Newspaper Page Text
WANT ARMY TO GO TO PEKIN.
Continued from First Pa;je.
are shor: of money and clothes, having
left their stations hastily.
United States Consul John Fowler's
ship is e\j < < t <J to bring fifty missionaries
and French priests from the mouth of The
Yellow river, wither they are flocking
from the interior.
The commander of Chinese cruiser
Jlel Hal at Chen Chow’ offered Mr. Fowler
to go to the relief of the* missionaries at
Yang Che Kiang, if assured of protection.
It is reported that tho Russians are
moving "r.OOO men towards New Chwang.
KIVGLWD GOT TIIK MSiWS LATE.
Conditions in T£*n Tain Described
London, June 26.—The exclusive dispatch
of the Associated Press from Che Foo
giving Rear Admiral Kempff’s authorita
tive announcement of the relief of Tien
Tsin June 23 remained for hours the sole
news of this occurrence of world-wide im
About 1 o'clock the Hong Kong and
Shanghai banks, London branch, received
confirmation of the news, and at about tho
same time Mr. Dawson, a delegate from
Singapore to the Congress of the Associa
tion of Chambers of Commerce of the
United Kingdom, now in session here, in
formed his fellow delegates, amid loud
Cheering, that he had just received a dis
patch from his son, unnouncing the relief
of Tien Tsin.
The news reached Berlin later from the
German consul at Che Foo, who an
nounced that the relief column entered
Tien Tsin during the afternoon of June
113 and started ag;Yln June 24 to rescue
Vice Admiral Seymour, who, with the for
eign ministers was said to be occupying a
position twelve and a half miles from Tien
Tsin, where he was surrounded and hard
pressed by a great force of Boxers and
Possibly the Japanese report that Sey
mour is a prisoner and that the ministers
had left Pekin guarded by Chinese sol
diers is merely a distorted version of the
Berlin story. But in any event- definite
news may be expected speedily, and it is
confidently believed here Seymour and his
companions will be safely delivered from
According to the report of a Chinaman
refugee who lias arrived at Shanghai, the
condition of Tien Tsin is horrible. Every
where in the streets are the bodies of
massacred men and women, Americans
as well as all other nationalities. The
Hong Kong and German banks, he adds,
were both destroyed early during the
Shanghai also reports that the Amerlco-
Ru**sin relief force was so badly am
buscaded that the force was obliged to
abandon several field guns and much am
munition. About 180 Russians and eleven
Americans weie killed or wounded.
The German gunboat litis and a Rus
sian torpedo boat destroyer are patrolling
the Pei Ho river and raking, with machine
guns, the native villages on the river
banks, which were filled with concealed
A dispatch to the Associated Press from
Canton says that city remains quiet, but
the female missonaries from the outlying
districts are coming in owing to the
warnings of native Christians. The mis
sionary hospitals ate being destroyed by
<he students and servants.
Although it is officially said at Canton
that Li Hung Chang will not go to Pekin
he continues his preparations for depar
A telegram from tho governor of Kaio
Chou, dated June 25. which has reached
Berlin, announces that, according to re
ports from Chinese sources, Vice Ad
miral Seymour’s force has reached Pekin
This is prcbably merely a reiteration of
the previous reoerts on the same subject.
SEI AIOt It NEAR TIE\ TSIN
IvenipfT'ft Report (lie First News of
Washington, June 26.—The navy depart
ment has received the following cable
gram from Admiral Ivempff:
‘‘Taku, June 25. 1900.—Secretary of the
Navy Washington: Relief force reached
Tien Tsin 23d. loss very small; Pekin re
lief force which left Tien Tsin June 10,
reported ten miles from Tien Tsin sur
rounded; force left Tien Tsin 24th to ren
Admiral Kempff’s statement that the
Pekin relief force is ten miles from Tien
Tsin is the first word of any kind that
has located the party of 2,500 under Vice
Admiral Seymour and including: Capt.
McCalla, with about one hundred United
States marines. The last heard of them
was on June 12—just two weeks ago—when
they were stalled at Lang Fang, about
two-thirds of the way from Tien Tsin to
Pekin, short of supplies and water, the
railroad torn up, and with a menacing
army of Chinese about them.
