The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, June 11, 1900, Page 8, Image 8

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8 LOCAL OPTION IN PLATFORM. Dl'Bl<j>o\ RFC;ARDS IT Y MITOn OF PARTY E\ PKDIFNf’Y. The Clialroiun of llic Mat© Domo c'rntle Rj<M‘nlhp CainnihlPo Hc ]ie\\s the l*nrty W ill Follow the rourttp That I* i*c*t niul Hr*t. tie lino Himself the Matter hat liittle Thought anil l Not Pre pared to Express an Opinion—. The Coni in it tee and Convention May Take no Action. Hon. Fleming- G. dußignon. chairman of the State Demorratio Executive Commit tee, wa* asked bv a representative of the Morning News yesterday, as to his posi tion on the subject of the local option plank. that it it- said an attempt will be made to introduce and have incorporated In the platform of the Siato Convention. Mr. dußignon was exceedingly reticent on the subject. He said that for many weeks he had been away from the state, and had been able to permit his mind, but the most casual survey of this or any other question, affecting political matters in which he was interested. The state of his health, and h?s distance from the scene of active operations in this state h ad com pelled him to remain o quiescent £*pcet:i tor of all that transpired. The local option plank in the state plat form is regarded merely a question of parly expediency It will probably he adopted, and incorporated, should the wiser heads of the convention deem this the wiser plan, and rejected and cast aside should it be determined that only folly would dictate its adoption. The adoption or rejection of th plank is chough! to be almost entirely a question of expediency. Bo thc-ught Chairman dußignon. *1 have only recently returned from ihe> North," he saii. “and it lias i>*-n impossible for me 10 give the matter anything mor<* than the most casual consideration. It teems to me that it is one th at should demand the most careful and deliberate attention of every meinbtr of the commit tee, and 1 have no doubt that it will re ceive this attention when the commitUa meets on Wednesday. 1 don't feel that u would he wise foi nve io express an opin ion on the subject until I have had turn* and opportunity to make .i thorough and complete investigation and reach ad - vision in accordance w ith its important*-." “1 don't know.” said Mr. dußignon. “that the matter will he acted upon ai all during the session of the com mi dee. It is one of those questions that are diffi cult of accurate determination and what course the committee will dcicrridu*' io follow is more than J am able to predi t. lam sure, however, that it will lie In ac cordance with best inic’ests of th party of the state.” “It seems to tne that the question is one of sufficient importance to receive th#. most careful consideration of eve. y mem ber of the committee who has at heart ti t* interests of the parry and the state, and I bave no doubt that it will rec<*.\> the consideration that its importance d< mands. It is not a question t u can be answered off-hand and none of the com mittee will attempt thgs to answ -r h. Its <letertnina*ion by the convent, n will doubtless have an impon mi < ftv< i up.) i the future of the party in the *= ate < t Georgia. Chairman dußignon said that at the last session of the State Executive Com mittee, n committee from the Prohibi tion party of the state appeared before It and asked to have the question of prohibition or local option submitted to. the voters of the state at the- Demo cratic primary. The suggestion to this effect was supported by many plausibS arguments, hut the committee decided that it had no jurisdiction in the mattei and that its submission of the question to the voters of tlie state would be with out authority. It is very possible tha; the same solution of the difficulty will Occur to the members of the committee when the matter is again presented in Its new' form and that they v ill follow the course that prudence and wis !ora B?em to indicate, leaving the question of prohibition or local option to be sol led by the suffrages of th. voters of t’n c.ounties and precincts in which the question is and has been agitated. Oharman dußignon wi 1 have for At lanta to-morrow night. The meeting of the State Executive Committee will l.e held W* drn-sday and the state convention will he held Thursday. The ar i<n that will be taken by other is still a matt- r of conjecture, but it is awaited, nev r theless, with absorbing interest bj th<- People of the state. They are anxious that the cardinal principles of Democra cy shall receive emphatic endorsement and they place the question of prohibit on o- local option among these mutters of prime importance. YOTHIYG I I ItT2fr.ll OF S %8110. Police Relieve Tlint He tin* l.eft ilt c < Ity. Nothing further lias been seen or heard of King Sabro alios William Caswell. Ihe sword swallower, who Satuixlay night, fried to induce young Preston Kverit* to meet him. with the purpose, it is thought, of inducing him to leave his parents and join a troup of peripatetic vaudeville per formers. of which Sabro is the head. Shortly after the proposal for a moot ing was made to the hoy, his father r - ported the matter to the police, and the detectives were notified to keep lookout for Sabro. and to arrest him if he w< re found lis quite likely that Sabro -x --pected some such movement as this on the part of the boy’s patents, and in order to avoid arrest, hae either ;eft town or clee has decided to He low until h< cun get another chance to see