Newspaper Page Text
for Monday and Tuesday—
Dedal rains and thunderstorms
generally fair Tuesday, except
'* , lt c . n tile coast; light to fresh south
r i nrn Florida and Western Florida:
rains Monday and Tuesday; fresh
~1 Carolina: Generally fair Monday;
’ „•> and cooler Tuesday; light to fresh
v -ttiday's Weather at Savannah—
Musinrum temperature, 3 pm.. 88 degrees
Minimum temperature, 6am 7# degrees
yp ~i temperature 79 degrees
Normal temperature 83 degrees
y of temperature 4 degrees
‘ j'.ij. i 6 degrees
i,-cumulated deficiency Since
‘ j,, n 180 degrees
R : 11 inch
Xorm-tl 17 inch
nwh-iem-y since July 1 1.51 Inches
i,. n .y since Jan. 1 1.03 inches
Piter Report—The hight of the Savan
,-ivcr at Augusta, at 8 a. m., 75th
,n time, yesterday, was 9.3 feet,
a of 0.7 feet during the preceding
Observations taken at the Same moment
of tiinc at all stations, July 13, 1900, S p.
m ; ■,i meridian time
v .. . - ~r Stations- I T | V |Rain.
p.-stoi, cloudy I 78 | 1. j .00
X a York cits', cloudy ~| 82 | 1-1 | .00
Philadelphia, clear | 81 j It) | .00
Washington city, clear ~| 86 j B | .00
N'.irfolk. partly cloudy ..| 84 j B j .00
Hauerae. t*lear ] 78 J 6 | .00
Wilmington, clear | 80 | L | .00
I'narlotie, clear | 86 | L ; .00
Rai.-iuh. clear I 86 | B j .00
~.,s- ten. clear ] 82 | G j .00
At..:, t.i. dear | SO | L j .00
\ lyu.-ta. clear | 81 j L j .00
S ,v.- t :::..ih. clear | 80 | 6 | .(,0
Jacksonville. partly cldy | 78 | B j .00
Jupil'T. •..titling | 72 | B |1.38
K- Wes:, cloudy | 84 | 1, | .04
T imi'.i, loudy | 74 . L, | .04
jloiule. cloudy j 80 j B j .00
jion.gomery. clear j 80 | B j T
\ • irs. cloudy fB4j L j T
N.. nrieans, cloudy | 82 | 6 | .00
Galveston, cloudy [ 84 j 10 j .00
< ->r I'll - Christ!, cloudy 84 j 21 | .02
! 1 1 stir,e, cloudy | SO j B | .12
Memphis, cloudy | 84 [ 8 | .00
fit 1 .: ati, clear j 90 j 10 | .00
Pittsburg, partly cloudy j 90 j 6 | .00
); fl.iin, cloudy | 74 | 10 | .02
1 1 troil. clear j 81 | 10 j .00
Chicago, partly cloudy ..| SO | 36 | T
Marquette, raining j 56 ] 6 | .26
Si. •'.ml. cloudy [ 66 | 6 | .80
B.iyi nport, cloudy f 78 | 14 j .44
f Ta • list, cloudy , 83 | 12 | T .
Kansas City, partly cldy j 76 | 12 | T
Oklahoma, partly cloudy | 82 j 24 | .01
Po go City, partly cldy ,| 90 j 24 | .00
North Platte, cloudy j 6S | 14 | .04
T. for temperature: V. for velocity.
H. B. Boyer. Weather Bureau.
Mr. D. J. Bowles of Augusta Is at the
Mi. S. 1.. Peterson of Wadley is a guest
of the Pulaski.
Mi. C. N. Bacot of Atlanta is registered
at the Pulaski.
Mr. J. Alexander of Atlanta was at the
.Mr. T. J. Whitesides of Columbus is the
guest of the Pulaski.
.Mr W. A. Sullivan of Opelika is regis
lered at the Pulaski.
Mr. Charles Baker of Atlanta is the
guest of the Pulaski.
Mr. J C. McKie. of Columbus is regis
ter; 1 .it the Screven.
Mr. louis J. Osina of Charleston Is reg
ie. ered at the Pulaski.
Mr William C. Wolfe of Orangeburg is
the guest of the Pulaski.
Mr S. Bowman, Jr., of Charleston is
registered at the Screven.
Mrs M L. Myriek of Americus arrived
at the Lie Soto yesterday.
Mr R. o. Jones of Columbia was regis
•ered at the Screven yesterday.
Mr. T. E. Royal of Mt. Vernon was reg
-!- re-1 a> the Screven yesterday.
Mr H. M. Griffin of Hartwell was among
yesterday’s arrivals at the Pulaski.
Mr. G. C. Allen of Brunswick was among
the guests of the Pulaski yesterday.
Mr. F. M. Hawkins of Waycross was in
the city yesterday at the De Soto.
Mr C. Y. Smith of Tennille was among
the arrivals at the Pulaski yesterday.
Mr B c. Hayne of Augusta was among
the arrivals at the De Soto yesterday.
Mr. I. V. Darner of Millen was in the
city yesterday, a guest of the De Soto.
Mr, S. w. Allen of Waycross was in the
city yesterday and stayed at the Screven.
Mrs M. C. Browne of Florence 8. C.,
®'as the guest of the Pulaski yesterday.
Mr S. G. Bang of Sandeirsville was in
the city yesterday, a guest of the Screven.
Mr Edward Collins of Augusta was in
the ' it;.- yesterday, a guest of the Screven.
Mr. 11. C. McCraig of Gainesville was
among jiguests of the Pulaski yesterday.
Mr. i E. Rhodes of Macon was in the
city yesterday the guest of the De Soto.
Mr. E. S. Hubner of Athens was in the
up yesterday the guest of the Pulaski.
Mr. T P. Saffold of Griffin was in the
°**> yesterday the guest of the Pulaski.
