Newspaper Page Text
A TEXAS WONDER.
Hall’s Great Discovery.
One small bottle of Hall's Great Dis
covery cures all kidney and bladder
troubles, removes gravel, cures diabetes,
seminal emissions, weak and lame backs,
rheumatism and all Irregularities of the
kidneys and bladder In both men and
women, regulates bladder troubles In chil
dren. If not sold by your druggist will
be sent by mail on receipt of sl. One
■mail bottle Is two months' treatment,
and will cure any case above mentioned.
Dr. E. W Hall, sole manufacturer. P. O.
Bo* 629. St. Louis, Mo. Send for testi
monials. Sold by all druggists and Solo
moos Cos., Savannah. Ga.
Covington, Ga., July 23, 3898.
This Is to certify that I have used Dr.
Hall's Great Discovery for Rheumatism,
Kidney and Bladder Troubles, and will
say it is far superior to anything I have
ever used for the above complaint. Very
H. I. HORTON, Ex-Marshal.
IN GEORGIA AND FLORIDA.
KEWS ASD VIEWS OF THE DAY 151
and Cotton Crops In Georgia
Threatened by the Incessant
Rains—Tennllle Enters a Protest.
Bad Fight at Grifll n—LaGra nge
Creamery - Florida’s Census A
Physician Arrested—'Tiro New En
terprises at Ocala.
Prof. C. H. Bruce, the former efficient
principal of the High School at Eatonton,
fas accepted the principalship of the
Jackson High School, and will move there
mm soon as a house can be secured for
bim. Mr. Bruce carries with him the good
will and respect ot ell his patrons that
live ki Eatonton. and they are unanimous
in wishing him a pleasant, happy stay In
Tennille Makes n Kick.
Tennille News: The removal of the din
ner house from Tennille to Wadley was
not only a surprise to our people, but an
Injury to the town. Not even the sug
gestion of such a thing was given out. On
the afternoon of the day of the receipt of
the order from Superintendent Moise of
Savannah, the merchants decided that
something should be done to have the
order revoked. In due time a protest will
be filed with the management of the road.
Want to He OH Inspector.
There Is a lively contest on for the posi
tion of state oil inspector ot. Macon. The
appointment is not to be made until this
fall. Four men are actively at work to
wscure It. Commissioner of Agriculture
Stevens has been receiving applications
for the past several days, and a number
of friends of all the candidates "have call
ed on him. The candidates for the place
are: Tom W. Loylees, the present incum
bent; Ben L. Hendricks, Wilbur Cherry
and T. M. Butner.
Creamery at LaGrnngre.
LaGrange Reporter: The LaGrange
creamery has taken a place in the front
rank of Industries of that kind in the
United States. After a thorough test of
the butter made by the creamery, the
chief of the dairy division of the agricul
tural department of the United States
government has given an order for several
shipments of this butter to be made to
Paris where it will be on exhibition during
tha World’s Fair. The first shipment, con
sisting of twenty-nine pounds, was made
yesterday, and will be made one each
month to the close of the fair.
A Sunday F'ijjli*.
Griffin Cal!: A fight occurred in West
Griffin, near the Kincaid Mills, yesterday
afternoon, In which one party was prob
ably fatally wounded and another man
badly bruised up about the face and head.
A dispute arose between Luther Hoard
and Will Mahaffee, while in conversa
tion with a young lady. The conversation
between the two young men became
heated, and as we learn. Hoard struck
Will several times, whereupon Will drew
his knife and cut Luther twice, once about
his forehead, the second time severing the
jugular vein. Hoard is in a critical condi
tion, and there is hardly a chance for his
recovery, while his antagonist escaped
with only a few bruises.
Rain Damages Cotton.
Albany Herald: Farmers say that the
steady rains of the past ten days have
had a damaging effect on the cotton crop,
and they are anxiously watching the heav
ens in the hope that fair weather signs
will make their appearance. The extra
ordinary quantity of moisture, in the
ground as the result of such heavy rains
Is causing entirely too much sap to rise
in the cotton plants, and their growth is
so luxuriant that there is a well-grounded
fear that there will be a dearth of blooms
and bolls a little later In the season. The
farmer w-ants “fewer leaves and more
blooms,’* and he now fears, very natural
lyi that exactly the reverse will be the
cake. Some bright, fair weather, with
plenty of warm, steady sunshine, is now
desired above all things else, and every
day adds to the farmer's anxiety for it to
Rain Threntens Frnlt.
Macon News: The fruit crop is seriously
threatened. Another week of rain will re
sult In incalculable damage. The fruit
growers over the entire state are becom
ing alarmed, and many of them express
the opinion that the late peaches aro al
ready hurt, A prominent fruit grower
stated to a News reporter that the peaches
In some of hts largest orchards were be
ginning to rot. ond that, if the weather
continued for a much longer period the en
tire crop would be ruined. This state of
affairs exists not merely in Middle Geor
gia. but throughout the state, and the
peach crop of 1900 may not be as large by
■ considerable amount as It jias been lit
paft years. The cotton end corn Is being
damaged In a corresponding degree, and
♦ he, fruit growers and planters are becom
ing very much worried. "If these rains
continue for one week longer,” said a
fruit grower this morning, "it will mean
♦he loss of thousands of dollars, and ill
fact the damage can hardly be. estimated.
The peaches will begin to decay, and
when this starts it fs then good-bye to the
whole crop. Ido not hesitate to say that
I consider the present conditions moat
Jacksonville Metropolis: The organized
democracy of Duval county will likely,
and should, reach 3,000 votes In November.
This vote can be polled if the Democratic
committee will superintend the registra
tion, and it expects to do it. Every true
Democrat should rally to the support of
Bryan and the entire ticket nominated by
the County Convention.
Taro Ocala Enterprises.
The New Manufactory of Messrs. Hub
bard & Mclntosh Is getting under good
headw'ay at Ocala. It Is converting saw
palmetto leaves Into fiber for making
mattresses. Incorporation notice has been
published In the Dunnellon Citizen of the
Carmichael & Son .Company. Their place
of business will be Ocala. Their capital
stock Is 950,01X1, and they will do a gen
eral merchandise business, buy and sell
land, operate an Ice factory, etc.