young'Ever!tt. WILL lll\ ItFB( ILT \T OM'K. Ho Delay in Cotton Oil Helinery. Mr L. W. Haskell of Southern Cot ton Oil Company, who left Friday for Philadelphia, is In consultation with tin* chief oft! ers of the company relative to the recent Hr*/, by which a i ari of the plant hi r was burned, Mr Haskell stated immediately after ilk- fire that th- burned bullrings w u'd be replaced at once, arc] it is quite j r b able that w hen be r turns, which will be during the week, he will have com plete! his plans for the erection of tbe r-w buildings and that work on them *vi:i be commenced without any further delay. Y RF\ . L. ( . lllltf II V I ST. JOIIVS. Mill Officiate During Itn. Mr. strona'n \hncncc. Ber\ ire* at St John’s Church were c n •llic If c) yc.ocrdav by lU v. !. o. Birch of Bruntwtck, who will continue to ortl lit' until th return of Rev. c. H. Slr.inj,'. 'lhe niyhi tier vice* *> .11 ill -on I tlnuf.l ther,. v. , i,„t ,ne servic. x.- Tj]x! a v. "i‘." !" 1 " mornlnir. ut • ■ ** r ' ll ‘ l i I * - I*d an eloquent ‘ i • li.' ..imt nt „f holy fommui.n n 1 1 Hii.ii i.ii i; I,o \to oit. XJeatli of l.lttlf' lliirthunai CiililirdKi' nt i.u> lon, Th* frlendf Of Mr. and Mi*. L. L. cub b-dg* win reset to U.irn ot ihe dfain of their youngest eon, Roitimus. whle+i o . eurred yesterday morning, from pneu monia at thelt homr, In Guyton. Tae funeral w’lil take pla * this afternoon ai 4 oclock from the Gn>ton Baptist Ciiui. n. To-d,y, to-day. to-day, at 11 o clock, furniture, paintings, etc., at a uu .on 304 Uamg utt, wet^-ad. BISHOP CEI.EDH ITED MASS. Many Officer* Participated in the < ntlicilrnl Service. Solemn pontifical high mass was cele- I hrated at the Cathedral of St. John the j Baptist yesterday morning at 11 o’clock. I B*. Rev. Bishop Kelley was the celebrant, and Very Rev. L. F. X. Bnzin of At lanta, vicar general, acted as assistant priest. Father Kennedy, chancellor and secretary, was deacon of the mass, and Father Hennessey of the Cathedral was sub-deacon. Fathers Andrews and Rev eille were the deacons of honor. Other officers of the mass were selected fcrom the thirty altar boys. They were: Acolytes, Walter Sullivan and Daniel Me -1 Carthy; crosier hearer. Wilder Adams; miter bearer, Johnnie Elliott; gremial bearer, Johnnie O’Connor; candle bearer, Walter Blun; book bearer, Dawson Hay low. The ceremony was elaborate, and on ac count of i-s length, the Bishop made no extended talk. lie found opportunity, however, *o expres.- to the large congre gation his appreciation of tlie cordial e ception that was extended him upon his return from hi • cftisci-ra ion. Then, hav ing read the gospel for the day, the Bish op spoke upon it. As stated, the in- j fringbment of the ecremonies of the mass 1 upon the time of the service was respon- | sible for the brevity of the discourse, i Though brief, the sermon was enjoyed bv all. In the afternoon at 5 o’clock a beauti ful ceremony was performed, the Bishop confirming a i kiss of eighty-dhree. Forty w-r- boy.- and forty-three were girls. The ■ 4*>n:irmants gathered at Si. Vincent's, whence, conducted by two of the sister.-, they filed to the Cathedral. The hoys were dad in their black suits, while the j girls wot* whit- dresses, while veils and 1 crowns of white flowers, both boys anl girl- marching with heads bowed and ' hands elapsed b< fore them. The Bishop i was assiMtd in the confirmation service j by Father Bazin and Father Kennedy. I Fat i Reilly was also present. Mr. > lanes A. Doyl< stood as sponsor for th< boys and Mrs. J. Gorham as sponsor for | tne girls. The room was filled by those who gat tiered for the service. A class of fifty-three was cohfirmed by ! the Bishop last nigh! at St. Patrick s, i Bishop Keiley was assisted by Fathers McCarthy and Quinlan, and Fathers Ba- ! zin and Kennedy w< re also present. As ! at the Cathedral, a large congregation j gathered for the service. At Sacred Heart a class of twenty-six children received their first communion at 'he 7 o’clock mass. \ GAIN I 'Of* *% \ ANN All. linnopn, I'relrlM 4V < 0. *0 Como ll*r I rniy < lIH r l**N t Oil. Before the opening of another season • Imre will be an important addition to Sa vannah's codon trade. The large export- J ing of K noop, Freichs & Cos., now located at Charleston, has made arrange ments to move to Savannah, and will be in.-'talicit inthe neighborhood of the Cot ton Exchange in time for next season’s business. Knoop, Freichs & Cos. are among the largest exporters in this country, having branch houses .it several ports in this country and abroad. The house does a large business with Russia and other con tinental countries. The Georgla-Carolina branch was conducted at Savannah for a number of years under the management of Mr. Jacob Ratters, and did a very large business. Mr. ltauers was suc ceeded by the late Mr. Barnwell, under whose management the branch was re moved to Charleston. Mr. Steadman, who is now in. charge of the Charleston branch, and who will have charge of the same branch at Savannah, is well known and held in high esteem among the busi nes men here. Mr. Albrecht, who has been In charge of the Savannah office for •In* last two years, it is understood, will be placed In charge of the New York of lice. tl is reported that considerable pressure was brought to bar in Charleston to pre vent the removal of Knoop, Freichs & Cos., the house doing the largest export ing business of any cotton firm in Charleston, and its removal naturally meaning a serious loss of business to that port and a corresponding gain for Sa* vannah. The removal is said to be due to the fact that the Carolina cotton mills now consume such a large proportion of tiie crop of that state that the firm is no Ion;• er able to secure sufficient cotton at Chari* ston to meet the demands of i~ customers. As Savannah draws cotton from half n dozen states, the firm will have no ditlh ulty in supplying its de mands here. stoke ron this iikatiika. Iln. I*. I\. I.ipiiarri Addressed the l.iillieritu Congregations* on Japan. Rev. C. K. Lippard addressed a con gregation at St. Paul's Lutheran Church last night. 