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VETS’ REUNION AT WAYCROSS
1H iaIUtIHGI A CO\FKDEnATE
Yeternnß (Vill Anu*iiillo Julj .*!.
>l'uo Dn.v*’ Reunion of the South
(icoruia l' , .>ignile in the Magic City.
iKscuKHCtl hy the < on federate
\ cJeranV Association at Its Meet
ing—ltenul On Will Be Held l nder
the (oiiiH.and of (trig. Gen, Me-
I,lnshitn—• 'Mtlxenn of Wnyeros* \re
Making lv?ahorte Plans for Eli-
of Delegati-M anil Oth
er <;ueHt*-Clicap Hates Will lie
lluil on tin Railroads.
The reunlor of the South Georgia Brig
ade of the Georgia Division of United Con
> derate Veterans to be held at Way cross
,ji July 3 and % formed the principal sub
ject of dlsJuaVon at last night’s meeting
, : the Confederate Veterans Association.
Gen. P. Mtfiilashan, the commander of
the brigade, ras present at the meeting
and mode an Interesting talk relative to
• ... reunion ai Wayeross and what it was
];,.}>* 1 to accoi vplish th'cte. Gen. McGlash
an said that tl\.> citizens of the Magic City
ure making un earnest effort to enter
tain the deler.sies and other visitors to
me reunion ih true South Georgia style
and with an exuberant and glowing hos
pitality that vxvukl be certain to make the
reunion memorable among Its kind. \
Soon after he had assumed command of
i : . brigade, upon its organization at the
state reunion here, in November, he had
dt'i. :<rnined that a reunion of the various
camps embraced within his command
would be necessary to make it effective.
I . .. ss they could be gathered tog ther and
the work of the allied camps for the com
mon cause proceed in unity and harmony,
ine organization into brigades would l*e
but an empty name and absolutely no good
would be accomplished.
He had therefore and elded to order the
a?s mblage of the brigade in reunion and
ad selected Wayeross as the place of
meetit g because it was as near or nearer
the geographical center of the section of
the state he command and than any other
possible place, and because the citizens of
that thriving and enterprising little city
had agreed to furnish the attractions that
would serve to make the reunion pleasant
as well as protit able.
Just what form the entertainment
would take, said Gen. MeGlashan, he was
not prepared to say, as the reunion com
mittee had not yet formulated all of its
plans. The programme for the two days
of the session would be announced as
sojn as it was completed, in general or
dets, copies of which would be sent to all
of the camps. The reunion committee had
virtually secured from the Plant System
a scale of cheap rat's, that would ena
ble the poorest of the veterans to attend
without any serious self-sacrifice or in
His plan contemplated that each en.np
should send to the reunion from three to
five delegates, the camps with larger
memberships to send a larg. r number,
all to be represented. When the cctivf n
tion assembled it would be possible to de
ride Just how many votes should be al
lowed to each camp, the representation
being made analagous, probably, to the
plan pursued at the general and division
reunions of the United Confederate Ve -
erans. Gen. MeGlashan read the gener
al order on the subject he has p eviou-ly
issued, which has been published in full
in the Morning News.
At Gen. McGlashan’s suggestion, Pres
ident Falligani appointed a ccmmittee o°
three, consisting of Gen. McGlash in, Mr.
John S. Haines and Mr. A. K. Wilson,
to confer with the officials of the Centra'
and Georgia end Alabama Railways ns to
•.heap rates from points north and vs :
of Savannah, through this city, to Way
eross. Many of the camps a e situated
in places along the lines of these railw iys
and it will be necessary for those desir
ous of attending the reunion to - ome
through Savannah to get to Wayeross. It
is hoped that the conferences with th •
railroads 'will result in rates tha*. will
make the trip possible to veterans and
their families whose homes are thus sit
A number of the veterans in attendance
upon the meeting; signified their int* ntion
cf attending the brigade reun'on, but as
a large p rcentage of the in mbership
was absent and many of those who were
pr sept could not tell on the spur of the
mom nt whrth r it would be possible for
them to attend or not. it was decided that
an adjcuined meeting of the association,
to consider this special subject, should b ■
• ailed for June 26. when delegates might
be appointed an 1 all n oded arrangements
to secure a large attendance upon the r -
union might be made.
Veteran Robert Hunt moved that the
thanks of the association be tendered to
the R< übl can Blues and th rt Oglethorpe
Light Infantry, the military commands
that accompanied the veterans to Louis
vil'e, the Oglethorpes as the escort of ihe
South Geoigia Brigade, and the Blues as
the special escort of the association. Th*
taction met with several seconds, and be
i 'g placed up-on its passage, was cariied
without divisicn, by a rising vote. The
secretary was instructed to transmit
copi* s of the resolution to the command
ing officers of the Blues and Oglethorpes.
The preamble ami resolutions prepared
by the committee appointed at the la t
meeting, in reference to the organiza
tion of the Children of the Confederacy,
was read by the secretary, in the absence
of Capt. 1,. Gourdin Young, tin* chairman
of the committee, who is now in New
York. The resolutions, which have been i
printed in the Morning News, tender the '
gratitude and thanks of the association
to the Daughters of the Confederacy, and
• specially, and in the most enthusiast > j
terms, to Miss Addie M. Barnard, tie j
present directress of the rhaprer, under i
whose care and guidance it has attained j
he present high measure of success. Tin* !
resolutions approve Hie organization of
the chapter of the Children oL the Con
federacy. as one of the means best cal- !
eulated to preserve the truest spirit of the
Confederacy, and Indorse it heartily. They
vvere carried unanimously and enthusias
tically. In accordance with one of ds
sections. copy, of the resolutions well
eent to Miss Barnard, hy the secretary.