Arrest ol n Physician.
Considerable excitement prevailed at the
depot et Weet Palm Beach Sunday morn
inr as the passenger train rolled in from
the South, owing to the arrest of Dr. J.
A McLeay, who was preparing to leave
for the. North. The arrest was made oy
Marshal Jones, on a warrant issued by
E. F. Haiues, charged with practicing
medicine in this city without a certificate
of examination from the etate examining
board. A cash bond of SIOO was demand
ed. which was made by the doctor, who
caught the train and continued his Jour
Not in the Evidence.
Jacksonville Times-Union and Citizen:
The decision in the United States Court
in this city made in the claims of the offi
cers and crew of the United States
steamer Mangrove for the proceeds of
the sale of the Spanish cruiser Panama
and cargo, was announced in the Times-
Union and Citizen of Saturday. Judge
Locke, after long consideration of the
case, allowed the claims of the Mangrove,
and gave to the claimants the entire pro
ceeds of the capture. In the account of
the decision it was mentioned that the
engineer of the Panama had stated that
resistance seemed useless to the Man
grove, although it was of inferior arma
ment, as tht& United States ship Indiana
was in sight ready to come to the aid of
the Mangrove. This statement did not
appear in the evidence adduced in the
case, but was repeated to a reporter for
the Times-Unioa and Citizen by District
Attorney Stripling, who said that remark
had been made to him personally by the
engineer who was quoted.
Jacksonville Times-Union and Citizen:
Hon. J. M. Cheney of Orlando, supervisor
of the census for Florida, spent a short
time in the city yesterday, and in an In
terval of his labors, he spoke of the prog
re§s of the census taking in Jack
sonville. He said that he was perfectly
satisfied rhat the returns, as made by his
enumerators, will be as complete as they
can be made by any agency. He had, he
said, investigated every complaint that
hod been lodged against the work of his
men, since attention was called to it by
the action of the Board of Trade last
week. Every complaint, he said, had been
met. and in a number of instances it had
been shown that there was no cause for
such complaint. When the Board of Trade
took action in the matter there remained
several days in which the census was ro
be completed, and this explained the omis
sion of a number of persons who had not
been reached, but who were still on the
books of the enumerators to be visited.
He believed that in two instances the
complaints had been based on good rea
sons, which was owing to a mlsundsr
standing ae to the boundaries of certain
enumeration districts, by which two large
buildings were omitted. This error had
been rectified, and he believed there would
be no further cause for complaint.
SOI Til GEORGIA COLLEGE.
Modal* nnd Diploma* .Awarded ot
Thomasville, Ga.. June 18—The South
Georgia College commencement evercises
were continued this morning. Original
speeches were made by Edward Jerger,
subject "The Man With the Hoe," and by
Archie Maclntyre, subject, "Fifty Y'ears
of Electricity," and an essay on "The
True Education” by Miss Hartley Pal ten.
Miss Bessie Merrill awarded three med
als for attendance and deportment, the
first going to Miss Mary Sheldon Jerger.
and the olhers to Misses Clarice Lloyd
and Hartley Patten, who tied. Capt.
Miller also awarded twp medals for at
tendance and. deportment, and these were
taken by Joe Jerger, Jr., and Rob Bal
Judge S. A. Roddenberry delivered the
commencement address and, in his usual
happy And eloquent style, gave much
good advice to the young people present.
Diplomas were received by Edward Jer
ger, Archie Maclntyre and Misses Lucy
LesQr and Hartley Patten.
PERFECT DAY, FAST TRACK.
Good Card Attracted Isrge Crowd
to Slieepsliend Boy.
New York. June 19.—A perfect day, a
fast track and a good card attracted a big
crowd to the Sheepshead Bay race track
to-day. Dublin won The F6am at the
lucrative price of 10 to 1. The Coney Isl
and handicap was a romp for the favorite,
First Race—Five and a half furlongs.
Elizabeth M., 8 to 5. won, with Beau Gal
lant. 11 to 5 and 4 to 5. second, and Ginkl,
40 to 1. third. Time 1:07 1-5.
Second Race—Six and a half furlongs,
selling. Native, 6to 1, won, with Sky
Scraper, 5 to 2 and "even, second, and
Hesper, 5 to 2. third. Time 1:19 4-5.
Third Race—The Foam, five furlong*.
Dublin, 10 to 1, won. with Sweet Laven
der, 5 to 1 and 8 to 1, second, and Long
shoreman, 20 to 1. third. Time 1:01.
Fourth Race—Coney Island handicap,
six furlongs. Voter, 11 to 10. won. with
Lady Uncas. 20 to 1 and 4 to 1. second, and
Ben Doran, 3to 1. third. Time 1:16 4-5.
Fifth Race—Orte mile. Rush, 6 lo 5. won,
with May Hempstead. 4 to 1 and even, sec
ond, and Iroquois Belle, 40 to 1, third.
Time 1:42 1-5.
Sixth Race—One mile and a furlong cn
turf. Intrusive, 3 to 1. won, with Maximo
Gomez, 8 to 5 and 3 to 5, second, and Prince
Cincinnati Have Result*.
Cincinnati. June 19.—Results at Newport:
First Race—One mile, selling. Honey
wood, 3 to 1, won, with King Elkwood, 30
10 1 second, and Marion Lynch, 6 to 1,
third. Time 1:42.
Second Race—Five and a half furlongs,
selling. Nitrate, 9 tb 5, won, with Irving
Mayor, 8 to 1, second, and Sam Lyons.
6 to 1, third. Time 1:08.
Third Race—One mile and an eighth, sell
ing. Clay Pointer, 7 to 5, won. with Vir
gie 0., 5 to 2. second, and Goose Liver,
15 to 1, third. Time 1:54.