If Admiral KemplT’s information is cor
rect, it discloses that Admiral Seymour’s
force has not been able to get through to
Pekin, but has retraced a good part of the
distance previously covered, and is now
back within ten miles from Tien Tsin.
The whole distance from Tien Tsin to
Pekin is about eighty miles and the Sey
mour expedition, when at Lang Fang had
covered about fifty-five miles of this dis
tant?. It is to succor this Seymour party
that the latest expedition left Tien Tsin
on the 21th instant, according to the clos
ing words of Admiral KemplT’s report.
There have been so many expeditions
that officials themselves are somewhat
confused as to the several movements,
and it Is well to locate the different ex
peditions as they stand by the latest dis
patches. The first body of foreign troops,
about 450 in number, and including fifty
six American marines, which went to
Pekin to guard the legations, is thought
to have got through. The second force
of 2.500, under Seymour, after making two
thirds of the distance, is now back ten
miles from Tien Tsin, according to Ad
The first force which went against Tien
Tsin. including Mnj. Weller’s marines and
400 Russians, was repulsed with loss. This
was reinforced lo 2,000 men and the rein
forced body enb red Tien Tsin on the 23d.
On the 241 h a relief column stinted to the
assistance of the force ten miles from
Tien Tsin. These several bodies are wide
ly separated, and show the extent of the
present field of action.
CHAFFEE TO C.O TO CHINA,
Vie V. 11l Hi- In I u ill mu n(1 of the
Ann'rlrmi Forfeit There.
Washington, June The President has
assigned Gen. A. It. Chaffee to the roin
mand of the military forces in China.
Gen. Chaffee was nt the war department
to-day receiving Instructions, and will
leave for San Francisco in time to sail
„ STOMACH & ,f your stomach
on (he first of July with the Sixth Caval
ry. This detachment sails on the Grant,
which has been ordered to touch at Nag
asaki for further orders. It Is probable
that the ship will then sail direct to Che
Foo with Gen. Chaffee and the Sixth Cav
Gen. McArthur was cabled to-day an
order directing the commanding officer of
the Ninth Infantry and such other forces
as may be operating In China by the lime
of the Grant’s arrival to report to Gen.
Chaffee on his arrival there.
I'nless present plans change, headquar
ters will he. established at Che Foo. Gen.
MacArthur avas also directed to send
Capt. Ttussell of the signal corps with o
detachment to Che Foo. Capt. Russell,
.during: the Spanish war, worked in con
junction with the naval officers, and he
has been seletced to have charge of the
signal operations because of his familiar
ity with that work tn both the army and
Gen Chaffee was in conference at the
war department to-day with the adjutant
general and the heads of the various sup
ply departments with a view to his future
needs in the conduct of the military cam
paign In China. It Is expected that he
will have not less than 5,000 men at his
command, the majority of whom will be
withdrawn from the Philippines.
The military career of Gen. Chaffee cov
ers a wide iield. He was an active and
prominent participant in the war of the
rebellion, the Spanish war and various im
portant Indian campaigns. He has seen
service In every grade of the army, hav
ing risen from the ranks to the grade
of major general.
Gen. Chaffee had command of the troops
which captured El Caney, and practically
closed the Santiago campaign. He lias
since been known as the "hero of El Ca
ney." Gen. Lawton. In his report of the
engagement at El Caney, spoke of Gen.
Chnffee as foilows:
"I consider Gen. Chaffee one of the best
practical soldiers in the army, and recom
mend him for special distinction for suc
cessfully charging the stone fort mention
ed in this report, the capture of which
practically closed the battle.”
BROOKLYN TO TAKES MARINES.
Gnnbont Princeton Keeping Ready
For Active Service.
Washington, June 26.—The navy depart-
THE AMERICAN ARMY AND NAVY IN THE CHINESE WAR.
