Newspaper Page Text
Mi Goods me minis Best,
either of food or
tot*nAwrri jujT if'Wi
IYdwr'l 15 a straight HAND
KY 111 MADE, BOHR MASH
rail Whiskey, absolutely re
ft T| liable, and has never
L—. ‘" WM - been equaled.
H. B. KIRK 4 CO., Sole Bottlers, N. Y.
8. GUCKENHEIMER'S SONS.
Distributors, Savannah, Ga.
IN GEORGIA AND FLORIDA.
KEW9 AND VIEWS OK TUB DAY Ilf
Herd to Get Wheat at Colombo..
Ordinaries Will Meet In Atlanta.
Church Destroyed by I.lKhtnlog.
Boys Horrible Death—Jennings
Presented a Game Cork by Flor
ida Politicians—House Sank Out of
Sight Melons From Sanlbel
Early Saturday morning, during a rain
•nd thunder slorm, lightning struck and
wrecked the handsome Baptist Church at
Flovilla. The large stained glass was
ground into small particles and the fram
ing and blinds were thrown quite a dis
tance, driving a shingle in the roof of the
Flovilla Drug Company's store; also shak
ing off bottles from the shelves. The
Jar was felt for some distance, with the
deafening clap of thunder. The church
was erected several years ago at a cost
Of nearly $3,000. No Insurance.
Meeting of the Ordinaries.
President Charles M. Wiley of the Or
dinarys’ Association of Georgia, has
named July 18 as the date for the annual
convention of that organization and At-
Alanta the place. These conventions are
usually held in July, and as a rule almost
every county in the state is represented.
It is expected (that the attendance will
be equally as large this year as it has
ever been in the past, and the ordinaries
are looking forward to the meeting with
a considerable degree of interest. The
programme for the convention has nol
yet been arranged, hut will be made out
within the next week or two.
Exposed His Henri.
On Wednesday afternoon of last week,
Mr. John H. Frye, a farmer of Moreland.
Coweta county, had a traveling thresher,
threshing his wluat. Talmage Frye, his
•on. was on the br-ast of the thresher.
It being Slopped, putting straw into the
feed, when, without notice, the machine
started, and caught the little boys arm
and took it in, and but for the activity
of the father, who was near, in catch
ing his boy, his whole body would have
been taken in and mangle-1. The father
seized his eon and held on to him, but
the machine pulled the little fellow s arm
out from the. shoulder socket, leaving a
frightful pit. and even exposing his heart.
The boy only lived a short while nnd
spoke only to the effete of asking his fa
ther to do something for him.
\ .fudge Sheffield.' Discovery.
Calhoun County Courier: Judge H. C.
Sheffield has undoubtedly made nn im
portant discovery regarding the much
dreaded screech owl. For some time,
past the Judge has been annoyed by fre
quent visits from one or more of these
nocturnal birds, and has spent some time
in an endeavor to lid his premises of
such unwelcome visitors, but up to date
had failed to accomplish his design, now.
much to his delight. Before the advent
of the owl, English sparrows fairly
swarmed in and about the trees in the
Judge's yard, hut since Mr. Owl took
up quarters there very few sparrows are
to be seen. Therefore, the little screech
owl. so despised as the harbinger of evil,
has demonstrated its usefulness, and
hereafter deserves consideration for be
ing a friend lo any community.
Dintrnlty 111 Gelling Wheal.
Columbus Enquirer-Sun: Columbus
flour mills are experiencing some trouble
In getting wheat Just now. There Is
plenty of wheat, but the holders talk $1.06
per bushel when the subject of buying Is
broached. The market Is in such a nerv
ous state that purchases of wheat Just
now are liable to prove unsatisfactory to
one party or the other. If the market
continues to go up a purchase now would
be regarded as quite the proper thing,
but it Is not regarded as a fact by any
means that this will be the case, nnd if
the market were to go down a man who
made a big purchase now would be
laughed at. One of the mills here was
fortunate enough to buy a large bill of
wheat at 78 cents, which will arrive in a
day or two. It was said yesterday that
there was only 3,000 bushels offered for
sale In this territory, even at $1.05.
Txito It Into a Yarn Mill.
