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At; ItICUI/rUKAL DEP ARTMENT.
The Field, Farm and Garden. Wo solicit articles for this department. The name of the writer should accompany the letter or article, not necessarily for pub lication, but as an evidence of good faith. The Curse of Debt. The farmer in debt, says the Farmer's Review, must be exceedingly careful of bis credit. First, he should buy on credit as lit tle as possible. Tho man who spends his money before he gets it is always at a dis advantage, for as soon os he gets any Bioney some hand is reaching for it, and he no sooner has it than it is gone. I think the farmer is more tempted to run in debt than almost any other man, because dealers are so willing to trust him, for his farm is a good basis for security and it is property which cannot be hidden or carried away. The sooner you can establish the habit of paying cash down for everything you buy, the beeter for you, for if you do this you will often deny your self many things which you can do with out. It will require fimrness and self-denial to buy only what you can pay for, but without it you are in danger of getting into the habit of buying on time and keep your self always in debt. There are many things which are desirable to have, but not indispensable, and these are the things which tho farmer who is in debt must learn to do without. It is a good plan, whenever you reach the conclusion that you need to make an expenditure, to postpone uction until you sleep, and then talk tho matter over with your wife. Often a little cool re flection will save your incurring a debt which you will find burdensome and a cause for regret. I knew a young farmer some years ago who was badly in debt, and so situated that he must hire all work done that he could not do himself, who bought a SIOO fruit evaporator in a year when fruit was plenty. A few days running it with hired help showed that ho could not make expenses, and it was sot away and has not been used for ten years, but during all that time he has been paying interest on its cost. Another case which came under my notice was a young fanner paying $35 for a force pump and rubber hose to water his sweet potato bed, arid flndihg it did not pay it was thrown aside after a single year. 1 could multiply instancos which illustrate the truth I wish to enforce, which is to make no outlay which is unnecessary, but it is only needful to call attention to it, for the man who kee[ his eyes open will see in his own neighborhood plenty of illustra tions. Another help to getting out of debt is to make the farm produce as far as possible the family supplies. I know farmers iu debt who depend on the butchers for almost the entire supply of meat. Others who have large families take no pains to have vegeta bles, fruits, joultry, etc., and are even care less about a constant and regular supply of milk and butter. Now, it is easy to plan so that there shall be a small, steady income to meet the little outgoes, and the most pros perous farmers I have over known were those who rarely go to town without a pack age of butter, a basket of eggs, somo poul try, fruit or vegetables to help pay the bills. There is a great failure to live up to tho privileges of tho farm as well as to se cure its profits, to the man who does not look after the many small sources of supply and income which the farm furnishes. The most important advice I can give to the farmer in debt I believe to be to put more of thought iuto the work of his farm, aud what I mean by this is that you should de cide upon a plan which is adapted to your land, your locality, and your own taste and capacity. Half the farm management with which I am familiar is of such a character thot any man could 9ee that it would fail of profit, because the owners are not studying to know what is ljest for them, but only trying to copy after someone else. There is also a lack of persistency and a disposi tion to change the plan of management too often. There are few localities where some line of farming can not be chosen that will prove profitable, but in choosing wo must act deliberately and wisely, and having chosen must adhere persistently to our plans. Lastly, wo must not grow discouraged if our progress is slow. The portion of a farmer out of debt and with a farm in good condition as regards fertility, buildings, fences, etc., is one worth a long struggle, and I know no man more to be envied than tho one who between the age of 40 and 50 finds himself in this condition. Will the South Furnish Supplies, Fruits and Vegetables for the West? In the last few years, says the New Or leans Picayune, the south has proved that it can place early vegetables and fruits in the northern cities cheaper than it can be done by the gardeners of the north and west. The climate gives tho south an ad vantage that she can never lose while the sun shines by day or the moon by night. The south has proved this year that with out any general or extraordinary effort her horticulturists can glut the western and northern markets while the western garden ers are nursing plants in their hot beds and cold frames. The possibilities of tho south In horticultural productions are and al way's must be enormous. The frequent failure of the fruit crop in the north and west, the pear blight and in sect enemies have discouraged many fruit growers, and droughts and unseasonable frosts have greatly damaged tho truck farmers. The south has many strong points, but It it will not do to go “solid” on any one of these, as it has been doing on cotton and