Major 1,. W. T. Waller is in command of the American marines who were ambushed near Tien tsin and who lost a
number of men killed and wounded. Hear Admiral Homey, who will direct the movements of the United States warships
and marines is the commander of the Asiatic squadron. Under him are the Brooklyn, Oregon, Newark, Yorktown, Nash
ville, Monocaey and I)ou Juan and Austria. Brigadier General Hubert 11. Hal! is the commander of the brigade ordered to
China from Manila. Colonel E. 11. Lisctim commands the Ninth infantry, which forms a part of Hall's brigade.
ment announces that the armored cruiser
Brooklyn, with Admiral Homey aboard,
will take three hundred marines from Ma
nila to Taku, stopping at Negasuki en
The gunboat Princeton has been ordered
fo Swatow, Amoy and Foo Chow, thence
to Shanghai ro instal an electric plant,
keeping ever ready for immediate active
DISCORD A>lU.\G FOKEIG\ERS.
ItciunfnnM Snld to lie Planning to \ct
I it dope intently.
(Copyright. 1900, by the Associated Press.)
Che Foo, June 2>.—The officers of the
British first-class cruiser Terrible assert
that discord exists between the Russians
and Anglo-Americans, and they say they
believe the Russians are planning to
break the concert and lake possession of
They assert that Vice Admiral Sey
mour's command lacked unison, the for
eigners sulking because they were under
British leadcrsh p. They bitterly de
nounce the Russians' general conduct a-*
uncivilized and barbarous and charge that
the s aughter of peaceful Chinamen at
Taku has aroused ihe otherwise passive
natives against the foreigners.
WILL WEAKEN TilK FORCE*.
Discord Among Foreign Troop* I* to
Washington, June 26.—The officials here
receive with regret and concern the re
jtorts from Che Foo that discord existed
between the Russians and (he so-called
Coming from the officers of the Terri
ble, it is considered as largely “sailor
talk.” At the same time it has been
recognized from the outset that such a
heterogenous force gave opportuniiW-s for
serious division, as it is well known that
the sailors and soldiers of certain coun
tries do not like to serve under British
commanders, and that British sailors and
soldiers have the same* disinclination to
take orders from a foreign superior, But
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it has been hoped that tho peril of the
moment would lead all differences to bo
sunk in order that a common purpose
nnuht be executed against a common en
One of tho chief dangers apprehended
has been that tho foreigners would sepa
rate into factions, nor only reducing their
power against tho Chinese, bui opening
up the more serious possibility of an in
ternational broach between the forces of
the foreign Powers. Beside this, it is felt
here that tho Russian authorities, always
sensitive, will quickly resent this imputa
tion of barbarism and cruelty.
The officials hero accept these, charges
with great allowance, and they particular
ly express their displeasure at having
the Americans brought into an apparent
disruption with the forces of another
Power. Thus for the United States has
acted concurrently with ail the Powers,
with no one more than any other, and the
authorities here will use every effort to
control and prevent bickerings and back
ENGLAND Will U) < ON SENT.
Will Welcome Dispatch of Troop*
to SvipprcMH Hover*.
London. June 26.—Replying to a ques
tion of Sir Ellis Ashmead Bartlett, Con
servative, in mber for Hie Kcclosall di
vision of Sh ffield, in the House of Com
j mons to-day, as to whether the British
government will arrange with Japan, as
the only power to act without delay, to
s?nd an adequate land force to China, Mr.
A. J. Balfour, tin first lord of the treas
ury and government leader, said it was
undesirable to outline the. nature <f the
negotiations in th s eonmc ion. But. he
adoed, Her Majcs.y’s government will
welcvme the dispatch of troops by any
1 Power which, owing to the proximity of
j its troi ps, may be able to act at once lor
| the suppression of disturbances in
The first lord of the admiralty, Mr.
I George G. Goschcn, admitted that owing
! to the absence of tin senior British ad
miral. the. Russian admiral was the head
of the international forces on tlu watets.
The parliamentary secretary for the
foreign offic, Mr. William St. John Brod
rick. in reply 10 a question, said:
“We have no direct information from
flic legations or Admiral Seymour's force
or from Tslen Tsin. Our last information
from the officer in charge at Wei Hal
Wei is that Jl.bOO of ihe force for the re
lief of Tien Tsin were encamped within
nine miles of Tien Tsin on the evening of
Juno 23. From private credible sources
we are informed that the relief force sub
sequently entered Tien Tsin and marched
north, and that the legations were not
harmed up to June 20. We earnestly hope
this is true.”