Mr. '' Rodgers Jordan of Waycross was
among the arrivals at the Pulaski yester
Me Benjamin Sams of Gibson was
onions the arrivals at the Pulaski yester
Mrs. B. A. Strunk of Liberty City was
mi iit; tin arrivals at the Screven yester
M 1 t*. P. Harter of Orangeburg was in
1 ■by yesterday the guest of the Pu
Mi and Mrs. John R. Whitehurst and
, 1 Idrt-n of Albany are registered at the
A i !• r spending a few days in Savannah,
:. H. Ruckwald and sons are now at
;' Ir . 'Jeorge W. Tiedcman and family,
!' y have been spending several weeks at
' Tybee, will return to ihcir city home
Miss Amelia Stalp has returned from a
"’’ weeks’ vlsij to friends in Charleston,
*’ 11 with her uncle. Mr. Herman Win
-1 nn t| le Thunderbolt toad. She is ac
'omiiuhlcd by her friend, Mrs. Katherine
Earnings of the Central.
7 hi- earnings of the Centra! of Georgia
hn ho,-it] f or the week ending the fourth
of June were *134,509, against $116,-
' or the corresponding week lasi year,
774 from Jan. 1 to the end of
, ' ;; week of June, against $2,613,642
'in corresponding period last year.
u- work of removing the Lncknwan
q' llon “nil Steel mills from
nl n, Pa., to been be
f.'" The mills employ 3,009 men and
T .’ 1 mpany is capitalized at $25,000,000.
inability to compete In the West, the
. '" n ’ field of activity In the steel rail
_ ls is accountable for the removal.
For Infants and Children.
Kind You Have Always Bought
Brain and Nerve
SOMA cures that tired feeling. SOMA
cures loss of men%ory, confusion of
thought, attacks of vertigo, despondency,
softening of the brain.
SOMA cures prematureness, weakness
from debilitating losses, pain in the back.
SOMA cures loss of appetite, dyspepsia
SOMA cures sick and nervouti head
SOMA cures banquet and club headache.
SOMA is nature’s own remedy, distilled
from the fresh Juices of the Giant Soma
plant, found in Northern India, imported
and controlled by the
The most thorough end completely equip
ped medical institution in the South for
the treatment of all chronic and long
24 Liberty Street, West.
TIEN TSI* THE FILTHY.
Account of tle Pestilential Town
Where the Boxer* Arc Manning.
From the London Mail.
I had Intended to spend only two days
in Tien Tsin, but before I had been five
hours in the place I was struck by an
illness which kept me at the Astor House
Hotel for a fortnight and at the Tien-
Tsin Hotel for nearly six months.
Think of the filthiest European town
you have ever been in; multiply the dirt
and squalor of it by ten; add to it the
amell of a charnat house, and people iC
with the canaille of the slums of Paris,
and you have a picture of Tien Tsin at
its best. As for the streets, they are
gloomy, narrow, irregular, indeed almost
distorted, for they turn and twist in all
directions, while overhead the second
stories of the houses are for the most
part decorated with signboards and flags
and streamers, each more grimy than its
In every street dozens of ill-favored and
greasy loafers stare sulkily at you as you
pass, and out of most of the windows
during the. afternoon hideous faces peer
stolidly from the gloom within.
Such is the town that the horde of pil
laging and barbarous ruffians ycleped
"Boxers,” or “Highbinders,” seem like
ly to make their headquarters—at any
rate*, for the present and a place better
suited to their evil designs i4 would be
difficult to find.
Yet Tien Tsin and the neighboring ham
lets and villages hold a fairly large Eu
ropean population. Tien Tsin itself has
its season, its race club—managed by a
popular sportsman—its polo matches,
which are watched with languid interest
by many hundred*? of Celestials; its pub
lic band, which plays regularly in the
Victoria Pork during the season; it week
ly newspaper, the Pekin and Tien Tsin
Times, and its Oordon Hall for public
At present this hall is said to be crowd
ed with refugees, though it will offer
but scant protection if any attempt be
made by the insurgents to force an en
trance into it. The whole of the native
population of Tien Tsin spend their lives
in idleness, and during the entire period
of my enforced “visit” I did not meet
a single white man, woman, or child
some of the missionaries alone excepted—
who was not pining for “the day of re
lease from Tien Tsin."
Even while I was there murders were
committed frequently, sometimes in the
daytime, but oftener by night. Who cotn-
these assassinations nobody seem
ed to know, and certainly nobody cared
to try to find out.
In Tien Tsin the apathy of the aborig
ines is extraordinary. Only the highest
officials take the least interest in public
affairs, or in the doings of the world
outside their own city walls, and even
they would remain comatose did they no?
receive grants from the Russian Secret
Service Fund—grants which amount in all
to a very Jarge sum yearly.
And yet. in spite of their secret socie
ties, their barabarous practices, their in
human acts of cruelty upon occasions, the
Chinese of Pekin and Tien Tsin are in
some respects quite childish. It is by r.o
means uncommon in Pekin, for instance,
to see Chinese soldiers amusing them
selves by practicing shooting with little
bows and arrows.
On one occasion, I remember it well,
some of these soldiers thought it was the
hight of humor to paint on canvas a pic
ture of an enormous field piece, which pic
ture they then stretched over the town
wall. Hundreds of the natives at once
flocked out to gaze at the ridiculous daub,
and even when they had seen It they re
mained staring at it for hours on end.
"What is the idea?" I inquired of my in
"Heel heel" he answered, showing all
his teeth, “he startee stranger,” which
meant, I discovered subsequently, that the
picture was intended to strike terror into
ihe hearts of what are now called “the
foreign devils.” ,
Some days later I happened to be dis
cussing with a European resident in Tien
Tsin the subject of the great loan which
had then Just been concluded. “Ah, yes.”
he remarked, quite seriously; "it is fortu
nate that the business was not through in
time. The Chinese kite-flying season
opens next week, and when that is on you
can say good-by to all business. Our Chi
nese here get their heads so full of kites
in the kite season that they can’t think of
anything else at all.”