Fourth Race—Six furlongs, selling. El
sie Barnes. 10 to 1. won. with Oily Gamin,
6 to 1. second, and Princess Fredora, 12 to
1. third. Time 1:14%.
Fifth Race—(Five furlongs. Tom Embry,
5 to 1. won. with Xanthos, 6 to 1, second,
and Pirate of Penzance, 10 to 1, third.
Sixth Race—Six furlongs, selling. Mound
City. 5 to 2. won. with Little Lord, 6 to 1.
second, and MacLaren, 15 to 1, third.
64 Pages of Solid Facts lor Men, Free.
t.\ new edition
or. Health." for
which there has
been an enor
and of which
Dr. lairs Ran
_ cogo's foremost
1 specialists says:
"A copy should
—' be in the hands
J Newton Hatha way, M.P. of every man,
Ixmgest Established of e v ery woman
any Specialist in the and every boy."
South. has Just been
issued A copy of this little book will te
sent free, postpand. In plan wrapper
to any one sifferlng from Loss
of Manly Vigor. Varlco-ele, Stric
ture. Specific Blood Poisoning
Weak Back. Rheumathm, Kidney or
Urinary Complaints, or any form of
Chronic Disease, if he is a regular reader
of this paper. 'Send name and adress and
mention this paper.
J. NEWTON HATHAWAY, M. D.,
Dr. Hathaway & Cos..
25A Bryan street Savannah. Ga
Office hours: 9 to 12 m , 2 to 5 and 7 to 9
p m. Sundays 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.
W. F. HAMILTON,
Artesian Well Contractor,
Prepared to drill well* up to any
depth. We use flret clas* machinery, cab
eaUstacUoik * <lor * * nd guarantee
THE MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1900.
BARON VON KETTELER AND THE TAKU PORTS.
Baron Klemens August von Ketteler, the German minister to China, reported
killed by Boxers in China, was first secretary to the German embassy in Wash
ington a few years ago and was later minister to Mexico. He married Miss Led
yard of Detroit in 1807. The Taku forts, which surrendered after drawing the
fire of the foreign warships, guard the entrance to the Pei-Ho river. Tien-tsin is
on this river, about 30 miles from Taku, and from Tien tsin to Peking the dis
tance up the river is 79 miles.
A Southern Delegation'* Visit to the
The headquarters of the Hon. Timothy
Woodruff had a good many visitors to
day, says the Sun's correspondence. A
good many of the pilgrims who went to
the mint on the wejeome invitation, find
ing that Institution closed went to Mr.
Woodruff's headquarters. In the crowd
were two colored men from a Soui it
em state. They got inside the door and
announced: "Were delegates, boss; we
think powerful well of Wocdruff down our
The Hon. Timothy was not around at
the time, but the man in charge told
them he was very glad to hear mat and
trusted they would stick to Tim.
“Yes, we think powerful well of Mr.
Woodruff," said one of the delegates.
"Yes, yes. we are glad to hear that,"
said the man in charge, and he turned to
greet somebody else. The two stood mere.
"Yes," said the spokesman again, when,
he thought he reached the ear of the
Woodruff man. "we think powerful well
of Mr. Woodruff down our way."
The Woodruff man kept talking to other
people. The delegates stood still. Fin lly
the spokesman of the pair coughed. The
Woodruff man looked around.
“Fact is.” said the spokesman when 1c
saw the Woodruff -tan's eye on hlu
again, "we have a small Bap.ist church
down in our town and we’ve got a mort
gage on It and it is pofverful haid to laise
money these days, powerful hard. You
see, besides being up here as delegates,
we want to raise SSOO to help out that
The Woodruff man's back was turned
by this time and the. spokesman, af.er
waiting a moment, sait^:
“Yes. yes; we did think powerful vveil
of Mr. Woodruff down our way,” and
there was a heap of emphasis on the did.
Then they went out.
Getting Their I’ictnre* “Took.”
A flashlight photographer app?arrd n
the Walton to-day, bent on taking pic
tures of all the headquarters which are in
the big hotels. Thel-e weren't a great
many statesmen of nati r.al repuiation
hanging around the cornd 1* or in the
delegation headquarters, but the visitors
who were present were ail anxious to
have their pictures taken. Wherever the
flashlight man set up his apparat is a big
crowd gathered, the Soutnern delegates
showing a particularly strong and lie to
have their pictures taken. They follow
ed the photographer from New Yo k's
big room at the end of the main corri
dor to the Assembly Hall w hich the Ohio
delegates occupy,, and from there to the
small room wdtieh is the headquarters of
the Connecticut outfit. When photo
graphs are finished the\ will show that
the delegates from ail the states hear a
most striking resemblance to one another.
Green of Texn*.
The best thing here, outside of the mint
is deciaral by the Texas delegates to he
the Hon. Edward Green, the son of Mrs.
Hetty Green, the richest woman in Amer
ica. That is to say, a portion of the
Texas delegation makes thi- declaration,
while the balance of it declares that the
Hon. Edward Green is the worst thing on
deck. They had an all-fired hot fight in
Texas this year for the selection of dele
gates to attend this convention. Congress
man Haw ley wanted to possess himself of
the whole tiling, and Mr. Green w is Just
a. anxious.* The result of this is the hot
test contest that there is likely to be in
the whole convention. Hawley lias the
best of it, for the National Committee
gave him eighteen delegates to Green'*
ten. But the Greenites. under the leader
ship of "Goose Neck Bill" McDonald, are
going to carry the contest before the con
vention if they can.
The Hon. Mr. Green's delegates are most
of them typical Southern colored men.
There are typical colored Southern men
too. *n the Hawley delegation. One of
them Bt the Waco convention, where the
deiegates-at-largo were nomina'ed, said:
"Mr. Chahman. Mr. Chnhman, I don't
like this heah man Green; he goes around
this heait state in his private paycah
1 haling all the niggers in the stale. Yes.
