Newspaper Page Text
. WILLING TO GO IN DEBT.
■'S POSITION OF THE CHATHAM
lit. H. C. CunninKlianj S>*t* the
i'rntiteeH Have Been Willing; to
rebuild Since Feb. ir>, but Have
.ot Been Able to Meet the View* cf
lb* Board of Education—TU ■ Com
mittee of tlic Fatter Desire a Mere
Expensive Building; Than the For
mer Are W illinjv to Provide—Are
'Vllling t" Spend the 950,000 They
,’nve and no More—A Hen son Why
the Trust Should Remain Sep
"he members of the Building Commit
•, of the board of trustees of Chatham
ademy were not disposed to discuss at
y length yesterday Capt. Blun’s inter
w in the Morning News upon the failure
>f the Trustee's Committee and that cf
; o Board of Education to agree upon any
n for the rebuilding of the academy. In
t, they were rather inclined to think
l Capt. Blun had been, rather previous
llacussing publicly a matter which he
• 1 under consideration between the com
: ees and upon which neither committee
; reported to the body to which it be
i do net think any good can come of
ussing this matter now nor that it
i 1 help to mend the situation in ony
i 7," said Capt. Cunningham, who is
irman of the Trustees’ Committee,
"te trustee® are ready to make a show
of their position in the matter at the
per time and have no fear of the le
apt. Cunningham was informed that
- general public was commenting upon
e delay in rebuilding the Academy and
t there was a disposition to attribute
i delay to the trustees,
t am aware of that,” he replied,
it this is because the general public is
familiary with the situation. The
stees have been ready to rebuild at any
.6 since February 15 when we proposed
replace the Academy on the old lines
i h some changes and improvements.
is was not satisfactory to the members
r the Board of Education, and at their
istence we advertised for and secured
- lumber plans. Some time had to be
owed of course to the architects in
Ich to prepare and submit plans. A
über of plans were received. From
I'.cse our committee selected one which
t our ideas and' which was submitted
the committee from the Board of Edu
tion. It did not meet with their ap
i r yvel. The other plans which were re
eved were also exhibited to the mera
;• of the other 'committee for their in
’apt. Cunningham was informed that
r ■ members of the Board of
• location committee seemed o
• cl that they had not been
Iven full consideration in the matter in
i it the trustees' committee did not take
?m imo consultation as lo plans, but
nply submitted plans ol Us own selec
'That is true,” said Capt. Cunningham.
' Ve are simply exercising the powers
1 nferred upon us by the trust. While
are desirous of meeling ihe views of
is Board of- Education wiih regard to
e touiMing. we are tlie ones who are
i sponsible for the use of the funds in our
,re, and it is, strictly within our province
'o decide upon the cost and character of
ti e building.”
"The trouble in a nutshell," said Capt.
i inning ham is ihai thje trustees do not
l opose to go into debt in order to erect
i orna’te building. We have $50,000 at our
I sposai and with this we think we can
ect a very good school, building. We do
• ’t feci that we would be Justified in in
, -erring a debt in order to erect a more
nate building. The Board of Education
n giye no safe guarantee that such a
• bt will be met. It is dependent upon
l ie grand jury for its annual appropria
• ms and if the grand jury should decline
i > appropriaie the money promised us by
1 e board, that body would be helpless and
i-> would we."
Car*. Cunningham exhibited the ground
! ans which had been submitted by the
t ustees at the Conference the day before
a id to which Capt. Blun had taken such
rong exceptions. The plan provides for
. building in the shape of a cross 152 feat
ii breadth and 121 leet in depth. It is a
oacious building, having J 1.500 square
• et, of space on the ground floor. The
an provides for eight large s.-hool
i pms on each floor, two in each section
• ' the cross, the e nter being reserved
'-r light and ventilation and for the
Airways which appear to be ample,
here are two principals’ rooms on the
J .'st floor, with similar rooms for jani
i rs on teachers on the other floors, with
i diet rooms and lavatories on . ach floor.
’ he arrangement is simple, but appears
t • be very well suited for school purposes.
ich schoolroom is 21x36 feet, each being
< timated to accommodate fifty pupils,
‘ ing somewhat larger than the general
t -‘erago of school rooms.
"The plans were drawn by the archi
t ’ct according to directions.” said Capt.