politics. When the south has properly de veloped its vast aud varied grass and forago resources, it will be able to place hay iu western markets and in New York and Bos ton cheaper than the fanners of high lati tudes can do it, and can place southern grass fed butter in nortboni markets when northern farmers cauuot do It at all. And the south will be able to sell southern mules and horses in Kentucky and Missouri and southorn beef all over the north, cheaper than they can be produced on northern farms. These advantages, which the south will hold securely to the end of time, must cause a large flow of Immigrants from the north and wost to these states, most of them farmers, horticulturists and stock breeders, who will help to develop tho vast and varied resources of the southern slates. And the south has nnother advantage, which, m time, she will employ actively. Slio can make cheaper pork on cow peas and • w et pot jtoo*, the hog-, gathering their own feed, than tho wost can make on corn; and hogs are much more healthy tn the "outl! thau In the west. Tho southern ttatea, their awamps, marshes and river eottoins, their forests and farms, are tho ■ue home of the ho*, and the climate of these states in autumn is admirably adapted to making pork rapidly, and a* low cost. The western people, in time, may have to come south for large supplies of pork, beef, corn, buy, butter, and Jute and ramie, as well as early vegetables and early fruits, and cotton, sugar, tobacco and rice. Tbe un developed and possible resources of the south in soil, forests and mines have more intrinsic value than the wealth of the north at the presents time. The northern people, in striking the chains from colored slaves, at the same time released and relieved a white com petitor that will yet make the south richer than the north, and will prove that “there’s a divinity that shapes our ends. ” Art in Arrangement. People accustomed to using flowers, says the American Garden, have discovered that the simple arraugemants of roses are most satisfactory in every way. Roses combine well with nearly every flower, but are not more lovely than by themselves. Good blooms, with plenty of their own clear, bright foliage, make a combination unsurpassed. Millions of flowers are an nually submitted to the torturing process of being wired on sticksor supports that will enable to them to stand for a time without wator the heat and light which they must enduro. It must be admitted they submit with all possible grace, and some such treat ment may be necessary when used as they are, but all their individual beauties are lost excepting that of color. The graceful, drooping, long-stemmed buds stand up as boldly as the most audacious hybrid. It has been said that no foliage looks badly with rosos, but some appear better than others, and best of all their own. Delicate white flowers like spirae look well with dark rosos, and feathery grasses and young heads of oats and other grain with all colors. A combination that has been greatly admired was of white roses and dark pansies, but we know of nothing sweeter than a "posy” of moss rose buds and sweet peas. Yellow tea rosos and heliotrope made a much admired arrangement at one time, but it is asserted that the mingling odors destroy each other, and little perfume is the result. The most common fault is in mingling clashing reds. Those with a tinge of purple in their color are fatal to the beauty of the pinks and reds of a scarlet cast, which appear weak and palo when placed near them. Tho others in their turn look dull aud fadod. When a few light roses aro placed with a mass of dark ones, the reds properly harmonizing, the tints are deepened and beautiful effect pro duced; so a single red rose will sometimes cause a bunch of pale ones to light up in a wonderful manner. To be successful with these artistic offocts one must understand the principles of harmonizing colors, or have “an eye for color,” or they are not likel yto gain the effect sought for. Yellow roses combine with nearly all the rest, and a bunch of mixed colors put together hap hazard, although it may be greatly praised, falls far short of what may bo accom plished in an aesthetic sense. A pure brill iant rose color is perhaps as rare as any among the different shades, and is always beautiful. If the larger thorn-covered branches of old rose bushes are saved after being trimmed away, they are often useful for making rustic supports for roses in dec orations where they will not incommode spectators. The dark wood and cruel-look ing thorns make a good setting to the fresh, tender beauty of leaves and flowers. Children’s Corners. The American Agriculturist wants the children to have their “rights." It says: There ara comparatively few houses in which a large, bright, warm room can be spared for a nursery. Even where this might be done, the mother cannot employ a nurse to stay with the children, and her own cares and duties are too various to admit of her being long in any one place. Per haps she does not keep even a maid-of-all work. Then the children must inevitably follow tho mother about, iu kitchen, bed rooms, or sitting room, as her work de mands. It is not uncommon, in so-called well-regulated families, to find children’s toys scattered all over the houso, while hats, coats, aud mittons are seldom twice in the same place. A nursery or play-room for the children may he out of the question; but surely some corner, chest, drawer, or portion of a closet, may Vie found for each child, where its in dividual possessions should be kept when not in