MANILA WOMEN LAPIDARIES.
They Are Skillful In the MnLing of
Pretty Thin as.
From the Scientific American.
The lapidaries of our new Oriental pos
sessions are the dark-skinned women of
the Tagal tribe, who have acquired their
skill and Ingenuity in gem-setting from
the artificers of Spain and Morocco. In
delicacy of design and execution their
work far surpasses that of their masters.
Much has been written about the coral
Jewelry of Manila (pink coral necklaces,
white coral pendants and red coral ros
aries like (frops of blood), but the im
pression should not be gained that the*
lapidary art of the Manila women Jew
elers is confined to coral products. Pretty
and characteristic as these objects of
adornment are, they do not compare In
value and boeuty with the chains of
woven gold, filigrees of silver and pen
dants of pearls and garnets made by these
women. Diamonds, amethysts and similar
stones arc* not so often met with in tho
native Jewelry of Manila; but their rarity
is not known, even though they are al
most entirely lacking In the trinkets of
the natives and foreigners in Manila.
Only native gems and minerals, such
as garnets, black, yellow and white
pearls, coral, mother-of-pearl and gold
and silver are utilized by the women Jew
elers. All of these island gems are found
in the small shops of the native Jewelers,
and the manner in which they are work
ed up into ornaments of striking beauty
and value attracts the attention of an
American. A recent importation of many
of these most popular Manila ornaments
gives promise of their wide introduction
into the Fnltrd States. The specimens
brought to this country, all the work of
women artificers, show that the native
lapidaries combine the ability of the
Moorish gem worker with the patience
THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, JULY 10, 1000.
of the Chinese and Japanese craftsman.
Among these specimens are beautiful and
exquisite earrings, necklaces, bracelets,
chains, buttons, pins and brooches of
every conceivable design. The chains
are made of the most delicate strands of
almost pure native gold, braided and wov
en like a piece of Manila hemp rope, with
even the tlnv threads imitated to perfec
tion. So delicate and dainty is such a
chain that one can hardly believe it pos
sible that the women lapidaries beat out
the rough gold and draw the gold wire
without any of the modern implements
used by Western gold beaters.
Hntpins of pure gold are made in the
form of miniature Malay cfeeses with wa
ter lily leaves for handles. Breastpins
and atickpins are often thickly studded
with stones. Silver and gold filigree work,
lace-like in appearance. Is made with rare
skill; other products of the women
jewelers are necklaces and pendants
of dainty gold ferns, flexible and yet
strong, with every stem and vine veined
exactly as in ihe original plant. Knives,
brooches and pocketbooks are cut out of
mother-of-pearl, and thickly studded with
green and red garnets. Black and white
pearls are set in gold buttons and ear
rings. Like most of the oriental crafts
men. the Manila lapidaries are expert In
enameling, on art which they combine
with their other work with excellent taste.
The necklace may be of gold, enameled
blue, and set with gray pearls, or with
black enamel studded with red and green
garnets. Few of these jewels arc imita
tions. Nearly every woman lapidary
strives to give an individuality to her
work, and her products are proof of her
success. The treasures of one shop can
rarely be duplicated in those of another.
Sometimes the conception may be a lit
the crude and lacking in taste; but where
there is one such example there will be a
dozen that are perfect in every particu
lar. The harmonizing of colors and com
bining of stones and metals show an in
stinctive taste among these illiterate Ma
nila lapidaries which D difficult to ex
plain. From a standpoint of the American
jeweler there is much in the way of orig
inality and perfection of design and execu
tion that can be learned from these wo
men of the Orient. In ail the art they dis
play, something of the dark, sinister Moor
ish is always suggested, something that is
felt in the abundance of Malay creeses,
green and golden alligators, dragons and
knives of every design and color.
TWO DAYS IN A GRAVE.
Woman Disinterred and Iwnkcned
From the Philadelphia Record.
Lexington, Ivy., July 12.—The burial
alive and the disinterment of Mrs. An
nabel Hart here have created a sensa
tion amorg the people who have been
skeptical cn the subject of hypnotism.
The coffin had a tube at the head which
would reach to the surface of tho ground.
Mrs. Hart was placed in the coffin Mon
day night, after being hypnotized, and
lowered into a grave. Here she remained
with guards representing a hypnotist and
the citizens ke ping constant waich over
Last night she was dßinterred, after
lying in the ground forty-eight hours.
She was taken frem the coffin to a plat
form, where the hypnotist revived her.
When she regained conscious!! ss she was
taken with convulsions, and it required
six men to hold her.
The work was done under the direction
of the city physician. Dr. A. S. H*im,
and two asscciaies. The physicians, who
are interested in the subject, examined
the woman clcsely and declared she was
in perfect physical condition. She was
weighed and had lost only V z pounds dur
ing her burial.
She says she remembers nothing after
she was hypnotized, and that she felt
only as if she had slept one night. She
declares thar she will attempt ne death
test, which is two and a half days.
The woman gave the following inter
view' for the New Ycrk Journal after her
"Oh. no, this is not the first time I have
been under the ground, and the other
t me I was under the ground it was in a
"H was on the Fourth of July at Nat
mal Bridge, in the Kentucky mountains.
We had gone up there on a pleasure trip
and Prof. Leon thought b would he a
good place to make a trial to see what
I could do. It was so far from civiliza
tion that should I die he felt safer, and
so did I.
“I have seen hjjmotic tests where men
were buried a daf or so. and 1 thought
I could do it if they could, so I allowed
him to bury me all day and stood the
ordeal well. At night he took me up. I
was convinced that I would not fail if
buried for a greater length of time, and
they Jo say I looked beautiful laid out
five feet below the surface of the earth.
"I did not feel at all. There is no feel
ing. When one is hypnotized the sensi
bility is entirely taken away. All I know'
was that I was hypnotized in the Park
Auditorium ar night, and that I was in
the same place when l aw’oke. By consult
ing my friends I find that the earth has
been revolved twice. I know I was buried,
for they told me so, and here is the cof
fin. I feel no stiffness in my limbs, nor
do I feel any hunger.
