOtb day of September. 1888. PHILIP M. UUSSKI.L, Jr.. Clerk C. O. C. C. /TIiOFGIA, chatuam County.— Whereas, V V M Al-Y C. COKER lias applieil to Court of Ordinary for Letters of Administration ora the estate of PATRICK 11. COKER, deJ ceased. These are, tlierofore, to cite and admdnfshj all whom it may concern to be and appear, before said court, to make objection (if any : t hey have) on or before the FIRST MON DAY' IN NO V KM B E It N E XT, otherwise said letter* will he granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. fek-4 rim., Ordinary for Chatham county, this tha 30th day ot September, 188|}, , PHILIP M. RUSSELL. Jr.. Clerk C. O. C. C. fi KORGI A, Chatham County.—Whereas! \J FRANK VV. DABIIKR has applied Court of Ordinary for Letters of AdminisJ t ration on the estateof ALEXANDER ARM J STRONG, deceased. There are. therefore, to cite and admonlsW all whom it may concern to ho and appeal* before said court, to make objection (if any; they have) on or before the FIRST MONDAY*, IN Ni V F M i * E It NEXT, oilier wise said letter* Will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fbp-s RIM., Ordinary for Chatham county, this tlicj 80th day of September, 1881. PHILIP M. RUSSELL, Jr., Clerk C.O.C.C. (tUORGIa, Chatham County.—Notice jat T hereby (riven that we have made anpli-I ratios to the Court of Ordinary for Chatham! county for order to eeil the western one-lmifj of that lot of lund known aa western half of lot number oue Fourth tytbing, Anson ward., corner of York and Abcrcorn streets, bounded! norih by York street, east by eastern half ofi lot number one, south hv lane and west by Aborcorn street, city of Savannah, and alii the improvements thereon, belonging toestat* of HENRY J. DICKERSON, deceased, foil the payment of debts and distribution; and? that said o.dor will tie granted at NOVEJU HER TERM, ISB6. of said eotirf. unlea* nbjec-l tlons arc filed. H. M. BRANCH, 1 11. F. AVI CLINK, S. P, GOODWIN, Executors of Will of Henry J. Dickerson. Seftembkr HO. issa. (t EOUGIA. ChathamCoojty!—NotlceiS X hereby given to all persons havln* claims against I’AOI, MARI KNb, deceased, to present them to mo, properly made out, within the time prescribed by law, so as to show their character and amount; and all persons indebted to said deceased are here, i>y requi red to make Immediate payment to me. C. A. REITZE, Temporary Administrator of Paul Martens, deceased. ("NEORHIA, Chatham County.—Whereas. M JORDAN P. BROOKS has applied ta Court of Ordinary for Letters Dismiasory a* Administrator entn testamouto annexe on thef estate of 811,VIA ANN SCREVEN, deceased,! Those arc, therefore, to cite and admonish! an whom it may concern to he and appear b*--l fore said court, to make objection (U any they! l ave on or before the FIRST MONDAY INI [IE EMBER NEXT, otherwise said letter® will be grunted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fttn-j rim.. Ordinary for Chatham county, this that Slit day of August, lsae. PHILIP M. RUSSELL, Jr., Clerk C.O. C.C. (lEORGIA, Chatham county.—Whereas! J JOHN M. UITKKARD has applied to Court of Ordinary for Letters Di.missory na Executor on the estate or MARY CROSBY', deceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admomsl, all whom it may concern to be and appear Be fore said court, to make objection (If any they have) on or before the FIRST MONDAY IN* DEI.EMBER NEXT, otherwise said letter® will be grunted, ' Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fe-, kii.i,. Ordinary for Chatham county, this tha Hist day of August. ix*d. Pill UP M. RUSSELL. Jr., Clerk C. O. C. C. (iKORGIA. Chatham Cocntt.—Whereas, I CARL SCHULTZ has applied toCouri of Ordinary for Letters Dismissory as Ad-l miois'ra'or on the estate of CaTHAKINQI belli)LTZ, deceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish; all whom It may concern to be and appear be furo said court, to make objection (if any they lme> on or before the FIRST MONDAY LN 1 DECEMBER NEXT, otherwise said letters? will tie grunted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fkr- Rlt.L, Ordinary for Chatham county, this tho! UiStduy of August, lsstj. PHILIP M. RUSSELL. JR., Clerk V. O. C. C. ( t KoiioiA, Chatham - County.—Whereas, J CARL SCHULTZ has applied to Court ot\ Ordinary for Letters Dismissory as Adminis trator d<* bonis non on the estate of JULIUS; SCHULTZ, deceased. Those are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom It may concern to be and tinpoar be fore said court, to make objection (If anv they, have) on or before Hie FIRST MONDAY INt DK< EMBER NEXT, otherwise said letters will lie granted. WitnesA the Honorable Hampton L. Frk- RtLL, Ordinary for Chatham county, this tlio 3181 day of August, 188'C PHILIP M. RUSSELL, JR., Clerk C. O. C. C. ( \ EOKfHA, Chatham County.—Whereas, \JT LOUIS KNURR has applied to Conn oi Ordinary for Letters Dismissory as Admin istrator de hoots non on the estate of AU- Ul .sTUS P. WETTER, deceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all a how It may concern to be and appear be fore ssld court to make objeotion on or btxforo the FIRST MONDAY IN NOVEMBER NEXT, otherwise said letters will tie granted. Witness tho Honorable Hampton L- Fk- RILL, Ordinary for Chatham county, this tha 31st day of July. 1838. PHILIP 41. EUBBBLL. JE., UukU./t£3Bx 3