• unningham, “exactly on the lines sug
; sted by Mr. Ashmore at a previous con
rence with the sp cial view of meeting
le conditions as stated by him. As this
i tithe case I was somewhat surprised that
i e plan should have proved unsatis
etory to the. committee from the Board
Capt. Cunningham mentioned one mat
r of considerable interest during the
wversation. "The trustees have a good
i 'iason for retaining their control of Chat
am Academy,” he said. “As is welt
nown there has been considerable opposi
on expressed at various times- lo (he
alnlenance of the High School as a pir;
• f the county's public school sys.em. This
still exists and it is not at all
eyond probability that it may ga n eufli
• ient force at some time to compel the
loard of Education to dispense with the
Ugh Bchol, which could be done by de
fining to make on appropriation for this
urpose. In (his case the trustees of
1 hatham Academy, who are vesled with
i trge discretion by the terms of their
•rust, could step Into the breach and de
ote their building to the maintenance of
a Sigh school. This is ihe only excuse for
ur existence as a separate body. Except
•or this the academy might as well hove
I een trflerged with the school system long
• go. There was a time, shortly after the
var, when there were other reasons for
need not be endured a dar longer If you urn
A natural medicinal water-ror*trUJ ;
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liver, kiaoev, etooDvii and bowel disorder*.
It CtireA--Torpid Liver, Hllluaee..Jaun
dice, Chronic of the Kidney*,
Djepepiln l(< rt burn. elek Headache,
lljifnlcpT t’oii-t I nation. Tile*.
(IriibOrelmnl Water lA the most era
raolotie of the natural mineral waters; mow
convnlent to take; most f /jrv
•con >mleal to buy.
The genuine 1* nn|d by \ 'd'JjfcP*
all druggists with t'rnh
Apple trade mark on TRW3L tk .JIMAS
every bottle. e
) CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO., Louisville, Ky.
Is caused by torpid liver and imperfect
digestion, and is generally accompanied
with constipation. The cause is quickly
removed- by a dose of
And the sufferer is soon relieved of all
these unpleasant symptoms, and restored
Purely vegetable, mild and reliable, act
v.-itaout pain or griping, cause perfect
digestion, complete absorption and health
ful regularity. For the cure of ail disor
ders of the Stomach, Bowels. Kidneys,
Bladder, Nervous Diseases, Piles, Sick
AND ALL DISORDERS OF THE LIVER
Prioe. 25 cents per box. Sold by all
druggies, or sent by mail on -receipt of
RADWAY & CO., 55'Elm street, N. Y.
Be sure to get “Radway's."
maintaining a separate control of the
property, but that time has passed. The
only reason now is as I have stated. a nd
it is a very good one for not desiring to
go into debt.”
ANOTHER NEWSPAPER OUT.
Firemen at Hcadnnartcrs PuIiIImU
an independent Sheet.
Anew publication has been added fo the
newspaper field in Savannah. The name
of the young hopeful is "The Fireman,”
published by the members of the Fire
Department at headquarters. It is an
eight-page, two-column sheet, about 8 by
12, but despite its small size the first edi
tion makes a very respectable appear
The Fireman is a very independent
newspaper, as is evidenced by the state
ment made at the head of the editorial
column that “The Fireman is published
whenever we get ready to publish it. We
may have an Issue next week and we
may not appear again for 30 days. We
can afford to be independent, as we
charge nothing for our paper. All that we
ask is that you furnish the stamps neces
sary to send it to you by mail."
The editorial force consists of Dick
Hearn, Bill Williams, Barney Leddy, John
Monroe. Eddie Limeho-use, Peter Maguire,
Dan Kelly and Jim Douglass. The edit
ors of The Fireman are a husky lot, and
the citizen who has any objections to
make to its items had better do so over
the telephone. The paper is filled with
news of interest to the firemen, both lo
cal and miscellaneous, and there are a
number of raps at various memberes of
the department. The little printing office
is located in a 4 by 8 stall in the yard at
headquarters, and is presided over by
Fireman Peter Maguire, who is an old
typo. The firemen at headquarters have
a good many hours on their hands when
time hangs heavily and the little news
paper will doubtless serve as a great di
Matters before council.
%o Report to He >lale on Street
There appears to be only the usual rou
ilne business to come up at the meeting
of council this afternoon. The cemetery
question will very probably be permitted
to remain where tt is for the present, the
report of the special cemetery committee
having been tabled at a previous meeting.