"After I awoke I drank a glass of warm
water and ate a cracker. This morning I
ate breakfast as usual. Upon weighing I
'find I have lost one and one-half pounds.
It is a fine way to pass the time away,
and any one feeling that his time is too
alow’ should try it.
"I am going to undertake the death test
next. I am certain I can live under the
hypnotic spell as long as any one, and
they tell men have lived two and a
half weeks. This is called the death test.”
in tham radow daw’oi wadow dawodaw
SKINS HIMSELF ALIVE.
Laborer’* Animal C’urionn and
From- the Philadelphia Record.
Omaha. Neb., July 12.—S. O. Bushkirk,
who works for F. W. Pierce, a gardener,
neat* Florence, sheds his skin once every
year. About the middle of every June
the epidermis on the palm of his hands
and the soles of his feet begins to loosen
and harden, while the scarf skin or cuticle
on the remainder of his body starts to
flake off like dandruff from the head.
Within three weeks the old epidermis
has entirely disappeared and in its place
is anew skin, soft, pink and tender.
Bushkirk has several limes permitted
physicians to examine him, and was grat
ified to learn that they could make noth
ing of his case.
They found out what he already knew
—that he sheds his skin once a year, and
there their research ended.
Within the last week Bushkirk has Un
dergone the phenomenon of desquamation,
and as a result is taking an enforced va
In his room Bushkirk has several in
teresting souvenirs in the form of patches
of skin which he has sherl from his hands
and feet at various times during his ca
reer, and in every Instance these present
perfect outlines of the members from
which thpy came.
For example, the “hark” from the palm
of the hand might easily be mistaken at
first glance for one-half of a glove, as
the fingers and thumb are as perfect re
productions of the digits as is possible in
a flat surface.
Moreover the thick, callous-like skin re
tains the mysterious lines of the hand of
which palmists make so much. In this
connection there is in the Bushkirk case
> fact which tends to disprove the entire
theory of palmistry, being evidence that
the lines change with time and are not
unalterably preserved as has been sup
posed. Among the gruesome keepsakes
is a piece of skin taken from hla right
hand when he was 10 year* old.
SECOND UIAHTERLY STATEMENT.
City of Savannah,
Office Clerk of Council.
Savannah. Ga., July 11, 1900.
The following alphabetical list of per
sons licensed to sell iiquor at retail under
provision of section 12 of tax ordinance
for 1900. WILLIAM P. BAILEY.
Clerk of Council.
Ascndorf, Fred, corner Jefferson end
Anderson, Joseph N.. 29 Randolph strest.
Able. Charles, Bay and Abercorn street
Abrams, M. D.. 42 Bull street.
Anglin, Thomas, Bryan and Barnard
Alley & Kelly, Bay lane, near Bull
Brodman, J. D., corner Bolton and
Barlow, Susan L., 211 Houston street.
Badenhoop, J. H. & E. G., 523 West
Beckmann, George. 112 Whitaker street.
Bernstein, J.. 214 St. Julian street.
Bunger, H. H., Ogeechee road, near
Bel ford, W. T.. 1523 Bull street.
R rod man, O. D.. 234 Randolph street.
Beytagh, Thomas F., Harris and East
Brinkmann, H. C., 22G St. Julian street,
Bokelmnnn, D., Charlton and West
Bohn, H. X. C., 233 East Broad street.
Blenges, Fred, 119 West Broad street.
Bulcken, John, agent, Taylor and West
Bluestein, J. & Cos., 221 Congress street,
Bookhoop, F. H., Bay street extended.
Bohn, J. H. A., Alice and West Broad
Barbour. J. S. F., Henry and West Broad
Brown Bros., Anderson and East Broad
Bouhan, William. 601 East Broad street.
Brickman, Charles, 34 West Boundary
Holey, M., 129 Congress street, west.
Buttimer, M. A., Randolph and Perry
Buttimer, Patrick. 613 McDonough
Branch, S. W. Cos., Broughton and
Brown. W. R. f 238 Bryan street, w'est.
Bewan, J. 0.. cor. Bull and Best sts.
Connery, C. P., 110 St. Julian street,
Christopher, George, 102 West Broad
Cain, Patrick, corner Bay and West
Carr, John, corner Houston and Bay
Clemens. IT. K., corner West Broad and
Cohen. M. G. A’ Cos.. 221 St. Julian street.
Cooley, Thomas, corner River and West
Corbett, W. F., 23 West Broad street.
Cooley, R.. 522 Harrison street.
Cordes, John F., Montgomery street and
Crohan, J. F., Bryan and Whitaker
Champion & Evans, 426 Weet Broad
Cottingham. John, southeast corner
Drayton and Broughton streets.
Cottingham, John, 208 Broughton street,
Cunningham. R. W. Mrs., Taylor and
East Broad streets.
Dailey & Cos.. No. 15 Farm street.
Dierks. A. J., corner Whitaker and
Dreeson, H. E., Stewart and Wilson
Dierks, W. C., 334 Whitaker street.
Derst, George. 709 West Broad street.
| Deignan. Daniel, 638 Indian street.
Diers, Wm., Liberty and West Broad
Doyle, M. J., Market square.
Denmark, J. M., 147 Farm street.
Ehrllcher, Max, 401 East Broad street.
Eichholz, S., 1012 Cemetery street.
Eichfcolz, E., Liberty and East Broad
Effielman J. F.. 614 Liberty street, east.
Elsinger. TANARUS., 41 Drayton street.
Egan. J. J., 341 West Broad street.
EntMman. A. H.. 720 East Broad street.
Easterling Whisky Company, Planters’
Easterling Whisky Company, Liberty
and East Broad streets.
Eskedor, W. 11.. 440 West Broad street.
Ehlers, George. 647 Indian street.
