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A TEXAS WONDER.
Hall's Great D>ietrr.
On* small boitle of Hall's Great Dis
covery cures all kidney and bladder
troubles, removes gravel, cures dtabetes.
seminal emissions weak and lame backs,
rheumatism and all irregularities of th
kidneys and bladder In both men and
women, regulates bladder troubles in chil
dren. If not sold by your druggist will
be sent by mall on receipt of sl. One
small bottle is two months' treatment,
and will cure arty case above mentioned.
Dr. E W Hall, sole manufacturer, P. O.
Box 625. 6t. Louis. Mo. Send for testi
monials. Sold by all druggists and Solo
mons Ccv, Savannah. Ga_
Covington. Ga.. July 23. 1898
This Is to certify that I have used Dr.
Hall's Great Discovery for Rheumatism,
Kidney and Bladder Troubles, and will
say It is far superior to anything I have
ever used for the above complaint. Very
H. I. HORTON. Ex-Marshal.
IN GEORGIA AND FLORIDA.
NEWS A\D VIEWS OF THE DAY I>
Appointment hy tbe Stale Recent ot
the Dnnff liter* of She American
Revolution Georgia Report*
Rend>— Xew School Ifon*e* In
Georgia—Heu*on Wa* Not Killed.
Candler for HUI-Macon Hoy*
Won—( apt. H. S. Ming Dead.
The Association of CTiinar.es of ih*
©tale will meet in Atlanta dur ng the
reunion of the Blue and the Gray to be
held next month.
William'* Party Lively.
Ranker William S. W.tham of Georgia,
the four bridal pairs ahd the 110 other
Sightseers from Dixie, are having lively
days at Asbury Park.
fftOO.OOO Worth of School*.
A report has been received by the state
school commissioner giving the number
of school houses erected in the various
counties of the stale during the past five
years. The cost of erection amounted to
- Report* Ready.
The one hundred and eighth volume of
the Georgia reports is now reedy, libra
rian Brown h<as a number on hand and
will commence at once to send them to
the lawyers throughout the state. Th'*
book has been delayed for several weeks
on account of the printers being unable to
eecure a sufficient amount of jioper.
Hennon Wa* Not Killed.
Elder Henson, the Mormon churchman,
supposed to have been killed in the South
ern wreck at Camp creek Saturday night,
telegraphed to Atlanta from Chattanoogi,
this morning, that he was safe and was
not on the train when it went down. Sev
eral reports have been circulated that
Elder Henson perished in the catastro
Mr*. DlckHon In C liairman.
Mrs. Robert Emory Park, state regent
of Georgia, of the Daughters of the Amer
ican Revolution, lias appointed Mrs. Will
iam Dickson, chairman of the Continental
Hall Committee of the state. Mrs. Dick
son Is eminently qualified to fulfill the
duClee of that office, as she has every on*
which she has held, both in the state
•nd national organization of the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution.
Candler 1* for Hill.
“Roosevelt, in my opinion,” said Gov.
Candler in an interview, “is the strongest
man the Republicans could have put out,
and I want a man from the Democratic
ranks who can defeat him. I think David
B. Hill of New' York, or Arthur Gorman
of Maryland, are men who can do this
or who stand the best chance. David B.
Hill is probably the stronger. He Is a
very popular man in New York and I
think could hold his own in that state.
He is the man who would make a strong
fight in event he was nominated. I think
with Bryan and Hill as leaders the Dem
#crate would have a good chance.”
Objects to the Clnasc.
Mrs. Rebecca D. Lowe has declined to
•eoept that portion of her late husband's
will which gives her thirty per cent, of
the property at 39 Whitehall street, At
lanta. The bequest was made on condi
tion that Mrs. Lowe would In her will
leave her property to her children, Mrs.
J. W. English, Jr., and W. B. Lowe, Jr.
Mrs. Lowe was unwilling to allow her
husband to decide what she should do
with her property. She makes a firm stand
for her rights in the matter when she
eays: "I will elect to retain the rights
of disposition of my own property, which
Is now unfettered."
Col. Trammell Very 111.
Col. L. N. Trammell's condition is very
serious, and his chances for recovery are
very slim. He took a turn for the worse
at an early hour to-day, and It is thought
that the end may come at any moment.
Ifis physician. Dr. Reynolds, says that
he has grave apprehensions as to his
chances of recovery. Col. Trammell has
been confined to his bed at Marietta for
about a month, but was not considered In
a serious condition until he took a change
for the worse Monday. His physician has
not left his bedside for hours, and his
family are anxiously waiting and watch
ing for a change for the better. His cir
culation is not good. Col. Trammell is
chairman of the Georgia Railroad Com
Capt. D. G. Crenshaw, turpentine oper
ator and farmer east of the Oklawaha.
has taken Into Ocala the finest melon seen
this season. It tipped the beam at seven
The Macon Hoys Won.
