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WHAT MAKHpiBY CRY.
SIGNS WHICH INDICATE DISEASE
A Physician’s to
Mothers and Nliflttipivillints from a
Lecture by Dr. Chen ary, o: Harvard,
Before the Boston lAdfijJpPliysioloeri
cal Institute. J^HB|
From the Wmrd.
Before we can understand t£r* syllable of
infantile pathology, we mtUfrat learn the
alphabet of inftmtUphya(oly; for here,
as with older persona, a elearltnowledge of
what is normal in function is
necessary, as the “cerium stake and stones’’
to form a point front which tp determine all
abnormal departure*] Naturl demands that
twenty out of the twp'JHpfcur hours be
passed in sleep for tb^jSMrt' month, and for
the first few days nearly Wi th'- time aunts,
uncles, cousins, graflflastrsats and neighbors
wishing to see thou baby*■■Siopvittastauding.
Now look at that, iiUfcalpeper and study
your lesson. Its poaitJqjjuKtosy and natu
ral. It is not daslaHgKlpe. The lips are
not white, nor The skin is
soft and slightly sweaty nor
dry, nor is there eyciiMyiß,tiipist'are on the
hands or head expression
is natural, not ltaflHu3E,oces not kick,
toss, twist, moan, jaws or teeth, it
it has any. The nptfHlneirlt quietly; are
not contracted or exjwndea* The fontanelle
is not widely open; nofi' ft it. closed; it is
not depressed nor swollen up hard and
throbbing, but gently moves with every
respiration. The eyes are closed, rolled
up,' and the pupils are evenly con
tracted, as one under a heavy dose of opium,
but they immediately expand on awaking.
When the child is asleep, the first week the
pulse is about 1112; it quickens ten or fifteen
boats on awaking, and grows more rapid on
nursing, excitement or fright. It gradually
slows with age, and at the end of the third
year gets down to 100 or 00. or even less. It
does not decrease so much during sleep, nor
fly so furiously under fright or excitement,
and, should it now rush up to 130 or more
with heat and sickness, it is well to think
of nuts, plum-cake or a liberal handful of
SLEEPING AND WAKING.
Notice the head—its shape and temper
ature; the long bones—whether they be
straight and then-heads small: the respira
tion—it is easy and natural, with a rapidity
of about 84 while the child is asleep and on
an average of 80 when awake} During‘the
second year it gets down to 18 in sleep,
where it remains for several years, always
rising when the child awakes. Put your
hand on the child. Is it warm, not hot nor
cold; Is the flesh firm, not hal'd nor soft!
Having begun your lesson, goon using your
senses till you have made' yourself largely
and accurately familiar with whatever lie
longs to the normal general appearance and
function of the child when asleep and
awake, and know that, as a negro will put
down his burden before he answers your
question, so the infant holds its breath when
ever it moves its head or hand or tries to
Not oply will the practical physician see
all these things and make deductions accord
ingly, but he looks at the parents, the older
children, the room—its furnishings, neat
ness. surroundings, its air, light, heat, etc.
Dr. Dubrunfant says red should be pro
scribed for our furniture, except for the cur
tains. Whether he Is correct in this or not
it is certain that light is of immense import
ance to sound health and growth, being pre
servative against disease as it is curative in
THE CHILD’S CRYING.
The child, on beg inning to breathe, should
plump up, grow firm and rosy and yell
loudly. After crying out a little—and we
.-eek to make it do tliat for the purpose of
insuring full expansion of the air-cell—the
normally born child will stop its crying if it
is all right and properly cared for. But it
may soon begin to cry again, and what does
this mean? It means that the child feels
that something is wrong, and this is the way
it makes its feelings known. Go, then, and
see what the matter is, and do not give up
the search till you have found out. The
child may feel cold; it may be constrained
in some part or it is pressed upon, or, most
likely, it has been wrapped in a woolen
blanket, and the cut ends of the wool are
teasing its tender skin and it is in torment.
Most people think that there is a natural
affinity between the delicate surface of the
child, which has hitherto felt only the touch
of a bland fluid, and a woolen garment.
Now, I have experimented on this subject
till I am satisfied there never was, and there
never will be.
And yet what woman about to become a
mother will not go down town and buy a
woolen outfit—band, socks, blanket and all,
and what is not wool is made up of starched
or gum-arabic stiffened cotton? When
these are tightly on, vvhk* has the little suf
fering creature'to do but ,‘o cry and tell
how uncomfortable it is and that it cannot
sleep? Awhile since there was a yelling in
my neighborhood flay and night, and for
the sake of all concerned I told my wife to
go in and see if the suffering creature was
not dressed in woolen, and if so to tear up
some old pillow slip and tuck the pieces in
between the clothes and the child. She went
and we heard no more noise from that quar
Sow. I do not mean to bring a railing
accusation against wool as an article of
chess for a child, but what I do mean to say
is, that a woolen garment should never be
applied next to the skin of a child. Let all
woolen garments be lined or worn outside
pf others. In the neglect of this rule wool
has slain its thousands. If it has not
directly killed them it has caused them to
cry till they were killed by dosing. If they
have escaped out of all this they have been
seriously, if not hopelessly, injured. More
over, who can tell the wretchedness brought
on the mothers from worry aud loss of
THE BATH. ,
But the child cries when it is washed.
