The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, July 16, 1900, Page 7, Image 7

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marine intelligence. Matter* of Interoat to Shipping Mon Generali}'. The complaint of the harbor master against Capt. Nieholaisen, master of the Norwegian bark James G. Pendleton, for „ violation of the harbor rules, which was r —tponed on Saturday because of the .bsence of parties concerned, will he heard to-day. It was desired that the nt for the owners of the vessel be present at the trial. jhr dredge Mobile, belonging to the R. H. Moore Dredging Company, which has b ,.,.n doing some dredging for the Bab (oek-Lury Dredging Company in slip No. i impleted her work Saturday afternoon l s ,v After making repairs the dredge W lll be towed to Washington, D. C., „ here her owners have closed contracts {or dredging. The steamer City of Macon Is under gong her annual overhauling at New York. She will resume her trips within n few days. The Lighthouse Board has notified the Philadelphia Maritime Exchange that on or about July 25 next changes will be made in the lights at the entrance to the harbor of Port Jefferson, southerly side of Long Island Sound. The East Break water beacon light on the northerly end of the breakwater on the easterly side of the entrance to the harbor, will be changed and fixed white, its intensity will be increased by changing it to a lens-lan tern light, and the height of its focal plane shove mean high water will be reduced to thirty feet by placing the light on the a nex of the structure, instead of sus pending it from a bracket above, as at present. West Beacon light on the point of the beach on the westerly side of the entrance to the harbor will be changed to fixed red. Pnstengei's by Steamships. passengers by steamship City’ of Bir mingham, New York for Savannah, July !3th—lV. G. Crowley, Miss K. Luhrs, M. v O'Neal. R. L. Goodwyn, S. Alexander, ii Bennett, C. L. Rowland, F. Mead, P, L. Garrett, B. O. Parsons, G. P. Sib ley, R. V. Connerat, E. L. Rhoades, M. A Connally, 11. T. Croft. Mrs. H. K. Farrell. Miss Farrell, Master C. H. Far rell, T Farley, M. Hasfield, S. Ingrahm. Passengers by steamship Chattahoochee, Boston for Savannah, July 13—Mrs. Hol riridge. Miss Holdridge, Miss Godfrey, Miss A. Strang, Miss Bogart, Miss P. Bogart, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hooper, J. E Cram, N. L. Rowe, T. 1.. Donlgan, A. S Kiiburn, G. N. Pierce, F. W. Chase, Mr and Mrs. E. E. Foster, J. F. Jaquith, Mr. and Mrs. Roche, Miss P.oche, Miss Jordan, Miss W. Jordan, J. F. Tracey, W. Bench, H. E. Hobbs, Otto Davis. Savannah Almanac. Sun rises at 5:04 a. m. and sets 7:08 p. m. High water at Tybee to-day' at 10:32 a. m and 10:50 p. m. High water at Savan nah one hour later. rbase* of the Moon for July. D. H M. First quarter 4 7 13 eve. Full moon 12 7 22 morn. Last quarter ..18 11 31 eve. New moon 26 7 43 morn. Moon Apogee 3 & 31. Moon Perigee 15th. Freights anti Charters. S booner George Taulane, Jr., coal, Baltimore to Savannah, 80 cents. Shipping Memoranda. Pints Gorda, Fla., July 15.—Cleared, schooner Morie, Palmer, Williams, Bal timore. Fernandina, Fla., July 15.—Sailed, schooners Susan N. Pickering, Marshall, New York; William K. Park, Lee, Phila delphia; William H. Swann, Davidson, Baltimore. Key West, Fla., July 15.—Arrived, steamers Olivette, Smith, Port Tampa, and sailed for Havana; Sabine, Risk, Gal veston, and sailed for New York; Fanita, Thompson, Makkat and sailed for Carde nas; tugs Dauntless, Floyd, Cardenas, and sailed for Tampa; Childs, Havana; - booner, The Josephine, Townsend, Nor folk. Sailed, steamer City of Key West, Bravo, Miami. Charleston. July 15.—Arrived, steamer Comanche, Pennington, New York, pro ceeded to Jacksonville. Sailed, schooner Passadena, Higbee, New York. Darien, Ga„ July 13.