A big crowd witnessed the game of base
ball between the teams of the Macon
Volunteers and the Jacksonville Light In
fantry, at Spring-field Park, Tuesday after
noon The game resulted In a victory for
the Macon boys by a score of 9 to 5.
Will Close This Week.
The summer training school at St.
Petersburg will close this week. The
state school closed last week, and the
work this week Is being carried on by
the county for the benefit of the young
teachers In ottendpnce.
Will Act Over *IOO,OOO.
Competent judges estimate that the crop
of oraoges and grapefruit on Gen. W. P.
Hazen's famous Thonotosassa grove will
Mt him rhls year over $100,009. This is
the most valuable and beautiful grove In
Will Go to Norkalk.
The Pslstka fire department has made
arrangements to celebrate the Fourth of
July at Norwalk. The steamer Eulalia
of the Lucas Line has been chaptered for
the occasion, and win leave on the morn
ing of the Fourth, returning in the even
Capt. H. 8. lllng Is Dead.
Cspt. H B Ming died on June 24. at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. J. V. Csrns,
at Oakland, aged 56 years. He went to
Oakland last October In very feeble
He was well known in railroad circles in
Florida. He was roadmaster from the
establishment of the Orange Belt Rail
way until it was sold to the Plant Sys
tem The remains were interred at Oak
AYere Weil at Eaati*.
A quiet wedding was celebrated Mon
day afternoon at Eusiis at the residence
of Mrs. W. K. Pendleton, on Lake View
avenue, the happy couple being Miss Lyda
Stinsoq of Eustis, Fla , and Mr M. H.
Entz of Leesburg. The ceremony vras
performed by Rev. Mr. Andrews, pastor
of the Christian Church. The groom ie a
prosperous merchant of Leesburg, where
Mr. and Mrs. Entz will reside.
DeLand ( **avn Factory.
The work at the DeLand cassava fac
tory is progressing rapidly under th*
careful management of Mr. Wardell. The
boiler house is up, and the boiler in place
The superintendent of the factory, Mr
Toombs. Is rapidly getting the. machin
ery in place, and it is said he will have
the best factory in South Florida. Th* 60(>-
aere field of cassava at Spring Garden is
well up, and promises a big yield.
Think They Have Powell.
Tt is now* believed that James Powell,
the negro who so brutally attacked Mrs
W. L Jones, while alone at her home at
Tanama Park. Jon. 17 last, and escaped.
In a prisoner in Duval county jail, having
arrived in Jacksonville yesterday from
Ozark. Ala., where he had been since cap
tured on the night of the 16th inst. A.
H. Wall captured Powell twelve miles
from Ozark, on the suspicion of his being
the fugitive from justice. The prisoner
denies that his name is Powell, and says
he is John Johnson.
NEWS FROM V VI.DOST A.
Cnpt. Mitchell Joiicn, n Prominent
( itlxcn of Ltownde*. I* Dead.
Valdosta. Ga., June 27. Capt. Mitchell
Jones, one of the best known citizens of
this county, was buried here Monday
morning, having died the day before of
heart disease. He had been confined to his
bed for o week when death come. Capt.
Jones had been a great sufferer from indi
gestion. and had not gone to the dinner
table in over ten years, his meals having
consisted of the simplest food furnished
him in his room. Capt. Jones was edu
cated as a lawyer, but turned his atten
tion to farming. He mode a great success
of that and left a considerable fortune.
The recent heavy tains here have inter
fered with all kinds of work, and espec
ially with the census enumerators. The
work in the city is still progressing, and
the outlook is that the town’s population
wl.l amount to 5,000 or 6.000.
The Valdosta baseball club is doing
some good work on the diamond now, and
is at present playing a series of games
with White Springs, Fla.
South Carolina Cotton.
Columbia, S. C.. June 27.—There was
general deterioration in the condition of
cotton in the western counties and in th
upper Edisto valley, where some has no*
been chopped to stands, and fields are fou’
with gras-s and weeds, aid whe e the crop
has received very little cultivation. Else
where cotton is growing rapidly, and early
cotton is blooming. Lice are still preva
lent. and in places have broken stands.