And why should it not? What says your
Physiology ? The temperature of the new-
P°ru sinks considerably below normal dur
>ng the first few minutes. In a chilled eon
<-i:ion do you take your baths? If so, do
you oq it hi a cool room? The application
, hspid water further abstracts the bodily
mat and renders the child more uncom
fortable, and it speaks out as it ought to.
-Vnv what will be the result if you use tepid
, wstead of the w ater ? Will the child cry ?
- think not. Not only is water used
■ ueh chills the child, but auntie uses soap
i ’ ’he water and splashes the suds into the
I'ut’v s eyes, which It has not yot learned to
Kcen.tjgiitiy closed. It cries with the smart
“"I is likely to cry for the next fortnight
nil sure eyes. I declare it is my belief
tn<i. a very large proportion of the cases of
oujunotival inflammation I have seen in
iiiD newborn have had their origin in soap.
", 11,1 it it be true that forty per cent, of the
' iscs of total blindness, as the asylums re
' ''aye come from ophthalmia neona
.1 1 ,Ull -inflamed eyes of the newborn—what
*bcse must wo not credit to the mis-
UWI of this useful agent?
WHY THB CHILD CBUCS.
♦hfi i n is always something wrong when
inf i , cries at necessary attentions. Most
Keiy the fault is our own, in that we have
h 1 , our work as we should have done
o' niluren do not cry for nothing. If
,! ‘“‘l wu should lie justified in giving
“ to tbe Hindoo to lie drowned; for
at would they not say if they lived to
Blew up? J
cl 1 !? , chil( J cries when it is swaddled too
' ' when a pin pricks; when It is
*# irritated by too \infrequent
~j t wet diapers. It cries when it is
kiw. 1 *."" 1 P r °pdrly fed; when its mouth
ii o', ,UM , wants wafer; when it can’t get
when it is too warm or too cold.
* iJ,T, 'i OIU sto, uni 'h ache and from colic;
In e 1,.., i are cviiAtipatcd or inflamed.
W .of 1 ' of tlio bowels its note is
Mmsf t l , lorows itilf alxiut pn its sleep,
and cries out tfroni the ftritation of
pm worms, particularly on the full moon,
it gives a distressful cry at the close of a
suppressed cough in pleurisy aud in pneu
monia. and in acute bronchitis. When it
nas acute coryza it cries because it cannot
nufse, not being able to breathe through its
nose. It cries sharply with earache, putting
its hand to its ear or pressing the side of the
nead down upon the breast of its mother.
Sharp, piercing cries suggest brain aud
But nature has made the child to bear a
great deal w ithout crying, as it otherwise
would, because of imperfect development of
the nerves of feeling. Infantile anatomy
snows us that the cornua of the posterior
columns of the spinal cord, from which the
sensitive nerves spring, are not advanced in
development as is the case with the anterior,
U'oni which the nerves of motion spring.
And this accounts for the fact that the small
child may fall, get cut, be stepped on, or
get its lingere in the door or under the win
dow and not be hurt so much or suffer so
long with the same injury as would be the
case with older children. It also accounts
for the fact that they have a great ten
dency to spasms and convulsions, as com
pared with the older, and when they do
occur they do not mean so much. It is only
in grave diseases that older children have
convulsions, except in epilepsy. There is
also another fact to be noticed. The
lachrymal glands do not come to their func
tions till about the fourth month, so that
the cry of the young infant is without tears,
while after four months it is not a good sign
for a child to cry and not shed tears. Thus
the great French physician. Trousseau, con
sidered it a good sigii for the child over four
months up to seven years to shed tears when
it cried, and a tearless crying to be a bad
MORALS OF THE RED MAN.
Criticism of the Government by the
Indian School Organ.