Egan, M . 517 East Broad street.
East End Grocery Company, Broughton
and East Broad streets.
Evans, John T. & Cos., 116 Congress
Freelong, F., 555 Bay street, east.
Fitzgerald, Thos. E., 117 West Broad
Fischer, John F., River and Farm
Fehrenkamp, Henry, 629 Bay street,
Gerkcn, L. C. Mrs.. Price and Gwlnnott
Grimm. Albert, Gillott and West Broad
Grimm, John H., President and Drayton
Geffken, H. H., Broughton and Price
Gilden, Thomas. 625 Bay street, west.
Gildea, Nel\ 124 Broughton street, west.
Gildea, Neil, 120 Broughton street, east.
Grewe, F. W. E., Ogeechee road.
Gerken, Henry, agt., 715 Wheaton street.
Groot, Theodore, Jefferson and Liberty
Goodman, 8.. 43 Farm street.
Galina, Jos. A., 9 Drayton street.
Gartelman, W. H., Randolph and Ogle
Getsinger. M. A. & Cos., West Broad and
Gaines, M.. 124 Jefferson street.
Graham, C. F., Pulaski House.
Heath, C. P., 335 Jefferson street.
Horrigan, John, Bryan and Houston
Hesse. Herman, 134 West Broad streets.
Heitman, J. F.. 634 President street, east.
Heilman, C. H., 25 East Broad.
Herman & Berentheln, 16 Barnard
Harms, F. A . 444 Tattnall street.
Hotchkiss & Nevlll, 301 Broughton street,
Heitman, A. H., 319 West Broad street.
Harms. John D., 624 Bolton street, east.
Hart, Francis, 11 Jefferson street.
Hicks, R. M., 21 Congress street, west.
Helmken, J. H., Liberty and Whitaker
Juchens, F. H., 555 Price street.
Jackson, Andrew. 42 Whitaker etreet.
Joyce. JamesyJ., East Broad and Whaat
Jernlgan, E. 0., Zubley and Lumber
Jones, George IT., 139 West Eroad street.
Kaiser, J. T.. 1511 Bull street.
Kuck. John, 412 Drayton street.
Kuek, H. F., Anderson and Abercorn
Kracken, Cord, Bay and West Broad
Konemann, C. H.. 203 Farm street.
Klene, Herman, 134 Bryan street, west.
Kaln, M. F., West Broad und Hlver
King, George F., 216 Brought on atreet,
Lang. Nicholas. 39 Barnard street.
Lankenati, J. H., Liberty and Randolph
Luerssen, C. F., Broughton and East
Lange, Herman, 232 West Broad street.
Levan, Charles H. t 111 Congress street
Lubs, John F., corner Liberty and Hab
Lynch, John, Taylor and Whitaker
Lynch, W. T.. agent. Lumber and Bay
Lane, James, Price ar.d Oglethorpe ave
Lyons. John & 00.. Broughton and Whit
Monsees. C. H, Hall and Jefferson
Meyer. J. F . 541 Sims street.
Meincke, P. A. corner Farm and Bryan
Mendel, Carl. 660 Liberty street, east.
Meyer, John, Randolph and Anderson
Murken, J. H.. Bay and Farm streets.
Murken John,Thunderbolt Road.
Meyer. J. P., Farm and Bryan streets.
Manning. P., 23 Bay street, east.
Mullins, Jno, 620 Indian street.
Morton, Peter, 212 Broughton street,
Marttn. A. A. Mrs., President and Ran
Morrison Sarah, 509 Oglethorpe avenue,
Mendel, A, 602 Liberty street, east.
McAlpin, T. K., 52 Price street.
McCormick. Wm.. 625 Indian street.
McGuire, James. 20 Farm street.
Mcßride, T. F., 525 Bay street, east.
McGrath & Hansford, 37 Whitaker
McCarthy, M F. and W. li., 319 Price
O’Brien, C. A., 337 West Broad street.
O’Byrne, James, Montgomery and Bay
Ohsick, John, corner Bay and W.
Ohsick, Chas., 202 Reynolds street.
Ott. P. J.. 21 Broughton street, east.
O’Keefe, J. Mgr., southwest corner
Broughton and Drayton streets.
Paulson. N., estate, corner Barnard and
Peters, N. F.. northeast corner Bur
roughs and Park avenue.
Peterson. Peter, 617 Bay street, east.
Paeetti, E. V., 15 Broughton street, east.
Remler, R., Liberty and Drayton streets.
Remler, 8., 1019 Wheaton street.
Rruuzen, M., 424 Congress street, west.
Ripke, John. 229 Drayton street.
Raskin, S., 735 West Broad street.
Ralntz, F. W. H., Indian and Farm
Reilly, L. Mrs.. 12S Bryan street, west.
Hooker, John ad Bro., 401 West Broad
Roentsch. M. * Cos., 266 Broughton
Rouse A- Harris, 49 Barnard street.
Ray, W. H., agent, 218 Bryan street,
Schroder, Geo., 1002 West Broad street.
Schroder, Henry, 401 Broughton street,
Slem, D.. 539 Jones si reef, west.
Sullivan. John J.. 39 Bryan street, cast.
Bonders. Philip. Bull and Best street*.
Stelljes. George. 502 Gordon atreet. east.
Stelnnynn Bros., 44 W'est Broad street.
Silverstein. David, 232 St. Julian stieet,
Sohnaars, F., Anderson and Whitaker
Schuenemann, D. H., East Broad and
Stelljes. Henry. 301 Oglethoipe avenue. *
Schwarz. George, 315 Congress stresl.
Slem. P.. Second and Whitaker streets.
Suiter. Henry, Montgomery and Liberty
Slater, J. C., Congrecs and Jeffer-on
Schultes, Gus., corner Price and York
Rtrthmer, John, corner Ann and Brvan
Scherer, J H., 127 West Broad street.
Steffens. Henry', East Broad and Ogle
Schlottelberg. D.. Price and Hall streets.