The old cotton compress erected at Ea
tonlon several years ago failed to be te
muneratlve. A certain train of unfortunate
circumstances, more than had manage
ment is responsible for poor results.. The
railroads, first and last, have discrimi
nated against It in freight rates. A cer
tain stubborn opposition from an influen
tial source has almost constantly array
ed Itself against its progress. The far
mers from the beginning have more or
leas looked upon It with suspicion and
fear. All these unfriendly elements stout
ly arrayed against Its success have at
last succeeded In undermining the enter
prise, and It Is offered for sale. H is said
that If all parlies concerned In this prop
erty could he induced toco-operale In util
izing the plant It could he easily trans
formed wlth-ln the next sixty or ninety
daya Into a yarn factory. The informant
relates that the necessary machinery to
equip such a factory Is in sight and can
be purchased on very short notice. Also
that influential parties are at work trying
to perfect arrangements to accomplish the
• hove If the movement Is successful II
will add one more mill lo our already long
list of enterprises. /
Mr John W. Gravly, on Sanlbel Island,
has Shipped 70.000 watermelons the pres,
ent season, grown on 200 acres of land,
and will have probably os many more at
his disposal before the close of the aea
Blk Money for Sponge*.
In eleven days $45,031.16 was paid out In
the sponge business on the west coast of
Hillsboro county. This represents the sum
W. F. HAMILTON,
Artesian Well Contractor,
Am prepared lo drill well* up to any
depth. We use first-class machinery, can
•aUtfactlMk §,M>rt BwUct f u *r*Qteq
of money pkl by the buyers along the
coast *o the men -who catch the sponge,
’and does not Include what the sponges
were sold for In the market.
The Phosphate Industry.
Gainesville Sun: The development of
the phosphate Industry of Alachua county
sflll continues. While some of the mines
are temporarily closing down, new plants
are constantly being put In. Pho*phats>
Is Just as staple an article as either sugar
or coffee, and those who have the capital
to Invest will find it a profitable business.
School For Three Towns.
The school board, which met recently
In Titusville, appropriated $2,450 for
erection of a high-school building, to be
the Joint property of Rockledge, Cocoa
and Dixons. A committee consisting of
W. L Hughlett, William Stlllng and A.
L. Hatch, was appointed to purchase a
suitable lot arid auperinter.d the erection
of the building. A lot In Cocoa has been
decided upon ns meet central, and build
ing operations are to begin Immediately.
Assaulted With Knives.
At Cutler late Friday afternoon two
brothers. John and Frank Slaven, had a
slight altercation with Mr. R. H. Kirk
man. which led to an assault upon Mr.
Kirkman. The latter had no weapon ex
cept hiw bare fist, while each of the Slav
ens used a knive and Kirkman was cut m
three places, one of which made a very
serious wound. He was taken to Miami in
the launch Comfort, and Dr. James M.
Jackeen, Jr., was called to attend him.
It was reported yesterday that he wast
resting eauy and the wound Is not neces
Poleoned by fanner! Rhubarb.
Miami Metropolis: The venerable mother
of Deputy Sheriff Smith was very ill on
Sunday last with symptoms of poisoning.
She opened a can of rhubarb, took a tea
spoonful or two of the Juice and in .1
little while became alarmingly ill. For
tunately she soon obtained relief and la
now about recovered from the exhaust
ing effects. Later in the day the deputy
sheriff ate a smaH piece* of pie made of
the same rhubarb and he, too, became ill,
though less violently. By Monday he had
entirely recovered and had sworn off from
rhubarb pie. Especially if made on Sun
Honse Sank Info the Earth.
Ocala correspondence Jackson vi le
Tlmes-Fnlon and Citizen: Mr. John
Cleary and family met with a calamity
Fiiday noon. It had been raining furi
ously all day. 'Mr. Cleary’® house, two
miles and a half weft of town, stands in
a "bowl,” the land around it rising to a
rim. Into this bowl the rain gathered,
until It had formed quite a lake, and the
water around the house was a foot deep.
While Mr. Cleary was busy drying the
head of his little boy, who had been out
in the rain and water rescuing little
chicks, he suddenly heard a rumbling
noise., and the building shook. Surmising
the trouble, he shouted to his wife to
run for her life, ua he believed the build
ing was sinking. He was right in his
surmise, and scarcely had they cleared
the building when the earth began to
sink, and a moment later they would
have been carried down with the build
ing, which went into a sink at fifty
feet in depth. One end of the house caught
on the edge of the sink, the other por
tion and all the household effects are
burled. Mr. Cleary looks upon his house
and effects as a complete loss. This
calamity is the more depressing, ns. tiur
ing the p'isf summer, Mr. deary lost thir
ty-five head of hogs, fattened and ready
for the market, three head of horses. And
all of hie rattle that he nad turned out
on the range. But Mr. Cleary /Is made of
the right stuff, and takes the situation
philosophically. He. says he Is thankful
life and health, wife and baby are spared
him, and be will proceed to erect a res
idence on the iim of the basin, take hold
of the plow, and legin to make another
(•nre Hint a <>nme Cock.