From Washington Tetter to the Sew York
About two weeks ago the result of the ob
servations of a special committee of the
United States Senate, consisting of Sena
tors Platt of Connecticut, Culloin of
Illinois, and Blackburn of Kentucky, in re
gard to the manner in which Indian trader
ships and o'ther Indian matters generally
were conducted, was published. The Morn
ing Star, the organ of the Indian schools,
has this to say in reply to the semi-official
publication of Senatorial opinion:
“So the Senatorial committee were spec
tators at an Indian dance. It will be noted
that the dispatch says nothing about their
having visited the'lndian school at the
Osage Agency. Their visit to the dance and
omission of the school would indicate to the
Indians that the dance was the important
element of the reservation life they wished
to see. The fact that they came to criticise
and condemn will probably never reach the
Indians, who will rest under the belief that
they did the most proper thing they could to
entertain their great visitors. We do not
disagree with the general statements show
ing the want of progress among
the Osages. It would be singular
if they did make progress when they have
fifty miles square of land set apart for their
exclusive use, from which is shut out in the
most absolute manner every element of and
necessity for instruction and progress per
taining to our civilization except tne merest
noffiinal showing of an agent and a few em
ployes. Commerce, except that of a trader
or two whose acts the committee wexe in
quiring into, is prohibited. Industry, mills,
manufactures of every sort dare not enter,
railroads cannot go. Schools and churches
find no welcome outside the one agency
school. The people are all the wards of the
government, and the government has as
sumed all responsibility over them mentally,
morally and physically.
HINDERED FROM IMPROVEMENT.
“By the exclusion of industrial helps, etc.
—these absolutely indispensable factors in
the elevation of all men—the government
has indicated unmistakably its intention to
starve and destroy these people mentally,
morally and physically. The statement,
‘but to find that beings who had experi
enced the best efforts of American philan
throphy for a score of years had made no
appreciable advance beyond the state of
their savage ancestors was an unexpected
and painful revelation,’ shows plainly that
this committee of great men were com
pletely blinded as to the facts. We have
known the Osages for many years, and ob
served their condition personally from time
to time, and feel free to say that ‘the best
efforts of American philanthropy,’ as illus
trated in what has gone to them, is only
paralleled in absurdity by the inquiries
and criticisms of the committee in regard
to the young men alleged to be ‘Carlisle
graduates.’ Turning to our record, we find
that we have had in all at this school eighty
four Osages; that none of them stayed with
us over three years; that more than half
stayed with us less than a year, and that we
have had no Usages at the school since
Aug. 17, 1885, at which time the then about
forty were ordered to Martinsburg, Pa. The
day of miracles has not yet returned, and
Indians cannot be educated and graduated
in three years any better than white
children. But the point on which we would
lay'the most stress is the fact that there is
no evidence that the committee made
inquiries into the condition of the other
eighty-two, who hail been at Carlisle.
THOSE HORRIBLE DANCES.
“Another singular conict-like phenome
non in connection with this subject is to be
found in the records the daily press has
kept covering the transactions of these same
days in the world’s history. After a long
period of a most wonderful popularity and
success in this country Buffalo Bill with
100 Indians (not Osages, but kindred Sioux,
Pawnees and Cheyennes), giving illustra
tions of the same dances that so terrified
this Senatorial committee, has transferred
his show from our great metropolis to the
English capital, and there we are told that
the sovereign of that empire upon which
the sun never sets visited it in state as a
patron to witness these very same Indian
dances. She keeps back hv the use of 500 police
men the popular presence in order that she
may have tne sole benefit and delectation of
gazing upon 100 naked, painted andbefeath
ered savages. The real and disgusting at
tendant evils of the Osage dance no one
would dare publish. We have reason to
know that these evils are not materially
modified in the realistic illustrations given
by this show in New York and London, but
when they furnish entertainments and se
cure patronage from royalty and Senators
they certainly say to the Indians, ‘On with
the dance, let joy bo unconfined.' Thus
favored by high patronage, hell becomes a
Prof. Henry iqiviscs farmers to go slow
on alfalfa. He thinks as well enough to ex
periment with it, but has little faith in its
proving profitable except where it can be
irrigated mid on land having a loose, porous
subsoil manv feet in depth. At the Wis
consin experiment station ho had never suc
ceeded in getting it through the second
winter. Ho thinks the common red clover
far superior to it. except where the alfalfa
can lie irrigated, and is further of the opin
ion that tin* sweet clover (MeUi-tohis ofba)
has more value as a forage plant than it has
been given credit for. though not commit
ting hinwelf on this point till further ex
Disease and Death
Foree their way into many a household that
might he protected from their inroads by the
simple precaution of keeping lit the house that
limlgn family medicine and safeguard of-health,
Hoxtetter’a Stomach Bitters. Particularly
where there are children, should it he kept on
hand,'as a prompt remedy for infantile com
plaints, 1n their outset easily conquerable, but
which if allowed to engraft themselves on the
delicate childish oi gmiism, are not easily dis
lodged, and speedily work grievous miseli ef.