A communication from Mr. W. J. Mis
cally expressing a readiness on the part
of the owners of the Avondale tract to
sell their holdings to the city for ceme
tery purposes, but naming no terms, will
be read, and some disposition will doubt
less be made of it which will give, Mr.
Miscally a chance to be heard.
There is also no probability of a report
being made upon the two rival petitions
for street railway franchises filed with
council some time since. Both petitions
have been referred back to the Street
and Lane Committee and are now in the
possession of Alderman Dixon, chairman
of that committee. Alderman Dixon stat
ed yesterday that he had no intention of
making a report this afternoon. He
fuHher expressed himself to the effect
that the city had no more streets to glva
away and that where two parties seek
to oboin the same streets that the wisest
course for the city is to offer them at
auction and bestow them upon the high
est bidder. There may be others who lake
Alderman Dixon's view of the matter.
At any rate the prospect for any fran
chises being granted to- either petitioner
in the neap future seems rather remote.
Mr. W. V. Davis left via the Southern
yesterday for New York.
Mr. W. J. Taylor left for New York yes
terday on ihe Nacoochee.
Mr. T. O. Barnard left for New Y'ork
yesterday on the Nacooohe.
Miss M. J. Lindsay sailed for New York
yesterday on the Nacoochee.
Mr. C. Buckmyer of Port Royal register
ed at the De Soto yesterday.
Mr. W. W. Mackall lefi. yesterday for
Neyv York via the Southern.
Mrs. C. Ruekort sailed for New York
yesterday on the Nacoochee.
Mr. H. L. Schleisinger of Atlanta re
turned home yesterday via the Central.
Mrs. Merritt W. Dixon and children left
via* the Southern yesterday for Lynch
* Mr H. Welbert was among the passen
gers on the Nacoochee for New York yes
Mr. J. W. Ruwe and Miss Birdie Ruwe
sailed tor New York yesterday on the
Mr Fred fCoch and Miss Edith Koch
were among yesterday's passengers on the
Dr. J. R. Hicks of Fort Screven and Mrs.
Hicks sailed for New York yesterday on
Little Lucile Dorsett Steed, who has
been ill from the whooping cough, has
Mrs. M. S. Gardner and child were,
among the passengers of the Nacoochee
yesterday for New York.
Mis* Josie Witkowskl was one of the
excursionists from Savannah to Charles
ton and the Isle of Palms last Sunday.
Miss Elizabeth R. Lucas of Plnopolls.
S. C.. Is visiting her uncle, Mr. Heyward
Ra venal, at No. 215 Wald burg street, east.
Mrs. Sara It E. Dlttraer lef* by the South
ern Railway last night to spend the sum
mer with relatives In Illinois and Indiana.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Williams of Hardee
vllle and the Misses Amy, Katie and
Louise Williams were the guetts of the
De Soto yesterday.
Mrs. Lester Hubbell was among the pass
engers of the Nacoochee yesterday for
New York. She will spend the sumiher at
the Hubbel home In Unadilla, where she
will he Joined litter by Mr. Hubbel.
Mr. W. J. Lindsay and son were among
the passengers of the Nacoochee yesterday
for New York. Mr. Lindsay, Jr., goes to
take a short preparatory course of study
before entering the examine tlojisatWest
THE MORNING NEWS: WEENESDAY. JUNE 27. MOO.
RESULTS ON THE DIAMOND.
Brooklyn Took Another Game From
the Vow V orkern.
New York. June 26—The Brookiyns
took another game from New Yo k to-day.
The latter looked like winners until the
seventh, when the local team bga (o
make errors. Attendance, 1,200. Score:
New York ..0 3 0 0 2 0 1 0 o—6 11 7
Brooklyn ....0 1001041 I—S 13 4
Batteries—Mercer and Watner; MeOin
nit y and McGuire.
Cincinnati, 7i St. Lonia, 5.
St. Louis, June 26.—Cincinnati won to
day by bunching her hits. Scott was in
superb form. Attendance, 1,000. Score:
St. Louis ....0 0030110 o—s 10 4
Cincinnati ...0 0031003 x—7 11 1
Batteries—Jones and Criger; Scott and
YALE LOST TO HARVARD.