1 i<• Is visiting the Lutheran church's in the South on behalf of mis sion work, and iti September he will leave for the foreign field to work under the Fnited Synod of the Lutheran Church in the South His efforts for the salva tion of the unrr*gcne:ate will be exerted in the island of Kinshu, Japan. Thus, far. his work has be n confined to borne missions. ; and in Chicago and other cities of the West he has been of great service in the cause. Mr. Lippard spoke last night upon the duty tlat Christian fvoi le owe th** luathtn. citing Hiidiral injunctions 10 sh w ihfh aid sheiild not be withh-Id totm A special fir foreign mis s’-on wotk was taken up upon the con clmbui of his so: nun. In th m: n i g Mr. L ppard sj>oke at the Cliurch of the Ascension. HEHOHTS AA Alv ING I|\ Many AAent to Tjliee and Ollier I*l iiees to Spend Sunday. The resorts are beginning to take on their regular sumtn.r Sunday aspect. Yes terday was an indication of this, for there Vas a large crowd at Tybee, while other places also attracted many. The day was n*_*t unpleasantly warm In the city, or, at least, not nearly so warm as summer days often are, and the fact that the wrath, r was easily endurable was respon sible for many remaining away who j would otherwise have sought the cooling bie.-z.s of the resorts. Tybi e visitors put in the afternoon in strolling on the beach, in bathing, listen ir ; to the band and In various ways. The season Mas been somewhat backward on the island, because of the unusually mild early summer, but it is fuobable *hai it will soon be in full blast. HONORS AT ST. A INt ENT’S. Ills* Houston and >lhn l.pni* AAill lte:ii* Them Off I IG* A cur. The pupils of the graduating c|*si fi :-'t, Vinregfs Academy are reviving the 1 *iigi amlatlons oft:• i.* f1 i* ri<upon their graduation and the ex* client reccrd they av a<hb*v 1 during the year. The grid. 1 ing < \en i-rs will take place at tic (In air on evening of June .7. The v.i!elieoria n. Miss Annie Hous’oh, oal (lit sa! iiatoi ian. Mb- Nellie Ly-jns’ ..i\e bf*cn i• > reel pie i"; t s of especial n- | cuutuljtiotu To these young women will ! >li the sad pieaaurc of bidding their friends in school and the friends of th:- a-atlcnay greeting and farewell, Nnrat 11 a Motlifm, feeblev ejtpdren. the aged and infirm, .and i i • I '* who suffer from debility, exhaustion aid wasting diseases, fine MALT NUTF invaluable. The product of i the ' Brewing Asa'u. for '-ytK -^1 THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1900. ANCIENT ORDER HIBERNIANS. THEIR NINTH BIENNIAL STATE COM ENTION. Delegate* Met nt I'm met flail In tbe Morning nml Took in Tybee in the A f tern oon—He pro Mental five* From \ugUMtn, Macon, \tlnntn nl **n v aiinab— M. J. Redmond of Maeon Elected State I*re*ideit—The Next Convention to ne Held in Atlanta. The ItcNolutioiiN. The Ninth Biennial State Convention of j the Ancient Order of Hibernians, was j held in Emmet Ha!l yesterday. The ad i dress of welcome was delivered by P. J. O’Connor. Esq., and was responded to by ! State President A. J. Gouley of Augusta. The reports of the off! ers showed the order to be in a flourishing condition, financially and numerically. The state delegates to the convention, were A. J. Gouley, state president, Au gusta: m. j. Redmon, t,> < vice presi dent. Macon; John J. Powers, state sec retary. .Savannah; Peter A. Lynch, state treasurer. Atlnnt.i; John .7. Dillon, coun ty' president. Savannah; P. J. O’Connor, Esq.. T. J. O’Brien, James J. Corisli, M J. Barrett, P. J M< Eneneany, E. A. Leonard, John J. Stafford, R. O. Don ovan, John J. Horrigan. 31. J. O'Leary, William I\ Stapleton, James J. Walsh, .1 R. Sherlock, and John F. Canty of Savannah. From Augusta, the delegates were, Hon. P M. Mulherin. John J. Conlon, Edward Bennett, 1 Miles .1 .Murphy. John Sheehan and James McKlvey. From Macon the delegates were, S. E. McKenna, Wi.iiam A. McKenna. John Graham. M. J. Meath, P. \v. Doyle. Atlanta was represented by James Gil lespie, 10. G. Murphy. W. B. Manning, J. B. Harvey, Patrick Heagarty, P. (J. Keaney, J. D. Brady. E. C. (i’Donnel!, Joiiu Doherty, p. j. Ryan, and John Gardner. The next convention will be held in At lanta. in 1902. The following otti ers were elected: S.ate President—M. J. Redmon, Macon. State Vice President—Hon. P. M. Mul herin. August;!. State Secretary—M J. O’Leary, Savan na h. Suite Treasurer--E. C. O’Donnell, At lanta. The Committee on Resolutions submit ted the following report: The membe r- of the Ancient Order of Hibernians in this state do declare our ! unswerving fidelity to Holy Mother j Church, our patriotic devotion 4o this j glorious republii- and pledge our love and j loyalty to grand old Georgia in abound ! ing pride. The motto of our order, “Friendship. I nity and Christian Charity," expresses our aims and purjioses. Under our ban ner we invite all who are worthy' and eligible to aid us in bettering the condi tion of our people in the Green Lie across the sea, ass>4 Irishmen and their de scendants in America in all laudable un dertakings and promote the material in terests and happiness of all our members. We are proud of our glorious coun try, because its civil and religious liberty make ii 4lie hope of all oppressed na tions. With equal rights ns i<s corner stone. it has lived and nourished as the living embodiment of the best form of government in the world. Any attempt to Impair or diminish these rights is nn assault upon the government itself, and as American citizen.