Irregularity of the bowels, Indigestion and bil
iousness are ailments of common occurrence in
the household. Children living in malarious
regions art) more liable to be attacked with chills
and fever than adults, and tfie ravages of that
fell disease iu'thilr system are speedier anil
more serious. Jnfcvmote loqaUtte*. far from
|4*of©ssioiiul it w especialty Able.
THE MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1887.,
ONE ('EM .V WORD.
ADVERTISEMENTS, 15 Words or
more, t'n this column inserted for OSE
CENT A WORD, Cash in Advance, each
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.
HARRY, meet me to-night at the usual place;
come early if possible. LITTLE JONES
r T't IX—Have vou deserted M.; if not, answer
I • either in person or letter. E. \Y.
WANTED, a reliable white nurse for an
TT infant. Apply at 83 Chariton street.
Wf ANTED, a house servant, white preferred,
i v Apply at 177 Congress street.
TXTANTED, 10.000 lady agents at once; en
' * tirely new undergarment; outfit free, con
ditionally; agents average §lO to S2O daily—so
can you! All about it free I Mrs. H. F. LITTLE,
36 Lakeside Building. Chicago, 111.
EMPLOY MEM WANTED.
SITUATION WANTED A lady wishes to se
cure a place for a white girl who has lived
with her three years, to go away with a family
for the summer as nurse and seamstress. Apply
152 Gaston street, second door west of Whitaker.
YITANTED, by a draughtsman, a situation as
' f assistant draughtsman; seven years in the
shops as machinist; good mathematical and
theoretical knowledge. References. Address
A. I)., Savannah News. Savannah.
MISCELL A NEOI s WANES.
YIT ANTED, five (51 shares of the stock of the
It Southern Mutual Loan Association series
B. Address J. W. FIELDER, General Delivery,
YITANTED, by two single gentlemen, a fur
1} nished south room; please state terms
and location. Address D. W. J., this office.
WANTED, a smalt dwelling for family of
II three, within the boundaries of Liberty,
Bay. Abereorn and Barnard streets. Address
W. G. C., News office.
ROOMS TO REN T.
I TOR RENT. cheap till October, with refusal,
two rooms, second floor, with bath. 153
HOUSES AND STORES FOR RENT.
JTOR RENT, cottage house, six rooms. Dra.v
--’ ton and Second avenue, with stable and tine
garden, bath room and good water trough; the
house will rent cheap to responsible tenant.
Apply 16 Market Basement.
OCTOBER Ist. residence 161 Liberty street;
hot and cold water, and in perfect repair.
D. R. LESTER.
I ['OR RENT, two brick dwellings, recently
repaired, with water and bath room ;situatea
on Gaston street, south side, directly west of
Barnard street. Apply to DANIEL R. KEN
NED Y, 1748ay street.
IVOR RENT, house on Tattnall, between Harris
1 and Liberty streets, with all modern im
provements. GEO. W. PARISH, No. 193 St.
IVOR RENT, a very desirable house convenient
’ to S., F. and W. Ry. Apply corner Wayne
and Tattnall streets.
IVOR RENT, 146 Hull, on northwest corner of
Whitaker. Apply to Dr. PURSE, 140 Liberty
IpiFTEKNOM shares Chatham Real Estate
and Improvement Con many's stock. Ad
dress. with highest bid, H., P. O. Box 14P.
FOR SALE, anew upright piano, 1% octaves;
ebony case; in perfect order. Address W.
O. E., care News office.
17'OR SALE. Laths. Shingles, Flooring. Ceiling,
JF Weatherboarding and Kraming Lumber.
Office and yard Taylor and East Broad streets.
Telephone No. 211. REPPARf & CO.
I TOR SALE.- ROSEDEW Lots, 60 feet on
Front street along the river and 500 feet
deep, at $125. payable $25 cash and sl2 50 every
six mouths, with interest. FIVE- ACRE Lots in the
TOWN OF ROSEDEW, with river privileges, at
SIOO, payable S2O cash and $5 every three month*,
with Interest. Apply to Dr. FALLIGANT, 151
South Broad street. 9 to 10 A. M. daily.
\FEW GENTLEMEN can secure southern
rooms and board at 172 South Broad on
ici-ratwwMawn'iv'iii.av i■■■— ucßruiiii.hii*s—ui,iim ■*■*■
(i reduced Petites $1 50, Cards $2, Cabinet
$3 per dozen, and larger work in the same pro
• J. N. WILSON,
21 Bull street.
SI MMER RESORTS.
r pHE WHITLOCK HOraL Marietta. GaTca-
I pacitv. 125 guests; large, well furnished
rooms; handsome dining room; house lighted
by gas; large, shaded grounds; billiards, lawn
tennis, croquet, and bowling ulley, ail free for
guests. Hot and cold water, shower, electric
and Turkish baths, all new. Terms for board
more reasonable than other first-class hotels.