—Arrived, bark Hans (Rus), Haaklnen. Dundee; schooner Thomas L. James, Pearce, Savannah. cleared, bark Jomfrnlnnd (Nor), Horn, Southampton. Sailed, steamer Quoenmoor (Br), Ed wards. St. Simons; hark. Clara (Ital), Scarpa, St. Simons; schooner Collins W. Walton, Wolfe, New York. Brunswick. Oa., July 13.—Arrived, - Formers Fannie Reiche. Buckaloo. Port Royal; S. P. Hitchcock. Sorensen. Savan nah (latter sailed for Satilla); Charles K. Buckley, Townsend, New York; Anna R. Bishop, Bowen, New York. Sailed, steamer Rio Grande, Avery, New York. Notice to Mariner*. Pilot charts and all hydrographic infor mation will be furnished masters of ves sels 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. Coastwise Exports. Per steamship Nacoochee to New York July 1t—349 bales upland cotton. 211 bales domestics, 500 barrels cotton seed oil, 1.567 barrels rosin, 174 barrels turpentine, 241,- 416 feet lumber, 53 cases cigars, 2,754 bar rels fruit, 773 boxes fruit, 11 barrels vege tables, 29 crates vegetables, 1,125 melons, 99 bales tobacco, 29 bales wool, 100 barrels pitch, 226 packages merchandise. VESSELS ROUND FOR SAVANNAH. Steamships. Cayo Largo (Br.), 2,223 lons, Reeder; sld- Antwerp, June 27. liis (Belg), 1,892 tons, Bytor; sld. Ant werp, June 27. S Iverdale (Br), 1,711 tons, Balls; sld. Portland, E, v June 27, via New York. Ships. Heinrich (Ger), 1,4.53 tons, Sager, nt Nar va, May 8. •brnianle (Nor), 1,269 tons, Sunde; pd. Dover, July 6. Harks. Mnria RafTo (Ital). 1,309 tons. Ramondo; sld Harhurg. Junp 2. Maria Adelaide (Ital), 460 ions, Ollvari; •‘ld. Genoa, June 6. ’ ■ - It (Nor), 654 tons, Aanonscn; sld. Llv , ' H'Ool, May 26. / ' , 'firo (Ital), f,84 tons, Patuzo; eld. Cette, France, June 12. lai.igon (Nor), 759 tone, Busch; eld. Rot id;,m, May 29. Record (Nor), 980 tons, Johannsen; sld. Ma deira, May 28. rreida (Ger), 1,164 tons, Falk; at Antwerp Hay 29. Italia (Nor). 803 tons. Andersen; sld. Ant werp, j unp ii, ’mes A Wright, 887 tons, English, sld. Philadelphia, July 5. 1 “H llaastad (Nor), 849 tons, Olsen; eld. TiiMe Bay, June 21. ■ " it,i a (Nor). 534 tons, Tellefsen; sld. Lon don, June 22. ' 'pnan (Nor), 883 tons. Hansen; sld. Brunsbuttel, June 25. ' h(>u (Her), 1,257 tons; sld. Rotterdam. Jane 23, -St- Southern Railway. Trains Arrive and Depart Savannah on 90 th Meridian Time One Hour Slower . Than City Time. Schedules in Effect Sunday. June 10. 1900. READ DOWN|| TO TH E EAST II READ UP” N0.34 I No. 36 II || No. 35 I No.S3 I II (Central Time.) j| \ 12 20pm,12 20atn ;Lv Savannah Ar|| 5 10am| 315 pm . II (Eastern Time.) || I 4 -lpro 4 28am|, Ar Blackville Evil 3 00am| 1 37pm 6 CLpmj 6 10am Ar .-. Columbia Lv|| 1 25am ll 25am 9 lOpmi 9 4o.ini Ar Charlotte Lv 9 55pm; 8 10am t! P " “*'P m Ar Greensboro Lv|| 7 10pm| 5 48um _8_25am>........,||Ar Norfolk toil I 8 35pm 13 31 am i 1 38pm| | Ar 7 'Dunvillc Lvll's 40pm|'4118am 6 OOamj 6 2SpmjjAr P.lchmond Lv];l2 _ 01pm|ll70pm - 40umj 343 pm! Ar Lynchburg Lv|j 3 52pmj 2 50am 4 .Lam a 35pm||Ar Charlottesville Lv|| 2 06pm|12 51pm i 3oam| 8 50pm j|Ar Washington Lvj’ll 15amj 9 50,-ro lsam 11 35pmjjAr Baliimore Lvji 8 22am; 8 27pm , i““ a!n j - 66am||Ar Philadelphia Lv|( 3 60am| 6 t6pm % !>; r>ni 6 2 3am Ar New York LvMl2 10am| 335 pm 6 30pm| 3 00pm|jAr Boston Lv|| 5 00pm|10 10am No - 3G !I TO THE NORTH AND WEST |] N0.35 IJ (Central Time.) || 12 20amj;Lv Savannah Aril 5 10am U (Easier n Time.) | 6 30am|!Lv Columbia Lvh 1 25am 9 oOamj|Lv Spartanburg Lv|| 6 15pm 9 60am11 Lv Asheville Lv|| 305 pm 4 02pm; !Ar Hot Springs Lv [ll 45am 7 20pm|IAr Knoxville Lv|| 8 35am 5 lOamljAr Lexington Lv||lo 30pm 7 ;Ar Cincinnati Lv!] 8 00pm 7 50am Ar Louisville Lv|l 7 45pm 6 00pm;jAr St. Louis Lv|j 8 OSam All trains arrive and depart from the Plant System Statioh. THROUGH CAR SERVICE, ETC. TRAINS 33 AND NEW YORK AND FLORIDA EXPRESS Vestt buled limited