-, w* w ll defend and maintain those constitutional privileges against all foes here end elsewhere. The cause of Ireland has our sym pathy* and material encouragement. Same will always he accorded her people in their efforts to obtain for her national autonomy as long us there is a drop of Irish blood to swe ll our hearts or a spark of patriotism fo kindle our love for the Emerald Isle. We rejoice at the consecration in historic Richmond, Y . last Sunday of R:. Rev. Benjamin J. Keilc y as bishop of the diocese of Savannah. A number of our members enjoyed the gfeat privilege and pleasure of witnessing the magnifi cent and impressive ceremonies attend ant thereupon, the recollections of which will always be cherished by them. He has served fourteen years of faithfulness in Georgia, exhibited that modesty and fervent zeal characteristic of the true priest, hi- heart has be* n fired with love and charity for nil mankind, and he has nourished by iiis prayers and his care the tree of our Holy Church which was plant ed years before in this diocese. We heartily congratulate Bishop Kelley on the distinguished honor conferred upon him, pledge him our unswerving fideli y and active support in the furtherance of his holy* mission, pray that health and happiness will always attend him and In voke his blessings upon our beloved or der, which will always be an effective auxiliary to him end his devoted clergy in diffusing tin* principles and promoting 4he ends of our good mother church. If our society is ever going to reach the proud posiiion we would all like to see it occupy, we must work with un abated vigor till every man in Georgia possessing the necessary qualitiatlons for I membership is enrolled in our ranks. All our officers must make every reasonable effort to extend our beneficent influences. The rank and file can be depended upon to susta'n them in thus enhancing the welfare and promoting the prosperity of the Ancient Order of Hibernians. Let us work unitedly and Harmoniously in mak ing the next two years a record-breaker in Ilineniianism in this state. A large delegation of Hibernians from Charleston was in attendance. In the S j arty were F. Swergan anil K. C. Omar, who addressed the convrntloti. The deleft at* s \v re cut rt had in the af ternoon at the South End. at Tybee T’-ey 1 ft the cltv on a special train at 2:20 oYPck and ie urre I at 5:50 o clock ,fcer which a social session was held in Emmet Hall. LOOK ING roil \ss|Vl\NtE. labor I nlohm Have Some From Charleston ml E\|c<?t More. T. G. Fields, financial secretary of the t’arpenteis ard Joiners' Union No. 159 of Charleston, and E. A. Cold a, president of the o ganizatlon.were in the city yesterday in conference with the officers of the la bor union* of Savannah, 10 whom, th- y stated, they had trough* financial assist, unce. They al o stated that further as sistance Horn the same source will be forthcoming later. / \ The tabor unions of Savannah have de termined to give a picnic for the benefit of the organizations to Wilmington isl and on July 4 They have chartered the! steamer Santee, which vn ill m ike a num ber 4*f trips to and from the Island ar.d Thunderbolt and the city. The managers i of the affair expect a large crowd will attend. The proceeds from the sale of tickets, nnd other sources of revenue, will be applied to the general funds of the unions. Stubbing AIT *n > on a t nr. A stabbing affray on the last ear from the city to Is* of Mope night before last, ! created considerable x* ii* mem . A negro nanv I Johnson, mi l Ills wif , got into 1 quarrel, as . result of which the negro cut the woman, inflicting a I serious wound in tin affray, a white! man named Jonnsou, who was a passen ger on the < u\ and iv.t* sitting near the negroes, wa al > cut, but ids wound is .1 one. Hie car was r. ir Sand Fly .Station atwl the negro Jumped o.'f and e. aped To-day, to-uay. to-Jay, an o'clock, furniture, paintings, etc., at auction. :og Harris street, w* s. -ad. Greit auction sale “Teynac Gardens’’ lot?. June 12, 5 o'clock afternoon; you ore (invitedl-ad, * - . • LOVE OF MEN AND WOMEN. 1 ■ nev. Arthna J. Smith Preached Last Night on nn Innsual Theme. Rev. Arthur J. Smith preached another : sermon to young women ac the First Presbyterian Church last night. His sub j'-ct was “Love,” and the text was drawn from First Samuel, eighteen chapter and tenth verse: “Michal, Saul’s daughter, | loved David.** ** i In his introduction Mr. Smith spoke of ! David's sudden popularity after slaying the giant of Gath, and his induction into King Saul's family. He spoke of the great friendship that sprang up between Johnathan and David, and said it w’as i but natural for Michal to love the hero, i though her love was not hero worship. Mr. Smith then proceeded to tell what love i&. He said it is the soul of the moral universe. It is life. “Life is but the past tense of love. We live as W'e love." It is divine, for it Is God, and “God is love.’’ “Love is the power that makes the moral universe move. Men and womtn will do almost anything for love. The lower of love cannot be estimated. The tilings it will not do are unknown to marf. for it oftimes seems to do the impossi ble Love is the heat of the moral universe, li melts frozen hearts and Icy natures. It is the passion that burns within the hoort with a holy glow'. Women love stronger and longer than men. It seema to be their nature. There, are so many' claimants for a man’s love in the world. W ealth, honor and fame are rivals.” "There were several reasons,” the speaker said, “why’ Michal loved David. One was the strong friendship that exist ed between her brother and David. Any girl can trust the man her brother loves if her brother is a true man. His cournge won her admiration and more. Her love was not only hero worship, as she after ward proved. What he was In himself the shepherd hoy' with poetic nature and the ability to sing and play, attracted her. She evidently discovered th© deep spirit ual nature of David. “She proved her love for him by giving herself to him. by clinging to him and by risking her life for him. But he, by one a i. caused her love to change to hatred. Here Mr. Smith warned th© men pres ent >aying that they could by pome overt act cause the women who love to deppls© and hate them. In closing Mr. Smith gave some suggestions to the young men who were present about the bestowal of their love. He said no young woman should give her love to a man without giving • areful thought to the matter. Girls, too, often let their hearts run away with their heads. She ought also to thoroughly in vesiigale the character of the claimant of her love. She should seek her father s aid and also that of her brother, if she has one. She should also make the mat t* r a subject of earnest prayer. The pow er to love is God’s gift to her, and she should not exercise that pow'er without asking God’s guidance. REPORT NOT DELIVERED. Ilev. Mr. Anthony Will Tell Abont Church Work Enter in Month. Rev. Dr. James A. Tnompson, presiding elder of the district of the South Georgia Methodist Conference, preached yesterday morning and evening at Trinity Church. The sermons were interesting and were attended, especially that in the even ng, by a large proportion of the church's con gregation. Yesterday Rev. Bascom Anthony wits to have delivered his semi-annual report upon the progress of the church and church work during the half year. The report was to have been made during the morning service, but the Inclement weath er induced the pastor to postpone it until the latter part of the month. Its rendition then will coincide more nearly with the fiscal year of the church. LOCAL PERSONALS. Mr. M. G. Doster of Lyons Is at the Pu laski. Mr. R. D. Draper of Atlanta is at the ■Pulaski. Mr. M. W. Mcßae of Atlanta is at the Pulaski. Mr. P. J. Kenney of Atlanta ia at the Pulaski. Mr. B. W. Watl of Augusta is registered at the Pulaski. Mr. Joe Brown of Lyons ia the guest of the Pulaski. Mr. J R. Harvey o-f Atlanta is registered at the Pulaski. Mr. J W. Meath of Macon la the guest of the Pulaski. Mr. P J Ryan of Atlanta is registered at the Pulaski. Mr. J. C. Moore of Macon is the gu*st ! of the Pulaski. Mr. George S. McLaren of Atlanta is at the Pulaski. Mr. Edward Loh of Macon is register | ed at the Pulaski. Mr. E. D. Cohen of Augusta is the guest of the £>e Soto. Mr. A. R. Stewart of Columbia is the 1 guest of the De Soto. Mr. W. A. McKenna of Macon is regls -1 lered at the Pulaski. Mr. S G 1 >ang of Sandersville is the , guest of the Screven. M. I/Otiis Cohpn of Sandersville is regis tcred of the De Soto. • Mr. M. J. Richmond of Macon is the guest of the Pulaski. Mrs. S. K. Hi a nan of Statesboro is the guest of the Pulaski. Mr W. B. Nunnally of Atlanta Is regis tered at the Pulaski. Mr. <S. Frank Parrott of Laurens is the guest of the S.reven. Mr. Forest Boyer of Tennille Is the guest of the Pulaski. Mr. S B Smith of Oehwalke* is regla , tered et the Pulaski. Mrs. B. W. Johnson of Key West is reg istered at the Pulaski. Mr. D. McKinnon of Jerome, Go., is reg istered at Pulaski. Mr. W. R Lang of Sandersville is reg istered at the Screven. # Mr. Frank J. Cohen of Atlanta is reg istered at the Sc/even. Mr. P. A Hegarty of Atlanta ovae at the Pulaski yesterday. Mr. J. I). Foster of Charleston is reg istered at the De Soto. Mr. F. E. Hankinson of Augusta is reg istered at the Screven. Mr. S. E. M Kenna cf Macon registered nt the Pulaski yesterday. Mr?. F. W. Wagener of Charleston Is among the guests of the De Solo. Mr. I*. A. Lynch of Atlanta was among the arrivals at the Pulaski yesterday. Mr. M. S. Cohen of Macon was among the arrivals at the Screven yesterday. Mr. T. R. Peeples of Peeples, S. C.. was among yesterday's arrivals at the Scre ven. Mr. James Gillespie of Atlanta was among the arrivals ai the Pulaski vener dny. Mi. John Gardiner of Atlanta was among th* arrivals at the Pu'nski y*st:r day. Mr. J. L. Willcox of Lyons spent yester da> in the city the guest of the Pu laski. Mr. W. c Peeples of Valdosta was In the city yesterday and stayed at the Pu laski. Mr. R. C. Jordan of Columbus was among yesterday's arrivals at the Tu lartdd. Mr. c. Fitzsimons of Columbia in the city yesterday the guc?t of the Do Soto. Scientific fiehermen ?houl 1 buy a rod nnd reel at the Habersham auction to day nr 1J o’clock, at urn Harris str et w est.—ad. Great auction sale “Teynac Gardens" lots. June 12. 5 o'clock afternoon; don't .fail to attend!