M._G. WHITLOCK. Owner and Proprietor.
STRICTLY first class rooms and board; finest
location in New York city: terms. $2 jier
day, $lO per week. Address Mas. WHITE, 15
West Thirty-first street, between Fifth avenue
PARTIES visiting New Y’ork during the sum
mer can find lilcely furnished rooms at very
moderate prices. Address Mrs. M. HALL, 129
West 15th street, New York.
/‘f OOD ROOMS; good table; shade trees: fine
\ T situation; terms reasonable. 8. ROOT,
Catskill, N. Y.
■\ t O drink bag equaled the celebrated Egg
is Phosphate at HEIDT'B; it is delicious!
refreshing! exbilerating! invigorating!
TJARTIES desiring to leave the city for the
JL summer can have their estates managed
and rents collected by ROBERT H. TATEM, Real
ID ASTURAGE for cattle, horses and mules.
inquire of JOSEPH 11. BAKER, Market
DON'T fail to call and see our Children's Car
riages. Our goods are bought direct
from factories aud ft enables us to sell , them
lower than you can buy at any public sale. We
also carry a complete line of house furnishing
goods at NATHAN BROS.. 185 Congress street.
YirEAK, undeveloped parts of the body en-
H larged and strengthened Full particular*
sent (sealed) free. ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buff a
10, N. Y.
(■RAIN AMl> PROVISIONS.
Cargo Eastern Hay!
20,000 bushels CHOICE MILLING WHITE
5.000 bushels MIXED CORN.
30,000 bushels HP.A VY MIXED OATS.
100,000 pounds WHEAT BRAN.
Ilk).000 FRESH CORN EYES.
1,000 bushels COW PEAS.
CLA Y, speckled, white and mixed.
Grits, Meal. Lemons,
Oranges and Vegetables.
STOCK FEED, ETC., ETC.
Call for prices on carloads.
T. P. BOND & CO.,
155 Hay Street.
Bacon, Johnson & Cos.
Have a fine stock of
Oak, Pine, Lightwood and Kindling,
Corner Liberty and East Broad atresia.
HIDDEN * BATES s. M. 11.
PIANOS At SSO Each.
PIANOS At sls “
PIANOS At $l5O Each.
PIANOS fit $2lO Each.
ORGANS $24 Each.
ORGANS At $35 Each.
ORGANS At $75 Each.
The instruments above speoifh-d ere beyond
all question 0-enviiii Burgaihs, aud
must be seen to bo appreciated. Our Ware
rooms are filled to repletion, aud, although
busy as bees in filling orders from ali parts of
the South, and our own Forest City as well, we
have enough to go round, and therefore want
your order to complete our happiness.
CALL FA KL Y.
Ludden & Bales
Southern Music House.
SHIPPING, Packing or Unpacking by expe
rienced New York Piano Movers. Work
done safely, quickly and without damage to
premises or instruments and at low prices.
BY the year or single tunings, and when we
take charge of instruments bv the year we
make no additional charge for strings or slight
regulation of actions. There is economy in em
ploying good tuners. Mil. H. N. MoORE still
looks after this branch of our business.
Xj.Sc JB. S_ JVT-- 3M-
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS, ETC.
Halifax River Lumher Mills.
JOHN MANLEY, Proprietor,
EVERY VARIETY OF
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
SASHES, SHINGLES, MOLDINGS
SCROLL WORK FURNISHED.
In connection with the Mill is also a MA
CHINE AND REPAIR SHOP. Address
MACH INK R V.
Cheap and Good and Easy Terms.
i EIGHT-HORSE POWER HORIZONTAL
T FIRE BOX BOILERS (new).
1 Fifteen-Horse Power (second-hand) Return
Tubulin - Boiler.
1 Fifty-Horse Power (new) Return Tubular
2 Thirty-Horse Power (new) Return Tubular
1 Tweuty-five-Horse Power (new) Return
2 Twelve-Horse Power Horizontal Centre
Crank Engines, on sills (new).
2 Eight-Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank
Engines, on sills (new). ,
1 Eight-Horse Power (second-hand) Horizontal
Side (Sank Engine, on wheels.
1 Six-Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank En
gines, on wheels (new).
2 Six-Horse Power Horizontal Side Crank En
gines, on sills (new).