Fiesident Falligunt reported that in the
absence of any meeting of the associu-e
Hoi, he had taken it upon himself to ap
point M'ss Catherine Mclntyre its s; on- :
♦ Sf u at the Inst reunion. The sticce-s Miss :
Mclntyre had there achieved, the manner
in which she had represented the associa
tion and her gracious and clumping per
sonality made it unnecessary for him. said I
Judge I'ulligant, to offer any apology, j
He merely wished to make a report.
Gn. McGiaslian moved that the action
of the presicb nt In this matter be- ap
proved, and that the secretary of th.- as
sociation be ins ructed to rrunsmiPto Miss
Mclntyre the thanks of the ass. >c at ion,
for her acceptance and discharge of the
duties of tpensor.
The nssocla lon elected ona new mem
ber, Mr. E. J. l)oug’a4. Two o her ap
plications were road for the tiki time,
and will be acted upon at Hie nrdM moot
CONCERT AT ST. I'U I/S.
An Excellent I’rogm in m Wan En
joyed by n liiirar \mlU*lice.
Avery succe sful sacred c oncert vn
given at St. Paul’s Epls opal Chur h 1
night. The audience was large and ap
preciative, and the music was grea ly in- i
Several hymns were sung by the choir,
and a quartette, composed of Messrs. John
Banks, Louis Gnosspillus, Edgerton and
H. G. ClatH sang two hymns. “The
Palms” xvas sung by Mr. Gnosspellu*, and
Mr. Bonks sang “Loving, Gentle Suv or.”
Mrs. Mize sang “I Kx ol Thee.” and Mrs.
Evans also sang a solo.
Great auction sale! “Teynnfe Gardors”
Ix>ts. June 12, 5 p. ui. You arc in
BRI VS'.YH K'S COMING FAIR.
The \ttractions ltonked for It From
June lit.tli to 30tli.
The Southeastern Fair Association of
Glynn. Wayne and Camden coun ie.s will
h°ld its second annual fair in Brunswick
June 26 to 30. The men who c:mpo e the
association are J. A. Butts, president;
H. H. Harvey, vice president, from Glynn;
Waller Wyatt, vice president from Cam
den; Benjamin Milliken. vice president
lrotn Wayne; T. Newman, general man
ager; F. D. Aiken, treasurer; F. McC.
Brown. secretary. Directors—Keanon
Mott, PI. H. Raymond, \V. E. Kay. E.
Brohston, Pliil S. Farmer, H. S. Mc
< rary. It. \ . Douglas, M. Kaiser an 1 A.
The coming fair, styled the Mid-Sum
mer Fair and Carnival, is scheduled fer
live days during ihe tourist season to the
seashore, and the combined attractions of
surl bathing with those that exhibit in
all u p-to-do ie fairs will serve to run th.*
attcmlance up io large proportions.
Mr. C. W. Deming, editor of the Bruns
wick Times, is cn a tour or the principal
cities of Georgia. Florida, and Al ibama
iti the interest of the fair ds chai man of
the Transportation Committee, and reach
ed Savannah yesterday to confer with ihe
Ulant System people. “They gave eve y
encouragement to the coming show,” siix
Mr. Deming, “and with the help cf the
railroads our fair will be tin ovVr.vh.dni
“The mid-summer fair and carnival will
embrace exhibits of agriculture, horticul
ture. stoA. poultry and mechanical
works. Tlvre will al-o he mercantile and
manufactuial exhibits, military displays,
and prize drills, horse and bicycle races,
a baby show and.midway performers in
numbers. One of the special features is
a big interstate gun club m* et, June 37-28.
j under the auspices of the Brunswick Gun
Club, with S2OO added prizes, while a
! s r.king feature of the open air free
shows will b 1 the lioral day parade, and
•he Moo Ho .'s parade. Both of these will
! he through the streets of Brunswick. On
: June 23, the Hco fcjoj’s will celebrate a
i day sci apart in their honor, and expect
110 gather ai out 1,(X0 members to th.ir
: con at ration.
Negro Day. June 3>, will witness enor
mous crowds assemble and to hoar Booker
T. Washington, who has accepted an in
j vitati n as c-rator of that day. Taken al
j togethi r Brunswick's coming mid-summer
fair and carnival promises to be an event
i of magnitude in the amusement and en
tertainment line, and we want all the
people to c:me lo it.
VDDITIOX S TO THE GANG.
Made b> Jn<li* Nonvootl in Trial of
lUi'Micmeuiiiiiit.s in City Court.
Judge Norwood held his weekly recep
tion to those members of the criminal fra
ternity who had been detected in the com
mission of misdemeanors and accumulated
in the station house or county jail dur
ing the past week. To most of these of
fenders a billet on the county for a con
siderably longer period was bestowed.
Isaac'Newsome had been presented by
the solicitor general for the larceny of
tools from the bicycle repair shop of D.
A. Holland. Newsome indignantly denied
his guilt of the offense charged, but the
evidence against him was conclusive, not
withstanding, and Judge Norwood sen
tenced him to the payment of a fine of S3O
and costs, with the alternative of a term
of twelve months.on the county chain
Clifford Harris received his choice be
tween n $23 tine and a term of twelve
months on the gang for simple larceny.
Robert Kane, who had escaped from the
ehaingang, where he was serving a term,
j was sentenced to serve an additional
twelve moqti.s after the expiration of the
previous sentence. John Lewis was found
I guilty of the larceny of a ring of the value
!of $S and was given his choice between
•a term of twelve months and the payment
of a line of $23 and the costs of the prose
cution. Joseph Maxwell was found to
have stolen a lot of hose, of the garden
variety, of th • value- of SSO, and was sen
tenced to twelve months on the gang.