Mr. Chahman. that's what he do. He
comes to this heah town of Hillsboro in
his private pay cah and he sends out
around the country for the colored people
to come in. and what does he do? Does
he give them busthead whisky, what's
good enough for them'’ No, Mr. Chah
man. they come down to his cah and they
go inside, and this man Gteen he
pulls out those long bottles of what you
call It. wihite sealskin champagne, and he
gives it to 'em. He spiles the bowels of
them niggers, and they done been a bust
ing and a splitting evah since."
It need only be added here that, the Hon
Mr. Green's delegates are "a-busting and
a-splitting” around Philadelphia. The
Hon. “Goose Neck" McDonald is one of
the most distinguished delegates there are
so far on the scene. "Goose Neck," to
quote a Texan, is black enough to spite
ink. Originally a cotton cutter in the cot
ton belt in Texas, McDonald rose in the
world to be a school teacher and a politi
cian. Now he has got a white house with
green blinds in Terrell, Tex. Anybody
who has lived in Texas knows what that
means. .For the benefit of the Sun readers
who have not been in Texas it need only
be said that when a man has arisen to
the dignity’ of owning a white house with
green blinds he has reached the pinnacle
of fame. “Goose Neck" McDonald entered
politics in 1896, coincident with the son of
Hetty ’Green, and of him it is now said
that there is no more able colored polti
cian in the state.
Even Electrici'ty Goes Slow.
A delegate from West Virginia was
seated in the cafe of the Hotel Bellevue
near a touch huttorjr which he poked vi
ciously every few moments, says the Tri
bune's correspondent. As no waiter an
swered hi# call, his anger arose.
"What is the matter?” asked Col.
Thomas G. McKell, the well-known coal
operator and financier of Ohio.
"I can't get any answer to this call,"
“You blithering idiot, don't you know
this is Philadelphia? The electricity has
not got to the office yet."
"Tim" and Hi* Tally-ho.
The candidacy of Lieut. Gov. Woodruff
is causing a great deal of quiet amuse
ment here. "Timmy," as all the dele
gates now call him, is about the only per
son, aside from Col. Dady, who takes his
"Tim’s campaign,” said an old Yale
friend of his. "reminds Tne of the first
taliyho he owned. Just after Tim grad
uated from Yale he acquired a tally-ho,
and was very proud of it. He decided
to drive out and show it to his grand
mother. The old lady was very deaf.
They tried to make her Understand that
Tim was going to drive past the house
in a tally-ho, but she could not hear. Af
ter several efforts to make her under
stand. they gave It up. When Tim did
oome along they picked her up bodily and
carried her to the window, and pointed to
the taliy-ho "Oh, I see.” said the old
lady, 'the circus,' and then she went on
with her knitting. The convention is go
ing on with its knitting.’’
An I'unnswercd Query.
John r. Pettlnger. consul general at
Montrial, is hire trying to get a plank
In the platform recommending the in
crease of consular salaries, says the
World's spe ial "I thought I would be
able to 10 save a little money.” Mr. Bit
t nger said “on my $5 500 salary, but I
spend it all and $2,500 a year out of my
own pocket for the privilege of serving
A lu:ik Texan looked Mr. Bittinger over,
"Why don't you resign?" he asked.
Mr. Bittinger has not yet framed his
< urc for Fold Feet,
There was a little poker game at ons
of the ho els last night. One of the
Arkansas delegates was in It. He lost
steadily and to a Mississippi man. At mid
right the Mississippi man stacked up hi*
chips and said: “We i, I guess I'll quit.”
The Arkansan looked longingly at the
stacks of bluts that represented his
money, tore open Ills coat and vest,
and, leaning across to the Mississippi
man. said: "Here, if your feet is cold
just warm ’em in my buzzom."
Attacked Fellow Prisoner*.
Chillicothe, 0.. June 19— Richard Gard
ner, the negro in jail here charged wbh
the murder of Ethel Long, attacked two
fellow prisoners yesterday and. after
knocking them down, threw the other
prisoners into a panic by threatening
them. Turnkey Meredith Interceded and
had to club Gardner ipto submission, fell
ing him with a mace. The negro was
placed In a dungeon.
Means health. Both may be secured by a
faithful use of Hostetter'e Stomach Bi|-
ters. It Is the one medicine that may be
depended upon when there is any de
rangement of ihe stomach, liver or kid
neys. It is the greatest health-builder
in the world, and as a hlood-purlflcr can
not l>e equalled. For fifty years it has
cured indigestion, dyspepsia and consti
pation. See that a Private Revenue
Stamp covers the neck of the bottle.
VALUE HEALTH fl STOMACH
AVOID SUBSTITUTES BITTERS
SPIRITS SLIGHTLY WEAKER.
BUYERS INSIST ON 43 CENTS AS
Inlet* the Factor* Hold Firm the
Buyers May Carry Their Point.
Free Deliverle* Made on Contract*
Heretofore May Caue Later Re
ceipts to Be Thrown on the Open
Market—Rosin* Firm With Large
Sale*—Many Vessels Arriving for
Lumber and Naval Store*.
Morning News. Office, Savannah,
Ga., June 19. Spirits remained firm
at 43% cents, with sales of 5,0
at the opening and 200 at the close.
The market developed a weakening ten
dency towards the close and if this be
maintained a slight decline may be ex
pected. Buyers were offering 43 cents free
ly yesterday, but seemed unwilling to go
above that figure, and unless there be
some change in the situation the indica
tions are that they will carry their point.
Receipts heretofore have been applied
pretty freely to contracts, the result be
ing that factors are likely to have con
siderable stock to offer in the open mar
ket. The factors were hoping for a de
mand which would send prices back to
44 at least, but unless some competition
can be aroused among the buyers the
turn will be the other w-ay.
Rosins r.main firm and unchanged, with
good sales at prices quoted.
Despite the reported dullness In the
lumber trade there are a number of
schooners in port receiving or awaiting
cargoes and the number is being added to
Cotton continues dull and uninteresting.
The quotations remain unchanged and
the market is very quiet. Offerings are
few, and the demand light.