TO SAIL roll < HINA TO-DAY.
Mnfh Infnitr> Will Leave Manila
Washington, June 26.—The war depart
ment has received the following cable:
“Manila, June 26, 1900.—Adjutant Gen
eral, Washington: Ninth Infantry sails
27th thoroughly equipped and well sup
plied with everything.
The news that the Ninth Infantry will
sail flora Manila to-morrow for Taku was
received with pleasure at the war depart
ment. Gen. Corbin said that the regiment
will compare favorably with any similar
organization sent by any of the other for
eign governments to China.
The Ninth has been recruited up to its
fullest possible limi* of 1,407 men, and is
provided with an ample supply of machine
guns, tents and complete field equip
ment. It goes to China prepared for active
field service, and is thoroughly equipped
in the matter of transportation and sub
sistence supplies for a long campaign.
The regiment is commanded by Col. Lls
cum, one of the braves* and most discreet
officers of the army.
The trip from Manila to Taku will be
made on the transports Logan and Port
Albert, the latter carrying transportation
outfit and machine guns. The vessels will
proceed at their highest rate of speed,
and are expected to reach the Chinese
port by next Monday or Tuesday.
The navy department was informed this
afternoon that the gunboat Princeton
had sailed from Cavite for Canton.
FRENCH LEFT VIWIN SEN.
Soldier* Accompanied (lie l’nrty for
Paris, June 26, 9:20 a. m.—The Chinese
minister has communicated to M. Delcasse,
* the minister of foreign affairs, this even-
ing, a lelegrom which he received to-day
from the Viceroy of Yunnan, saying that
M. Francois, the French consul and those
with him at Yunnan Sen, started June 24
Th*- Viceroy, it was added, had a num
ber of well officered soldiers accompany
ing the party for protection over the en
tire rout** find it was believed they would
be able to leave the province without dif
The minister also said he x had received
a dispatch saying the Europeans at Pekin
on that date were well and safe, hut its
importance was lost, as it was not dated.
THEY WARNED THE EXPRESS.
Rut Tun AVimp Aiceroy* Have Not
Yet Received a Reply.
Jxjndon, June 27.—A Shanghai special
dated Tuesday says:
“Viceroys IJu Run Ylh and Chan Si
Tung and the governors of Kiang Si,
Kiang Su, Anhui. Hunan and Hupck, sent
a joint memorial to the Empress and to
her advisers on June 15. pointing out the
fatal error of-going to war with the world
and of imperilling the dynasty. Never
theless. they retried that they had alto
gethcr 100,000 men, and only awaited her
majesty's permission to go north. No
reply has been received.”
BROOKLYN LB.IVBI MAX I LA.
.Mntli Infantry AA 111 Sail on Truim
port Logitn To-ilny.
Manila. June 27.—The United States ar
mored c’rulser Brooklyn, with 300 marines
from Cavite, hs sailed for Nagasaki,
where she will coal, and from which port
she will go to Taku.
The United States transport Logan, with
the Ninth Infantry, and the United States
gunboat Princeton will follow to-morrow.
LI ISM ES PHCH'LAMATIOX.
Says Presence of Foreign Troop* In
Due to Rover*.
London, June 27.—The Hong Kong cor
respondent of the Times, wiring Monday,
•Li Hung Chang officially announces
that the presence of foreign troops at the
capital is due to the Boxer* and he urges
all sections of the community in Canton
to be ready when the occasion arises, to
exterminate the enemies of the country.
“Numerous ruffians are entering Brit
Fear n Chine**- Attack.
Londdn. June 27.—The Shanghai corre
spondent of the Times, in a dispatch dated
“A telegram from Niu Chwang an
nounces that the residents there fear an
attack by the Chinese troops. The en
gineers and missionaries in the outlying
districts have taken refuge in the foreign
settlement, which is protected by a Rus
sian gunboat. The railway is much dam
I.ady Mi**lonorle* Safe.