Jacksonville Metropolis: A pleasing in
cident In connection with the gubernato
rial ooii'cst of (he week occurred in the
lobby of the Windsor Hotel this morning,
when Judge Jennings returned to the hotel
after a short drive. Awaiting him were a
number of the Hillsborough delegation
and prominent political leaders of the state,
and he was informed that there was a se
rious proposition to be placed in his hands
for consideration. Following this an
nouncement the Governor-to-be wts re
quested to await the return of a commit
tee, consisting of Hons. H. C. Macfa -
lane, F. A. Salomonson and J. H.
Humphries, from the Duval Hotel. They
soon appeared, bearing with them that fa
mous game cork, the mascot of the Hills
borough delegation, a bird that the day
previous to leaving Tampa to attend the
Stare Convention had won a SSOO purse In
the fighting arena of the City of the Gulf.
Mr. Mocfarlane made a present of the fa
mous bird to Judge Jennings, who fondly
exhibited his gift and received the con
gratulations of Fred Myers, Senator Tali
aferro, Congressman Sparkman and a score
or more of other prominent and interested
politician* present. Mr. Solomonson, the
owner of the bird, then announced that
4ast night the battle-<arred hero of feath
er and spurs had been reehristened from
Fred Mvers lo The gift
was gracefully acknowledged. The former
owner then bade the famous bird to
crow' for his new owner, but it was no
go. He had learned the war cry of ‘\Myers
nnd Victory!” and would respond to neith
er threat nor entreaty. Judge Jennings,
however, says he will soon reform and
conciliate his pot.Wond by the time the
campaign opens In earnest he will have
him crowing so loud as to be heard from
Pensacola to Miami.
, HESI'LTS OIM THF3 DIAMOND.
Brooklyn Did Ip \fn York to ttir
Tone of IK to 2.
Brooklyn. N. Y., Jane 25.—Brooklyn
played rings around New Y’ork to-day,
using up three pltchere and making twen
ty-three hits for a total of twenty-six
bases. Kennedy forced a run In by giv
ing a free pass with the bases full In the
first, mit thereafter the New Yorkeis were
at his mercy. Score: R.H.E.
New York ...1 00000010-2 10 3
Brooklyn ... 0 6 1 3 2 1 0 3 x-15 23 0
Batteries—Cogan, Hawley, Derrick and
Bowerman; Kennedy and Farrell.
Boston. 20; Philadelphia, 4.
Boston, June 25 —The Phlladelphlas
were badly handicapped from the start
by their pitchers. Bernhardt was hit
hard. Thomas was wild and Conn was
worse, Issuing eight passes and hitting
four men, besides being hatted for six
hits In four Innings. Attendance. 2.700.
Boston 0 7 10 0 2 4 0 x—2o 19 0
Batteries—Cuppy, Dlneen and Clements;
Conn, Bernhardt and McFarland.
St. I.onts Shot Out Cincinnati.
St. Lottie, June 25.—Powell pitched In
phenomenal form to-day. But one clean
hit was made off his delivery. Attend
ance, 1.700: Score: R.H.E.
St. Louts 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 x—2 7 2
Cincinnati ....0 0000000 o—o 2 2
Batteries—Powell and Crlger; Breltcn
steln and Peltz.
Other llasehull tiames,
At Detroit: Dretolt, 8; Indianapolis, 7.
At Providence: Providence, 7; Syra
At Chicago: Chicago, 4; Minneapolis, 3.
At Cleveland. Cleveland, 7; Buffalo, 3.
At Milwaukee—Milwaukee, 17; Kansas
At Hartford—Hartford, 7; Toronto. *.