She AN a a Shut Ont In the Claaa Day
New Haven. Conn., June 26.—Yale lost
her class day baseball game to Harvard.
The game up to the seventh inning was
not featured sufficiently to keep the in
terest of the spectators. It was pretty
much a pUchers’ battle up to the eighth,
but Harvard led off with a batting streak.
Harvard 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 I—3 6 3
Yale 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o 4 2
Battries—Stillman and Reid: Robertson
Boston, lO; Philadelphia, (I.
Boston, Ju-ne 26.—Bernhard went in for
Philadelphia again to-day, and was bat
ted hard and often by Boston. Attend
ance. 3,000. Score: R.H.E.
Eoston 1 0 4 0 0 0 4 1 x—lo 17 3
Philadelphia 100000050—6 32
Batteries—Lewis and Sullivan: Bernahrd
Pittsburg: Beat Chicago.
Pittsburg, June 26.—Chicago took the
lead in the eight by effective bunting, as
sisted by a forced run on balls, but the
home team duplicated the play in their
half. Attendance 2,300. Score: R.H.E.
Pittsburg 0 0400004 x—B 12 2
Chicago 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 4 0-6 12 4
Batteries—Philippi and Zimmer; Callahan
Other Baseball Games.
At Chieago-Chicago, 11; Minneapo
At Cleveland—Cleveland, 3; Detroit, 2.
At Buffalo—Buffalo, 12; Indianapolis, 4.
At Hartford—Hartford, 3; Toronto, 0.
At Providence—Providence, 9; Syracuse,
At Worcester—Worcester, 6; Rochester
At Springfleld-Sprfngfield, 19; Montreal,
At Milwaukee: Milwaukee, 6; Kansas
BIG CROWD AT SHEEPSHEAD.
Tidal Stakes Won by Favorite After
n Hard Struggle.
New York, June 26.—An unusually big
crowd attended the races at Sheepshead
Bay to-day. The Tidal stokes for 3-
year-olds at one mile was the feature, and
it resulted in a stirring struggle, McMeek
in, the favorite, winning in a hard drive
by a neck from David Garrick.
First Race-Six furlongs. Voter. 1 to
15. won, with Gold Or, 12 to 1 and 3 to 5,
second, and Hammock, 20 to 1, third.
Second Race—Selling, five and a half
furlongs. Telamon, S lo 1, won, with Mil
itant, 100 to 1 and 30 to 1, uecond, and
Trigger, 12 to 1, third. Time 1:07.
Third Race—One and three-elghths of a
mile. Knight of the Garter, 13 to lu, won,
with Maid of Harlem, S to 1 and 2 to l!
second, and The Kentuckyian, 7 to 5,
third. Time 2:21 3-5.
Fourth Race—The Tidal, one mile. Mc-
Meekin, even, won, with David Garrick,
7 to 1 and 2 to 1, second, and Mesmerist,
3 to 1, third. Time, 1:40 3-5.
Fifth Race—The Spring, futurity
course, about six furlongs. The Parader,
8 lo 5, won, with Handwork, 4 to 5 and
out, second, and Luke Ward, 8 to 1, third.
Sixth Race—Selling, cne mile and a six
teenth on turf. Doiando, 20 to 1, won, with
Bombshell, 8 to 1 and 3 to 1, second, and
Lady Masset, 20 to 1, third. Time 1:47 2-6.
Cincinnati Race Reunite.
Cincinnati, June 26.—Results at Latonia:
First Race—One mile and an eighth,
selling. Sarilla, 5 to 1, won, with Prince
Wilhelm. 7 to 1, second, and Outburst, 7
to 1, third. Time 2:00.
Second Race—Five furlongs, selling.
Benekart, 7 to 1, won. with Jim Nip, 5 to
1, second, and Claude Walton, 6 to 1,
third. Time 1:04
Third Race—Seven furlongs, selling.
Headley. 9 to 2, won, with Miss Hudson,
6 to 1, second, and Katie Rutherford, 10
to 1, third. Time 1:31%.
Fourth Race—One mile, selling. Silver
Coin. 11 to 5, won, with Tragedy, 2 to 1,
second, and Kaftan, 25 fo 1, third. Time
Fifth Race—Five furlongs. School for
Scandal, 2 to 1, won, with Menarka, 7 to
10, second, and Queen Carnival, 6 to 1,
third. Time 1:01.