The following were the official spot quo
tations at the close of the market at
the Cotton Exchange to-day:
This | Last
day. | year.
Good middling [B%
Middling |B% |5%
Low middling 1894 |5% /
Good ordinary |BVi |4%
Market—Quiet; sales. 5.
Savannah Receipts. Exports and Stock.
Receipts, this day last year 326
Receipts this day year before last.. 225
Receipts since Sept. 1, 1899 1,060,114
Same time last year 1,071,730
Exports, coastwise, this day 357
Stock on hand this day 18,211
Same day last year 21,729
Receipts and Stocks at the Ports.
Receipts this day ..., 1.933
This day last year ( 4.126
This day year before last 3.474
Total receipts since Sept. 1, 1899 ..6,346,602
Seme time last year 8,206,467
Same time year before last 8,526,482
Stock at the ports to-day 199,991
Stock same day last year 599,811
Dally Movements at Other Porte—
Galveston—Steady; middling 8%; net re
ceipts, 3; gross, 3; sales, 4; stock, 15.011.
New Orleans—Quiet; middling, 91-16; net
receipts, 200; gross, 200; sales, 250; stock,
Mobile—Nominal; middling, 9; stock. 5,-
Charleston—Nominal; net receipts, 48;
gross, 48; stock. 4.493.
Wilmington—Nothing doing; stock, 2,344.
Norfolk—Steady; middling. 8%; net re
ceipts. 117; gross, 117; stock, 7,473.
•New York—Dull; middling, 91-16; net re
ceipts, 745; gross, 3,214; stock, 69,567.
Philadelphia—Quiet: middling, 9 5-16; net
receipts, 320; gross, 320; stock, 4.285.
Daily Movements at Interior Towns—
Augusta—Quiet; middling, 8?k; net re
ceipts, 102; gross, 102; sales. 194; stock, 6,001.
Memphis—Steady; middling, 815-16; net
receipts, 17; groes, 482: stock, 30,750.
St. Louis—Dull; middling, 8%; net re
ceipts, 5; gross, 197; sales, 11; stock, 37,840.
Cincinnati—Quiet; middling, 9; net re
ceipts, 24; gross, 24: stock, 9,812.
Houston—Dull; middling, 8%; net re
ceipts. 264; gross, 264; stock. 10.774.
Louisville—Firm; middling, 9%.
Exports of Cotton This Day.
New York—To Great Britain, 4,023; con
Total foreign exports from all ports this
day—To Great Britain, 6,996; to the con
Total foreign exports since Sept. 1. 1899
To Great Britain, 2,177,788; to France, 689,-
025; to the continent, 2,603,682.
New York, June 19.—The cotton market
started to-day with prices 1 point lower
to 1 point higher, and for a time movc-d
scarcely a hair's breadth in either direc
tion, with business Immediately following
the call singularly flat. Wet weather in
the Mississippi Valley regions, and parts
of the Atlantic states, together with
strong late English cables, subsequently
brought about a sharp upward movement
which carried August to 8.38 c, nnd Jan
uary to 8.60 c. Shorts became apprehen
sive of a "round up" particularly ae the
rumor gained circulation that the weekly
government report would indicate n poor
crop outlook. But towards midday
aiarming war news began to sift it from
the Far East, and very friendly weather
predictions made their appearance
Shorts were quick to note the change in
influences, and only more figured as sell
ers, while considerable amounts of long
cotton were forced upon the marked
Prices dropped quickly under this pres
sure which continued into the early afte--
noon. August declined lo 8 3tV end Ten
uary toT.Soc. The official statement from
Washington was fully in fine with predic
tions, but fell flat as an Influence the
market responding barely two points and
then dropping back to the lowest level of
the day The close was quiet and steady
one point higher to leu ,oints lower
New June 19,-Cotion futures
June —l 863 December ... ---
- lu 'Y 8 (’4 January "7 57
September 7 B\Maroh .. 7*"
October 7 69 Wpril . 7
November 7 57 Slav 1 ,7?
New York, June 19,-Colton "futures
closed quiet and steady;
•*uiy 06 January 7:7
August 8 32 February 7 m,
September 7 89 March 7 ci
October 7 70 April
November 7 57 May
Liverpool. June 10, 4 r . m.-cotton qu eri
prices unchanged; American middlin'-'
5 1 -32d. The savs of the day "'re "oi
bales, of which 500 were for speculation
and export and includ’d 7.b0 bil e .\ m r
Iran. Receipts, 9.000 bale-. Including •• fit",
American. ' J
Futures opened steady and c i 0 ,od '
steady; American middling, low- middlin'!
clause: June. 4.60d buyers; June-July 4 -7!
buyers; July-August, 4.55d sellers-’ \„
gust-Septemher. 4 46d buyers; Reptemher'
October. 4.31d sellers; Octoher-Novemher
4 2fri U 4 21d sellers;
4.15'h4.16d buyers; December-Januarv 4 ri
(Ti4.l4d sellers; January-February 4
4.12d buyers; February-March 4 Ilffi4 te j
value; Marrh-April. 4.1104 12d. values
New Orleans, June 19,-Cotton futures
June, bid ..8 94 [Noeember ..7 J 257.34
July 8 9808 99'December ..7 327/7.32
August 8 34478 35|Januarr ....73307 34
Hepteniber .7 6:*®7.7ljFebruary .. 7 3507 37
October ....7 41(07.43;March 7 3807 40
New York. June 19—Hubbard Bros. &
Cos. say: Liverpool disappointed the
trade this morning, though subsequent
advances placed that market at an ex
cenent parity on the distant deliveries.
Our market opened steady, advancing on
local buying o the best quotations In
anticipation of a bullish government re
port for last week. This report was
about what was anticipated, but has not,
so far, attracted the outside buying It
was expected to do by the local traders.
Liverpdbl ‘sold put some of their recent
purchases of August. July was easy on
the pressure to sell by local longs, who
were disappointed the absence of short
buying. Indications for better weather
had much to do with causing the weak
ness before the noon call. Retail and
wholesale cotton goods are reported as In
slack demand at lower prices.