At Spring Held—Spring held, 0; Montreal,
At Worcester—.Worctster, 7; Roches
ter. 0. <
THE MORNING NEWS: TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1900.
is ideal for summer wear because
of its extremely light weight and
construction which provides a ready
means of escape for perspiration
and the vapors arising from the
heated body, These properties
make “Aertex” Cellular Under
wear the most comfortable and
Illustrated catalogue with prices supplied
AERTEX ” CU.M LAR I’XDER
IVE AH wears much better thnn any
other line now on the market, and
the price* are within reach of al
For sale by
B. H. LEVY & BRO.
.Matter* of Interest to Shipping Men
Some of the older sailing vessel® which
visit Savannah have records for the num
ber of births aboard them during their
passages. Few of the foreign craft are
without this distinction. There have been
seven births aboard the Norwegian ship
Thor, Capt. Andresen, recently in port,
the seventh being the son born to Capt.
and Mrs. Andresen while here. The
christening is done in accordance with the
customs of the Norwegians. In this in
stance the eon was christened Georg
Capt Sieinerf, the fowner commander of
the Thor, had five r:wldren bora aboard
the vessel, and in honor of thie all were
given the first name Thor.
The schooner Lucy A. Davis arrived yes
terday at quarantine from Cardenas. Sh
i*o load lumber for a Northern port. Tii
cargo will be furnished by Hirsch & Cos.
The Dutch steamship Flandre, Cap
Gerdes, cleared and sailed yesterday with
a cargo of spirits and empty barrels for
London and Antwerp.
The ochooner Luis B. Rabel arrived yes
terday from quarantine, and will 100 1
with lumber for a Northern port.
There is nol a great deal of activity
along the river front at present. Less than
the usual number of vessels are at the,
lumber docks, though quite a number to
load are expected shortly. Several foreign
vessels are also bound for Savannah.
Passenger* l> Steamship*
Passengers by steamship Nacoochee from
New York—Turpin Bacon, C. Thompson,
Capt. Blun nnd wife. I. H. Cohen, Mrs.
A. P. Dodge, T. Walthauer, G. L. Mc-
Gough. C. H. Leary, P. B. Parks, G. B.
Brooks, L. H. Clarke, F P. Files. H. M.
Smith, L. R. Jordan. Miss B. Steward.
Miss PL S-tevens, L. B. Hosteller, G. M.
Smith and wife, L. P - Silver. \Y. W.
Pemble. R. G. Kreger, Willis Thompson,
L. L. Catterage.
Passengers by steamshiA Chattahoochee
New York for Savannah, June 23
—Mrs. M. Sylvester, Miss A. Wal
lace. S. B. Fpwler, IC. L. Pietz
seb, J..H. Allison, S. Ross, J. N.
Wolf son, M. M. Hirsh, T. Daniels and
wife, R. A. Braun, J. 8. Clark, Mrs.
Tyler. Miss PL Hoyt, Miss B. Ryal®, Miss
Benedict, Mrs. I. A. Benedict, Mrs. F.
Barber. W. Banner. J. Seligman, Dr. H.
G. Perry. F. B. Shepard. Miss *S. Mallon?,
P. F. Mills. Mies Burgheim, Miss Lunn,
Miss Munson. Miss Hart, Mins Sherwood,
H. Schlesinger and wife. Miss A. Patton,
A. Rothstein, Miss Bryan.
Passengers by steamship City of Augus
ta for New York yesterday—N. M. Cone /,
B\rd Murray, PL f. Johnson and wife.
Miss Mary PL Clay, R. I). Fox, Edward
Johnson and wife. Miss Baldwin Johnson.
J. W. O'. Sterley, W. J. Griffin. Sister
M. Sylvester, Miss Resshart Erwin. Mar
ion Erwin end wife. Miss Zadie Erwin,
Miss Margurite Erwin, Mr. Moore. Mrs.
Hodgeson and children. H. 3t.aats and
wife. PL PL Peabody and wife, Miss Tillie
Daniels, Mrs. Bell Wingham, John -T.
Mode. Thomas Carr, Miss Yancey and
friend, H. D. Stevens and wife, Miss J.
Stevens, Mrs. L. J. Kay. Mis® M. M.
Eubank. Mrs. F. J. Tienken and children,
M. E. O’Neal, Charles D. Borg. Miss Lil
lie Selig, B. B. Power, Jr.. Miss Carrie
Lilienthal and eight intermediate.
Sasnnnnh AI mu line.
Sun rises at 4:34 . m. and sets 7:12 p. m.
High water at Tybee to-day nt 6:59 a.
m and 7:21 p. m. High water at Savan
nah one hour later.
I'linnca of Hie Moon for Jnne.
D. H. M.
First quarter 3 0 t>s morn.