Sixth Race—Seven furlongs, selling. El
sie Barnes. 5 to 1, won, with Castle, 20
to 1. second, and MacLaren, 8 to 5, third.
POWELL IN JACKSONVILLE.
Alleged Assailant Taken There From
Jacksonville, Fla , June 26.—Much to the
surprise of the county officers, Jim Pow
ell, the negro arnsted in Alabama for the
assault on Mrs. Jones at Panama Park,
arrived here this morning In charge of
the Alabama officer.
Sheriff Wall, the Alabama officer, cap
tured the negro twelve mile3 from Ozark,
on suspicion of his being the fugitive from
justice, as he had received elrcu ars from
the officers, here, tel ing of the description
of Powell and the reward offered. Mr.
XVall found that the description fitted
Powell very well, especially the missing
llinger. Powell declined to return without
*the necessary papers and they were se
cured and the officer brought him at
Powell, as he Is called, denies being the
man, and says his name Is John Johnson.
He admits, however, that he worked on
the Atlantic, Valdosta and Western
Railroad near Panama Park, Mrs. Jones
will come in the morning to see him and
identify him if he is the man.
The delegates to Kansas City leave here
Saturday night in charge of Ben Hopkins
of the Louisville and Nashville Railroad.
High School'* 10 Play Y. M. C. A.’S _
The High School and Y. M. C. A. hall
teams will play Saturday afternoon at
the Bolton street grounds. Fulton and
Rctlly will be the battery for the High
Schools and Elton and Lanier for the Y.
M. C. A.a.
! I —L'HJL
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the , /Tx ~
E'ME ORIGINAL WORCESTERSHERE.
y Cooks and butlers every- V IRfjA
> where pronounce it an indis- )\ \\ // f f i
pensable requisite to the Culi- \
COLORED TEACHERS MEET.
Freftident Bray Gave Hl* Views
I'pon Negro Education.
Augusta, June 26.-The Georgia State
Teachers Association began its twentieth
annual session to-night in Thankful Bap
*tist Church. The outlook is for a large
attendance of the negro teachers of Geor
gia and a good convention. There was
an address of welcome on behalf of the
city by Mayor Robbe; on behalf of Augus
ta by Principal Hi L. Walker of Muge
Street (colored) Grammar School; on be
half of the churches by Rev. E. H.
Doyle, and by Dr. R. C. Williams on be
half of Thankful Baptist Church. The
opening tvas auspicious.
President Bray of Athens delivered h's
annual address, which was thoughtful,
earnest and practical and was warmly ap
plauded. He said: “The depths of a
net's degre ation are mtasun and by lea id>
ness; the right of its glory by its indus
try and thrift. An educated idler i* no
bitter than an ignorant idler. An edu
cated vagabond, because of his training,
is more dangerous than an ignorant one.
An educated pauper is more miserable
than an ignorant pauper.”
From this point he. argued that higher
education of the negro is unfitting him
for manual labor in the field and shop and
domestic service and producing a race of
idlers. He said philanthropists have
given enough in this direction, and should
not be asked to give further to negro col
leges. He thought the true field of phil
anthropy now will be for friends of the
negro to build factories in which educated
negroes could find employment. One
branch of negro leaders are advocating
lifting up the negro race by education
and another by industrial employment.
Neither alone is right, but both together
are right. There should be a combination
of the two ideas. Factories should te
built in which only negroes who have
been to school should be admitted, thus
encouraging education and furnishing em
ployment for the idle educated class.
The annual commencement of the Rich,
mond Academy took place tonigh| and
was largely attended.
YOING NEGRO SHOT TO DEATH.
B’ulled From His lied and Killed by
t nknowii I'artie*.
Molena, Ga., June 26.—Jordan Hines, a
young negro, was pulled from his bed
last night, taken a hour a mile from his
home and shot to death by unknown par
ties. No cause for the kilting is known.
(Continued from Ninth Page.)
yellow, 41 ’ 4l*ic; No. 2 oats, 25 1 A@25-T4c;
No. 2 white, 2S'fi2B'4c; No. 3 white, 264,Ji28c;
good feeding barley, 41c; fair to choice
malting. 43045 c; No. 1 flax seed, $1.76; No.