There is more or less complaint of grassy
fields from all sections, and cotton is in
urgent need of dry. hot w'eather to perm t
cultivation and for its normal develop
Matters of Interest to Shipping Men
The Collector of Customs for the port of
Savannah has received from Washington
a circular calling the attention of all con
cerned to the provisions of an act. regu
lating the boarding of vessels. The reg
ulations do not apply to passenger steam
ships, but they apply to merchant vessels
from foreign ports, and also from Porto
Rico and Hawaii:
It shall not be lawful for any pe--
son, with or without the consent of tlie
master, except a pilot, officer of the cus
toms, health officer, agent of the vessel,
or consul, to go on board of a vessel not
in distress, arriving at any seaport of the
United States, until the vessel has been
properly Inspected by the customs and
quarantine officers, and placed In security
by being brought to the dock or anchored
at the point at which cargo is to be taken
or discharged. •
It shall not be lawful for the master of
any vessel, not in distress, arriving at
any seaport of the United States, to al
low any person or persons, except a pilot,
officer of the customs, health officer,
agent of the vessel, or consul, except as
provided In regulation 5, to go on board
“Free Treatment," “Free Samples."
A "String” is Always Attached to The*e
"Generous” Offers—the Ultimate Cost is
Less and Results Certain When You
Are Treated by Dr. Hathaway, the
If your house needs repairing you do not
get a blacksmith to do it; why, then, when
you are sick, do you buy a hit-or-miss
some man or
m pany” or "lnati-
M lute” rather
|\ w treatment t o
■Ljjl some regularly
l -K graduated and
J3MT a registered phys
ician and spec-
li a?'of men and "in-
J.Newton Hathawav.M D. \? ** * s
The Longest Estnbllshed Wl ?° f a £*
Specialist In the South. ... f
"free remedies.” You may depend upon it
that there ts a very strong "string" at
tached to ail these offers, and that In the
end you pay more than you would to a
real doctor—one capable of understanding
your case and one whose reputation de
pends upon the cures he makes. Most of
these "free treatments” consist simply of
a few doses of a very powerful stimulant,
which, when the effects have worn off,
leave the patient In worse condition than
before the "treatment.”
Dr. Hathaway has never resorted to
these methods. For twenty years he has
been a practicing physician—a specialist
In the treatment of chronic diseases of
men and women. Year by year his prac
tice has grown until to-day It Is larger
ten times over than that of any other
specialist In his line in the world.
By Ills method of treatment lx>st Vital
Forces, Weakened Manly Functions, Vari
cocele, Stricture, Syphilitic Blood Poison
ing, Kidney and Urinary Complaints, and
all other forms of chronic and lingering
diseases are cured, and cured to stay cured
Dr. Hathaway's office is permanent; it ts
not here to-day and there to-morrow. He
practices in the community where is
Consultation and advice free at office or
by mail. Always call at office whenever
J. NEWTON HATHAWAY. M. D.
Dr. Hathaway <& Cos.,
HA Bryan street, Savannah, Ga.
Office horns—9 to 12 m.. 2 to 5 and 7 to
9p. m, Sundays 10 a m. to 1 p. m
“W 7 F. HAM ILTON7
Artesian Well Contractor,
Am prepared to drill wells up to any
depth We use ttrst-claaa machinery, can
do work on abort potlu* and guaranty*
THE MORNING NEWS: THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1900.
100,000 BOXES OF BAR-BEN. THE WORLD’S
One to Every Reader of the Morning News Free,
It Makes Men and Women Over and Imparts
By a special arrangement, every reader of the News
Jis entitled to one free box of Bar-Ben. the greatest
restorative end nerve tonic.
All that is necessary to secure the free box is to
make, the request by mail, and you will receive at
once, by return mail, a liberal free sample of Bar-
Ben, which makes men over, and imparts new life
and vitality to both men and women.
Drs. Barton and Benson make this generous offer
that every reader of the News may demonstrate for
himself the virtue of Bar-Ben, which has a world
famed reputation for restoring strength and power to
broken down men and women.
Bar-Ben is as different from anything and everything else as day is from night.
Its effects differ from the effects of other so-called nerve remedies, In that it ie
not a stimulant, but a BLOOD. NERVE and BRAIN BUILDER.
Nothing like Bar-Ben has ever been known in the history of modern remedies.
Within three days after taking the first dose, you notice the return of the old
vim. snap and energy that you have counted as lost forever, while a continued ju
dicious use causes an improvement both satisfactory and lasting.
Use this great remedy, and the nervous, iriltable, V*\'
weak and trembling feeling will disappear, your sleep
will be natural, calm and restful; you will wake morn- p
Ings feeling strong and vigorous instead of tired. I
All gloomy depression and -ense of anxiety and dread
will fade from your mind; your nerves will become 1
strong and steady as steel; your ambition will be re- f 1 ( A
stoied and perfect health and strength will take the a / V.V!
place of weakness and debility. j
The testimony of thousands of men and women I
whom Bar-Ben has lifted from helpless condition of yg/ \
long suffering, tells the tale of this great remedy |V'*' l
more effectually than words can portray.