Full moon 12 9 38 eve.
Last quarter 19 6 57 eve.
ARRIVALS A\l) DEPARTURES.
Ve*Ncln Arrived Yesterday.
Steamship Nacoochee, Smith, New
York—Ocean Steamship Company.
Bark Leopold (Ital), Peyece. Cadiz—
Strachan & Cos.
Arrived nt Uunrnntlne.
Schooner Lucy A. Davis, McKown,
Ve*Ncl* f'lenred Ye*terdiy.
Steamship La Frondre (Dutch), Gerdes,
THE DOCTOR WHO STAYS.
t Others Conic and Fall and Pass on, but Or. Hathaway's
practice Has Keen IVruiancnMy K.stablishcd for 30
Years, and Tear by Year Has Grown Greater
Because of Ills Record of Corea.
The fact that Dr. Hathaway has been established In the
South longer than any other specialist demonstrates a
number of very Important things. Other specialists have
pruc diced here, some for a few months and some even for
a year or two, hut Dr. Hathaway is the only one of, all
the number who has remalneJ, and his p actlce has been
continuous for over 20 years.
The reasons must lie plain to all:
He has made no promises which he could not fulfill;
1 He has fulfilled every promise he has made;
' He has cured more cases than all other specialists in
his field combined.
J.Newton Hathaway,M.l> ” e curf< ! mo, p ° r ,V°7 of , Mdn, > r
I He has cured more cases of Varicocele;
He has cured more cases of Stricture;
He has cured more cases of Specific Blood Poisoning, In all different stages;
He haw cured more cases of all mann-r of Chronic Diseases.
He has cured more cases of all manner ot Urinary and Sexual complaints;
And he has cured these cases to stay cured.
These are the reasons why Dr. Hathaway lias continued with a constantly
growing practice while others have been forced to leave the field.
He depends upon his cured patients to tell others who are like fflioted of what
he has done and wliat he can do.
Dr Hathaway wants all sufferers from Chronic Diseases to csll at hts office of
write him. Unless lliey are convinced after an Interview, that he can cure them,
they are under no obligations to take treatment. Consultation at his office or by
mall Is free. He will also send free, postpaid. In plain wrapper, the new edition
of his 04-page book entitled "Manliness, Vigor, Health.’'
J. NEWTON HATHAWAY, M. 0. omc ® hourß: 9 ° 12 m; - 2,0 R and 2
Ur. Hathaway A Cos., J>. tu. Suildyye 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.
hr A BRYAN STREET, * SAVANNAH, QJU J ' I
Ixjndon and Antwerp—Agency Antwerp N.
S Company. ...
Vessel** Went to Sea.
Steamship City of Augusta, DeggeP,
Steamship La Flandre (Dutch), Gerdes,
London and Antwerp.
Arrived From Savannah.
Bark Russell (Nftr), Hansen; pd. Isle of
Wight for Hamburg. 22d.
Bark Sonora (Nor), Tellefsen; eld. 22J,
Ivondon for Savannah.
Steamship Stikelsrad (Nor), Raastad: pd.
Scilly 22d, for Ghent.
Soiled for Savannah.
Bark Stavanger (8w), Anderson, Port
Natal for Savannah; pi. Sc. Helena, May
Pensacola. Fla., June 25.—Arrived, barks
Colombia (Ital), Stagna, Havre; Sunbeam
(Nor), Anderson, Portrund; ship Loche
Linnke (Rus), PlMman. Cape Town.
Sailed steamship City of Gloucester (Br),
Milburn, Bordeaux; schooner David Baird,
Charleston, 9. C., June 25.—Arrived,
steamer Navahoe, Johnson. Jacksonville;
proceeded to New York and Boston.
Baltimore. June 25.—Sailed, schooner S.
P. Hitchcock, Savannah.
Arrived, tug Harrison with barge Oraek,
Philadelphia. June 25 —Arrived, schoon
er Chauncey E. Burke, Bavannah.
Liverpool. June 23.—Arrived, eteamer
Ghent, June 23 —Arrived, steamer Stlkel
Barry, June •23 —Balled, steamer Cento,
Santos, June 23.—Sailed, steamer Alders
gate. Mobile or Pensacola.
Fernandina. Fla., June 25.—Arrived,
.steamer Ran more (Br), Gilling?, Teneriffe.
Sailed, bark Maria (Sp), Torres, Almerii.
Notice to Mariner*.