I Northwestern. $1.70; prime timothy seel.
$3.15; mess pork, per barrel, $11.15012.30;
lard, per ICO pounds. $0.67Vif§6.80; short
rilia sides (loose), $6.8007.10; dry salted
shoulders (boxed). $6.7507.00; short clear
sides (boxed), $7.4007.50; whisky, basis of
high wines, $1.23; clover, contract grade
EPITOME OF MARKETS.
Prices of Wool Likely to Go Higher
Later in Season.
It seems the price of wool Is to ad
vance, Judging from the firmness of the
large markets. A Chicago dispatch says
the wool market there is one of waiting.
Last year the largest wool dealer there
bought outright and sold. His paper was
taken by New- York mean, and he cleaned
up huge profits. The yield last year was
270.00},000 pounds. The ind cations to the
be.tey informed cf the trade are that
this year's yield will reach 280,000,00)
pounds. The producers, they say. are fi
nancially independent, and all over the
West large storehouses have been put up
Just for wool, and the owners are hold
ing It very firm. They will not sell at the
present prlc;s, and they believe prices
must go up, as there Is little wool In
It Is estimated that 700 cars of water
melons will go forward from a radius of
ten miles around Albany. Ga . this season
Vhe average D about 1,750 acres, against
2.360 ucres In 1858. The dropplrfg off Is
probably due to last season’s glut.
The tomatoes which have come forward
of late have been generally poor, and
have arrived In poor condition. It is a
difficult matter to get good stock from
the South at present, though It is prac
tically Impossible to say why. The fruit
is soft, or dlacolrred or only par’lally
ripened, any rne of which is sufficient to
condemn tt. There was much forcing Sat
urday to clear up supplies.
Teachers at Cumberland.
Brunswick, Ga., March 26—The Georgia
Teacher*' Association held the fl r *t meet
ing of this year's convention at Cumber
land Island to-night Several int res lng
papers were read, and all are having a
good time. The attendance l* large, in
cluding many prominent educators.
Gold Medal for Quinlan.
Macon, June 26.—There is a sentiment
here In favor of raising a fund to buy a
gold medal for Johnnie Quinlan, the heroic
flagman who saved the freight train that
was only a short distance behind the
wrecked passenger train at Camp creek
Teachers Go to Cumberland.
Macon, June 86.—President P. D. Pollock,
Superintendent of School* D. G. Abbott
and Mrs. Alexander of Bibb'* Normal
School left to-night fur CiimbcrUntUmtAg..
Prlut Cloths Reduced.
Fall River, Mass.. June 26 —The Selling
Committee of the Cotton Maufac'turers
Association to-day decided upon a reduc
tion in the price of print cloths from 3*4
to 2 7 ic. All other syndicate goods will
be reduced in prices corresponding.y. Bus
iness has been very dull for weeks and
there is talk of both a shut down to cur
tail production and a reduction in wages.
No official action has been taken, how
ever, with relation to either proposition.
Brake urn n Fatally Injured.
Macon, June 26.—Hector Jones, a negro,
was found in a dying condition at the
Fourth street Central Railroad bridge this
morning at daylight. He says somebody
crawled up on the freight car at 1. o’clock
while he was going oflt of Macon as a
brakeman and knocked him senseless. The
passenger crew coming in from Savannah
found him. It is thought he struck the
bridge instead of being assaulted, but he
is so seldom conscious that no further
facts can be learned.
B R Neal, F. P. Millard,
President Vice President |
Henhy Blur, Jr Sec y and Tre*&
Sash, Doors and Blinds,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Class and Brushes,
Limp, Cement and Plaster,
fi and Whitaker Street*.
SC HOOPS AM) COLLEGES.
A Summer School, in which boys will
be prepared for High Schools, Colleges, or
Universities, will l>e opened at Woodbury
Forest High School on July 12, 1900. Tho&#
who desire general instruction in the aca
demic branches, or ‘‘coaching” in special
subjects will find the school adopted to
theif wants. A completely fitted chemical
laboratory will be accessible to the pupila.
The session will continue during six
ed by the course pursued. Address corni
munications to the FiAncipal, Orange, Va.
A safe and powerful remedy for functional
troubles, delay, pain, and irregularities, is
Successfully prescribed by Specialists for Dis
eases of Women. Price SI.OO of all Druggists,
or by mail. P. O. Box 2081, N. Y.