Also, Circular Saw Mills, Saws, Belting, Pipe
and Fittings, Brass Goods, Inspirators, etc. Ad
Schofield’s Iron Works,
The undersigned offers for sale at par ex-July
Coupon $500,000 of Ihe MARIETTA AND
NORTH GEORGIA RAILWAY COMPANY'S
FIRST MORTGAGE 6 PER CENT. FIFTY’
YEAR BONDS, In multiples of SI,OOO to suit
THESE bonds can be wifely taken by inves
tors as a reliable 6 per cent, aecurity, which
will. In all proliabillty, advance to 15 points
above par within the next three or fonr years,
as this road will traverse a country unsurpassed
for mineral wealth, for climate, for ncenery. for
agricultural purposes, and for attractiveness to
The company has mortgaged its franchise and
entire line of railroad, built end to be built, and
all Its other property, to the Boston Safe Deposit
and Trust Company to secure its issue of 50-yeai
-0 per cent, bonds. These bonds will be issued at
the rate of about $17,000 i r mile, on a line ex
tending from Atlanta, Oa.. to Knoxville, Tenri.
A sinking fund is provided for their redemption.
It will Is* one of the best paying roads in the
South. It will be of standard gauge and will
develop u region of country extending from
Middle Georgia, through North Caroliua to
Kuoxville, Tenn., where it will connect with
lines leading to Cincinnati, Louisville, St. Ixmls
The road is now completed to Murphy, N. C.,
and is to be pushed on to Knoxville as fast as
the nature of the country will jiennlt. The high
financial standing and energy' of the men prin
cipally interested In it sufficiently guarantees Its
Further information will l>e furnished upon
application to A. L. HARTRIDQE, Savannah,
(fa. , or to RODDY. McLKLLAN &. CO., 57
Broadway, Saw York.
IcOioßi k BaMtjne,
Machinists, Boiler Makers and Blacksmiths,
—xjtxtrrACTi aeiw 07
STATIONARY and PORTABLE ENGINES,
VERTICAL UNDER-RUNNER and
TOY RUNNER OOlvN MILLS.
CUGAR MILLS and PANS on haud and for
P safe, all of the best material ami lowest
prices. Also Agents for the ( tileago Tire and
Spring Works, and the lmprovß'f Ebberman
All orders promptly attended to.
600 BARRBLS MOLASSES
WOn BALE BY
C. M. GIUBERT & CO
Will we cut the prices down until the bulk
is cleared out of our
138 Bi'OuaVxton Street,
Offers the following bran new elegant Roods,
with view of eloslng them out, at prices
less than any house in this city:
1.500 ODDS and Ends Ladles' Hats at Sc.
300 Silases’ well trimmed School H&ta at 25c.
800 Ladles’ and Misses’ $1 Straw Shapes re
duced to 80c. each. ,
400 Ladies' and Misses’ elegant Novelty and
rintn Straw Shapes reduced from SI BO to TBc.
800 Misses’ Handsome Trimmed Hats at 50c.
each; our former $1 goods.
Artificial Flower Bunches, Os
trich Tips, Ribbons and
Silks will be uniformly
1 lot Ladies' SB-inch Sateen Coaching Para
sols. light patterns, down tosoc. and7Bc.; regu
lar $1 80 value.
1 lot Ladies’ 20 inch Katin Parasols, lined in
white colors, down to sl, $125, $150; our for
mer orient $2. $2 50, s.i.
1 lot Children’s Sateen Parasols, light and
dark patterns, down to 50c. and 75c.; was sj,
Over 500 pieces Twilled Silk Parasols in 20, 22,
24. 28 and 28-Inch lengths, with Natural, Ebony,*
White Celluloid. Silver and Gold Handles, at
greatly reduced prices.
Also our entire line of novelties in Parasols
(which we have not spare to mention) will be
sold at nearly your own price. We have them,
the prices are down, and at such prices they will
P. S.—Country orders promptly filled.
OUtt STOCK at all times containing tho
apparel of correct.and seasonable taule is
now complete with an assortment of goods
which will be found especially interesting for
those preparing for the country.
Particular attention is invited to our line of
House and Lounging Coats,
And the many little fixings which add so
materially to comfort and appearance (luting
We are also showing several novelties in ...
which are delightfully cool and of tho styles
and fabrics used in fashionable centres. We
will consider it n pleasure to show any one
through our stock.
A. FALK & SON.
Thanks aw fully, printer's ink did the business.
All of those Childrens’ Suits and London Sum
mer Coats at 25c. that went out on the first
Tv bee excursion ore gone, but we will have
plenty more in a few days.
We have something else of interest thin week
in the shape cf
Black and Fancy Alapacas,
Mohair and Silk Pongee Coats and Vests
In all the latest styles, to which we call special
attention to make, material and prices. v\ e
also have a few more of those WHITE, PI KE
ALL-WOOL FLANNEL SUITS, which take the
lead for neatness and coolness.
in the Shirt, Neckwear and Hosiery Line
we feel confident that au inspection will prove a
mutual benefit, from the plainest and neatest
style to the most fastidious. Our stock of
Straw and Light Color Stiff Hats
wo have duplicated on several times and we
feel assured our price on same is
FULLY 25c. CHEAPER
than anywhere in the city.