Stiles. Josephine E.. 601 Bay street, west!
Speight. W. G., 1023 Bolton street, west.
Slater. Jas. F.. No. 11 East Broad street
Seay. J. W\, Agt., No. 339 West Broad
Stelljes, A.. 215 Randolph street.
Sampson, Peter, 302 Bryan street.
Schwarz, Geo. C., Congress and Whita
Smith, Yv r . T. K., 412 Congress street,
Schnaars, H. J., Jones and Wilson
Savannah Liquor Company, 207 Con gross
Schwarz, Cassle, Anderson and Atlantic
Schurman, J. C., 617 Broughton street,
Stivarlus. O. E., 2420 Bull street.
Sheftall. Solomon, 25 Barnard street.
Semken, Henry, 2 East Broad street.
Schiller, W., manager, 17 Bay street,
Sullivan. John. 15 Congress street, west.
Smith, W. H., 5*17 Liberty street, east
Taylor, J. K., Price and Oglethorpe ave
Traub, H., West Broad and Orange
Tietjen, Jno. F.. 225 W’est Broad streets.
Tienken, F. J.. 638 Liberty street, east.
Tholken, Geo. H., 172 Arnold street.
Toussaint, Chas., Price and Oglethorpe
Travers, E., Screven House.
Yeruki, Eli, 42 Barnard street.
Vollers, Wm., W’est Broad and Taylor
Williams & Grice, 340 West Broad street.
Weitz, 8., 223 East Broad street.
W'inter, A.. 144 Barnard street.
Wolf. Louis. 423 Congress street, west.
Well brock. J. F., 524 Jefferson street.
Whiteman, Jas. E.. 510 Oglethorpe ave
Wood, A. H.. 242 W’est Broad street.
W'atson & Powers. De Soto Hotel.
Wade, John TANARUS., Oglethorpe avenue and
W’olters, H. J., 526 Broughton street,
Wallace, W. M., No. 506 Stewart street.
Ybanez, E. D., 105 Bay street, east.
GEORGIA, CHATHAM COPNTY.—
Notice is h reby g ven to ail persons hav
ing demands against Annie Lloyd, late of
sail county, deceased, to present them to
mo. properly made out, within the time
prescribed by law. so as to show their
character and amount; and all persons
indebted to said deceased are required
to make immediate payment to me.
Savannah, Ga., July 6, I9M).
JORDAN F BROOKS.
County Administrator, 15 Bay' st., west.
GEORGIA. CHATHAM COUNTY.—
Whereas, John J. Gnudry has applied to
Court of Ordinary for letters dlamissory
as guardian of the property of Elisa 8.
Gaudry and John Bf Gaudry, formerly
These are, therefore, to rite and ad
monish all whom It may concern to be
and appear before said court to make
objection (if any they have) on or before
the lirsr Monday in August, next, other
wise said letters will be granted.
W’ltness, the Hon. Hampton L. Ferrlll,
Ordlnjiry for Chatham county, .this the
30th day of June, 1900.
FRANK E. KEILBACH.
Clerk Ct. Ord’y, C. Cos.
GEORGIA. CHATHAM COUNTY.—No
tIce is hereby given that I have made ap
plication to the Court of Ordinary for
Chatham county for leave to sell all the
real estate belonging to estate of Friday
Millen. deceased, for the payment of debts
and distribution, and that said order will
be granted at August term, 1900, of said
court, unless objections are filed thereto
JORDAN F. BROOKS,
Adm’r Estate Friday Millen, Deceased.
June 30, 1900.
GEORGIA. CHATHAM COUNTY-
Notice is hereby given that I have made
application to the Court of Ordinary for
Chatham county for leave to cell a port
of lot No. 6 of the Placentia tract In Chat
ham county, Georgia, with the improve
ment* thereon, belonging to estate of
Mary Play ter, deceased, for the payment
of debts and distribution, and that said
order will be granted at August term. 1900,
of said court, unless objections ire filed
thereto. JORDAN F BROOKS.
Administrator Estate o t Mary Playtcr.
July 6, M
- PERSON Ai*
•all summer resorts, where a nice head
of hair is desired, to enhance youth, vigor
and becoming sprig hill ness; ttye latest
long, wavy pompadour always looks nice
and youthful, in of the wild waves;
made to order by the Georgia hair ex
pert. 28 East Broughton, Hair, Jewelry
and Shoving Supply House; mall orders
for bangs, switches, toupee*, wigs, pom
padours, promptly filled.
~ FLORAL*" DESIGNS. FLOWERS~AND
plants, at Gardner’s Bazaar, agent Oel
ART METAL STOOLB. CHAIRS AND
tables for up-to-date confestioivers, drag
stores and restaurants. C. P. Miller, Agt.
"ENGLISH FOLDING GO-CARTS,
something new. for the babbit; can bo
taken on street cars. C. P. Miller, Apt.
11A Mi M OCKS. HAM MOCKS* CH BAP
ones; nice ones; fine ones; closing them
out cheap this week. C. P. Miiler. Agent,
207 Broughton, west.
"FINE RICE FIELD LAMB AT "B Ac
ker’s,” every day; best of all other meats
BERMUDA LAWN GRASS SEED, AT
CASH BUYERS’ PICNIC EVERY DAY
thte week; our large stock must be re
duced. and we will exchange it cheap for
cash. C. P. Miller, Agent, 207 Broughton,
SOI ’ Tll HI IN U MBR ELLA FACTO RY;
largest umbrella factory south of Balti
more; all repairings neatly done; all covers
cut from piece; mourning umbrellas made
to order; we call your special attention to
our fresh stock of alpaca covers. 330
West Broad street; second block of Cen
RING UP 2464 IF YOU WANT TO
hav’e your furniture moved or packed for
shipment or storage; 1 guarantee price*
the same as I do the work that's given
to me. A. S. Griffin, 314 Broughton street,
west; mattresses made to order.