Pilot charts and all hydrographic infor
mation will be furnished masters of ves
s lfs free of charge in United States hy
drographic office in Custom House. Cap
tains are requested to call at the office.
Reports of wrecks and derelicts received
for transmission to the navy department.
Washington, D. C., June 23.—Notice is
given by the Lighthouse Board that on
June 15, 1900, the bell buoy, painted black,
formeriy stationed off the easterly end of
the outer breakwater at the entrance to
New' Hnven harbor, was permanently dis
Notice is also given by the Lighthouse
Board that on or about June 30, 1900, a
blower siren will be established at the
hi at lon off Pomham Rocks, easterly side
of the channel of Providence river, to
-ourul a continuous blast during thick or
Notice is also given by the Lighthouse
Board that on or about June 30. 1900. a
Mower siren will be established at the
nation on North Point, northerly end of
onanicut Island, northerly part of Narra
gonsatt Bay, to sound a continuous blast
during thick or foggy w'eather. The pres
ent bell, ’sounding a double blow' every
‘en seconds, will be retained at the station
ar.d will be struck during thick or foggv
weather,.as heretofore, in case the siren
should be disabled.
Boston, June 23.—For the information
o f mariners notice is given that the color
of fh’e light tower at the station on Little
River Island, at the mouth of Little river.
Cutler Harbor, Me., has been changed
from brown to white, without nny other
change. The color of the tower on Great
Ini. k Island, Me. has been changed from
red to white.
Per Dutch steamship La Flandre for
Ixmdon—6,ooo casks spirits, $135,8#*; for
Antwerp, 8,700 casks spirit?, $190,920: 1.700
empty spirit barrels, $2,380. Cargo by
Agency Antwerp Naval Stores Company.
ZEPHYR STAKES THE FEATURE.
font inn ndo Won ( loverly tlir West
Rnee of the Day.
New York, Jifi.e 23.—The Zephyr
for two-year-olds was the only feature at
Sheepshead Bay to-day. Commando gal
loped all the way and won cleverly by
one and one-half lengths, having made
most of his own running, in 1:09 3-5, close
to tfie track record. Summaries:
First Race—Selling, five furlongs. Gold
Heels, 3 to 1, won. with Browndale. 4 to
1 and 6 to 5, second, and Bowen, 10 to 1,
third. Time one minute.
Second Race-One mile, on turf. Blue
Devil. 5 to 2. w n. with Jack Point. 5 to 1
and 2 to 1. second, and MacLeod of Dare
4 to 1, third. Tim* 1:10 2-5.
Third Race—The Zephyr, futurity course
Commando, 7 to 10. won. with Holstein, 9
to 2 and even, second, and King Pepper.
10 o 1, third. Time 1:09 3-5.
Fourth Race—One mile and a furlong.
Favonius. 12 to 1, won, with Merito, 6 to
1 and 2 to 1, second, and Intrusive, 4 to
1, third. Time 1:56.
Fifth Race—Hurdle, handicap, one and
ohe-half miles. Dr. Kichb'rg, 4 to 5. won,
wMth Hardy C., 20 to 1 and 4 to 1, second,
and Hardy Pardee, 7 to 5, third. Time
Sixth Race—Selling, six furlong®. Pink
Domino. 4 to 1. won, with the Corinthian.
8 to 1 and 3 to 1, second, and Eileen Daly,
100 to 1, third. Time 1:14 2-5.
Cincinmitl Unco Result*.
Cincinnati, June 25.—Results at New
First Race—One mile, selling. Dram
burg, 7 to 2. won. with Flop, 5 to 1. sec
ond. and Dlngley Carley, 15 to 1, third.
Second Race—Five and n half furlongs.
Kohlheim. 12 to 1. won, with Queen Carni
val. even, second, and Emma C. L., 10 to
1, third. Time l:oS*fc.
Third Race—Seven furlongs. Winter. 11
to 5. won. with Carl C., 50 to 1, second,
and Tragedy, 18 to 5. third. Time 1:27.
Fourth Race—One /nlle and a sixteenth,
selling. Peter Durvea, 8 to 1, won, with
Trebor, 5 to 2. second, and Sauber, 10 to 1,
third. Time 1:47.
Fifth Race—Six furlongs. Northumber
land, 7 to 2. won, with Tris. 6 to 1. second,
and Sakatuck, 6 to 1, third. Time 1:13%.