Harris Bowen got $25 or six months for
carrying concealed weapons. Caroline
Pine was found guilty of stealing a num
ber of dresses and other articles of female
apparel and was sentenced to languish on
the ehaingang for the next half year. El
mira Cook received a similar punishment
for shoplifting from the Krouskoff Milli
nery Company. Willie Hodges was sent
to the gang for twelve months for the
larceny of a bicycle. Willie 'Small was
found guilty of petty larceny and con
demned to serve the authorities of the
county farm for a like term.
William Wallace was found guilty of
cheating and swindling the Florida Cen
tral and peninsular Railroad. Wallace had
represented himself as another employe of
the road, and in this way hod managed
to collect the pay to which the other man
was entitled. He was sentenced to serve
twelve months on the gang.
LOCAL PERSON \L.
Miss Belle Lucas leave:? to-day for
White Springs, Fla., hy the Plant Sys’em.
Miss L. M. Towne and Miss E. Murray
left yestt rday for New York by way of
the Plant System.
Mr. J. B. Chestnutt and his little daugh
ter, Constance, left yesterday for
Wrightsville, N. C., by way of the Plant
Capt. and Mrs. J. L. Staten and lPt’e
daughter, Virginia Hamilton, of Valdosta, !
are th guests of Mrs. S. I*. Hamilton on
Mr. Lee* McLendon, freight and pas
senger agent of the Plant System in At
lanta. came down yesterday and will |
spend ;v day or two at Tybee. Mr. Me
la ndon lived in Savannah a few years
sini • . and has many friends here.
Mr. Roy Kennedy is critically ill at the ;
■ of his aunts, the Misses Mustin, at
I Vary and Drayton streets. Night before
last he underwent an operation for appen
dpi!is, from which he had been suffering
>dnee Sunday. The operation was io have
taken place yesterday morning, but his
condition the afternoon before was such
that an immediate operation became neces- |
.-ary. and on the arrival of Dr. Doughty
of Augusta, who had been sent for, it was
performed. I>r. Doughty was assisted by
i m•. Daniel and Lattimore. Mr. Kennedy
is a son of Mr. Daniel R. Kennedy, for
merly of Savannah, but now of New
York*. He was studying for the ministry
at Syracuse (N. Y.) University when his
health failed and he came South. Ills
mother tvas notified by tel-graph of his
condition early in the week and arrived
here yesterday. Mr. Kennedy’s friends are
hoping, though with little assurance, that
he will recover.
FAIR HtILJMNG PORN DOWN.
Was I’robnblj I lie Lust flint AA 111
Re \lliHTC<) in flu* Extension.
The Masonic Fair building In th: Park j
Extension, the removal of which was or- j
do red by the Mayor several days ago, ;
has nearly all been taken away. The lum- |
her and other material in the structure is j
being sold on the ground, and by to- j
night, the last of it will probably have I
It is more than likely that the Masonic I
fair is the Jat affair of the kind Hut
will be permitted in the Extension,
though the Elks are figuring on a big
street fair in the fall.
Death of n Old-Time Servant.
Bit y l’yat e, an old an 1 devoted ser
vant in the T mno fani ly. died yesterday.
She was :i mo* el example for her race.
Dorn in M'clntcah county, in 1*24, she be
lorgrd to ;hr Dun woody family ur.til free
dim. soon after which time she came to
Mr. J c. Tunno’a mother in the Capacity
of nurs . a :d had lived with the family
ev r s nci. So strong was her character,
and fo e’ear her conception of right and
wrong, that she endeared herself to all
• who knew h r, white and black alike.
THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, JUNE 9. 1900.
have been relieved ol
female troubles hy Mrs.
Pinkham's advice anti
The letters of a few are
printed regularly in this
If any one doubts the
efficiency and saorediy
confidential character of
Mrs. Pinkham’s methods,
write for a Stock she has
recently published which
contains letters from the
mayor of Lynn, the post
master, and others of her
city %vho have made care
ful investigation, and who
verily all of Mrs. Pink
ham’s statements and
The Pinkham claims are
THIRTY YEARS OF GiSTSES
RANKER LED \ DI AL LIFE.
Amazing Revolutions ns to Dead
Vor ksli ire Millionaire.
From the New York World.
London, June 2 Society has been ab
sorbed this week In reading of the aston
ishing Beckett suit, in which Mrs. Brink
worth has suel the sons of the late
Yorkshire millionaire banker, William
Be- k< tt. a former member of Parliament,
for an annuity of $1,0)0 and the freehold
of a house at Bournemouth, which, she
pleaded, had in equity been placed in
trust for her.
The fvidenc"* showed that Beckett, who
was the pi.lar c f all the proprieties in
Yorkshire, and a leading figure in London
, socifty, picked up this girl at Scarbor
ough when she was 16. For many years
she had lived under his protection. She
had five children, which she represented
as Beckett’s, but which the executors dis
cover and had been alopted by her, and
th y thereupon stepped the annuity they
had allow and hcrsir.ce th ir father’s death
Letters were produced at the trial writ
ten by Beckett speaking of the children
a> his She swore she adopted at
his suggestion and wrote these letters
also at his suggestion to carry out the de
c ption that the ci.ib r n were his.
While living un .tr Beckett’s protection
?h“ was also visited by a man named
Wheatl y and twice left Bickett altogeth
er to live wi h Wheatley. She swore she
di 1 this to i lease Beckett. Since his
death she has married a lawyer named
Bi ink worth.
it was shown that Beckett had squan
dered enoimous sums on her. He made
her one present of $325 000, and always
m de her a h ;nds me allowance. He paid
millinery bills which amounted to $75,000
one year, and gave her $ 0000 worth of
Having listened to this amazing tale for
two days the jury stopped the case, and
the judge ordered all the documents. in
the handwriting of the plaintiff to be im
pounded to found a cr.minal prosecution
for f and in connect on with the children.