— ad RELICS OF THE REVOLUTION. ci’.vs nrc ip oiv hitchixso.vs ISLAND TO RE MOVXTED. onld Re an Interenting Attraction in One of the Until Street Squares. •The Hoik From Which They Were Taken Relieved to Re That of the Rritlnh Man-oMVnr Rose \\ hich Wa* Nuuk by the Continental Army and the French. The two old carronades that -were fish ed up from the Savannah river by the dredge Babcock, w'hile the deepening pro cess for the Hutchinson’s Island termi nals was in progress, will probably be mounted in some conspicuous point in the city. That this disposition will be made of them has not been determined upon, but it i© knoi/n that they will not leave Sa vannah. After the old guns were dug up months ago, there was some correspondence with the Smithsonian Institution in regard ;o them-, but the Smithsonian will not get the relics, and it seems probable that they will grace some spot in Savannah. Prop erly mounted and inscribed with their history, and the manner and date of their recovery, the guns would prove objects of no little interest, and would be attrac tions for one of the public squares. It is believed the hulk from which the guns were recovered, was the wreck of the British man-o’-war Rose, which was sunk by the Continentals, and trie Freneu. The exact location of the wreck could not be ascertained from the historical ac counts. but it is presumed that the hulk demolished by the dredging force, was oil that was left of I lie British war vessel. This belief is strengthened by the fact that the carronades are of the type that prevailed about that period. The disposition of the guns has not yet been brought before the city author-* ties, but it is presumed the relics woulcr be gladly received and mounted for the eake of their history, if this be as out lined. The guns are still on Hutchinson’s Island, hut it is not thought the Georgia and Alabama officials would object to the cily taking charge of them. The manner of their resurrection might be recorded upon tlie guns. Among the many relics that wore re covered by th*- dredge were buttons that b ar the numbers of British regiments, known to have been posted here during the Revolution. Mr \\ .% W. Hegeman. who was awarded the contract for the dredging and the wharf work, has three of the buttons. They b ar the numbers 76. 41 and 63, and heraldrie devices that show them to have been worn by Hng -Ish soldiers. Mr. Hegeman prizes the buttons as relics and as mementoes of his stay in Savannah. The work on the inland terminals has been almost eompleted Only a ft w' fin ishing touches of dredging and pile dr.v ing remain. These Mr. Hegeman will compe'e within the month. Oh July 1 the Georgia and Alabama will begin the operation of the terminals. The cutting away of 'the hanks tpn the island side of the river has left the po nt. opposite Jefferson street more prominent than ever, and it is an ugly feature In the river topography. Atten tion has been called to the point, and it has hern suggested that it would be wise to cut it away. It is sai<F its effect now will be to sweep the current against the south shore, filling in and shoaling the channel there. SI ADA Y WITH THE POLICE. On* Man Charged Another With 1110- Kelly TaU inti US* Horne. The usual Sunday quiet prevailed in po ‘ Itee circles yesterday, but few anests be ing made. F. A. Leonard, white, was taken in by Officer Ungar at the request of El ward KMorin, also white, who charged Leon iT with having taken his horse and buggy without permission. Leonard stated at the barracks that the charge was made under a misapprehen sion of the true facts of the cas-*. lint Instead of taking ihe horse and buggy for his own use he was merely trying io do ai favor to Killorin, his friend, who h <1 Abandoned the team on the street, whose he found il, and was driving it to the stables when he was seen by Killorin. who called the officer and had him ano.-xed. This statement seemed to be borne out by the fact that Killorin, who accompa nied the officer and Leonard to the bai> racks in the capacity of witness, be ame so disorderly and abusive that he too ha l to be locked up for safe-keeping. CITY BREVITIES. The Board of Education will meet at 4 o’clock this afternoon. The annual picnic of the Sacred Heart Church Sunday School will take place oi the Inlet Club at Tybee Tuesday, July 10. The sale at IHe Habersham home, cor ner of Barnard and Harris streets, will be continued to-day. It will begin at 1! o’clock, and it is probable that ail the ! remaining articles'' will be disposed of. | These comprise bedroom furniture, steel ; engravings, an assortment of rods and | reels and other effects’. ••Delay* %re Dangerou*.” A small pimple on your face may seem j of little consequence, but i shows your I blood is impure, and impure b’.ood is what j ! causes most of the diseases from whim | ! people suffer. Better heed the warning ! j given by the pimple and purify your I blood at once by taking Hood’s Sarsapa- I • rills. This medicine cures all diseases due I I to bad blood, including scrofula and salt rhet m. The non-irritating ca. hart!©—Hood’s Pills.— 2d. Scientific fishermen should buy a rod and reel at the Habersham auc’ion to day at 11 o’clock, at 205 Harris street, w eat.—ad. Onr-lln)( Kali’* to Philadelphia. Pa., .lane I.'tli to 18th. via Southern Itnlln ay. Account Republican National Convention, Philadelphia, Southern Ral .vtiy will sell rout and trip tickets at naif rates, cue fare fur round trip, ticke.s to be edi<| j. tie is to 18, inclusive, with final limit, lune 2;. Round trip rate front Savannah Ji11.50 Double daily trains, empiric dining car sertlce. City passenger and tb-kr-t office, 141 Hull street, telephones tjO.