New York. June 19. Murphy
& Cos. say: Cotton in Liver
pool, unchanged on spots; sales, 8,600
bales. Futures opened 2@3 points higher
and closed 3%@4 points above yesterday's
close. This market opened I@2 points
lower on old and about unchanged on
new crops, became easier after opening
on sale selling, but recovered ail the de
cline during the forenoon on unfavor
able crop advices. It became easier after
12 o'clock on longs selling moderately,
and some short sales for Western ac
New York, June 19.—There Is no ex
port demand of any moment for brown
cottons and home buying is limited.
Prices are irregular, but not quotably
lower. Bleached cottons are slow of sale,
36-inch 64 squares are still to be had at
4%c. Coarse colored cottons slow and
easy to buy. Nothing doing in print
cloths. Prints In moderate demand for
fall ginghams unchanged. Woollen goods
qViiet at previous prices.
SPIRITS TURPENTINE —The receipts
to-day were 2,867, with sales of 700, and ex
ports of 2.938. The demand is good, but
buyers are only offering 43 cents. The
outlook for to-day is somewhat uncer
ROSlNS—Rosins remain firm at the
prices quoted. Both receipts and sales
were heavy, the former being 5,425 and the
Naval Stores Statement:
Spirits—Market firm at 43%c; sales, 700
Rosins—Firm and unchanged; sales, 3,215
barrels. Quotations as follows;
A, B, C $ 95 I 81 25
D 95 K 1 40
E 1 00 M 1 70
F 1 05 N 1 95
G 1 15 W G 2 10
H 1 20 W W '. 2 30
C. of Ga. Ry 308 663
S„ F. and W 1,592 3,267
F. C. and P 424 583
Georgia and Alabama ✓. 418 793
Steamer Coolt 325 313
Totals 2,867 5.425
Y’esterday 1,047 2,923
This day last year 1,239 3,285
This month 27.930 54,713
Same time last year 29,313 61,029
This season 94,432 180,427
Same date last season 96,207 226,098
Exports to-day 2,935 585
Exports this season 75,748 213.820
Same date last season 76,148 222,119
Stock April 1, 1900 2,197 142,509
Stock to-day 20,881 109,113
Same day last year 23,665 115.375
Charleston, S. C.. June 19.—Spirits tur-
pentine market firm at 43c; sales 25 casks.
Rosin firm; sales, 200 barrels; B. C, D,
$1.05; E, $1.15; F. $1.20: G. $;.20: H, $1.35,
I, $1.45; K, $1.55; M. $1.70; X, $->.CS; window
glass, $2.20; water white, $2.40.
Wilmington, N. C., June 19.—Spirits tur
pentine steady, 4214@43*4c; receipts, 146.
Rosin steady, $1.0C®1.15; receipts, 350.
Crude turpentine steady, $1.60<g2.60; re
ceipts, 76. Tar quiet, $1.40; receipts, 43.
MONEY—The demand keeps fairly up
with the supply.
FOREIGN EXCHANGE—Market is
steady. The commercial demand, $4.86*4;
sixty days. s4.B*; ninety days, $4.83;
francs, Paris and Havre, sixty davs,
5.23 ? 4; Swiss, sixty days, 5.25%; marks,
6ixty days. 94 5-16; ninety days, 93 15-16
DOMESTIC EXCHANGE Steady;
banks are buying at par. and selling aa
follows; Amounts to and including
$25. 10 cents premium; $25 to SSO, 15 cents;
SIOO to S2OO, 25 cents; S2OO to SI,OOO, %
premium; over SI,OOO, $1 per thousand.
SECURITIES—The market is fairly
steady, but dull end inactive. Quota ions
inclined to be nominal.
ETJ.'w r ~ Bid. Asked.
Augusta and Savannah R. R 11l 112
Atlanta & West Point 125 126
do 6 p. c. certira 105 IC6
Augusta Factory 85 90
Citizens Bank 130 131
Chatham Bank 11l 11216
Chatham rt. E. A 1. Cos., A 67 58
do do B 56 57
Eagle & Phenix Mfg. Cos 103 106
Edison Electric Ilium 101 106
Enterprise Mfg. Cos 100 103
Germania Bank 131 132
Georgia $ Alabama 29 30
Georsia Railroad, common 210 211
Granltevllle Mfg. Cos 165 170
J. P. King Mfg Cos 106 107
Langley Mfg Cos ns *4)
Merchants Natfonai Bank 112 113
National Bank of Savannah ....150 155
Oglethorpe Savings & Trust 112 113
People's Savings & Loan 104 105
Southwestern Railroad Cos 11l 112
Savannah Gas Light 24*4 25*4
Southern Bank 158 160
Savannah Bank & Trust 121 122
SlMey Mfg. Cos., Augusta 90 95
Savannah Brewing 100 102
Char., Col. & Aug. Ist ss. 1909..106 107
Atlanta city, 4*6s. 1922 11l 112
Augusta city, 4s, 1927 105 106
do 4%5. 1925 11l 112
do 7s, 1903 107 109
do 6s, 1913 118 119
Ala. Mid ss. ind'd. 1928, M. & N..10J 101
Augusta Factory, 6 per cen*.1915.110 111
Brunswick & Western 4s, 1938 83 84
C. R. R. & Banking, collateral 5s 92% 9316
C. of G. Ist ss, 60-year gold, 1915
F & A 118 119
C. of Ga. con. s's, 1945, M. & N.. 90 91
C. of Ga. Ist Incomes, 1945 41 42
do 2nd incomes, 1945 11 12
do 3rd incomes, 1945 5 6
C. of G. (M. G. & A. Dlv) 58,1917
J. & J 97 98
C. of G. (Eatonton Branch), 5s
1926, J. & J 97 98
City & Suburban R. R. Ist 7s. .10916 110*6
Columbus City ss, 1909 106 108
Charleston City 4s, 1945 102 103
Eagle & Phenix Mills 6s. 1928 ...108 109
Edison Electric Illuminating 65...1Q4 106
Enterprise Mfg. 6s, 1903 11l 102
Georgia RMlroad 6s. 1910 115
G. S. & FT 1945, J. & J 110 111
Georgia & Alabama Ist ss. 1045..105 107
do consolidated 5s 1915 96 93
Georgia state 3*4s. 1930, J. & J..10S 107
do 3*68 1915. M. & N 101 106
do 4* 6s, 1915 118*6 119*6
Macon city 6s, 1910, J. & J IIS ’ 119 "
do 4V4s, 1926, Jan. quar 108 110
Ocean Steamship fis, 1926 106*4 10*
Savannah city bb. quar. July,
do 6s. quar., August, 1909 11146, 112*4
South Carolina state 4*4s, 1933 117*4! 119
Sibley Mfg. Cos. ss, 1903 102 103
South Round s's 97% 99*6
S„ F. & W. gen. mt’ge 6s, 1934...123 121
do do Ist os, gold. 1934 UO% U 2%
do Übi- Johns ho* 1 Is* -e. *934... M eg
New York, June 19.—Money cn call easy
at l'6'fi2 per cent.; the last loan was *
I*4 per cent. Prime mercantile paper,
3*-,1}4*4 -per cent. Sterling exchange oasy]
with actual business In bankers’ bills, at
$4.86v65J4.87 for demand, and n( $4.84*6®
4.84% for sixty days. Posted rates, $4.8576
ond $1.88*4. Commerc al bills, s■!.*.;
4.84. Silver certificates. Ort-Sklc. Bar sil
ver. tittle. Mexican dollars, 4731 c. Gov
ernment bonds weak, state bonds Inactive,
and railroad bonds easy.