Every one is astounded that Beckett's
sons-, who ar** inure n ely wealthy, should,
for the sake cf SI,OOO a year, permit their
f ith r’s name to be smirched before the
public, by whom, for his charities and
public services, he was lie Id‘in high es
teem. Ycurg Bcckctt married as his first
wife an American girl, the sister of the
wife of William Henry Hurlburt.
THE ROENTGEN RAZOR.
Ladies* 1 ndeslred Mustaches Wither
Away anil Die ia the Searching
From The London Leader.
It seems that the office of barber-sur
geon is about to be revived again, and
that under distinguished auspices. At the
London Hospital for Diseases of the Skin,
in Filzroy Square a correspondent of The
Pall Mall Gazette has just witnessed a
most interesting series of demonstrations.
A i*oor woman who had suffered from that
most terrible affliction, for one of her sex.
a well-grown beard and mustache, was
placed on a couch; her eyes and fa:’e were
covered with a leaden mask in which was
an aperture, and the chest was also pro
tected by a metallic covering. There was
o buzzing noise as the electric current
was turned on, and the darkened room
was lit by ihe ghostly, greenish light of
the Roentgen rays. For some fifteen min
utes the patient lay quiescent, w’hile the
rays played upon the aperture in •the
mask, immediately over the thick tuft of
hair chart was to be destroyed. Then the
patient rose from the d>uch. the operation
for that day being complete. “Had you
any disagreeable or painful sensations?’’ |
I asked. “None at all," was the reply.
This woman, with a worn-looking, pa
tient face, which told of years of work
and possible privation, told me that her
difiguroment had been n great hindrance
to her in obtaining a situation. A
great portion of the beard on one side of
the face ha l already disappeared; it had
died away like sun-dried hay, as the doc
There are many women, young and old,
in England, who are afflicted in this way
young women who lead secluded lives, and
oid women who rarely creep out into the
sunlight; rich women who tire debarred
from society, and poor women who are
hampered in the earning of 'heir bread,
I trust that for these a brighc.*r day has
dawned. For some years it has been ob
served chat those who worked with the
Roentgen rays were apt to lose the hair on
the backs of their hands. This was the
first hint of the therapeutic value of the
X rays. Schiff of Vienna was one of ihe
first to use them In medicine, but I be
lieve that the pie-sent installation is the
first to be placed in any hospital In Eng
land for the use of the poor, for “hirsu
ties,” as it is called.
t ITY Ult HATTIES.
The annual election for directors of the !
Citizens’ Bunk will take place next Tues- '
day. June 12.
Mr. VV. \V Simpson won the Ed. Wil
son prize it Barbee & Bandy's last night
His gue of l":: wau the n-airest to the '
number of people on the pavilion.
■ wifiifs 1 l'ui’ SEE ■ "■
ON A PACKAGE YOU
KNOW IT IS ALL RIGHT.
BISHOP KEILEY’S RECEPTION.
(Continued from Eighth Page.)
were informed of your election. As in
i his magnificent temple erected to the
honor of the living God, we have gathered
tog ther to congratulate ycu u. on your
el.ctKn so do we pledge to > ou cur filial
homage and our unswerving fidelity in the
discharge of your important duties. Re
al z ng t! at recent events have made i
necessary for you to incur extraordinary
expenses we have taken the liberty cf
present ng to you a small donation. Th
sum is not large, but it expresses o r
hearty good will. I have the pleasure of
piesenting it U you as a token of esteem
fioni a loving peoile.”
As Mr. O Connor sold this, he took th?
silken i urse. which had been prepur and
for the occasion from one cf the oom
niiitte ar.tl plac'd it up n the table be-’
sides Bishcp Ke ley. The purse was small,
but heavy, being filled with golden double
eagles, fifty five in number. In conclusion
Mr. O’Connor said that th° earnest pray
ers of the lai'.v would often asc nd to the
throne on High for the success of t e
Bishop in his gr at work and that many
days of happiness and us fulness m'ght
be granted to him.
Bishop Kelley sail that although he felt
greatly fatigued wi h his Journey and the
events wlich had preceded t he felt that
ic was raturally xp ct and of him that he
should say something in response to the
kind expressions from both the clergy
and the laity. He confess and that
he did net recognize himse’f
in the gracious descriptions of.
speakers. Allusions had b en made by
the speakers, he said, to a subject which
he did not feel that he could diseu.-s at
this time, referring to the mention of his
predecessor. Referring to the p ofession
of loyalty upon the part of the cle gy, he j
“1 am free to say that 1 revr.r antici
pate*) anything but the heartiest loyal y
upon the port of the priests of this dio
cese. There is not one of them that U
not filled with the single riesiiv to ad
vance the Kingdom of God and the inter
ests of his church in every manner pos
sible. I knew* when I accepted this bur
den that I could always count up n the
loyal and generous support of the pri sts
of the diocese.
“As to th© laity, those here present are
only a part of large diocese, but I <a
sure you that, coming here somewhat
prejudiced in favor of a city In the north
ern portion of that state I have bee m 1
an. absolute, perfect and compute c nver,
to Savannah. I confess that I never
thought any part of the state would be a*
dear to me as Atlanta, but the warm
and generous hearts of these people and
their cordial support of every gcod work
have draw'n me to them. I have beei
taken captive by Savannah.”
Bishop Keilev coyld not have given as
surance more pleasing to the is Ity than
this and there wa a murmur of approval
“I thank the laity from the bottom of
my heart,” said the Bishop, “for thtir
very kind words of cheer and for the till
too kind remarks, made lv their worthy
representative. Mr. O’Connor. I rely upon
the laity for hearty and earnest support.