Bar-Ben Is not a patent medicine, but is prepared direct from the formula of
Elmer E. Barton. M. D.. Cleveland's most eminent specialist, hy Hjalmcr O. Benson,
Ph. D.. B. S. For nervous prostration, overwork, nervous debility or excessive use
of opium, liquor or tobacco, it positively cannot be excelled.
Send your name and address and two 2-cent stamps to cover postage, to Drs.
Barton and Benson, 106 Bar-Ben 810 k, Cleveland. Ohio, and they will send you
in plain box a free sample of Bar-Ben. The sale aftei the tree boxes are sent is
marvelous. One box sent to Mrs William Wolff. White Plains. N. Y., sold €3 to
friends, to whom she recommended it, while a miner. Charles A. S'.rawn, Fourmile,
Routt county. Colorado, sent for one gross (144 boxes) to sell to his friends. Many
are cured by this free box alone, the power of the remedy being so wonderful. Send
to-day. Do not delay, if you wish to enjoy the pleasure of being a strong, vigor
ous man or woman. Bar-Ben is sold by all druggists in Savannah and vicinity, 50
cents a box; boxes (a guaranteed cure). *2.30.
Retail trade supplied by Lippman Bros., who especially recommend this good
Elizabeth College, Charlotte, N. C.
Healthfully located in a beautiful grove on an eminence overlooking the city, one
half mile beyond Its border.
A *chool for women, with a faculty of specialists and influence of a Christian home.
A fire-proof building with modern comforts. Will be pleased to mail a catalogue.
REV. C. B. KING, President.
of the vessel, until the vessel has been
properly inspected by the customs and
quarantine officers, and placed in security
by being brought to the dock or anchored
at the point at which cargo is to be taken
or discharged. The keeper, runner, or any
agent of a sailors' boarding house, or any
person soliciting seamen for any pur
pose. shall not In any case be allowed to
board any vessel until such dock or an
chorage has been reached.
It shall not be lawful for any person in
charge of a tugboat, rowboat, or other ves
sel to come alongside and put any person,
except as authorized by law or regula
tions, on board an incoming vessel hereto
The collector, or other chief officer of
the customs, where there is no collector,
upon application by the owner or agent
of a vessel, is authorized to issue permits
in special cases, and on satisfactory
grounds to persons, other than those ahove
specified, to board such vessel, subject
to the master’s consent, after it has been
properly Inspected by customs and quar
antine officers, and- before it bos been
placed in security as ahove provided. In
case of emergency, permits to board n
vessel before it has been inspected may
be issued; but any person to whom such
permit may be granted, shall be subject
to customs and quarantine regulations.
In the case of vessels provided for by the
act of 1882, above quoted, permits shall
ire Issued subject to the limitations pro
vided In section 9of that act. A permit
shall not in any case be issued to the
keeper, runner, or any agent of a sailors'
boarding house, or to any person soliciting
seamen for any purpose.
An economic feature has been introduced
by the Merchants' and Miners' Transpor
tation Company at Baltimore, says the
Sun. Adjotning the Boston piers, foot
of Long Dock, the four-story warehouse
has been fitted up os a repair shop for
every department of the ships. Unless
there is a very serious break in the ma
chinery of the steamers the repairs will
bo done by the force of the company.
The capacity of the joiners' and carpen
ters' departments and that of repairs to
electric plants on board and about the
wharves have been enlarged. These de
partments have been carried on by the
company for years.
In the new department will be a store
house for oil gear and material needed in
the engine, electric and other depart
ments. Clerks are employed to expend
the material under orders from heads
of departments, and to receive and keep
In stock everything needed. Only the
docking of ships and the need of remov
ing very heavy machinery can be included
In the repairs of the company's steamers
that cannot be done by their own em
The steamer Sabine, formerly the Leona,
of the Mallory Line. Is preparing to re
sume her route between New York and
Galveston next Saturday. She has been
lying up at Erie Basin making repair*
since last October, when she went to New
York with her hold on fire, and after
landing her eighteen passengers, was sunk
at the dock, where she remained partially
under water for two weeks before she
could be raised.
The Leona has been unusually unfortu
nate in fires. Only In March previous, she
returned to port on fire, and In May, 1897,
she arrived at New York from Galveston
with thirteen persons dead from fire, which
was burning In her cargo. It Is probable
that her change of name is due to the
desire to have her many misfortunes for
Passenger* hr Steamships
Passengers on City of Macon. June 25
J M. Woodward, W. G. Owen. J. D.