use. On the whole, tho most satisfactory piece of furniture in our house is a home-made one—a set of shelves which his father mado for our 5-year-old boy. Tho shelves are somewhat more than a yard long, and separated by unequal distances in order to accommodate tbe different sized toys. On the top shelf stands his bauk, vase and several pretty but somewhat fra gile toys; the next shelf is entirely devoted to books, of which he has more than most boys, while the lower ones are filled with his remaining treasures. To a simple brass rod with rings, pretty, inexpensive curtams are attached. When these aro drawn, the effect is that of book-shelve3—an ornament to our living room, where they stand under tho mantel in one corner. There the boy is “monarch of all he surveys.” and he has no excuse for leaving his toys about the house. When his friends come to play with him, it is easy for them to take out such things as they wish and put them back again when they are through playjng, thus avoiding tho general chaos so common after chil dren’s visits. Large Hogs. Asa general rule, says an exchange, large hogs cost more per pound than small ones. It is a reasonably well settled fact that after the hogs have reached a certain stage every pound of weight is secured at an in creased cost; then, as a rule, largo hog3 re quire a longer time to mature and bo ready for market, and this, iu too many cases, means feeding during the winter, soinothing that so far ns possible should always be avoided. Taking all things into considera tion, the most profitable hog is tbe one that is farrowed in the spring, is pushed along all summer, feeding, of course, us econom ically os possible, If a good growth is still kopt up, and then is fattened for market in the fall or early winter. Up to this point I consider it quite an item to secure as heavy in weight as possible. But if necessary to either continue feeding during the coldest weather during the winter or to have the pig come in the fall, and then feed all win ter and until the next fall, then I must say I prefer a lighter weight. Too much close confinement and too much com will undoubtedly give us an overplus of fat. which goood clover and oat pasture with slop, plonty of exercise aud fresh air will give us much belter pro- DoriiouiKlof tut and lean. THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, JULY 2, 1883. Asa rule winter feeding implies consid erable more corn feeding than summer. It is possible to avoid nearly or quite all win ter feeding, and this of course largely re duces the amount of com feeding, as a very good growth can be secured with very little corn if a good pasture is provided, and un der average conditions a much better qual ity of meat will be secured. I have bad hogs both ways in close pens, keeping them fat all the time, and at butchering found them a mass of fat, unable even to bear their own weight upon their legs and feet; aud have fed them slop and given them a good pasture and kept them growing dur ing the summer, and when I considered that they had mado a sufficient growth, finished them for market by feeding with corn, and I am satisfied that a better and more economical growth, as well as a bet ter quality of meat, was secured than when the corn was fed nearly exclusively. Hog meat need not necessarily mean a mass of fat, either with tho sides or should ers or hams, and the manner of feeding and the material used have much to do with tbe quality of the product. Farm and Stock Notes. The market for good dairy products Is not likely to ever be less than now—it is prati cally inexhaustible. One cock with ten to fifteen hens, one drake with six ducks aud one gobbler with a flock of twenty hen turkeys is the rule. An exchange recommends sheep for feed ing orchards rather than swine. They leave no safe cover for insects to breed and will keep the orchard healthy aud the trees manured. Tobacco is a rich and quick-acting fer tilizer. One of its advantages is that it is repulsive to most insects, and it has a flavor and odor which even the malodorous squash bug ennnot stomach. It is also said to be a good mulch to protect currant bushes from the worm which destroys their leaves. One advantage in the soiling system is the freedom from weeds in the feed, which with cows of pasture in summer give a bitter tiistr to milk and butter. AVith corn-fod der, millet or other cultivated crops suitable for soiling purposes thore is better quality and greater uniformity in the milk prod uct. More fruit and of better quality can be secured by thinning out tbe young apples, peaches and (tears. It is a mistake t.o allow an over! >aded troe to ripen its fruit, as it will result in a correspondingly smaller crop next season. Greasy, filthy slop will not take the place of water for the pigs. During tho warm season the pigs should have all the clean water they can drink, and they will koep in bettor condition and be free from disease. Every weed that grows near a plant takes from the soil the elements for its support, and struggles for existence with the plants for that purpose. In the dry season weeds will npropriato the moisture that may be required for the desirable plants The best mode of withstanding the effects of drought, therefore, is clean cultivation, whereby the grass and weeds are prevented from injuring the crop plants. Insects are quickly attracted to all kinds of decomposing material, and the manure of the stables should bo removed early in tho morning, in order to prevent annoyunco to stock, if the floors are of earth they should be scraped at least once a week and fresh earth applied. The urine is rich in ammo nia and quickly decomposes, hence plenty of absorbent material should be used. Household. Sqcaiis ami Pkas.