We merely want to remind yon that we adhere
strictly to one price. Each and every article In
the house marked in
thus assuring confidence and satisfaction to
those who arc not judges of goods. Our own
tailor to make any alterations tieceasary to a
APPEL & SC HAUL
163 Congress street, opposite Market.
GRAIN AND HAY.
Keystone Mixed Feed,
SEED AND FEED COW PEAS.
Hay nu<l Grrain.
172 BAY STREET.
Tie Active Fortune Range
WITH HAYES’ PATENT CIRCULATING
BOILER ANU SUPPORTERS.
Something New, Good and Cheap.
It Is tbs best Ksnpo on tbe market. Call and
see It, at
Cornwell & Chipman’s,
Solo AiieuU under Odd Fellow* UaU.
AUCTION SALES TO-DAY.
Sale of Old China and Silverware.
By I. D. laßoche’s Sons.
THIS DAY at 11 o’clock, in front of store, 16S
Bay street, we wilt sell the silverware of an
old Carolina family, consisting;
TEA aiul TABLE SPOONS, BREAKFAST and
PI N NT.R FORKS, TEA and DESSERT SPOONS,
CAKE BASKETS, etc.
A lot of VERY FINK CHINA TEA SETS,
HOTEL SITE FOR SALE.
r |''HE site known as tho United Slates Bar
I racks, Savannah, Ou.. purchased for hotel
purposes, is offered for sale, conditioned on the
erection of a modern hotel of not less than 200
rooms within two yearn from delivery of titles.
The property is centrally located, measures 220
by 300 feet, with streets on all sides, one of
which is the promenade of tho city, and faces
south on a liesutiful park, (savannah has gas,
electric lights, river and artesian water works,
street railroads, paid fire department, splendid
police force, etc. It is the headquarters of two
extensive railroad systems, and the southern
terminus of four steamship lines. It is un
active commercial centre, ns well as one of the
handsomest and healthiest cities In the Union.
This is the ts*st opening to-day in the South for
a first class hotel. For further particulars ad
dress K. A. WEIL or ED. F. NEUFVILLK, Sa
CITY MARSHAL’S SALE?
City Marshal's Office, t
Savannah, June 7, 1887. f
I fNPER AND BY VIRTUE of a special tax
U execution placed In my hands by C. K.
11A RULE, City Treasurer, I have levied on, and
will sell In accordance with law, on the FIRST
TUESDAY IN JULY. 1897, between the legal
hours of side, before the Court House door, In
the city of Savannah, Chatham county, Geor
gia, the following property, to-wit:
One Pool Table, Cues and Bulls, levied on as
the property of J. L. MURPHY,
Purchasers paying for titles.
ROBERT J. WADE,
(GEORGIA, Chatham County. Whereaa,
I NANCY L. THOMAS lias applied to Court
of Ordinary for Letters of Administration on the
estate of JOUN M. THOMAS and MARY H,
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all
whom it may concern to bo and apjiear before
said court, to make objection (If any they have)
on or before the FIRST MONDAY IN JULY
NEXT. Otherwise said letters will be granted.
Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Fikbixjl,
Ordinary for Chatham county, this the 31st day
of May, 1887.
PHILIP M. RUSSfcLL, Jn..
Clerk C. O. C. C.
(GEORGIA, Chatham Ootwnr. Whereas,
T AARON H. CHAMPION has applied to
Court of Ordinary for Letters Dismtssory as
Guardian on the estatesofSALLlE CHAMPION,
HENRY CHAMPION and WILLIAM D. CHAM
These are. therefore, to cite and admonish all
all whom it may concern to be and ap
iient before said court to make objection (if any
they have) on or before the FIRST MONDA Y IN
JULY NEXT, otherwise said letters will lie
Witness the Honorable Hampton L. Feurh.L,
Ordinary for Chatham county, this the 81st, day
of May, 1887.
PHILIP M. RUSSELL, Jr.,
Clerk C. 0., C. C.
/"4 EORC.IA, Chatham County. Whereas,
l I HENRY J. THOMASRON has applied to
Court of Ordinary for Letters of Administration
on the estate of M. I,IKB HARRISON, deceased.
These, are. therefore, to cite and anioniah all
whom it may concern to lie and appear before
said court, to make objection (if any they have)
on or before the FIRST MONDAY IN JULY
NEXT, otherwise said letters will lie granted.
Witness, the Honorable Hampton L. Fkhrill,
Ordinary for Chatham county, this tho Blst day
of May, 1887.
miLIP M. RUSSELL, Jr.,
Clerk 0. 0.. C. C.
25c. per lb.
22 and 22 1-2 Barnard St
foe Savanna!) Fire k Marine Ins. Cos.