— ad. Scientitie fishermen should buy a rod and reel at the Habershom auction to day at 11 o'clock, at 20U Harris stre-t west.—ad. Half Hates to Ashville, A. June I,'Uh to llfth, Via Sutilliern Account Southern Studen s' Conference V. M. C. A.'s, Cuiferec.ce C.ty V. M. C. A. Workers, and Conference Y. w c \ Asheville. N. C.. June 13-25. Southern Railway wi 1 sell Itckets to Asheville, an I return at rate one fare round trip. Judo from Savannah. Southern Railway is only line operat g through ears from Savan nah to Asheville. City ticket office, 111 Bull street, telephones 850 -ad. Great auction sale "Teyriac Gardens" lots, June 12. 5 o'clock afternoon; don't 1 foil to attend!—ad. Xorthern are becoming more popular each year wiih those who'spend their vacations away I from horns and the fines! of such in Il!i- J nois and Wisconsin are reached from <"hi cajto by the Wisconsin t en ral Railway Good hotel accommodation* coupled with boating and yachting faculties, for Illus trated hpoklets address Jas. c. pond pas i eenger agent t Milwaukee, Wls.-ad. Don’t Kill Black Snake©. From the Lebanon Enterprise. The reporter was a<tvieed not to kill a black snake under any circumstances. An old. honest, reliable man explained thus: “Only a few' days ego I saw a black racer whizzing around In a circle, his flaming eyes distended, his attention seemed riv eted oa something not far away. I ad vanced, and to mv astonishment I saw ■ i large rattlesnake coiled up in beitle array. The black snake continued his circuits, getting a little nearer its victim each time. After ten or fifteen minutes the rattlesnake dropped his head on the ground. Almost instantaneously the black snake pounced upon its victim. After securely fastening his teeth in the back of the rattlesnake’s head, he began his deadly coiling. Within five minutes that rattlesnake was dead; tso don’t kill a black snake.’’ The color came in the old gentleman’s face, as he was relating the above, and he said; “Boys, black snakes are game, but they won’t hurt you, for I had one for a pet for four years and because my old woman woke up one right and found the snake in bed she raised an awful fuss and killed it.” Great auction sale “Teynae Gardens’’ lots, June 12, 5 o’clock afternoon; don’t foil to attend!—ad. Winding tp! Going; Ont! And that is why the Oglethorpe Real Es tate Company talks “business.” One hun dred and forty-five lots on Eighth street, east, from Habersham street to Waters avenue, the prettiest you ever saw', will be sold at auction. June 12, 5 p. m. See our big issue. Plat shek & Cos., auctioneers.—ad. To-day. to-day, to-day, at 11 o’clcclc, furniture, paintings, etc., at auction. 206 Harris street, west.—ad. Great auction sale “Teynae Gardens” lots, June 12, 5 o’clock afternoon; don’t fail to attend!—ad. Summer Schedules to Tybee. In Effect Jnne 10. j, Week Days—Leave Savannah 6:20 a. m., 10:05 b. m., 2:35 p. m., 5:25 p. m., 6:50 p. m., 8:35 p. m. Sundays—7:4s a. m., 10:05 a. m., 12:05 p. m. f 3:35 p. m.,' 5:25 p. m., 6:50 p. m., 8:35 p. m. (Savannah city time.)—ad. What Did I 'Fell You, Your wife will say if you spend your money before the giant sale of lots in “Teynae Gardens.” One hundred and forty-five lots to be sold for any pri rp they will bring. See the big advertisement this issue. Platshek St Cos., auctioneers.—ad. Great auction sale “Teynae Gardens" lots, June 72, 5 o’clock afternoon; you are invited!—ad. Excursion Ticket a to Xew York and Philadelphia Yin "Savannah Line.” National llepnhllcan Convention June 1 fit h, IfiOO. Round trip tickets will b© sold for steamships of the Savannah Line, sailing from Savannah June 12, 15, 16 and 18, fine] return limit June 30, 1900. Tickets 326.50 from Savannah to New Y’ork and Phila delphia. Proportionately low rates from interior points. For steamship reservations, etc., write or apply to W. G. Brewer, City Ticket and Passenger Agent, 107 Bull street, Savan nah, Ga.—ad. Scientific fishermen should buy a rod and reel at the Habersham auct on to- ! d.iy at 11 o’clock, at 206 Harris street, west.—ad. Any Price They Will Rrln^. So says the Oglethorpe Real Estate Company, owners of beautiful “Teynae Gardens." On© hundred and forty-five elegant building lo*s to be sold at auc tion to the highest bidders on June 12, at 5 p. m. Terms, $25 cash, $25 quarterly; interest at 6 per cent. Read the big ad vertisement this issue. Platshek & Cos., auctioneers.—ad. Great auction sale "Teynae Gardens” lots, June 12, 5 o’clock afternoon; you are invited!—ad. \ Delleion* Smoke. The Herbert Spencer is an ©legant cigar and is truly a delightful enjoyment to inhale the fumes of this fine tobacco; it is exhilarating and delicious. See that the name of Herbert Spencer is on every wrapper of every cigar, with out which none are genuine. The Herbert Spencer cigars are only sold by the box of 50, Conchas at $3.50, and Perfectos. $4.50 at Lippman Bros., whole sale druggists, Barnard and Congress streets, of this city.—ad. Great auction Kale “Teynae Gardens” lots, June 12. 5 o’clock afternoon; don’t fail to attend!—ad. Money tlie Hoot, “Teynae Garden’’ lots the seed. Why. then, should you think? The chande of your lifetime is the great auction sale of 145 elegant lots on Eighth street, east. Tuesday, June 12, 5 p. m. Read our big ad. in this -issue. Platshek & Cos., auc tioneers.—ad. Scientific, fishermen should buy a rod nnd reel at the Habersham auction to day at *ll o'clock, at 206 Harris street, west.