Hong Kong, June 26—The steamer Sam
Chui arrived to-day from Wu Chau, on
the West river, with a number of lady
missionaries. She reports that the other
Europeans are preparing to leave Wu
Chau, as the natives are conducting anti
To Dhclmrgc the Po**e.
St. Louis, June 26.—Sheriff Pohlman
was ordered to-day by the Police Board
to discharge the posse comitatus forih
with, as it is regarded as being no longer
necessary to keep an armed body of men
lo preserve the peace.
Report From Oon*nt Fowler.
Washington. June 26.—The Secretary of
State has received the following dispatch
from United States Consul John Fowler
at Che Foo:
“Combined forces entered Tien Tsin
PERSISTENCE IN DREAMS,
The Little Girl That a Man Dreamed
of Every Night for Many Year*.
From the Kansas City Journal.
Inventors have queer dreams. Not day
dreams alone, although these for the most
part are thought by the public to be queer
enough—but just the ordinary, sleeping
dreams. Dreams of the latter, sort were
discussed at a meeting of inventors the
other night. After talking of dreams in
general and the philosophy of unconscious
cerebration, several of those present re
lated personal experiences that are pe
culiar, strange and weird.
“For twenty-five years,” said President
Dimmitt, of the Inventors’ Association, “I
have dreamed almost nightly of flying.
Occasionally I miss a night, but a week
never goes by without my aerial flight.
It appears to me that I take a running
start as though on a bicycle, and grad
ually rise from the earth, soaring over
cities and towns, looking down at the peo
ple, and observing them often to point at
me, saying: 'See him! There he goes!
There he goes!’ I sail along from the top
of one hill to another, traversing Immense
distances in a single night. There is noth
ing terrifying In It at all. On the other
hand, it is a delightful sensation to feel
that you are soaring above everybody,
but notwithstanding this I often get pro
voked at myself for dreaming this dream
so persistently. I have tried in every way
to break myself of It, but to no avaii.
I still take my fly nearly every night. I
do not imagine that I am in an airship—l
am alone, and am just sailing through the
air like a bird."
This experience caused a great deal of
comment among the inventors and various
explanations were offered of the frequent
occurrence of it. Then George D. Shultz
came forward with a dream even stranger
"My uncle," he said, "who lived in the
country', had a large meadow adjoining his
farm. There were perhaps thirty acres of
it. and it was lowland, soggy, wet and
sproutly a great part of the time. It was
surrounded by a rail fence and was bor
dered on one side by a dense thicket. For
some reason my uncle always said that he
wanted to be burled in that meadow, and
when he died the family, in consideration
of his request, burled him In one corner
of the meadow. I remember the grave
distinctly. The ground about it was so
wet that they had to bail out the grave
before the coffin was lowered into it.
"A small fence was built around the
grave, inclosing it in a small square lot
In the corner of the meadow.
"Now, this is where my dream begins,
and for ten or flfteen years of my life I
dreamed It regularly every night. One
night 1 saw a little child, a girl, emerge
from the thicket bordering on the meadow,
crawl through the meadow fence and s:art
In a direct line across it to my uncle's
grave. She had got only part way toward
11 when a great herd of lions, tiger and
other savage beasts rushed into the mead
ow ond made for her. Just before they
reached her they all got into a terrific
light, and in the scramble hid her from
my view. But In a moment she came
into view again, running for her life back
to the spot in ihe fence where she enter
ed the meadow.
"I could see that little child as plainly
as I see any one in this room. I could
see every feature of her face and would
recognize her Instantly If I should ever
meet her. I can see her little dress blow
ing out straight behind as she ran from the
wild beasts. I can see the very pan 1 of
the fence that she crawled through, and
many a time I went in broad daylight and
examined it, peered into the thicket end
searched for a child's footprints. Nightly
for years I dreamed this dream. Nightly
the same lime girl, always the wild
beasts coming just as she got part wry
across the meadow, and always her terri
fied flight back again to escape them. I
dreamed this over and over again, the
details always the same, until finally one
night the child got clear to the inclosure
around the grave before the animals
reached her. She got over the fence,
turned around and put her face to the
cracks and looked through ot the lions
and tigers. She was perfectly safe. The
wild beasts could not reach her. She was
in a haven of refuge. Since thai night
the dream has never come back to me."