— -Clean ami truss into shape twenty-five to thirty nieo fat squabs. Rub the breasts with a piece of onion. Di vide a half pound of butter into twenty five or thirty equal parts and put one part into each squab, arrange them in baking pans, put a thin slice of bacon over the breast of each bird, add sufficient wator to the pan to prevent burning (no more), dust with salt and pepper and bake in a quick oven over three quarters of an hour, basting every ten minutes. Have ready some boiled green peas, s.atoned highly with salt, pep per and butter. Place these on a heated meat dish, arrango tho squabs in them and servo. For a delicate dessert for unexpected guests, to be servod immediately, orange fritters are advised. Peel and quarter as many oranges as are needed by tearing them asunder, loaving the thin skin unuroken that divides the quarters; remove tho outor white skin, dip the pieces in sherry, then in powdered sugar, then in tho batter, made as follows: Melt in a half a pint of boiling milk three ounces of butter, and then grad ually cool it by adding half a pint of cold water; boat into this by degrees a pound of flue flour and the whites of four eggs whisked to a stiff froth. Fry quickly in tho batter, and serve piled on a napkin, with sifted sugar over them. A Delicious Cake.—Two cups of sugar, six eggs (leaving out the whites of three), one cup of boiling water, two and a half cups of flour, one tpaspoouful of baking powder in tlio flour; boat the yelks a little, add the sugar, and beat fifteen minutes; add tho three beaten whites and the cup of boil ing water just before the flour; flavor with a teaspoonful of lemon oxtraot and bake in three layers, putting between them icing made by adding to three whites of eggs beaten to a stiff froth six dessertspoonfuls of pulverized sugar to each egg, aud lemon to flavor. Popular Sclenoe. Dr. Galeazowski, the great oculist of Paris, has treated over 130,000 patients. He averages 12,000 new ones each year. An excellent cement for fastening the tops of kerosenso lamps is made w ith three parts of resin, one of caustic soda and five parts of water. If gelatine be suspended in ordinary alco hol it will absorb tho water, but as it is in soluble in alcohol that substance will re main behind, and thus nearly absolute alcohol may lie obtained without distilla tion. Mr. Kennan gives one a good idea of tho enormous size of Siberia by stating that its territory would contain tbe United States, including Alaska, with all of the states of Europe except Russia, and there would still be 300,000 square miles to spare. Photoxyline, which is used in photogra phy, has boon substituted for collodion in surgical operations with good effect. It ad heres more closely to the skin than collo dion, is absolutely impermeable, and is not deteriorated by wasliing or by contact with other fluids. AVhile tho most rapid cannon shots scarce ly attain a velocity of <IOO yards a socond, over 1,500 knots per hour, meteorites are known to penetrate the air with a velocity of 40,000 or even 00,000 yards per socond, a velocity which raises the air at once to a temperature of 4,000 to o,ooo* centigrade. An interesting experiment was recently made by Dr. Durand in reference to the relative power of inmgiuatiou in the two sexes. He gave to 100 of his hospital pa tients a dose of sweetened water, and short ly afterward entered tho room, apparently greatly agitated, saying he had by mistake administered a powerful emetic. Iu a few minutes four-fifths of the subjects were af fected by the supi>osed emetic, aud were mainly men, while everyone of those not affected were women. Dyspepsia Makes the lives of many people miserable, and often leads to self-destruction. AVe know of no remedy for dyspepsia more suc cessful than Hood's Sarsaparilla. It acts gently, yet surely aud efficiently, tones the stomach and other organs, removes the faint feeling, create* a good appetite, cures headache and refreshes the burdened mind. Give Hood’s Hursuparillu a loir trial. It will do you gcofi. CHEAP ADVERTISING. ONE CENTRA WORD. ADVERTISEMENTS. 15 Word* or more, in this column inserted for ONE CENT A WOIID, Cash in Advance, each insertion. Everybody who has any want to supply, anything to buy or sell, any business or accommodations to secure: indeed,any wish to gratify, should advertise in this column. HELP WANTED. \l7 ANTED, a laundry woman. Apply at tbe VV Marshall house A A/’ANTED, Id a neighboring city, a good r T bread baker, who can make A’ionua and other fancy bread and rolls. Address, with references and terms, BAKER, care of Savan nah Morning News. Air ANTED, an honest, ambitious man for a i A permanent position, with an old estab fished firm tis tlieir representative in his own state. Salary increased with experience. Ref erences required. AMERICAN M’F’U HOUSE, 30 lteade St., N. Y. MISCELLANEOUS WANTS. \\J ANTED TO RENT, one small house with A V large lot or stable. Address I. Til., this office. IJOARD WANTED in private family by two > young men of good address; reference ex changed. F. W.. Nows office. VVTANTED, at once, Ball Rack for Pool Table A A and one dozen good Cues. Address CUES, Morning News office. ROOMS TO RENT. I DOR RENT, rooms, furnished. 80 Broughton 1 street. HOUSES AND STORES TOR RENT'. 