STOCKS AMI RONDS.
New York. June 19.—The liquidation of
stocks was rather decisively checked to
day. and. as was to be expected, after
the considerable decline of yesterday and
Saturday, there was a sufficient demand
from outstanding shorts to accomplish a
rally In prices. There was no evidence of
any buying outside this narrow profession
al circle, and the demand dwindled away
I to practically nothing, as prices rose, oil
enlarging fraction over last night’s level
; The room traders turned to the long side,
and attempted to bid up prices against
the shorts, but they met with very slight
success, and a late break in the New York
Traction stocks caused a reaction all
around, and wiped out pretty much all of
the early gains. The selling through cxm.
mission houses, which was the meet
striking evidence of weakness in yester
day's market, indicating as it did. the
letting go of stocks by tired investment
holders was on a small scale to-day. SelL
; ing orders of this character caused re
action after the opening rise in sympathy
with London, and the bears started to put
out fresh short lines. But they soon dt
teeted the cessation of i.qukta.ions. t; 0
large borrowing demand for stock# la*
night had served as a warning to the
! bears that the short interest was becoming
rather unwieldy, and they followed Lon
don's example and started to cover. The
market then fell back into its purely pro
- fessional character, and drifted rather
: aimlessly for the rest of the day, net,
changes being slight.
The steel group was Inclined to weak
ness w-ith the exception of Federal Steel
which was firm on expectation of dividend
action on the common this afternoon, t'o‘i
ion Pacific, both common and preferred
Pacific Mail showed notable strength. The
cessation of liquidation seems to hav*
been caused by a revised estimate of thtf
motives of the strength in the whole
j market, additional importance being given
to the fears of European complications
over China, and less apprehension being
felt over the crop situation, fact that
I foreigners were selling ome wheat in this
market <o-day, did not seem to afreet this
feeling. Growing attention is being paid
to the money market outlook, in view of
the shipment of gold to Germany to-day,
and the intention to make further ship!
ments to France on Thursday. It j s f e | t
that this drain on New York’s low level
of surplus reserves, joined to domestic
conditions, must have an early effect in
the local money market. The demand
from Berlin is said to be for the purpose
of meeting the need for the semi-annual
settlements on July 1. This would leave
a short period for the continuance of tho
demand. The Bank of England lost gold
to Germany to-day, and a symptom of its
dissatisfaction w'as the raising of the
price of gold, three-quarters of a penri
an ounce. The price of American eagles,
was at the same time advanced one-half
penny an ounce, raising the question,
whether the Brnlsh Institution is to Join
in the demands being made on New York
for gold. The sub-treasury is just row
making heavy disbursements oh account
of pensions, which have been sufficient
since Friday, to offset the payments made
by the bank, for the gold exported. But
the $75,000,000 deposits, called by the gov
ernment, are due on next Monday, and
no part of the installment has yet been
paid by the banks. Meantime. New York
Exchange with Chicago to-day fell, front
30 cents to 20 cents premium, indicating
a decline in the flow of currency from the
interior to New York.
The bond market was dull and prices
went lower. Total sales, par value, 81 -
United States new 4 s declined %. and
the old 4's and s's 1 g in the bid price.
To-day’s total stock sales were 291.190
shares, including the following: Atchison,
20,900; Baltimore and Ohio, 9,030; Chicago.
Burlington, end Quirf'cy, 13.250; Chicago.
Rock Island and Pacific, 7.125; Missouri
Pacific, .11,400; Northern Pacific, 40,500;
Pennsylvania, 6,700: Reading first prefer
red. 6,000; St. Paul, 13,470: Southern’ Pa
cific, 15,020: Union Pacific, 12,875; American
Tobacco, 7,514; Brooklyn Transit. 11.575;
Federal Steel, 6,370; People's Gas, 5,120;
New York Stock List.