Sixth Race—One miJe and a sixteenth,
! selling. Jeannot, 7 to 1, won. with Goose
Liv* r. 8 to 5, second, and Mlzzoura, 4 to 1
third. Time 1:37%.
SPOT COTTON MARKED UP.
THE RISE FOLLOWS STRENGTH
GAINED BY BAH WEATHER,
The Future* Market Coatinae* to Be
Inflnenoed Entirely toy the
Weather Report*—New York Mark
et Claen 1 Pat Ip to 12 Polat* Off.
Spirit* Turpentine Finn at 42V;
Cent*—Rosin* Firm nnd I’-
uhanged—Local and Telegraphic
Morning News Office, June 25.—The fea
ture of the market® to-day was the ad
vance of % cfent on all grades of cotton,
which w*as bulletined at the Cotton Ex
change at the closing call. The great
strength imparted to the futures market
as a result of the drawback to the crop
on account of continued rainy weather
did not make the local aV/ance a sur
prise. Excitement was rampant on the
New York Exchange to-day, and prices
were at one time from 1 to 30
points up. There was a reaction later,
however, the closing being 1 point higher
to 12 points lower. No doubt exists about
the crop being greatly damaged up to this
time, and it will, of course, suffer more
damage as the rain continues.
Spirits turpentine opened firm at 42 l *
dents, and closed firm and unchanged
Transactions were light. There is every
reason for believing that receipts will
shortly fall oft considerably as a result of
the unfavorable weather which now pre
vails In nearly every section of the naval
stores belt, and on tht6 account factors
are not inclined to make concessions in
prices. Rosins closed firm and unchanged
with no transactions reported The whole
sale markets were- steady, with no chane- I '®
of ■consequences reported. The following
resume of the different markets will show
the tone and quotations at the closing to
Wilmington. N. C.. June 25 —Spirits
turpentine firm at 41H©42c: receipts. 79.
Rosin steady. $firstname.lastname@example.org; receipts 273.
Crude turpentine quiet. re
Tar steady, $1.40, receipts, 24.
The spot cotton markets were consid
erably strengthened to-day by the sharp
advance in futures, and the continued bad
weather throughout a large section of the
cotton belt, which means great damage
to growing crops. The damage is re
ported to be great, as it is. and every day of
wet .weather adds to it in proportion. The
advance in prices to-day was V* cent on
all grades. The tone of the market was
steady. Sales of 13 bales were reported at
the Cotton Exchange. The day s receipts
were 747 bales.
The following were the official spot quo
tations at the close of the market at
•he Cotton Exchange to-day:
This j Last
| day. | year.
Good middling 9*,
Low middling 'B"* |4^
Good ordinary BVa \t\i
Market steady; sales, 13.
Savannah Receipts, Exports and Stock—
Receipts this day 747
Receipts this day last year 75
Receipts this day year before last.. 130
Receipts since Sept. 1, 1899 1,061,187
Same time last year 1,076.044
Coastwise exports to-day 245
Stock on hand this day 16,391
Same day last year 26.945
Receipts and Stocks at the Ports—
Receipts this day 2.562
This day last year 2.300
This day year before last 3.201
Total receipts since Sept. 1, 1899:.. .6.360.622
Same time iast year 8.224,065
Same time year before last 8.551.970
Stock at the port? to-day 196.665
Stock same day last year 551,634
Daily Movement at Other Ports—
Galveston—Steady; middling. 9 1 *; net re
ceipts, 4; gross receipts, 4; stock. 13.785.
New Orleans—Firm; middling. 9 7-16:
net reeeipis, 1,400; gross receipt®, 1,400;
se es, 1.050; stock. 72.045.
Mobile—Nominal; middling, ; net re
ceipts. 1; gross receipts, 1; sales 50; stock,
charleston—Firm; middling, B’V; net re
ceipts, ; gross receipts, ; sales, 100;
Wilmington. Nothing doing. Stock, 2,279.
Norfolk—Firm; middling, 9%: net re
eipt. 95; gross receipts. 95; sales, 83;
Baltimore—Nominal; middling ; net
r eipts, ; gross receipts, 700; stock.
New York—Quiet; middling, 9 9-16; net
receipts. 230; gross receipts, 1.637; sales,
131; stock, 63 438-
Boston—Quin , mlddlii g 9H: net re
ceipts. 46; gross receipts, 333.