Collcge < h iil l*lii ten for Prcnldent.
From the ‘Chnutauquan.
From the election of Washington in 1789
to the election of Lincoln In 1860. a period
of seventy years, eighteen persons who re
ceived support In the electoral college,
either for President or Vice President,
were defeated, prior to the adoption of
the eleventh amendment in 1804; but from
this time till 1860, twenty presidential can
didates were defeated, ns were thirty
three more who aspired to the vice pres
idency. Of the eighteen down to 1804,
John Jay. Oliver Ellsworth, and Charles
C. Pinckney were college men. and of the
twenty after that date Pinckney, Web
ster. Birney and Hale were college men,
and Scott was a graduate of West Point!
Of the thirty-three who after 1M were
defeated for the vice presidency twenty
were college men, and Honelson was from
West Point. The institutions represented
were Princeton. Yale, Transylvania. Co
lumbia. William and Mary. Harvard,
Pennsylvania, Dickinson. Dartmouth. ML
/don. Howdoin and the University of North
Carolina. in the aggregate the ctindl
kites for the presidency and vice presi
dency during this period represented every
state in the Union. The distinguished
public services of many of the defeat*,!
candidates, whether for first or second i
place on the ticket, are a permanent mon
ument to their memory. The names of
their successful rivals are almost forgot
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The express steamships of this 11ns ars
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SAVANNAH TO NEW YORK.
CHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. Lewis, FRI
DAY, June 29, 6 a. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM, Capt. Burs,
SATURDAY. June 30. at 6:00 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Asking, MON
DAY, July 2, at 8 p. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Daggett,
TUESDAY, July 3, at 9 p. m.
NACOOCHEE, Capt. Smith, FRIDAY,
July 6, at 11:30 a. m.
KANSAS* CITY, Capt. Fisher, SATUR
DAY". July 7, at 12:30 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM, Capt. Burg
MONDAY", July 9, at 2 p ,m. . ’
TALLAHASSEE, Capt, Asking, TUES.
DAY, July 10, at 3 p. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett
FRIDAY", July 13. at 5 a. m.
NACOOCHEE, Capt. Smith, SATURDAY",
July 14, at 6 p. m.
KANSAS CITY, Capt, Fisher, MONDAY,
July 16, at 8 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg
TUESDAY, July 17, at 8 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Asklns, FRIDAY"
July 20, at 11:30 a. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Daggett
SATURDAY", July 21, at 12 noon.
NACOOCHEE, Cant. Smith, MONDAY
July 23, at 2:30 p. rn.
KANSAS CITY, Capt. Fisher, TUESDAY
July 24, at 3 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg
FRIDAY, July 27 .at 5 a. m.
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Asklns, SATUR
DAY, July 28, at 6 p. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Daggett
MONDAY, July 30, at 7 p. m. ’
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Smith, TUESDAY
July 31. at 8 p. m.
NEW YORK TO BOSTON.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Savage
WEDNESDAY, June 27, 12:00 noon. ’
CHATTAHOOCHEE. Capt. Lewis, MON
DAY. July 2, 12:00 noon,
CHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. Lewis FRI
DAY, July 6, 12:00 noon.
CITY OF MACON. Copt. Savage
WEDNESDAY, July 11, 12:00 noon ’
CITY OF MACON. Copt. Savage
MONDAY. July 16, 12:00 noon.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Savage
FRIDAY. July 20. 12:00 noon 5 ’
CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage
WEDNESDAY. July 25, 12:00 noon
CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage
MONDAY, July 30. 12:00 noon * •
This company reserves the right to
change Its sailings without notice and
without liability or accountability there
Sailings New York for Savannah dally
except Sundays, Mondays and Thur=dav.
5:00 p. m. 'Y
W. G. BREWER. City Ticket end Paso,
enger Agent. 107 Bull street. Savannah
E. W. SMITH. Contracting Freight
Agent. Savannah. Ga. “ *
g R. G. TREZEVANT. Agent. Savannah.