—ad. Honey for Your “Dough. ** Known every day as money. Get it out, put it into bright, valuable lots, such as in “Teynae Gardens,’’ Eighth street, • ast. One hundred and forty-five beau tiful lots ar auction for whatever they will bring. See our big ad in this issue. Platshek & Cos., auctioneers, —ad. To-day, to-day. to-day, nt 11 o’clock, furniture, paintings, etc., at auction. 206 Harris street, weal.—ad. For Over Fifty Years. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup has been ut>ed for children teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain cures wind colic, and is tiie best remedy for D.airhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle, —ad. To-day, to-day, to-day, at 11 o’clock, furniture, paintings, etc., at auction. 206 Harris street, west.—ad. ClUer. We have a nice line of elder In bottles, pure and genuine, from the celebrated establishment of Mott & Cos., of New York. The Russet Ckler and th© Crab Apple Cider are very g*x>d. Lippman Bros., cor ner Congress and Barnard streets, Sa vannah, Ga.—ad. —— —— Grayhcard. "Graybeard cured me of Catarrh of the head which had clung lo me 55 years. Alts. Rhoda Dean. t Ballinger, Tax." Graybeard Is sold at all drugstores for M- Respess Drug Cos., Props.—ad. Great auction sale "Teynac Gardens" lots. June 12, 5 o'clock afternoon; you are Invited!—ad. French olive oil. The best olive oil In the world Is made by Marcus Altoth of Bordeaux. France. wnc> is known as making the only finest grade of o.lve oil. pressed from selected olives. Llppmen Brothers are agents for this house, and carry this olive oil In bottles and cans—ad. Great auction sale "Teynec Gardens" lots, June 12, 5 o'clock afternoon; you are .invited,;—ad ' * LATTIMORE’S WHEN CHADLESS lm the subject the CELEBRA TED CLEVELAND must be con sidered. It contain* all th© good thing© of wheeldou. BURWELL 6EARINGS Are found only on the Cloy®* laud. They lve it its easy, running qualities and make It, beyond question, the easiest running wheel on the market. THE CLEVELAND CHADLESS Is snperior to nil chainlet vi heel* made, notwithstand ing the fact that Home dealer* are giving other makes a grand rush. The CLEVELAND sells Itself. WM.&H.H. LATTIMORE, WEST CONGRESS STREET. LATTfMORE’S FOR IRE GRUIITION EXERCISES. WHITE GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Now is the time when these good© should be in full bloom. The demand is th© greatest because graduating exercises and commencements are shortly to begin. If i you have anything to buy in this line our prices ought to quicken your purchase, j 36-inch Linen Lawns, 35c. i 36-inch Sheer Linen Lawn. 45c. | 33-inch Linen Cambric, 75c. j 46-ineh French Nainsook, 25c; usual price ‘ 35 cents. 46-inch Batiste Mull, 39c. 46-inch Persian Lawn, 49c; usual price, j 60c. White India Linons, 10c; usual price ; 32V£*\ White India Linons, 12V£c; usual pile* . 15c. White India Linons, 15c; usual pric© 20r. Whit© India Linons, 20e; usual price 35*. VALENCIENNES LACES AT Ill'll)I cun PRICES. AA ' place on gale af the Lace Counter, to-day eonir new French Valenciennes Laces at prices exceedingly low This saic* offers an opportuniry to purchase trimming for the summer dresses at a Kreat saving. SPECIAL SALE OF MUSLIN UNDERWEAR. Here are prices and values in Muslin Underwear characteristic of our Under wear Department. Every garment offered Is wothy of your especial attention. The materials are of standard quality—the cul ling and designing are correct, the work manship is perfect and tile quotations be yond the pale of competition. "The back hone of solid worthfulness” is portrayed in every item offered tor to-morrow. The saving on the smallest purchase is mani fest. The better judge you are of values the more you’ll appreciate these extraor* dinary offerings. GREAT SHIRT WAIST SALE. Different styles of White Lawn Waists, also line Dimities, French Nainsook, Orl gandies, pi,tin and fancy effects; allover lace fronts; allover lucked waists; em broidery and lam fronts, etc. AT SPECIAL LOW FIGURES. NEC K YVEAW. In Neckwear we ©hoar Bows, Club Tie*. Teeks. Four-in-Hands and imperials from 3i* and up. We have a sx>ecial line of ti©s for boys, 25 cents each. 11l RRED GOODS. Ladles’ fine Ribbed Vests, 10c; fine Ll?l* Vests. 15c; fiper ones, 25c; extra size Vests for ladies, 25c; Ladies’ Ribbed Knee Pants 25 cents. COLORED SKIRTS. A big shipment just in and at very low prices. FURNISHINGS AND TOILET GOODS. None cheaper anywhere and only th© best goods here. We sell the dependable kind, and. our prices are as .low as any one. Daniel Hogan, The corner Broughton and Barnard *. I CUBAN | 0 \ WATER I MONKEYS. 9VUBI LOVELL’S Ml 113 BROUGHTON STREET. WEST. Mowsj^our rJm^&iomddS No 1 Dyspepsia? Tiiin rior.t dißtrrßin? of naladiM. rn ciltm* f.j r'nßtii>ntion. biiiotj!iitt. pa!u U tion or th heart. diaorriPiY nf th kulnay*. JtpV p ics and frenerally impaired ho*!th, ran ba Qulokiy no Permannntfy Curad tj Burk’s Yw Dyapapatu Cure Tablets promote*appat:t aod V (Tyr-tinn ran have tnaru al way* with you. Com plot# •i ract ntii rv.-ry l>-.\ F<| tally efficient in |A Acuta or Chranlo Csaea. H rrica. WHs per W. ‘'All DruffiaU.’* JfS LOU. BtTRg A CO . Bloominaton. IIE JOHN C. BUTLER, —DEADtIK Bv Paints, Oils and Glass, sash. Doors, Blinds and Builders' Supplies, Plain and Decora tive Wall Paper. Forolgn and Domest** Cements. Lime. Plaster and Hair. So* Agent for Abestlne Cold Water Paint. 20 Congress street, west, and 19 SC JuliMl struct, wC