Freeman. C. B Loud. C. Boyless, Mists
Rayless. J D. Rowles. Mrs J. D. Rowles,
Arthur O. Christensen. E. V. Ortt.
Sins n small Almanac.
Sun rises at 4 65 a. m. and sets 7:12 p. m
High water at Tybee to-day at *;3O a
m. and Bto p m. High water at Savan
nah one hour later.
Phase* of the Moon for Jane.
D. H. M.
.first quarter M ................ B 0 58 morn.
Full moon 12 9 38 eve.
Last quarter 19 6 57 eve.
ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES.
A r e**el* Went to Sea.
Steamship City of Macon, Savage, (Bos
Bark Conquistatore, (Ital), Trapani,
Schooner William H. Swan, Davidson,
in tow tug McCauley for Fernandina.
Freights and Charters.
Schooner Rob Roy. Philadelphia to Sa
vannah, coal, 75c, and back, lumber, $4.75.
Jacksonville, June 27.—Cleared, schoon
ers Syanara, Verner, St. John's. N. B.
Fernandine. Fla., June 27.—Sailed, bark
Viilasar, Roboia. Barcelona; schooner
William Lippsett, Huntley. Philadelphia.
Carrabelle. Fla.. June 27.—Cleared,
schooner Alice J. Crabtree, Crabtree, Bos
Pensacola. Fla.. June 23—Sailed,
steamer Parkgate (Br), Crowther, Lon
Cleared, steamships Farkgate (Br).
Crowther, London; City of Gloucester
(Br), Melbourne, Bordeaux; bark Monte
A. (Ital), Farldone, Genoa; schooner
David Beard. Fisher. Baltimore.
Pensacola, Fla., June 28.—Arrived,
barks Ada (Sw-ed), Loden, Cape Town;
Lelisa (Ital), Menna, Hamburg.
Sailed, steamer Alfreds (Ital), Magnal
Cleared, bark Desldera (Nor), Anderson,
Newcastle; schooner Orient (Br), Roberts,
Nassau; barges Trleta y Clnco and Trtenta
y Leis, for Havana.
Boston, June 26.—Arrived, steamer Vera,
Grangemouth. June 26.—Arrived, steam
er Lingfield, Pensacola.
Baltimore. June 27.—Arrived, schooner
Alice Clark, Punta Gorda.
Philadelphia. June 27 —Arrived, steamer
Roanoke, Jacksonville; schooner lona.
Port Tampa. Fla.. June 27.—25th, sail
ed steamers Mascotte. Miner. Havana, via
Key West; Urania (Nor), Jansen, Helsing
26th. arrived, steamer Olivette, Smith,
Havana, via Key West.
Sailed, schooner Maria O. Teel, Johnson,
27th, arrived, schooner Vanlear Black,
Sailed, steamer Vienna (Aust), Heglieh,
Venice, via Baltimore.
Pensacola. Fla., June 27.—Arrived,
steamships Cairndon (Br), Lewis, Vera
Cruz; Athalie (Nor). Welbust, London;
Ethllhllde (Pr). Trousdale, Rio Janeiro;
Tamplcan (Br), Hlgton, New Orleans;
Michicagen, Peck, Mobile; bark Leplessus
(Fr), Brullet, Point-a-Pitrc.
Sailed, steamship Parkgate, (Br), Crow
ther, London, not previously; barks De
siderla (Nor). Anderson. Newcastle; Monte
A. (Ital). Faridonne. Genoa.
Cleared, steamship Everlngham (Br),
Xewlove, London; bark Bella Formagosa
(Tort), , Oporto.'
Notice to Mariner*.
Pilot charts and a'l 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.
Per steamship Nacoochee to New York,
June 26 —BSB boles upland cotton, 200 bales
sea island cotton, 279 bales domestics, MS
barrels rice. 31 barrels rosin, 15 barrels
turpentine. 284,515 feet lumber, 303 bundles
hides. 4.483 melons. 300 barrels cotton seed
oil. 198 barrels fruit, 1.007 boxes fruit. 356
barrels vegetables. 685 crates vegetables.
16 tons pig Iron, 2 steam launches. 51
cases cigars. 16 barrels lamp black, 201
boxes soap, 238 packages mdse.
—Too Tame for Him.—"No," said the St.
Louis man, "I didn't enjoy the street-car
ride you gave me. The scenery was all
right, and the roadbed good, but It was
too tame.” "Tame?” "Yes. At home
I'm used to being blown up at every sec
ond street corner."—Cleveland Plain
NAVAL STORES FIRMLY HELD.