OFFICE 93 BAY STREET.
WM. GARRARD, LEWIS KAYTON,
President. Vice President.
W. H. DANIEL, Secretary.
JNO. L*. HAMMOND, HERMAN MYERS.
OF.ORGE J. BALDWIN, SAMUEL MEINHARD,
J. H ESTILL, L. KAYTON,
WM. GARRARD, 1.. HAAS,
W H. DANIEL. ANDREW HANLEY,
J. B. DUCKWORTH. DAVID WELLS,
C. R. WOODS.
Not*.— On July Ist the office of the company
will lie at 97 Hay street, the building now occu
pied as the Cotton Exchange,
LOVELL & LATTIMORE,
155 and 157 Congress St., Savannah, Ga.,
.TOBBERR Atm RETAILERS OE
Hardware, Stoves and Ranges,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, AGRI
CULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, EDGE
TOOLS, POCKET AND
HOLLOWARE, WOODEN WARE. BASKETS,
JAPANNED AND PLANISHED WARE
GRINDSTONES. WHEEL HARROWS,
COTTON, SISAL AND MA
NILLA ROPE, CAST PUMPS,
GUNS, SHELLS, ETC.
U N DEHTAK ufo.
W. IJ. L) IXO N ,
U N DERTAKER
lIEALSn LX AU. KINDS OF
COFFINS AND CASKETS,
43 Dull street. Residence 50 Liberty street.
DRUGS AND MEDICINES.
\YERB’ CHERRY PECTORAL. Jayne’s Ex
pectorant, Hale s Honey and Tar, Boschee’s
UerimuiSyrup,bull's (^ru^*‘f' , o’ipure,
TO&r *tSp- r o.
C. 11. DORSETT’B COLUMN.
The Last Sale
C. H. Dorset!;
' ' -
-WILL SELL ON—
THURSDAY, JUNE 9th,
AT 1! O’CLOCK A. M., AT
156 Congress Streel
Toilet Sets, Card Receive™
Tobacco Sets, Vases, SilvdH
Plated Berry Dishes, Perfu JB
Stands, Ladles, Goblets, Fnjfl
Stands, Sugar Spoons, Tab™
and Dessert Spoons, Butt*
Knives, etc., Finger BowjM
Two Very Nice Dinner Sejß
Cups, Saucers, Table Mafl
Andirons, Coffee Pots, TB
Kettles, Two Stoves and IS
One Iron Safe and One Stadß
Mirrors, Handsome Piano, Parlor, f!j
room and kitchen Furniture K
C. H. Dorsett, Auctioneer, *
Will aell on WEDNESDAY, June Bth, rnmmiJß
ing at eleven o’clock, at the residence IDA Hm|
street, between Montgomery and
Two large Mantel Mirrors, Brussels CarflH
Bed iFittnge, Hat Rack, Window Shades, MS
Nets, Chairs, Rockers, Sideboard, Lounge,
Safe, Crockery, Glassware, Tinware,
Stove and Utensils, Refrigerator,
Bureaus, Mattresses, Pillows, Wasiistand*,
hies. Matting, Oilcloth, Toilet Sets,
One fine Plano, very handsome case. T
Under and by virtue of an order passed by lha
Honorable Commissioners of Chatham coptf
ty, I am authorized to offer for sale
That Portion of the Jail Lots
bounded on the North by Hall street, on the
east by the w estern line of Howard street, on
the south by lot number 37 Forsyth ward; on the
west by Barnard street.
The said land has a frontage on Barnard and
How ard streets of about two hundred and twen
ty-three (223> feet by a rectangular depth of
about one hundred and thirty (130) feet.
Propositions for the purchase of the show# de
scribed land will Ist received by the undersigned
until 9 A. M. on the Bth June. 1887, the minimum
price being fourteen thousand dollars (.$14,000)
C. H. DORSETT,
BEAL ESTATE DEALER.
Commissioners’ Sale for Partition
C. 11. DORSETT, Auctioneer.
Under and by virtue of aD order granted by the
Honorable Superior Court of Chat ham county,
in the case of SARAH A. WALTON versus
HETTY E. WHALEY and the MERCHANTS
AND MECHANICS’ LOAN ASSOCIATION,
petjtltion for partition, we will sell, before the
Court, House door in Savannah, during the
legal hours of sole, on TUESDAY, JULY-5,
All of that certain portion of land and tlia
tenements thereon, known us sub-divisions Nos.
1 and 2of lot Number 12 Trusteed Garden, hav
ing a front on Reynolds street of seventy seven
feet und six inches, with a depth of etgoty-two
feet frw sub-division No, 1, nud of sixty-flve feat
for No. 2. Terms cash.
C. H. DORSETT,
J. L. WHATLEY,
U. H McLAWS,