17*011 RENT, house on York street, two doors ’ from Whitaker; water and bath. Address C. B. CREGAR, 40 President si roet I NOR RENT, eight-room house. Rail street, * three doors west of Habersham; modern improvements. Apply to WALTHOUR & RIVERS. YT'OR RENT, eight-room house Apply to I 1 WM. BOUHAN, on Huntingdon, betwoen Price Slid East Broad streets. TWO small houses to rent, 80 Broughton A street. IT'OR RENT, three-story houso on Macon ’ street, next to Habersham. Apply to E. J. KENNEDY. IN OK KENT, dwelling No. 13' Charlton street; ’ possession given immediately, reduced rate until Oct. Ist, Apply at 188 Chariton street. IT'OK RENT, brick store, three stories on I” cellar, 192 (north side! Broughton, near Jefferson street. 11. J. THOMABSON, 114 Bryan, between Drayton and Bull streets; IT'OR RENT, No. 153 Gordon block. G. 1 BOURQUIN. TOR SALE, I NOR SALE. -Lot on Bolton street, near Aber -1 corn; B 0 feet front, C. H. DORfiKTT. I NOR BALE, two double and two single spring wagons; also a lot of empty casks. QUIN AN & STUDER. I NOR SALE, a fine Mocking Bird, sings night and day, in a good cage; price, $lO IT'OR SALE.—Two-story House on Anderson 1 street, near Whitaker; five rooms; lot2rtxßM; price $1,200, C. H. UoKSKTT. Registered hol.stf.in fries an bull; best bred bull in Southern Georgia; high grade bull calves ready for service; cows in calf from registered Holstein Bull: high grade heifer calves. J. F. GUILMARTIN &CO, at Dr. Cox’s Stables. T'KXAS PONIES —Large and gentle ponies at 1 COX’S STABLES. INOR SALE, desirable building lots in Miller- JT villa, for cash or on time, with title bond. C. P. MILLER TNOP. SALE, four beautiful lots 30x100 each. I Habersham and St. Nicholas streets. Ad dress Box 31, Morning News. Marks, colts, DELIVERED, Savannah. Brunswick, Jacksonville, Macon or points, same freight In carload lota Carloads— -25 Texas mares, average IS>4 hands . . ,$35 00 25 Texas mares. 1316 to 14 Lands 40 00 20 Texas mares, with colt by side 47 50 20 Texas mares, with muio colt by side 57 50 40 one-year old colts 20 00 Common mares cheaper; common colts cheaper. Address J. F. GUILMARTIN & CO., Savannah, Ga., (office Floyd's Pickery) Texas Rauch Agents. i.AOR SALE, Boards, Scantling. Framing Lum ber, Seasoned Flooring. Ceiling and Weather Boarding, also Cypress Lumber, Cypress and Pine Shingles, and Plastering Laths. Office and yard, Taylor and East Broad streets. Telephone No. 211. KEPPARD &CO I NOR SALE OR HIRE the steam yacht Edith ' Apply to duBIQNON & FRASER. LOST. TOST, a dray hook; Mark Fountain farm. J The finder rewarded at this office. J. I). FOUNTAIN. SUMMER RESORTS. Rockingham springs, for health, com fort and low terms. Circulars. E. B. HOPKINS, McGaheysville. Va. MISCELLANEOUS. OUR Trunks and Bags are not sold “at cost;’’ but as cheap as any in the city. NEID LINQEK & RABUN. IOOK at Cornwell & Chipman's advertisement U on page 5. T AUNKY A GOEBEL'S fine life-glae Crayons IJ in frames reduced to sto. Join the club limited to one hundred Savannah, Go. Remington type-writers for rent, sai-> and exchanged for new. C. 8. RICHMOND, 136 Liberty street. NOTICE TO SHIPPERS. NOTICE TO SHIPPERS! • Savannah and Tybek Kailway, I Office of toe Superintendent. ( ON and after Mondny July Jnd proximo freight will only be received an J transported on the 9:.‘JO o'clock a. m. and o'clock p. in. train* daily. All freight must he delivered at depot thirty (80) minutes before depnrlureof train*. No fndpht received Sunday. All freight must be prepaid at depot. CIIARLKS COLLINS, Superintendent. \\ \ \ mu. PINE LANDS. I">ARTIKS having not lohs than f>o,ooo acres in block in Georgia or South Carolina, and desirotiH of dißp<>HiiiK of name, can addreau on or l>efor* July 9th, with particular)*, to EDWIN KENTLIF, Box 85, Kavannuh News. TRUSS K. ON 30 DAYS 1 TRSAL. eTHIS NEW ELASTIC TRUSS a Pad diiFurent from alj oiticrs. Imc'u> shapo, with adjui-tinp: had in center, adapt* y ail p< nillouaof thabody. wMil 111 a the cup presne* back tetiro® ijjßt o® per ron does witn tn /iriffor. A prfeuri liV Hernia Is hi Id securel? day undnltfit, and u radical tare certain- ItUoay. durable® nd cheap. B*nthy nj*U Wroular® Cro®. lUttLA&IOX TRLbJJ CO., Chics*** Ml. MEDIC AU CURE-DEAF Perk’s Pfilewt Improvt-d ('ustil'tnrd I nr Drums PERFECTLY UEeTORJ' TIIE II LA RIND wh.qlier PusfoeM Is oui-ctl fcvcoldfl, fvr or toljri** laths rstursl drums. TnrlsibU, roniforUhh*. always fa |> wiMon. >!■(, roiif’crssUoa.wnUpwrt ).<•■ tA liiatianlr. I refer tutboM %*tr.* them. Writs to V. 1114 'rt\, Bslj braa.lw**-. cos. Mu. fit.. Srm York* fur ItiuaLai-a buuk oTTREE. ro COUNTY OFFICF^— Book* and Blaiuik required by count’ fur the use of the court*. *r for oflVo nked to orderb the MORNING NEWS YU HOUSE, # \Y hi taker #uovi, bavaui LEGAL NOTICES. (GEORGIA, Chatham County.--Whereo*. * ALVIN M. HKLL has ap|died to Court or Ordinary for Letters Dfum Ikm >ry ou tbe ostaio 01 >IA ItV L. WILKINS, dtvt*i*<*i. These are, therefore, to cite ami admonish all whom It may concern to be and appear before said court, to make oh taction (if any they hare) on or before the FIRST MONDAY IN SKl** TKMIIKK NEXT, otherwise said letters will bo granted. , Witness the Honorable Ham pros* L. FKRUfLi*, Ordinary for Chatham County, tLis the flint day of May, 1868. FRANK E KEILBACII. CU rk 0 < ( ' EOROIA, Chatham County. —* Whereas, IT IIAHKRSIIAM KINC, and C. W. KING have applied to Court of Ordinary for Letters Dismissory on estate of CHARLES B. KINO, deceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern to be and appear before said court, to make objection uf any they have) on or before the FIRST MONDAY IN AUGUST NEXT, otherwise'said letters will bo granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fknrtll, Ordinary for Chatham county, tins tbo 60th day of April, 1888. FRANK F. KEILBACH, Clerk c. O', 0. <\ EOROIA. Chatham County Whereas, * WILLIAM 1\ BAILEY has applied to Court of Ordinary for Letti rs Disndssory on the estate of DAVID BAILEY, 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 they have) on or liefore the FIRST MONDAY IN AUGUST NEXT, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L Ffkrtu*, Ordinary for Chat ham county, this the 60t h day of April, 1888. FRANK E KKILBACII Clerk C. O*. C. C ( EOROIA, Chatham Bounty. Whereas, I CHARLES H. DO US FTP has applied to Court of Ordinary for Letters Dismiswory on the estate of JOHN (Y WOOD, deceased. Those are, therefore, to cite and admonish nil whom it may concern to L* and appear before said Court U objection iif any they linvt-i on or before the FIRST MONDAY fS VUGI’ST NEXT, otherwise said letters will bt* granted Witness the Honorable Hampton L. r kriuli. Ordinary for Chatham county, this the UOth day of April, 1888. FRANK K. KEILBACH, (llerk C. 0., C. C. /GEORGIA, Chatham County. -Whereas, V I JAMES M KKID has applied to Court of Ordinary for Letters Disndssory as Adminis trator ou tho estate of PETEK B. UEIl), do ceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish nil whom it may concern to be and appear be fore said court, to make objection (it any they have) on or before the FIItST MON-DAN IN OCTOBER NEXT, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fkrrill, Ordinary for Chatham county, this the 30th day of June, 1886. FRANK K KEILBACH. Clerk C. 0..C.C. / 1 EOROIA, (hi atm am (Amnty. Whereas, l I MICHAEL F. JOYCE has applied to Court, of Ordinary for Letters of Auiuinistra tion on tho estate of MARY C. W. JOYCE, deceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern to be and appear l>efore said Court to make objection (if any they have) on or before the FIRST MONDA Y IN AUGUST NEXT, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fkrrill. Ordinary for Chatham county, this the 6uth day of June, 1888. FRANK E. KEILBACH, Clerk C. 0., C. C. (t EOROIA, Chatham County. - Whereas, I SEYMOUR t-. STEWART has applied to Court of Ordinary for Letters of AOudnistra tion on tho estate of JOHN MORNINGSTAR, deceased. UrtMse are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern to !>♦* and appear before said court, to make obj*ndion (if any t hoy have) on or lxfore the FIRST MONDAY IN AUGUST NEXT, otherwise said letters will bo granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fkrrill, Ordinary for Chatham county, this the 80th da> of June, 1868. FRANK E. KEILBACH, Clerk C. (>.„ C. O. ( a EOROIA, Chatham County. Whereas, I I. I). LaROCHE has applied to Court of Ordinary for Letters Disndssory as Adminis trator on the estate of GEORGIA A. TAL MUD, deceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish nil whom it may concern to be and appear Im> fore said court lo make objection (if any they have) on or before the FIRST MONDAY IN OCT> >BEK NEXT, otherwise said letters will be granted Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fkrrill. Ordinary for Chatham county, this the kith day of June, 1868. FRANK E. KEILBACH, Clerk C. 0.. C. C. (“GEORGIA, Chatham County. Whereas, I JORDAN F. BROOKS. County Adminis trator, has applied to Court of Ordinary for letters of Administration on the estate of R. \. TALLEY, deceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern to be and appear before said court to make objection if any they have] on or lief ore the FIRST MONDAY is AUGUST NEXT, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fkrrill, Ordinary for Chatham county, tins the 80th day of June, 1666. FRANK E. KEILBACH, Clerk C. 0., C. C. / GEORGIA. Chatham County. Whereas, \ 1 BRIDGET GOETTE has appli 1 to Court of Ordinary for Letters of Guardians)dj) upon the property or CAKL and JOHN LEUDEitS. minors. Them* are, therefore, to cite and admonish nil whom it nitty concern to be and appear before saiil Court to make objection (if any they have) on orlH-fi.ro tlir FIRST .MONDAY IS AU(U ST NEXT, otherwise said letters will lx* granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fkrrill, Ordinary for Chatham county, this tho Bdih day of June, 1866. FRANK E KEILBACH, Clerk C. O , C .C. p EOROIA, Chatham County. Whereas, If THOMAS CLARKE has applied to Court of Ordinary for Letters, of Admmist ration on the estate of ELLEN OTiKILLY, dec*ased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom It may concern to be and apjiear before said court, to inafa* objection (if any they have) on or before thr FIRST MONDAY tX AUGITST NEXT, otherwise wild letters will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Ferrill, Ordinary for Chatham county, this the 60th day of June, 1888. FRANK K. KEILBACH, Clerk C. 0., C. C. (GEORGIA, Chatham County Whereas, .1 ELIZABETH HOULIHAN has applied to Court of ordinary for Letters of Admini tra tion on the estate of PATRICK HOULIHAN, deceased. These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern to lw uud ap|H*ar before saiil court, to make objection (If imv they have) on or before the FIRST MONDAY i.N AUGUST NEXT, otherwise wild letter?, wall be grunted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. I krrill. Ordinary for Chatham county, this the 60th day of June, 1888. FRANK E KEILBACH, Clerk C. 0., C. C. ('1 EOROIA, (’iiatimm County . Whereas. I JAMES M. HEID has applied to Court of Ordinary for Letters of Administration ou the estate of MICHAKL REID, deceased. These, are. therefore, to cite and admordsh all whom it may concern f<> b<* and appear before said court, to make objection (if any they have; on or before the FIRST MONDAY IN AUGUST NEXT, otherwise said letters w ill !