FACTORS SAY CONDITIONS WAR
RANT BETTER PRICES.
The Turpentine Market C!o*c* Firm
at 42\ Cent* Paid and nid—Ro*lns
Firm and Inoha aged—Cotton l p I
and 11 Point*, hut Sentiment Seem*
to Oppowe Further Advance* Pend
ing? Development*—Extent of the
Damage F.ngerlj Sought—Local
and Telegraphic Market*.
Morning News Office, June 27.—The na
val stores market showed much strength
to-day, and with a continuance of the
present weather advances in both the tur
pentine and rosin markets wi'.l not be sur
prising. The turpentine market opened
firm at 42*i cents, and closed firm at 42*4
cents paid and bid. Rosins were firm and
unchanged, with factors inclined rot to
sell pending more definite informaiion of
the reported drawback on account of the
The market for cotton futures is still
moving upward as a result of the report
'd crop damage.though there was a decid
ed check in the upward turn as shown by
to-day’s movement. The New York futures
market closed steady at a net rise of 1
and 11 points. There is a great deal of
uncertainty among the trade everywhere
apparently, not even the more conserva
tive being ab!e to conclude as to what the
damage to crops will really be. since the
evidence is not all in, as the lawyers
would say. Much doubt exists locally a
to whether the damage will be such as to
materially lessen the yield, but there is
no doubt expressed that it will be great
with a little more rain. Operations on the
bull side in New' York have about come
to a halt, pending more unfavorable
weather, or more tangible evidence of the
damage caused by the downpour thus far.
Sentiment seemed to oppose further im
mediate advances. That ihere a big
long interest is shown by the fact that
the bull element foun i only a mill shott
element to stampede. Asa result o f thi
there was considerable selling to take
Some of the agents of local cotton men
have returned from the country, and re
port passing through regions of the o -
ton belt entirely inundated by high wa
ters. The damage that will necessarily
follow in the sections overflowed. to
gether with the fact that the labor ques
tion is giving trouble to cotton farmers
in many sections, tends to fortify the bud
position considerably. The wholesale
market* were steady, with no changes re
ported. The following resume of the dif
ferent markets will show the tone and
quotations at the closing to-day;
No change was posted in the local cot
ton market to-day. The demand is ltgh'.
which makes the situation for sellers very
uninteresting. It is unerstcod consider
able spot cotton is offering in the local
market at present—far mere than export
ers seem to be in position to take. The
interior mills are offering their surplus
stocks, and some of this cotton is in th
hands of local brokers. The receipts to
day were 230. and the coastwise exports.
1,092 bales. The stock is 15,651.
The following were the official spot quo
tations at the close of the market at
the Cotton Exchange to-day:
[This | Last
j day. | year.
Good middling i9% |674
Middling , (8)4
Low middling !874 [474
Good ordinary [874 |4V*
Market quiet and steady; sales, 305.
Savannah Receipts, Exports and Stocks.
Receipts this day 230
Receipts this day last year 239
Receipts this day year before last. 54
Receipts since Sept. 1, 1899 1.061.639
Same time last year 1,076 352
Coastwise exports to-day 1.092
Stock cn hand this day 15,651
Same day last year 19,759
Receipts and Stocks at the Ports—
Receipts this day 2 076
This day last year 1.993
This day year before last 3129
Total receipts since Sept. 1,1839 6,365,534
Same time last year 8.230,528
Same time year before last .8.562,904
Stock at the ports to-day 184,215
Stock same day last year 531,605
Daily Movements at Other Ports.
Galveston—Firm; middling. 9’ic; net re
ceipts. 50; gross receipts, 50; sales, 37;
New Orleans —Firm; middling. 974 c; net
receipts. 1.700; gross receipts, 1,700; sales,
750; stock, 68,975.
Mobile—Firm; net receipts, 4; gross re
ceipts. 4; stock. 5,488.
Charleston—Firm; middling. B’j.c; net re
ceipts. 17; gross receipts, 17; stock, 4,137.
Wilmington—Nothing doing; stock. 2.279.
Norfolk—Steady; middling. 9%c; net re
ceipts, 25; gross receipts, 25; sales, 91;
(Baltimore—Nominal; middling, 974 c;
gross receipts, 450; stock, 5,196.
New’ Y'ork—Quiet; middling, 974 c; gross
receipts, 1,332; sates. 2.350.
Boston—Quiet and steady; middling,
9 9-16 c; net receipts. 50; gross receipts. 50.
Philadelphia—Firm; middling, 974 c;
Daily Movements at Interior Towns.