While 1 shall have the support of th*-
priests, I shall need all the more the firm
and unswerving support of the laity of
the diocese. 1 ask not only for your sup
port. but for your prayers. Pray that
God may bless me in my work for this
diocese. For the success of my work I
rely upon the help of God and the sup
port of the priesis .and the laity.’’
In conclusion, Bishop Keiley paid a
tribute to the laity of the
diocese by saying that one dav
a story will be told, perhaps not by
him. of a united, faithful, devoted laity,
whose constancy and fidelity had never
failed and whose support had always been
Dusk was approaching as the Bishop
concluded. He sated that owing to the
enthusiastic greetings which had be n
shower'd upon him by his friends in Ri h
mond his hands were in such condition
that he was unable to shake hands with
them, and this mutin. pleasure would
have to be foregone for the present. He
then requested the congregation to kneel
and Invoked his fervent blessing upon
While the crowd retired from the church
j the members of the committee and the
j clergy accompanied the Bishop to his
i library, where a short time was spent in
! exchanging felicitations and welcoming
the Bishop back to his diocese.
When seen in the library Bishop
Keiley gave the representative of
the Morning News a warm
erecting and said that be ap
preciated greatly all the kind things which
had been said about him by the ;>©ople
of Savannah. His reception! In Richmond
had been so warm, he said, that taken in
connection with the exercises of the con
secration and his long trip to Savannah
he felt fatigued and worn out.
•‘I am more than delighted to be baek
in Savannah again.” he raid, “among the
many warm friends T have here. With a
few' days rest I shall be prepared to con
tinue the work of the diocese Just us I
have lcen doing.”
The Bishop wore a bandage upon or
linger of the right band. Avery hand
some ring having been presented io Mm
by a friend in Richmond he felt callel
upon to wear it during the handdiakng
there, but the results were somewhat un
pleasant, some of his admirers overlook
ing the fact that a bishop cannot be ' x
peeted to have the hands of n prise*
How High Must Church Re.
From the Boston Transcript.
The strangest ecclesiastical suit on rec
ord in this country, perhaps any country,
has come before the courts in a city not
far away. An Episcopal Church 1s being
sued because it is not sufficiently “high
church.’’ It appears that a certain person
left money to this church with the provis
ion that the services should come up to n
certain standard of churehmanship. While
the minister Is doing his level best to whip
UP the convictions of his people to the
standard of the high-church policy, he has
failed, it is claimed, to get as much ritual- •
Ism : rito the service and the responses
h,N flock as the money calls for.
Ir will be very interesting to find out
who is to blame in such peculiar case.
The parson has sollcituosiy “turned” on
all the ritual within his knowledge, an !
the people declare they htive taken all
they can digest. As no rnnon of the church
tells just where high churehmanship be
gins and broad churehmanship ends, it
w ll be very edifying if the secular court
will throw' some light upon the vexed :
\ Street Incident.
“My Dear Sir.” exclaimed Lawyer Bar
tholomew Livingston, meeting the Rev.
Dr. Archibald Windham on the e village
street. “What docs this mean? I thought
you were laid up with all sorts of ha l
"And so I was.” replied the reverend
gentleman. “I had an attack of indiges
tion and from that time on my whole
aystem has been In a disordered condi
tion until ! began taking Hoods Sarsa
parilla, which has put me on my feet and
cured all my stoin-Aeh troubles."
“I don’t doubt If." sold th© lawyer.
“This same medicine cured mv wife of
rheumatism and my iittle girl of scrofula.
When they say It’s the best medicine mon
ey can buy, they only tell the truth.”
"Yea. yes, so they do,” replied the
minister, and the two passed on.—ad.
Old I leers and Sores— No (Tire, No
Your druggist will refund your money If
Pnzo Ointment falls to cure you. 30c.
—Nearly nil of the Ju'e mills in India
are now lighted with electric lights. It
was found that the working people could
work overtime under much better condi
tions. with Increased pay, in the electric
lighted mill; the consequence was that the
workmen flocked to the wd -lighted mills,
so that those mills which opposed the in
troduction of electric light* were forced
j to provide It.
J and broiling can be done perfectly on the oil
I ''-stove that makes no soot —the cleanest stove in
*'\the world for any kind of cooking —that’s the
J FLAME Gil Stove
s absolutely safe, and the coolest and most economical stove
The above stoves arc on exhibit at the rooms of the
Advertising and Exhibiting Company, No. 307 Hull
street, Savannah, Ga. The attendant in charge will
take great pleasure in demonstrating and explaining to
FOR SALE BY
WE & H. H. LATTIMORE, LINDSAY & MORGAN.
LEGAL NOTH |>.
City of Savannah, Office City Treas
urer, June 1, 1900.--The following lots ire
in arrears for ground rent, of which
owners are hereby notified.
C. S. HARDEE,
Brown Ward—East one-half lot 24. two
Calhoun Ward— East one-half of west
• one-naif loi 21, two quarters; middie one
! third 'of 14, two quart rs; lot 48, two
Charlton Ward—Lot 2, two quarters; lot
36, two quarters.
Chatham Ward—West one-half lot 13,
two quarters; east one-third lot 24. two
I Columbia Ward—East one-half lot 7. two
; quarters; casi part lot 21, two quarters;
south one-half lot 22, two quarters; east
one-half of ©ast part lot 90, two quarters.
Crawford Ward, East—Lot 16, two quar
Elbert Ward—Lot 13, two quarters; lot
15. two quart* rs; south one-half lot 16.
two quarters; north one-half lot 16 two
quarters; east two-third lot 111, 2 quarters;
•lot 21, two quarters; lot 22, two quar
ters; south one-half lot 39, two quarters;
south one-half lot 40, two quarters.