Vfto Dig J for unnatural
rritations or ulcerations
>f mucous membranes.
Painless, and not astrio*
, g nt or poifconcus.
Hold kj Drngjrlsts,
or sent in plain wrapper,
ty •xpress, prepaid, tor
•l nr>, or 3 bottle*. $. .75.
Circular aont on request,
Morphine and Cocaine habits cured pain
lessly In 10 to 20 days. The only guaran
teed painless cure. No cure no pay.
Address, DR. J. H. HEFLIN.
Locust Grove. Ga.
J. D. WEED & CO
Leather Belting, Steam Packing & Hose.
Agents for NEW YORK RUBBER
BELTING AND PACKING COMPANY.
Up To Date Druggist,
Phone (178. Liberty and Price.
Get oar prices and ne will get
West Broad and Haris streets,
opposite Central Depot.
Modern appointment. Convenient to all
•treet car lines. Rates $1.25 and $1.50 an<s
$2.00 per day Single meal 25c.
M. J. PATERSON, Manager.
Empty Molanes llogiiheadß for
■ air by
C. M. GILBERT & CO.
ABfcKBnM ■ Morphine and Whiskey hib
nl IT ¥|| m its treated without pair or
2I U I 111 f| confinement. Cure guaiaQ-
' X ■ \ made t 0 catch each
We have put on sale all remnont.., and will sell same at less than cost tor
cash only. Our regulnr fine has „uat had 200 rolls added to It.
Awnings and Mosquito Nets
Should be what you want just now.
Iron Beds and Perfection Mattresses
Are a great specialty with us.
Read’s Odorless Refrigerators
Are what the name implies. The only one that you cap get a written
Baby Carriages and Go-Carts
In a very larfcc variety. $4,00 and up.
The Puritan Blue Flame Stove,
As advertised by the Standard Oil Company, is on sale at our store, and It
is a dandy. Come and see it and you will buy it.
WKttDsM : floMANlb
, j This woman Is a picture of par*
feet health. Her existence ip
| Mot made miserable by Shattered
2 Nerves, Wasting- Irregularities,
|?T' '* \\ Dyspepsia, the Blues, or any of
v "vfx tha manifold derangements
('H. caused by weak or impure blood.
- jjwk. Bhe is full of life and ambition.
I Bhe is handsome. She is happy.
&’ blood coursing through her
J- : ( veins maintains her magnificent
fa ’ ' * msi womanhood, warding off the In*
B; *y ytn I) ,/jOaF numerable diseases to which n
woman would be suaccp*
Pf-\ IP| (LIPPMAN’S GREAT REMEDY) Is the Idea! tne-
E-f cine for women. Its nse insures health and the sub*
■ I | I | stantial attractiveness which health alone can be*
stow. P. P. P. is the greatest Blood Purifier known to
r dlcal science, curing all Scrofulous Affections, Dyspepsia, Rheum**
tit.ni, Catarrh, Neuralgia, Malaria and Nervous Derangements. .
eP. P. P. is sold by all druggists. $i a bottle; six bottles, $3. si 1
BROTHERS. Savannah. Gaf 1
FIRE PROOF SAFEST
We carry the only line of Fire Proof Safes that are
for sale in the State. We have a stock of all size* and
a visit to our establishment is cordially invited. To be
prepared in time of peace is our motto. Get a good
Fire Proof Sate pnd you will never regret the invest
ment. Do not buy a second-hand safe unless you know it
has never been in a fire. We will sell you Iron Safes as
low as the factory will, with freight added.
Wholesale Druggists and Wholesale Agents
Fire Proof Safes.
WALSH Sc MEiYEiR,
1-4 Broughton, West.
Shirt Waists, Shirt Waists.
Clearing Out Our Entire Stock of Shirt Waists.
250 Shirt Waist*, slightly soiled, worth SI.OO, 81.50 and $2.50, going at 60c.
White Lawn Shirt Waists, two rows of inserting, 50c.
One lot of Silk Walsta, worth $5.00 and $7.00, going at $2.98.
One lot of Children's Fast Black Ribbed Stockings, regular pric* 3 pair
for $1.00; the whole line this week going at 2 pair for 50c.
Fans, Furasol* and Glove a for the Graduates.