“if its rugs you want, you can
get them cheaper from McGilllff.
PULLEY BELT BUCKLES, WORTH
50c, for 30c, at Gardner’s Bazaar.
BALDWIN DRY AIR REFRIGERA
tors, still lit the lead; also full line of ice
boxes, from $3 up. C. P. Miller, Agent,
207 Broughton, west.
"MILLER’S AWNINGS GIVE BATI9-
factlon; you had better get our estimate
and let us put you up one at once. C. P.
Miller, Agent. 207 Broughton, west.
WATER COOLERS, ALL SIZES, FROM
SI.OO up. C. P. Miller, Agent, 207 Brough
M’GILLIS SELLS SIXTY-INCH RUGS
—Smyrna patterns—for 99 cents.
'wedding PRESENTS, SOHOuTT
presents, presents of all kinds; large va
rieties at low prices. C. P. Miller, agent,
207 Broughton, west.
"M'GILLIS IS TREAT <>N RUGS, NET*,
lace curtains, hammocks, water coolers,
pillows, pictures, stoves, bedroom suites,
and furniture of every description.
"MOSQUITO NETS. 98 CENTS. AND
up; all grades of American imported la e
with best fixtures, at reasonable prices.
C. P. Miller, Agent, 207 Broughton, west.
CROQUET SETS. 73c;~CROKINOLE,
$1.25, nt Gardner’s Bazaar.
M’GILLIS' LACE CURTAINS WILL
beautify 3 our parlor.
WHEN YOU SEE ~M’GILLIH* SlXTY
inch 99 cents rugs, you will buy them.
Jti9t can’t help it; will sell in any quan
"“FURNITURE MOVED WITH CARE,’’,
is a specialty with McGlUla.
M’GrLLI9 ~ MOVES. PACKS. SHIPS
and stores pianos and furniture; beat work
only; no “Cheap-John” prices—no “Cheap-
HOW ARE YOUR FEET? IF YOUR
feet are troubling you. call on me and I
will give you relief; I euro Ingrowing
nails, corns and all diseases of the feet
without pain; charges reasonable; can
give the best references in the city; pa
tients treated at residences; orders can
be left at Livingston’s drug store, Bull
and Congress streets; telephone 293. Lem
Davis, surgeon chiropodist.
GOVERN M ENT PC)BITIONS DON’T
prepare for ony civil service examination
without seeing our illustrated catalogue
of information; sent free. Columbian
Correspondence College. Washington, D.
HELP \V AWED—FEMALE.
EXPERIENCED LAUNDRY HANDS
can get employment at E. A W. Laun
dry, 712 Anderson street, west.
BIMPLOYME\ T W A \TED.
grapher and typewriter by a lady; three
years’ experience. Address Remington,
‘A EOUNCf" MAN WISHING T Posi
tion as clerk or assistant bookkeeper;
willing to start on small salary w r lth
chance of a raise.. Address F. G., this
W A\ T B D—M IftCKLLA u:iM 1.
EARTH, SAND. MANURE; PARTIES
making excavations and other having
earth, sand, manure, etc., can find a
place to haul and dump it wiihin city
limits; (good hard road to the place), by
addressing or calling on Brown Bros.,
corner Anderson and East Broad ptreet*;
IF YOU WANT A PLACfe TO DUMP
earth, dirt, uand, manure, etc., free of
charge, Just at city limits, hauling over
hard road, write or telephone Brown
Bros., corner Anderson and East Broad
front room, well ventilated, all conveni
ences. cheap. 303 President, west.
“"DESIRABLE’ FLAT OF THREE
rooms; conveniences; desirable locality;
reasonable. Four hundred and nine Chari
FOR r.e.VI HOUSES.
FOR RENT. FROM OCTOBER FIRST,
dwellings, 418 and 42u Charlton, eas*; ten
rooms; good order; at reasonable rent. G.
H. Remshart, 16 Bryan, east.
FOR RENT. FROM OCT iT’THREE
story brick residence, 312 Liberty street,
east; 11 rooms with all modern improve
ments Apply McDonough &. Baliantyne’s
"FOR RENT I)WELI7iNG,"63O"MONT
gomery, corjjer Huntingdon; 515 Bay, east,
and store. 617 Bay, east. O. IJ. Remslmrt!
FOR RENT, PREMISE* no 217 UER
ry street, w ‘t, in perfect order and con
dition; all conveniences; right rent to
right tenant; possession can be given im
mediately. Estate Salomon C’ohen, West
BtOcd and Kfieets.
"thunderbolt, desirably sit
uated house on river front; also small
house. Inquire two-fourteen Bryan street,
FOURT E E N-ROOM HODS E, N EAR
Central road; every convenience. Apply
A. S. Cohen, River and Lincoln streets.
TO RENT. RESIDENCES 707 AND 709
Habersham streets, eight rooms each; hot
and cold water; immediate possession.
Apply W. W. Swinton, 208 Eighth street,
HOUSE," FURNISHED OR - UNFl’R
nished on Sept. 1. Apply at 317 East Hen
"large; fine house; - with'elev!
en rooms on Duffy street, near Abercorn.
James L. Rankin, 38 Drayton street,
" >- STORir”FmrTß >^
ton street, cast; possession immediately.
Apply A. Wyily, !2 Bryan street, east.
"FOR RENT. STORE AND BASEMENT
under Odd Fellows’ Hall, corner State and
Barnard streets. Inquire Room 7. upstairs.
FOR RENT, I HAT DESIRABLE
store and warehouse formerly occupied
by George W. Tiedeman & Bro., corner
Bay and Montgomery street; In perfect
order and condition; right rent to right
tenant; can be given immedi
ately. Est. Salomon Cohen, corner West
Broad and Broughton streets.
HOTEL FOR RENT AND FURNl
ture for sale at a batgain; the best hotel
in tho city and best location, with good
business; I want to go North. For* par
ticulars address l*. O. Box 644, Fitzgerald,
FLAT CONNECTING ROOMS. FIRST
floor; large hall third floor, suitable for
*ny purpose. John Lyon®.