Forsyth Ward—Lot IS. two quarters.
Franklin Ward—Lot 2. two quarters; lot
22, two quarters; lot 25, two quarters;
lot 31, two quarters.
New Franklin Ward—East one-half lot
14. two quarters.
Greene Ward—East one-half lot 6. two
! quarters; west ono-half lot 18, (wo quar
ters; south one-half lot 25, two quarters;
| lot 34. 'two quarters.
Jackson Ward—West one-half lot 13, two
i quarters; lot 31. two quarters; middle
: one-third of north two-third lot 32, two
Jasper Ward—Lot 1, two quarters; lot
36. two quarters; lot 43. two quarters;
west one-half lot 46, two quarters.
Lafayette Ward—East one-half lot 1,
two quarters; west one-half lot 6. two
quarters; east -two-thirds loi 40, two quar
ters; lot 42, two quarters.
Liberty Ward—Southeast part lot 24. two
quarters; lot 25, two quarters; north one
half lot 2D, two quarters; east, one-half
lot 30, two quarters.
t Lloyd Ward —West one-third lot 41. two
quarters; south one-third lot 57, two quar
er , west on--half lot 6.2 two quarters.
Monterey Ward—East one-fifth lot 9
and west one-fifth lot iti, two quarters;
east two-fifth lot 10, two quarters; west
one-half lot 18. twp quarters; west one
fifth lot 32 and east one-fifth lot 33, two
quarters; west one-half lot 43, two quar
Pulaski Ward—Lot 9. two quarters;
| south one-half lot 23, two quarters; west
part lo< 31, two quarters; middle part lot
31, two quarters; east part lot 31, two
Troup Ward—West one-half lot 14, two
quarters; west part lot 25, two quarters;
north one-half lot 37. two quarters; east
one-half of south one-half lot two
Warren Ward—West one-half lot 10, two
j quarters; lot 19. two quarters.
Washington Ward—East two-thirds lot
2. two quarters; lot 3, two quarters; lot 5,
Wesley Ward—East one-half lot 11, two
All persons having interest in the above
lots are hereby notified that if the
amounts now due and not paid to the city
treasurer on or before June 13 inst., I
will proceed on the morning of June* II
to re-enter according to law.
JOHN POWER. City Marshal.
GE< IR< SIA, 1 CHATHAM COUNTY
Whereas George T. Cann has applied to
Court of Ordinary for letters of adminis
tration on the estate of William G. Cann,
These are, therefore, to cite and admon
ish all whom it may concern to be and
appear before said court to make objec
tion (if any they have) on or before the
first Monday in July. 19</, otherwise said
letters will bo granted.
Witness, the Honorable Hampton L.
Fer rill, ordinary for Chatham county, this
the Bth duy of June, ]9oo.
FRANK !‘L J\ El LB ACM.
Ch rk C. 0., C. C.
Charles I). Blake vs. Lula Blake. Libel
for Divorce. In the Superior Court of
Chatham county, March term, 1900. To
the defendant, Lula Blake: You arc here
by required to be and appear at the Su
perior Court of Chatham county, to be
held on the .firm Monday in December,
1900, then and there to answer the plain
tiff. Charles D. IPuke. in i libel for di
vorce. • JAMES IC. I’. CARR,
May 8, 1900. Clerk S. C.. C. C., Ga.
PROPOSALS FOR ARTESIAN WELL:
Office of Quartet mister, Sullivan’s Island,
8. C., June 1, 1900. Sealed proposals for
sinking artesian well at Fort Fremont,
St. Helena Island, 3. C.. will be received
here until 12 m., June 11. 1900,. and ihen
opened. Information furnished on appli u
tion. Envelopes containing proposals
should Ik* Indorsed “Proposals for Artesian
Well,” and addressed David Price, q. M.
QUARTERMASTERS OFFICE, Savan
nah, Ga., May 11. 1900. Scaled proposals
for purchase of l*. 8. General 80-pita..
Savannah, Ga., cor, White Bluff road and
Ehiill avenue, consisting of 50 buildings and
appUttenunco: ,y s,epai ately or i Olle< lively, |
and water pipe in ground, will )*• received
until 12 in.. Meridian time. June 11, 19*)0. !
Information furnished on application. En
velopes containing proposals should be in
dorsed “Proposals for purchase of D. *H.
General Hospital and appurtenances,’* ad
drensed J. W. Pope, Q. M.
f&BfcGtBBCI g| Morphine and Whiskey bab
|| |1 TI II its treated without fmii or
|| hj U I 11 confinement. Cure gunran-
II I II If feed or no pay. H. H. VUAL,
Li X , . U . . Man gr Lithm Springs Sen*
Ol IV llanum. Box 3. Au.sui:, Ga.
*‘U ” KNOW H Kli HIKTHhAY IS
next week; a finger ring, a watch or a
bracelet was tneiwloned; U- know she Is
sensible, does not expect U to pay for
th*' box, even if Bitany’s* name is on; so
for moderate price, guaranteed quality,
visit the retiring-out sale of Fegeas, 28
En:-t Broughton street; hair. Jewelry and
shaving supply house; IT will be surprised
how big; your sss look there, and how
small and shrunken they made IJ feel In
the other place.
’TURTLE KOl'P FROM 11 A. M. TO
1 |. m.. and in evening; dam chowder an l
other lunch; refreshments of all kinds, a!
George Schwarzs, proprietor Germania
F1 V E TI inl’H ANI > PI EC’ ES < lOOD
music, lo each; s.ationery and books. At
* TE YOU CAN’T I HUNK COFFEE GET
a cup of Post uni cereal made properly
FJNE RICE El ELI) LAMB AT “BA
ker’s” every day; last of all other meats
IF ITS RUGS YOU WANT. YOU CAN
get them cheaper from McGiliis.