Atchison 2144[Texas & Pacific 14%'
do Pref 78%) Union Pacific .. 50',d
& 0 74%| Union Pac. pref 71*1'
Can. Pacific fO Wabash 7*4
Can. Southern.. 49 [ do pref 1814
C. & O. 25% Wheeling & L. E. 8
C- G. W 10 [ do 2d pref .... 2194
C., B. & Q 124 a kWis. Central ... 14
C.. Ind. & Louis 20 [Third Avenue.. 108%
do pref 50%) Adams Express UT
C. &E. 11l 98 |Aril. Express 160
C. & N. W 357%| Wells Fargo Ex 118
C„ R. I. & P. 104% Am. Coti on 011 30
C. C, C. & St. L. 56 [ do pref SO
Col. Southe-n .. 6 [Am. Malting . . 3
do Ist pref 42 | do pref ’ . 20
do 2d pref .... IS [Am. Sm. & R... 96
Dei. & Hudson l'o%j do pref $9
Del. L. & W. ..177 Am. Spirits .... 214
Denver & R. G. 17 | do pref IT
do pref 65 i Am. Steel Hoop 18
Erie 11 | do pref 667
do Ist pref ... 32141 Am. Steel & W. 81
Gt. North, pref 150 | do pref 71%
Hocking Coal .. 13 Am. Tin Plate.. 19%
Hocking Valley 74% do pref 7?
Illinois Central ..11%!Am. Tobacco ... 88%
lowa Central.. *7% do pref 129
do pref 45 [Anaconda M. Cos. 38%
K. C„ P. & G. 16 Brooklyn R. T. flp
L. E. & W. .. £8 [ Col. F. & Iron 30%
do pref 92 Cont. Tobacco .. Z
Lake Shore .. 2DB%| do pref T,\
L. & N 75 [Federal Slfel ... 3 A
Manhattan L... $6 j do pref A
Met. St. Ry. .. 147% Gen. Electric..-jI*"' 1 *"'
Mexican Central 11 %]Glucose Sugar..
M. & St. L. .... 45%| do pref 9v
do pref 88 [lnter. Paper 28
Mo. Pacific 48%) do pref 64%
Mobile & Ohio 16 [Laclede Gas 73*4
Mo.. K. & T. ... 10 (National Biscuit 21
do pref £9%[ do pref 79*
N. J. C 12) | National Lead .. 1!
N. Y. C 128\i| do pref 95
N & W 3!%|National Steel ..24
do pref 76 <jo pref 8
Northern Pacific 51>/4iN. Y. Air Brake 126
do pref 12%! North American 15
Ont. & Western 18%) Pacific Coast
Ore. Ry. & N- 42 j ,i 0 Ist pref .. 82
do pref 76 | do 2d pref 58%
Pennsylvania.. 127 | Pacific Mail ... 2794
Reading 16 |People's Gas— 9*9*
do Ist pref .. 55% Pressed Steel Car 42
do 2d pef ... 23941 do pref 74
Rio G. W 56 Pullman P. Car 179
do pref 8i I Stan. R. & T. .. 414
St. L. & S. F. 9%) Sugar 115%
do Ist pref .... 67 do pref 118%
do 2d pref .... 3194'Tenn. Coal & I. 6394
St L. S. W. ..9 : XT. S. Leather .. 8 ,
do pref 22%J do pref 85%
St. Paul lll%!U. S. Rubber.. 23%
do pref 171 1 do pref 94%
St. P. &0m... 118 1 Western Union. *9
Southern Pacific S %!Rep. I & Steel.. -6%
Southern Ry — 1694 do pref 51%
do pref 56% P. C. & SL L. S>
U. S. 2s. trfg. |L. & N. uni. 4s 100
'reg 103 |M. K. & T. 2nds 66
do do do c0u.103%1 do do 4s 9f.
do 2s, reg ..100 [N. Y. C. lsts. 1U
do 3s, reg —IOO N. J. C. gen. ss.laF.
do 3s, cou 109 jN. Pacific 35... 66%
do new 4s. rg.]34%| do do 4s lOfi-a
do new' 45,e0u.134%jN. Y.. C. & St.
do old 4s, reg.. 114 . L. 4s 106
do old 4s, cou,lls%|N. & W. con. 4s 97
)do ss, reg —ll3 ) Ore. Nav. lsts.lo9
do ss. c0u...113) | do do 4s 102
D. C. 3s, *65.... 123 jOre. S. Line 65.127%
Atch. gen. 4s ..100", do do con. ss. .114%
do adjt. 4s ... 83%(Read. gen. 4s . 87%
C. South. 2nd5.106 [R. G. IV. 15t5....100
C. & O. 4%S 99 I St. L. & I. M. -•
do do 5s 116 ) con. 5s 110%
C. & Nw. con. | St. L. & S. F.
7s 143 | gen 6s 125
do do S. F. | St. P. consols. .170
deb. 5s 117% St. P.. C. & P.
Chi. Ter. 4s ... 95 | lsts 119%
Col. So. 4s 95 | do do 5s 120*4
D. & R. G. lsts.lo3 |S. Pacific 4s .... 79%
do do 4s 93**1 S. Railway 5s ..110%
E TANARUS., V. & G. [S. Rope & T. 6s. 68
lsts 103*4 T. It P. lsts ...112
Erie gen. 4s ... 70 do do 2nds ... 56
F W. &D. C. I IT. Pacific 4s ...106
Ist 70%|Wabash lsts ....11?%
Gen. Elec. 65...117%| do 2nd 101%
Xa. Cen. 15t5...112 [W. Shore 4s 115
K. C., P. & G. Wis. Cen. lsts.. 90
lsts 7C%[Va. centuries ... 92%
New York, June 19.—Standard Oil, 635(3:
Note.—’These quotations are retrlseS
dally, and are kept as near as possible
in accord with the prevailing wholesale
prices Official quotations are not use/ .
when they disagree with the prices whek '
Country and Northern Produce.
POULTRY—The market Is steady. Quo
tations: Half-grown, 354250 c per pair!
three-quarters grown. 55060 c per pair:
full-grown fowls (hensl, 65®70c per pair;
roosters, 40c per pair; turkeys, out ct set
son; ducks, 60®65c per pair.
EGGS—In demand at 13 to 15c.
BUTTER—The tone *f the market l*
steady. Quotations: Extra dairies 20c;
extra Elgins, 23%c.
CHEESE—Mnrket firm: fancy full
cream cheese, 12@13c for 25-pound *▼*“