FOII SALIO— HEAL LSitTL.
"a~SUI mi > "s< M THERN FRONT,
30x117, lane in rear, for one thousand dol
lars, fifty cash and five per month, be
tween Barnard and Jefferson. C. li. Dor-
~F( HI SALE. AT AG R EAT BARGAI n"
four lots, Including a northwest corner,
very cheap, if sold at once. C. 11. Dor
FOR SALE, K)R FIVE HUNDRED
dollars, a lot on Tenth street, near Mont
gomery; terms very cheap. C. H. Dor
FOR SALE, THOSE LOTS ON NINTH
street, near East Broad, have only been
sold <0 first-days parties, who will mak
good neighbors; and none other can buy.
The terms are very easy, und they are
cheaper than any other in the vicinity.
C. 11. Dorsett.
"for SALE. LOTS ON NINTH STREET
near East Broad; no city taxes, at S2OO
each; twenty-five dollars cash, and easy
monthly payments. C\ H. Dorsett.
FOU SALE, LOTSdN NINTH, NEAR
East Broad, n< S2(X) each; will soon he
advanced to $225; when a lot has been
paid for I can arrange to get a homo
built. C. K. Dorsett.
"'for" SALE, A LOt' foR TWO~llt7N
rtred dollars; easy terms, on Ninth stree-t,
near East Broad; no city taxation. C. H.
RESIDENCES AND RUILDINCTIOTS
for sale all over the city. Robert H.
Tntem, real estate dealer, No. 7 York
FOR sfo D&Wn AND $5 MONTHLY,
1 you can buy choice lots on Eleventh and
Tenth street*, cast, from Savannah Real
FOR SALE, TWO 8-FEET. TWO 4-
feet and one 3-feet, upright .show cisea.
and several four and five feet low case*,
very cheap and in quantities d-aired, at
Persse’s Drug Stores, corner Henry and
Abercorn and corner tv hi taker and Tay
"peas: peas: cheap for cow
feed.* For sale by J. C\ Sluter, Congress
and Jefferson streets.
"FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE, SEA ISL
and cotton gins and oil mill; located in a
thriving town; fine shipping facilities.
For information write D. E. Whetstone,
FdVt While. Fla.
"FOR SALE, SECOND HAND ELEC
trlc elevator machinery; good condition.
Savannah Eloctric Company, 40 Drayton. N
ASH AND CYPRESS LUMBER FOR
sale—lso,ooo feet of ash suitable for wheel
wrights. carriage maker®, car works und
Interior house finish. Also cypress lumber
of all sizes. Wo have resumed cutting our
famous brands of cypress shingles and will
soon have a full line of them for sale. Vale
Royal Manufacturing Company.
cow with horns and marked in both oars.
®Finder will pleaee return to 318 Oglethorpe,
west, and get reward.
term* reasonable-; also LiTO* boarders. No.
119 East Liberty street.
II 1.41 AES 9 Cim’CES.
WANTED, A PARTNER, WITH
about S10.00M; one who understands mill
ing in long leaf pines; must be willing to
take interest in mill and be sober, re
liable; money of no value unless first
class man. “32.” care News.
"CONTROLLING INTEREST IN OLtP
established ice business, $6,000 cash; also
managers residence for sale, owner leav
ing country. Ice. this office.
ELECTRIC SUPPLIER. DYNAMOS,
motors, fans, be!is, light* installed. Sa
vannah Electric Company, 40 Drayton.
ELECTRO PLATING. ELECTRIC Re
pairing, contracting and construction. Sa
vannah Electric Company, 40 Drayton.
the is hereby given that I have male
application to the Court of Ordinary for
Chatham county for leave to eitv
of Savannah bonds as follows: One $560
bond, due 1913, numbered 16; one SSO
bond, due 1913, numbered 218; one SSO bond,
due 1913, numbered 219, belonging to th#
••state of Mary Shoahan and Josephine
Sheahan, minors, for the purpose of dis
tribution, and that said order will he
granted at August term. 1900, of said court,
unless objections are filed thereto.
Guardian of Mary and Josephine Shea
Whereas, John M. Black has applied to
Court of Ordinary for leUers dUmlssory
ns guardian of th** property of Sallie F.,
Joseph B. and Ignatius Black, formerly
These are, therefore, to cite and ad
monish nil whom It may concern to be
and appear before said court to rfiak©
objection on or before rhe first Monday
in August, next, otherwise, said letter®
will be granted.
Witness, the Hon. Hampton L. Ferrlll,
Ordinary for Chatham county, this th#
30th day of June, 1900.
FRANK K. KEILBACH.
Clerk Ct. Ord’y, C. Cos.
GEORGIA, CHATHAM COUNTY
VVherea*. Eben Hillyer has applied io
Court of Ordinary for letters of adminis
tration on the estate of Warren Palmer
These nre, therefore, to cite and ad
monish all whom It may concern to he
and appear before said court to make
objection (If any they have! on or before
the first Monday In A'UffUst, nest, other
wise said letters will bo granted.
Witness, the Hon. Hampton L. Ferrlll,
ordinary for Chatham county, this the
30th day of June, 1900.
FRANK E. KEILBACH,
Clerk Ct. Ord’y, C. Cos.
GEORGIA, C HATH A M COUNTY.—
Whereas. Elisabeth Vollmar has applied
to Court of Ordinary to have letters of
administration upon the' estate of Flem
ing B. Coates, deceased, granted to Jor
dan F. Brooks, county administrator.
These are to cite and admonish all
whom It may concern to be and appear
before said court to make objection on or
before the first Monday In August, next,
otherwise said letters will be granted.
Witness, the Hon. Hampton L. Ferrlll,
Ordinary for Chatham county, this tha
30th day of June. 1900.
FRANK E. KEILBACH,
Clerk Ct. Ord y, C. Ca.