*• grunted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. I -vihill, Ordinary for Chatham county, this the 60th day of June, 1668. FRANK V. KEILBACH, Clerk C. 0.. 0. C. (1 EOROIA, Ciiatium (’ihmy, AX''hereoM, I EM vIA S. JUDSON ha.s applied to Court of Ordinary for Letters of Administration, cum. testumeiito annexo, on the estate of JOHN C. J Ul km >N, dec eas* •< 1. Those are, therefore, to cite and admonish all whom it may concern to #e and appear before km id Court, to niako objrvtion (if any they have] on or before FIRST MONDAY IN AUGUST NEXT, otherwise said letters will Be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton i. Feiirill, Ordinary for Chatham county, tliis the 30th day of June, 1888. FRANK E. KIELBACH, Clerk C. 0., C. C. i \ I BTEWaRT, formerly HARRIET LARSON, has applied to Court of Ordinary for twelve months' maintenance and nupjort for herself out of estate of CATO LADHOJSi. deceased. Ai>- pralMTs huve made return allowing same. Thcw arc, therefore, to cite all whom it may (onoeru to appear before said court to make obkvtion on or before FHtBT MONDAY IN AUGUST NEXT, otherwise same will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L Fkrrill, Ordinary for Chatham county, this 60th day of June, 1866. FRANK E. KEILBAC H, GkrkC LEGAL NOTICES. (‘'i EOROIA, Chatham County. Whereas. I (JEORGE A MERCER has applied to Court of Ordinary for Lett-'C) Disinissorv as Execu tor of tho will of BltOiNE 8. HERNDON, de ceased. 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 thev have) on or I>ofore the FIRST MONDAY IN OCT< >BEE NEXT, otherwise raid letters will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fkrrill, Ordinary for Chatham County, this tho 30th day of June, 1888. , FRANK E. KEILBACH, Clerk 0. 0. ,0. C. EOROIA. Chatham County. -Whereas, I H M. DRANK has Applied to Court, of Or ilinary for Letters Dismissory as Guardian of the projerty of GEORGE T. and 11. M. DUANE, Jh.. minors. These arc, then *cn\ to cite and admonish all whom it may concern to be and appear before said court, to make objection (if any they have) on .r before the FIRST MONDAY IN AUGUST NEXT, otherwise said letters will be granted. Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Ferrill, Ordinary for Chatham county, tlua 80th day of Juno, 1888. FRANK E KEILBACH, Clerk < \ 0.. C. C. (' EORGIA, Chatham County. -Notice is here 1 by given that 1 have made application to the Honorable Court of Ordinary fur Chatham comity fur order to sell all the real estate belonging to the estate of HETTY CONWAY, deceased, es pecially the southwestern portion of lot number three North Oglethoiq>e ward, and the north western portion of lot number twenty seven Gilmerville ward, in the city of Savannah, be longing to said estate, for tin* payment of debts and distribution, and that said order will be granted at AI HUNT TERM, 1666, of said court, unless objections are Hied. Junk3o, 1668 MARGARET ROBERTSON, Administratrix of Hetty Conway. (N EORGIA, Chatham County. Notice is here 1 by given that I have made application to the Honorable the Court of Ordinary of Chatham" county for an order to sell that trn-t of land in Leo Ward, city of Savannah, county and state aforesaid, eight feet wide and one hundred and ten feet, deep, n the south line of Gwinnett street, ninety feet, east of tho east Hue of Hab endiani street, running thence east along the south line of Gwinnett street, eight (8) feet tlionce south parallel with the east line of Hab ersham street, one hundred ami ten feet; thence west parallel with the south line of Gwinnett eight \H> feet, and thence north parallel with sai l east line of Habersham street one hundred ami ten feet to the place of loginning; the said land beln . the eastern eight feet of lot number two in the plan of Waringsvllle, belonging to tiie estate of JAMES J. WARING, deceased, for the naymeut of debts, and that said order will bo granted at the AUGUST TERM, 1868, of said court, unless objections are died. Junk 30,1888. MARY A. WARING, Executrix. IJ.1 J . ALSTON WARING, Executor, of James J. Waring, deceased. I.Ii.AL ‘•ALIA SALE OF DILLON TRACT COTO. City Marshal's Office, I Savannah. June Mb, 1888. ( (TNDEIt a resolution of Couuoil, 1 will sell on J the FIRST TUESDAY IN JULY, IMS, to the best ami highest bidder, in front of the Court House, in tlm city of Savannah. Chatham | county, Georgia, between the lawful hours of silo, one block located between Barnard and Whitaker and Tenth and Eleventh street*, the minimum value of which is s4,'*K), and one block between Barnard and Whitaker and Eleventh and Twelfth streets, minimum value S3,.MX). These blocks contain ten lots each, and being parts <>f Dillontown. This sale is made subject to a claim of the City and Suburban railway to a part of said lots, .said railway company claiming flu* land between the tracks of its roadbed and soino feet outside of and contiguous to its track. Terms One-fourth cash, tho balance in equal payments in one, two and three years, with in terest at 7 per cent. i>er annum on deferred payments. ROBERT J. WADE, City Marshal. PROPOSALS. PROPOSALS FOR SCHOOL SUPPLIES. SEALED PROPOSALS for furnishing the public schools with supplies during the school year IHM-'SU, will I>© received by the Com mittee i nSiinplios until Sept. 1, 1888. Supplies of tho following kind are required: Stationers' supplies. House-Furnishers' supplies, < 'oal, Wood. Printing. Information in regard to quantity and quality of supplies called for can be had. on application, at the office of t he Board of Education, ( ’hat ham Academy, Bull street, between the hours of 9 and 10 o'clock, a. m. , and of 4 and 8 o'clock, V. M, Supplies to he furnished, from time to time, o: requisition as occasion may require. Proposals to !