Augusta—Steady; middling. 97,c; net re
ceipts, 7; gross, receipts, 7; sales, 153;
Memphis—Steady; middling. 9 5-16 c; net
receipts. 219: gross receipts, 219; sales, 1,-
060; stock, 28,364.
St. Louis—Quiet; middling. 9 3-16 c; net
receipts. 13; gross receipts, 61; sales, 800;
Cincinnati—Firm; middling. 974 c: net re
ceipts. 66: gross receipts, 66; sales, 100;
Houston—Quiet; middling. 9>c; net re
ceipts. 318; gross receipts, 318; sales, 65;
Louisville—Steady: middling, 9 5-16 c.
Exports of Cotton This Day.
'New Orleans—Coastwise. 219.
New York—To Great Britain. 283; conti
Total foreign exports from all ports
this day—To Great Britain. 283; to the
Total foreign exports from all po'ts
thus far this week—To Great Britain,
9.324; to the continent. 10.792
Total foreign exports since Sept 1. 1899 -
To Great Britain. 2.188 983; to France, 683.-
026; to the continent. 2.622.638.
COTTON Ft TI RES.
Advance* May Be Checked Pending
New York. June 27.-Opinions In to-day's
cotton market were at sixes and severe
with speculation as on a whole on a small
er scale than since the present bull move
ment set in. The average of revs w„
strongly bullish, but the best minds In
the trade expressed the fear that shoos
had fully covered up their track* and left
an enormous long Interest to be unloaded.
The cloudburst news from the Mississippi
valley last night to Liverpool sent Euro
pean bears Into a spasm of fright and
started an Irresistible wave of bull spec
ulation this morning on which futures ad
vanced some 674 to 7 points, with scarcely
a check. Spinners t-e arne alarmed Bnd
purchased fully 18.00 bales spot at ma
terially higher prices. Ame lean mid lllng
in that market having advanced to 5 7-isq
Thu* when our market opened Liverpool
was far above a parity with prices he e
The more enthusiastic bulls flooded the
, •- Continued ou NLllh Page,
TO THE SICK.
GRAYBEARD is made of fresh herbs, blossoms and berries. It contain* n
mercury or potash. For eradicat.ng cld and deep seated ailments, as Cancer. Ca
tarrh, Eczema. Rheumastism, Dyspepsia, it has no equal on earth. You want
nothing else to take. Try nothing else. Nothing else is necessary. In Gray
beard you have everything to build you up. and make you stronger than your
disease. It will crush out your disease. It will leave you as you were before th*
ailment seized you.
There is nothing a hundredth part as good as Graybeard to do this. There la
nothing made like Graybeard—nor ever will be. It is one of the great invention*
of the world.
It Cures Dyspepsia.
If you have DYSPEPSIA, that weak, nauseated feeling, heart-burn, faint
ing. dizzy, lost appetite, take GRAYBEARD. There is not, we believe, or
ever will be, invented anything to equal GRAYBEARD in relieving and
curing Dyspepsia. It tones up your system, makes you eat and, best of all,
makes you digest what you eat.
There is a young lady in Savannah who was an Invalid from Dyspepsia.
Doctors had treated her for years and could not reach her case Three bot
tles of GRAYBEARD made anew woman of her, and to-day her friends nil
©ay that she does not look like the same person.
It Cures Rheumatism.
If you have RHEUMATISM, that aching and pain in the knees, back or
shoulder, take GRAYBEARD. It is especially prepared for this ailment.
“GRAYBEARD cures it. It drives out the add in your blood which caueee
Rheumatism. It makes new blood and thus crushes out the disease. U©
have never known a remedy like GRAYBEARD for Rheumatism. On# that
so completely and effectually destroys the ailment.
Mr. Charles Thomas, a prominent jeweler of Savannah, suffered great pain
from Rheumatism, and could find nothing to do him any good until h# got
GRAYBEARD. It has cured him and he goes where he chooses.
It Cures Cancer.
If you have CANCER take GRAYBEARD. Get it as quick as you can,
and take it as long as you can. It will cure you. Don’t get impatient.
Don’t be in a hurry. GRAYBEARD is your meat qtid bread for Cancer. It
is the only remedy that we have ever heard of that will chre Cancer.
Ed. Bazernore of Fayetteville, Ga., writes that GRAYBEARD cured him
of Cancer on the neck. so pronounced by Dr. Tucker.
Mr. N. Owings, Jasper, Mo:, writes that GRAYBEARD has cured him of
the same disease.
Hundreds are being cured of Cancer to-day by taking our GRAYBEARD.
It Cures Catarrh.