WALTER HAWKINS. General Ag-nt
Traffic Peo’t. 224 W. Bay street, jfck
E. H HINTON. Traffic Manager, Ba
P. FV T. J' YTVPP .Ctirv'rfw.f AniVfipt
Pier S5. North River. N-w York. V. Y
CMGHIE 6ENERALE TRAfimwm*.
RIKEt 1 LIXL To IIAVRE—PARIS tFrauco,
sailing every Thursday a’ 10 a m
From Pier Mo. 12 Monti River, foot, Morton at
L Aquitaine .... JuneStVLa Bretagne .July it,
La Touraino ... JulysjLaCbampagneJuly’26
La Gascoyne July 12 La Touralne. Auk 2
Paris hotel accommodations reserved for
company's passengers upon application
General Agency. 32 Broadway. New York.
Messrs. Wilder & Cos.
SCHOOLS AID COLLGUKJ.
secured, or will accept notes.
( ft* l ’" P*ld. No vacation.
Enter any thru.'. Open for both be .vs.
Nashville, Tenn. rfw Savannah, Ga.
Galveston, Tex. Texarkana, Tex.
Indorsetl by merchants and hanker* ®Three
JLllcomm b, S. l f k rh Pl,ll 'i W,th u " sis. elsewhere,
AU commercial branches taught. For circulars eplain
tog Home Sturt, course.” address •• nepartment A.”
For college catalogue, address “ Department
MASONIC TEMPLE savannah. Ga.
ZVr?\aL 7 t'ui*r ed ~ a
Tough on Flies,
a lotion when Applied will prevent your I
liorse* and cattle frem being pestered. Trw
It ind be convinced. 9
cSIVkEr/EEi..^ 14 - C ° W FEE *
T. J. DAVIS,
Phone 223. 113 Bay street, west
Wheeler & Wilson improved latest No. t
sewing machine at cut prices. Call and
see them, and see the best.
J. & P. Coats’ Spool Thread. 60c dozen.
Six p ipers good Needles in case. 4c cast.
Safety Hooks and Eyes, lc paper.
Steel Hair Pins, lc paper; 10c dozen.
Safety Pins, 2 dozen for sc.
Black Dressing Pins, 2 boxes for sc.
Aluminum Hair Pins, sc, 8c and 10c do*.
Bone Hair Pins, 10c dozen.
Black Head Hat Pins 2 for lc; 5c dz net.
Men’s Tan and Black Hose pair.
Ladies’ Black Hose. 10c and 12Vic pair.
Children’s Black Hose, 3 pair for 25c.
All-over Lace*. 35c o 65c yard.
Valencienne Laces, 1 to 6c yard.
MERCHANTS AND MINERS
SAVANNAH TO BALTIMORE.
Tickets on 6ale at company's offices to
the following points at very low rates;
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
BALTIMORE, MD. BUFFALO, N. Y.
CHICAGO, ILL. CLEVELAND, O.
HAGERSTOWN. HARRISBURG, PA.
HALIFAX, N. S.
NIAGARA FALLS. NEW YORK.
First-class tickets include meals and
state room berth, Savannah to Baltimore
Accommodations and cuisine unequaled.
Freight ca|aclty unlimited; careful han
dling and quick dispatch.
The steamships of this company are ap
pointed to sail from Savannah to Balti
more as follows (standard time):
ALLEGHANY, Capt. Billups, THURS
DAY", June 28, 5 p. m.
TEXAS. Capt. Foster, SATURDAY.
June 30, 6 p. m.
D. H. MILLER, Capt. Peters, TUES
DAY, July 3, 10 a. m.
ITASCA, Capt. Diggs, THURSDAY, July
5, 11 a. m.
ALLEGHANY, Capt. Billups, SATUR
DAY, July 7, 12 noon.
TEXAS, Capt. Foster, TUESDAY, July
10, 3 p. m. v
D. H MILLER. Capt. Peters, THURS
DAY, July 12, 4 p. m.
ITASCA, Capt. Diggs, SATURDAY, July
14, 5 and. m.