Philadelphia—Firm, middling 9 1.7-16;
net receipts, 60, grot* reblpts, 60; stock,
Dally Movement at Interior Towns—
Augusta—Steady, middlir.g, 914; ret re
ceipts, 10; gross receipts 10; eto< k. 5 628
Memphis—Steady; middling 9 3-16; net
receipt*. 22; gross receipts, 22. sales, 147;
St. Louis—Steady; middling, 9 3-16; nt
receipts, ; gross receipts, 584; sales, 630;
Cincinnati —Steady; middling 9 net re
ceipts, 50; gross receipts. 50; stock. 9.401.
Houston—Steady; middling *v net re
ceipts, 57; gross receipts, 57, sales, 25;
Louisville—Firm; middling, 9'4.
Kxports of cotton this day—
Galveston—Coast wise, 89
New Orleans —Coastwise, 79.
New York—To Great Britain, 2,989, to
the continent 2,336
Total foreign exports from all ports this
day: To Great Britain, 2,989; to the conti
Total foreign exports from all ports
thus far this week: To Great Britain, 3,080;
to the e minent, 2 3*6.
Total foreign exports since Sep! 1, 1899
To Gnat Britain, 2,182,685; to Franca, 689 -
026; to the continent, 2.614,182.
The Market Closes F.n s, ] Point
Higher to 12 lamer,
New York, June 25—Not since the fail
ure of Price, McCormick & Cos., and Sey
mour Johnson & Cos., has the cotton mar
ket shown equal excitement and violent
variations as recorded to-day. In some
respects It was anybody's market after
an early bulge of some 30 points on the
active options. From opening to close the
excitement was kept at fever heat by con
flicting sensational crop rumors, with
sentiment exceptionally muddled after tha
first wave of bull enthusiasm had reced
ed. The opening was strong and enor
mously active with prices up 13@t30 points
l'lveryhody had an abundant supply of
buying orders, though Southern and for
eign shorts were conspicuous as leaders
In (his connection. The market derived
much of Its early hull Impetus from sur
prisingly strong Liverpool cables, num
erous crop disaster repor's and predic
tions that the statistical situation would
shortly become the leading Influence. The
prices of the first hour were subsequent
ly proved to be the highest of ihe day
with th'e low point reached shortly after
the noon call when the failure of Dennis.
Perkins & Cos., caaised a temporary panic
amid less reliant holders. Belling on the
down turn was terrific with some of the
leading supporters of the market openly
declaring for the bear side under the be
lief that the bull movement had been ex
cessive and not altogether warranted.that
Ihe short Interest had been completely
wiped out and an unwleldly tong acrount
established The extent of this drop was
considerably over 20 points, which the
market failed to recover during the bal
ance of the session. The change In senti
ment on the part of a portion of tha bull
T~|Coatlnut4 on Ninth rage.
A FRIEND 1
TO THE SICK, i
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If you have CANCER take GRAYBEARD. Get it as quick aa etc
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If you are afflicted with ECZEMA or ITCH take GRAYBEARD. Tal
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Hor. 9 A Jarrell of Lafayette. Ala., says that GRAYBEARD eurad bti
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A Family’s Best Friend. !
TV> have made more GRAYBEARD this year than tve have ever med* b
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Letter From Tennessee.
Dear Friends: I have been suffering twenty-three years with an ulcer m m
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I saw. GRAYBEARD advertised and I bought
-2 boxes of the pills—
-1 box of the ointment. , v
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I aay that I am well—not nearly well—bur entirely well. It has been over twalP
month* and no symptoms have returned.
I hope the suffering will do as I have; use it, have faith 1n it and ha cured*
Jan. 1. MRS. JANE GEORGE, Rockvale, Tana.
Letter From Texas.
Ballinger, Tax,, Jan. .
"I thought I would write you what your wonderful Graybeard ha. 4mm ft
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Clip this and keep it before you—because It may be valuable to you aooM 4a|
It Is failure to purify the blood that
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It Is neglect to cleanse the Wool that
starts Cancer. All chronic diseases orgl
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pass down from sire lo son.
It Is good policy, wise and right, to take
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the more we see of people and their vari
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vent ailments than to cure them,
Keep track of yourself.
When you ache, take GRAYBEARD.
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When you feel worn out, take GRAY
When you are out of humor, take GRAY
And nine-times out of ten you will escape
Get r.RAI HEtRD at drag store* for *1 a bottle, 6 bottles fair I
Hr write to '
Respess Drug Cos., Props;
'i • i