If you have CATARRH, that coughing, that spitting, that blowing th*
nose, that bad, foul breath, take GRAYBEARD. It is the grandest remedy
on earth for Catarrh. There was a little girl once who was rendered deaf
by Catarrh. GRAY’BEARD cured her sound and well.
Mrs. Rhoda Dean of Ballinger, Texas, has written us that GRAYBEARD
cured her of Catarrh which had clung to her 35 years. Everything failed to
cure her, she says. She is 75 years old.
It Cures Eczema.
If you are afflicted with ECZEMA or ITCH take GRAYBEARD. Tak*
nothing else. Nothing else is necessary. GRAYBEARD is able to drive this
filthy disease from your blood It will do it speedily. It will do tt quicker
than anything else, and its work w ill be permanent.
Hon. S. A. Jarrell of Lafayette, Ala., says that GRAYBEARD cured him
of Eczema permanently. All the ointments. salves, lotions that he was abl*
to obtain gave him only temporary relief, but the disease broke out agate
every spring until he took GRAYB EARD.
A Family’s Best Friend.
We have made more GRAYREAR D this year than we have ©ver mad* la
the same length of time in our lives. We are selling more. It is doing mpr#
sufferers good, because more sufferers ore taking it.
We are making it the old. old way, and it seems to get better.
We are making it of the freshest material, and with the utmost care. In
sections where it is the beet known it has taken the place of all other reme
dies of its kind.
It is becoming the one great famil y medicine of the United Btate*.
That family which has a bottle of GRAYBEARD on the mantel; a be*
each of GRAY’BEARD PILLS and GRAYBEARD OINTMENT In the medi
cine chest, is fortified against most diseases that flesh is heir to. At thl* par
ticular season GRAYBEARD PILLS are indispensable. They will remove all
bilious attacks, and get the bowels in a healthy condition; but they should b*
followed up with o short treatment of GRAYBEARD.
GRAYBEARD OINTMENT Is necessary at this season when eruption* and
skin outbreaks are prevailing. While you may expect no permanent relief
from deep-seated bicod "roubles, short of GRAY’BEARD, there are mir.ee
troubles which ihe Ointment will telieve speedily. It is one of the handleat
little boxes of medicine a family e ver had in the house.
Letter From Tennessee.
Dear Friends; I have been suffering t wenty-three years with an ulcer on my
ankle. Sometimes in bed—sometimes on crutches. I used remedies of my own. and
failing to make a cure, I called in different physieinas. They all said that they
could cure me. but found it to be of a stubborn nature and failed.
I saw GRAYBEARD advertised and I bought
4 bottles of It—
-2 boxes of the pill?—
1 box of the ointment.
It cured me well. And I have one bottle left.
I say that I am well—not near y well—but entirely well. It has been over twelv*
months and no symptoms have returned.
I hope the suffering will do as I have; use it. have faith in it and be cured.
Jan- 1- MRS. JANE GEORGE, Rockvale, Tenn.
Letter From Texas.
Ballinger. Tax., Jan. 29.
'I thought I would wrile you what your wonderful Graybeard has don* for
me. I had Catarrh of the head about 35 years, and suffered a great deal. I hav*
tried many kinds of medicines and have been treated by doctors, though all of
them failed to cure me. And I being so old and my disease so chronic, I didn’t think
there was any medicine that would cuie me. But more than two year* ago I had
very plain symptoms of Cancer on my nose and face and decided to try Graybeard
not thinking that it would cure my Catarrh as well as Cancer. I bought 8 bottles
from Mr. I ierce. and less than (! cured me. This has been more than two year* *r*
now and no symptoms of the old diseases have appeared. I can praise Graybeard
for what it has done for me. Persons need never think they are too old for Grag
beard to cure them. I am now 75. MRS. RHODA DEAN.”
Clip this and keep it before you—because it may be valuable to you soma dag.
It is failure to purify the blood that
produces the worst forms of Rheumatism.
It is neglect to cleanse the blool that
starts Cancer. All chronic diseases orgl
nate in impure blood and if neglected will
pass down from sire to son.
It is good policy, wise and right, tp take
care of our health. We believe strongly
the more we see of people and their vari
ous diseases, that it Is far easier to pre
vent ailments than 10 cure them.
Keep track of yourself.
When you ache, take GRAYBEARD.
When yju can't eat, take GRAYBEARD.
When you feel worn out, take GRAY
When you are out of humor, take GRAY
And nine times out of ten you wll! escape
Get r.nAVBEiRD at drnar stores for *1 a bottle, f) bottles for 90.
° r wr “ e ‘° ; ,
Respess Drug Cos., Props.,
•: Savannah, Ga,