And from Baltimore Tuesdays, Thurs
days and Saturdays at 4:00 p. m.
Ticket Office, 39 Bull street.
NEWCOMB COHEN, Trav. Agent.
J. J. CAROLAN, Agent, ‘
W. P. TURNER. G. P. A.
A. D. STEBBINS. A. T. M.
J. C. WHITNEY", Traffic Manager.
General Offices, Baltimore, Md.
S„ Ul. OF HOPE Rif MID C. 8 &R 7.
For Isle of Hope, Montgomery, Thunder
bolt, Cattle Park and West End.
Daily except Sundays. Subject to change
~ ISLE OF HOPE.
Lv. City for I. of H.]~LvT lsle of Hope.
630 am from Tenth - 1 6>o am for Bolton"
7 30 am from Tenth ! 600 am for Tenth
8 30 am from Tenth ! 700 am for Tenth
9 1", am from Bolton | 8 00 am for Tenth
10 30 am from Tenth jlO 00 am for Tenth
12 00 n’n from Tenth |II 00 am for Bolton
1 15 pm from Bolton |ll 30 am for Tenth
230 pm from Tenth | 200 pm for Tenth
330 pm from Tenth | 240 pm for Bolton
430 pm from Tenth j 300 pm for Tenth
530 pm from Tenth |4OO pm for Tenth
630 pm from Tenth | 600 pm for Tenth
730 pm from Tenth | 700 pm for Tenth
830 pm from Tenth | 800 pm for Tenth
930 pm from Tenth j 900 pm for Tenth
10 30 pm from Tenth |lO 00 pm for Tenth
jr |ll 00 pm for Tenth
Lv city for Mong'ry. j Lv. Montgomery.
880 am from Tenth |715 am for Tenth"
230 pm from Tenth 115 pm for Tenth
630 pm from Tenth \ 600 pm for Tenth
Lv city for Cat. Par - Lv7~Cattie Park.'
6 30 am from Bolton f7 00 am for Bolton
7 30 am from Bolton 1 8 00 am for Bolton
1 00 pm from Bolton j 1 30 pm for Bolton
2 30 pm from Bolton | 3 00 pm for Bolton
700 pm from Bolton [ 730 pm for Bolton
800 pm from Bolton ! 830 pm for Bolton
Car leaves Bolton street junction 5:39
n. m. and every thirty minutes thereafter
until 11:30 p. m.
Car leaves Thunderbolt at 6:00 a. m. and
ev.ry thirty minutes thereafter until
12:00 midnight, for Bolton street Junc
FREIGHT AND PARCEL CAR. *
This car carries trailer for passenger*
on all trips and leaves west side of city
market for Isle of Hope. Thunderbolt
and all Intermediate points at 9:00 a. m.,
1:00 p. m., 5:00 p. m.
Leaves Isle of Hope for Thunderbolt.
City Market and all intermediate points
at 6:00 a. m.. 11:00 a. m., 2:40 p. m.
WEST - END~CAR:
Car leaves west side of city market for
West End 0:00 a. m. and every 40 minutes
thereafter during the day until 11:30 p. m.
Leaves West End at 6:20 a. in. and ev
ery to minutes thereafter during the day
until 12:00 o’clock rrjdnlght.
H. M. LOFTON, Oen. Mgr.
1 speoks lor null.
4SO Courtland Ave..
Atlanta. Ga., April 26th, 1900
I Columbia Drug Company, Savannah,
Gentlemen—lt gives me pleasure to
I heartily recommend "Infant-Friend
I Powder." and to give to you a stngu-
I lar little coincidence connected with
During the Cotton States and Inter-
I national Expos.tion I was presented
with a little box of this powder, and
was so pleased with It that I was ex
ceedingly unxious to get mote, but on
looking at the. box I found nothing
lull Savannah. Go., no other address.
I have often wished I knew where
to get It. This morning’* mall brought
hour circular with enclosed sample. I
Irnmedlalely referrd to my box, and
found it ns the "Infant-Friend Pow
der." It Is without doubt the b*st
powder I have ever used.
MRS Wrt. KINO.
For sale by all Druggists.
COLUMBIA DRUG COMPANY,