M GJLLIS SELLS 81 XTY-INCH RUG3
—Smyrna patterns -for 99 cents.
PINS. 1C EACH; PULLE?
belts, buckles and rings; shirt waist acts,
at Gardner’s Bazaar.
shredded whole wheat bis
cu t and sterliz 1 milk saved in e’e
gance at Hamilton’s lunch parlor, Bull
. cr < t.
SEE HERE! WI: WA NT TO TA K E
stock this month, and we want to clear
out as much of our goods possible; tl
is not right to put a Jol of fake prices in
■the papers, and get you to buy someihing
that you don’t wan! becayse it is appar
ently cheap; but if you need anything in
furniture, carpets, mat lings, shades, re
frigerators. stoves, hammocks, water
coolers, lawn seßees, cedar chests, etc.,
come around io see ns and we will make
prices that will !• really cheap and give
you big values for your money. Yours
( for honest bargains, C. P. Miller, agent,
207 Broughton, west.
"M’GILLIS IS CHEAP~ON RUGS, NETS,
loco curtains, hammocks, water coolers,
* pillows, pictures, stoves, bedroom suites,
and furniture of every des rtjrtion.
“LEAVE YOUR ORDERS FOR FLORAL
design?, flower* and plants a* Gardner's
Bazaar, agent for Oelschig’s Nursery.
TRY A CUP OF DELICIOUS DRIP
eoff* a at Hamilton's lun. h parlor, 1121i
M'GILLIS' L.\rK CURTAIN® WILL
beautify your parlor.
WHEN YOU SEE M’GILLIS’ SIXTY
. inch 99 cents rugs, you will buy them.
Just can’t help it; will sell In any quan
* “FURNITURE MOVED WITH CARE,”
is a specialty with MeGlllis.
M’GILLIS MOVES. PACKS~SHTPB
and stores pianos and furniture; best work
only; no “Ehe.ip-John” prices—no “Cheap
i John” jobs.
HOW ABE “Ot7T*.
feet are troubling you. call on me and 1
will gtv-e you relief; I cure ingrowing nails,
j corn.s and all diseases of the feet without
pain; charges reasonable; can give the
N'si references in the city: patients treat
ed at residences; orders can b* left t Liv
ingston's drug storp. Bull arid Congress
streets; telephone 293. Lem Davis, sur
HELP \V A.MLU~3IiLU.
WANTED, TWELVE MEN TO
tr.'tl; salary, S7SO unci oxp'TiP p; nbso
luicly no canvassing; permanent jx>s dun,
if sadsfactory; reference; in<Mo*c v If-ud
dresst <J stamped envelope. (Colonial Com
pany, 231 Dearborn street, Chicago.
<;OO V MEN VV ANTED; ONE OF THE
great ilf insurance eomiMnlen, desiring
to extend its ; ie i< sand the benefit of
its policies 10 every county and town in
the state, is prepared to make exception
ally good < ontm !■- with local agents and
county or elite, rict managers, and would bo
glad to hear from interested reader* re
garding an agen -y or insurance; fine op
portunity, with promotion and enlarged
territory, for succc sful representatives;
experience desirable, but not necessary;
no better opportunity to largely Increase
your y irly income can present itself;
the company issues all desirable forms of
policy in amounts from s.'jUO to $.70,000; in
rpii'i's will r- i-clvc careful attention
through corrc ponden , or personal In
terviews. if (I sire.l. Address P, O. Pox
712, Atlanta, Ga,
HELP W %.\TED—FEMALE.
travel; salary, S7BO and expenses; absolute
ly no canvassing; permanent position If
satisfactory; reference*; inclose aelf-ad
diessed stamped envelope. Colonial Com
pany, 334 Dearborn street, Chicago.
W AMTKD—MIMCELL I X EOL §.
take an interest in a turpentine plan*
about 10 st;rt up; large* tract excell w
timber. J. H. JLord, Venice, Ela.
IF YOU WANT A PLACE TO DUMP
earth, dirt, sand, manure, etc., free of
Charge, just at city limits, hauling over
hard road, write or telephone Brown
Brothers, corner Anderson and East Broad
BEFORE YOU BUY ORBELLTpROP
erty, consult Robt H. Tsiem. reul estate
dealer, No. 7 York street, west.
lighter for one month or two. Address
Old Baltimore eteemshlp wharf.
EARTH. SANT). MANURE; PARTIES
making excavations and others having
earth, sand, manure, etc., can fin'd a placo
to haul and dump it within city limits;
(good hard road to the place), by address
ing or calling on Brown Bros., corner An
derson and East Broad streets; telephone
~FOR RENT? TWO HANDSOMELY
furnished rooms. 23 West Liberty.
FOR RENT. FLAT FOUR CONNECT
in-r rooms, with hath, southwest corner
Abereorn and Waldburg: twelve dollars.
FOR RENT. SEVERAL DESIRABLE
fiats 216 Liberty street, west; possession
immediately. Apply A. Wylly, 12 Bryan,
FOR RENT— HO LSE 3.
FOR RENT, IMMEDIATELY, FlF
teen-room house-, partly furnished-; serv
ants' quarter* and stable, near High
School and 1v Soto. 20 West Hull street.
FOR BENT, THE WARD RESIDENCE
and premises at Isle of Hope. Apply T.
A. Ward, West Broad and Olive streets.
FLAT CONNECTING ROOMS. FIRST
floor; large hall third floor, suitable for
any purpose. John Lyons.
FOR SALK-RL'AL ESTATE.
FOR SALE. HOUSE AND FOUR
lo .-ii Wot* r’s road, convenient to Isle
•' 11 opt* troll- \ road; each lot is 40x105.