>e addressed to the Chairman of Committee on Supplies, Ne. 50 GASTON STREET. The Committee reserves the right to reject all bids. JOHN R. F. TATTNALL, Chairman. CLOTHIfia RECREATION AND COMFORT. We cordially invite the attention of all con templuting a visit to the mountains or seaside to call and inspect our stock of Outing Garments. Wo would siiKF<'3t for DAWN TENNIS, the Fancy Blazer with White Flannel Trousers. Tor EASY" MORNING WEAK a light silk, alpaca or flannel coat, with trousers of con t rastinff color. For MOUNTAIN TRAM PINO and p-eneral roughing the Knickerbocker suits of cheviots. For MORNING OK AFTERNOON DRESS nothing equals the White Flannel suit. For the PERFECTION OF NEGLIGEE COM FORT, l'njntnas. of either Flannel or Silk, will be found particularly desirable In conjunction with above we would advise a nice assortment of NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, In either imported or Domestic Flannels and Silks, which are par excellence, tbo shirts for summer wear. We are also displayimr a larj?e line of Dn. JAEGER'S CELEBRATED NORMAL OAK Mr.NTS, iu the use of which we ure confldont great comfort will be experienced, In closing we would cull particular attention to our NOVELTIES IN HATS. comfortable, and suitable for all sport* and pastimes, und also to our large assortment of BATHING SUITS. Respectfully, fl. FALK & SONS. PRIKTING, BTC. SOU T H 58 Sn HfcADQUARTERS FOR ACCOUNT BOOKS, PRINTING, AND LITHOGRAPHING. Blank Books that Open Flat a Specialty. FINK HI NDI NO in all Styles, for Public and Private Libraries, Turkey Morocco, Crushed Seal, or Le vant, Russia aud other Quulitiea MUSIC and MAC AZINE3, IN MARBLE, PLAIN OR GILT EDGES. Morning News Steam Printing House Printing, Lithographing and Binding, SAVANNAH, - - ' GA Corporations. Oflictals, Merchant*, and busl ness men generally who require the very boat quality of work arc Invited to favor qs with their natrouaKe. Our Account Hooka have been used by the Icudiutf houses iu tbo South for the post twenty years, ami have stood the test for HTHKNOTII, UCKAIII CITY ANU WOIOtSASSMII'. New concerns can he titled out promptly, at reason able prices, with whatever supplies they require in our line. tar ALL ORDERS EXECUTED ON OUB OWN PREMISES. AITCTION SALES TO-DAY^ Buggy and Carryall, Furniture, Dry Goods, Notions, HARDWARE, ETC., AT AUCTION. C. H. DGRSETT, Auctioneer, Will sell on MONDAY, July 3d, at 11 A. m. , at 15(1 BAY STREET. A lot of unclaimed goods, consisting of CANNED OYSTERS. TINWARE, BLANK BOOKS, CIOARS, TOBACCO, HANDKERr CHIEFS, GLOVES, SOAP, NOTIONS, BED TICKING, Etc. - At,SO — A HANDSOME HATRACK. LAWN MOWER, GAS FIXTURE. CHILD’S WALNUT CHAIR, BUGGY HARNESS. CHAIRS, LACE CUR TAINS, WASH STAND, KEROSENE STOVE, COFFEE ROASTER, STRAW HATS. LOT OF BOOTS and SHOES, MAHOGANY TABLE, COMMODE, DESK, SPRING MATTRESS, IRON SHELF BRACKETS, TRUNKS and contents, BOXES and contents. —ALSO— DRY GOODS,NOTIONS, HARDWARE, BOLTS, LOCKS. Etc. Contenta of a country store. —ALSO— A BALTIMORE JUMP SEAT CARRYALL, nearly new; will sent four persons; and a TOP BUGGY, cost SBSO, HARNESS, BLANKETS aud SADDLE, -ANb— Twelve- packages left over from the O. H. Express sale. AUCTION SALES FUTURE DAYS., Savannah and Tybee Railway First Mortgage Bonds AT AUCTION. By C. H. DORSETT, Auctioneer*. On FIKST TUESDAY IN JULY, aaid day being 3d of July, I will soli before the Court House door of Chatham county, in Savannah, bo* tween the usual bourn of bale, $15,000 First Mortgage Bonds of Savannah and Tybee Railway Company, for account of all ennoerned. GOOD BUSINESS STAND AT AUCTION. LaROCHE & McLAUGHLIN, AUCTIONEERS, TUESDAY, July Bd. 1888, at 11 o’clock before the Court House. That very desirably located property (sllghly damaged, whioh can he repaired at a very small cost), northwest corner Bryan and Lincoln streets. This is a splendid stand for a Grocery or other business. Further jairticulars at sale. SALE ELIGIBLE LOTS. 8y J. McLAUGHLIN & SON, On TUESDAY, 3d July, 1888, before the Court House, Lot 54 Marshall ward, N. W. corner Cuyleraad Henry streets. 40x105. Lot 68 Marshall ward, adjoining the above, 40x105. There are choice lots In this neighbordood, nearly Opposite the Moutmollin building. REAL ESTATE. Splendid Chance for Investment IN Unimproved Lois in Southern Part of City WHICH WE WILL OFFER For Sale for the Next 30 Days. We call special attention to these LOTS (only 7 left), having a frontage on Tenth street, be i tween Bull and Aborcorn streets. Terms and particulars at our office. Laßoche & McLaughlin, Real Estate Agents. 118 BRYAN 6TREETJ BLOCK OF LOTS —IN— Best Location for Renting in the City* Laßoche & McLaughlin, Real Estate Dealers, 118 BRYAN STREET, Offer for sale that BLOCK OF LOTS front* ing on Jones street, Sims street and West! Boundary street, 50x105 feet each. This is tha best neighborhood for renting in Savannah. 4"LOTS 4 Fronting on Sarah and Kollock Immediately South of Savannah. Laßoche & McLaughlin Real Estate Dealers, 116 BRYAN STREET, Have 4 LOTS In the above vpry desirable location which they will sell very cheap. FOR HALE. FOR SALE. AGREATBARGAIN Several Barrels News M. FIRST QUALITY. FOR PRICE CALL OB ADDRESS THB BUSINESS OFFICE, MORNING NEWS. 3