Price S3OO. C. Id. Doraett.
FUR SALE. THREE BEAUTIFUL
lots, fronting cast on Wells Square, each
lor 31 hy 111) feet, with lane in the rear;
will sell separately .or together. C. H.
FOR SALE, DOTSON \ I NTH" STREET
near East Hr ad. no city taxes, at S2OO
each; twanty-five dollars cash, and easy
monthly payments. C. H. Dorsett.
FOR SALE. THOSE LOTS ON NINTH
street, mar East Broad, have only been
Bold to first-class parties, who will make
g od neighbors; and none other can buy.
llc terms are ver> easy, and they are
cheaper than uny other in the vicinity.
C. H. Dorsett.
FOR SALE, LOTS ON NINTH, NEAR
East Bn ad. at s3o(> each; will soon be
a Ivanetd lo $225; when a lot has been
paid for I can arrange to get a home
built. C. 11. Dorsett.
FOR SALE. DWELLING NO. 425 BULL
street; has 12 large rooms facing south;
also No. 21 Wayne street, west; terms to
suit purchaser. D. R. Thomas.
DON’T FAIL TO THINK ABOUT
those lots between Whitaker and Bar
nard on Eleventh stnet, to be Hold at
auction June 14. $25 cash, $. a month by
John L. Archer.
WELL LOCATED STORE AND REST
dcticc on West Broad street, not far from
Union Depot, an excellent stnnd for butrl
nr.-s; only $2,000 to quick buyer. Youmanf
i \ER\ I. CH< H< K \M * U ELL LO
CATED RESIDENCES; ow r ners are com
pelled to realize on them at once; they will
go cheap. Youmans &-Demmond.
' LOTS WHICH YOU CAN IMPROVE
and make from fifteen to twenty per cent,
on outlay; call for particulars. -Youtnaßs
A* Demmond. *
FOR SALE. A IDT FOR TWO HUN
dred dollars; easy terms, on Ninth street,
rear East Broad; no city taxation. C. H.
FOR SALE— MIhCULLAAEOUft.
bie remedy for whooping-cough; price 25c.
Goodman's Liver Tonic will help your
liver, improve your digestion, and increara
your weight; 50c. Pereses Drug Stores,
Henry and Abercorn, Whitaker and Tay
FOR SALE A LADY’S COLUMBIA
bicycle In splendid order; used only a short
time; complete with bell and lantern;
also a girl’s Crescent wheel, in first-class
condition, (.’an be seen at Bryson's, 242
BUILDING BRICK FOR SALE. eTST.
Jelks, manufacturer, Macon, Ga.
LAUNCHES FOR BALE, SIZE U
feet, end 25 feet, and 80 feet, with prloet
that will be sure to please you. Tht
agencies for these fine launches has beeo
established with us. Lippman Brothers.
Wholesale Druggists, Lippman's Block.
Savannah. Ga. i
FIRE PROOF SAFES FOR SALE AT
low price; ail in atock In five huuuied to
five thousand pouuda. Apply Llpp onus
FOIt SALE. AN ELEGANT PHAETOTf
end larre carriage, second-hand; will be
•old cheat*: one is by Brewster and the
other by Stiver*- Doth the best makers in
the United B(a( eH . Lippman Bro®., wttoM*
•ale druggists. Savannah. Ga.
LOST A.\D FOUND.
key u and $1.50. Please return, C. F.
Moses. Provident building.
SI MU Lit RESORTS.
hoard in wrstern north car
olinu $lO to per month. No small chil
dren taken. Edgar Patton Davidson’s
River, N. C. y ' \
A CH A RMI NO MOUNT AIN HO MR,
fully furnished for large private family,
or two smoll families; two bath rooms,
etc., hot and cold water, throughout. Ap
ply Tcneriffe, Flat Rook, Henderson caun
ty. North Carolina.
“The laurels,” Tryon, N. C.; well kept
house; cxicr.jdve ground; beautiful seen
ery, excellent table, moderate terms. Mr*.
M. M. Carter.
- ■ - 11 1 I —!1
CHATHAM SHERIFF SALE.
STATE OF GEORGIA, CHATHAM
COUNTY.—Undvr nnd by virtue of fl
fl. fa. issued out of Chatham Superior
Court In favor of George W. Allen vs.
John T. Rowland, 1 have levied upon the
following described property of the de
fendant to-\vit: All that certain lot of
land situate, lying and being in the said
state and county, and known as Lot Let
ter “A” in a map or plan of the subdivis
ion of the five (5) acre tract of land, known
as lot number three (3), of the estate of
Harrington King, made by J. Deßruyn
Kops. Jr., on May 5, 1889; said Lot Letter
A" being bounded as follows: North, by
Pearl street: east, by lot number fourteen
(14>; south, by Lot Letter “13.“ and west,
by lot number eleven (11), and containing
i front of lifty (SO) feet on Pearl street,
and n depth of eighty-three (83) feet and
And I will offer the said above described
property of the defendant for Hale, at pub
lic outcry, before the Court House door of
Chatham county. In the city of Savan
nah. on the first Tuesday in July, 19i©,
during the legal hours of sale, to satis
fy paid ti. fa. Terms, cash, purchaser*
paying for titles. T. J. SWEENY.
Sheriff C. C., Ga.
JOHN G. BUTLER,
Paints, Oils and (Hass. sash, Doors, Blinds
and BuildeiV Supplies, Plain and
live Wall Paper, Foreign and Domes C-s
Cements, Lime, Plaster and Hair. So*
Agnt for Abestlne Cold Water Paint.
20 Congress street, west, and IS St, Jullaa
Drugs and Seeds.
TRUSSES A SPECIALTY.
Mall orders receive prompt attention.
Liberty and Price street*.
Cash orders receive discount