trains, with Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Cars between Suvan. nah and New York. Connects at Washington with Colonial Express for Boeton. Pullman Sleeping Cars between Charlotte and Richmond and Charlotte and Nor folk. Dining Cars serve all meals between Savannah and Washington. TRAINS 35 AND 36 DAILY, THE UNITED STATES FAST MAIL Vestibuled limited trains, carrying Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Cars between Savannah and New- York. Dining Cars rerve all meals between Savannah and Washington Also Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Cars between Savannah and Cincinnati, through Asheville and "The Land of the Sky.” For complete information as to rates, schedules, etc., apply to G. GROOVER. Ticket Agent, Plant System Station. \ JAMES FREEMAN, C. P. and T. A., 141 Bull street. Telephones—Bell, 850; Georgia. 850. S. H. HARDWICK, Assistant General Passenger Agent, Atlanta, Ga. MURPHY & CO., INC., Board of Trade Building, Savannah. Private leased wires direct to New York. Chicago and New Orleans. COTTON, STOCKS A.\D GRAIN. New York office. No. 61 Broadway. Offices in principal cities throughout tha 6outh. Write for our Market Manual and book containing instructions for traders. Heflro dial), 648 tons, Pelleraho; at Ge noa, May 11. Venezlan (Ifal), 846 tons, Ferrari; ski. Lis bon June 3, via St. Johns, N. F. Russell (Nor),— tons, llansen; sld. Ham burg. July 10. B. D. Metcalf (Nor), tons, Duus; in port Garston, June 27. Schooner*. Ed tv. \W Young, 330 tons, Blake; at New York, June 3. Horace G. Morse, 415 tons, Higbee; sld. Philadelphia, July 7. Humarock, 399 tons; pd. Reedy Island, July 6. Margaret A. May, 458 tons; sld. Phila delphia, July 7. C. C. Wehrum, 376 'tons, Cavalier; at New York, July 2. George H. -Ames, 378 tons, Watts; sld. Boston, June 28. Thomas F. Pollard, 677 tons, Jarman; ar. Philadelphia, July 6. Sedgwick, 473 tons, Hagerthy; sld. Bos ton, June 26. Annie F. Bailey, 380 tons, Findlay; ar. Philadelphia, June 26. George Taulane, Jr., 385 tons, McGee; ar. Baltimore, June 28. Isaac N. Kerlin, 349 tons, Steelman; ar. Washington. June 26. Martha S. Beraent, —tons, ; sld. New York, July 13. For Tyhce. Bark Flezer (Nor). 560 tons, Mareussen; sld. Hamburg. June 21. WEEKLY MARKET REVIEW V Sadden Drop In Cotton—Stock* (I'uict—Wheat Turn* Easier. The cotton market ruled higher early in the week and August advanced 17 points to 9.87 c on Monday. The bureau report on Tuesday was about as expect ed, and therefore, although the average conditon was given as 75.8 the lowest for July on record, it had very little effect. On the other hand, favorable weather this week joined to various demoralizing outside influences caused a gradual weak ening of prices. Up to Friday’s close, however, there had been no forewarning of the storm which was to break on Saturday. After showing marked weak ness all the morning, toward the close of the short session the bulls got in a sudden panic, and ihe market fell off 30 points in about half that many minutes. The break in August amounted to about 50 points for the day, with a closing rally of some 10 points; August sold as low as 9.03 c, and closed at 9.12 c, a decline for (he week of 58 poims. New crop montns were well sustained until Saturday, when the collapse in August helped the Chroni cle's bearish crop reports to influence a pretty sharp decline. September closed 27 points lower, at 8.64 c; October 21 points lower, at 8.33 cents. It has been repeatedly urged in this re view that with favorable prospects for the growing crop it was unreasonable to expect pergianenee for the recent hign range of prices, under the extraordinarily adverse circumstances. It was simply a nutation of the settlement of some manip ulative deals, after which the over-san guine outside ‘'tailors” would be left to get out as best they could. It Is by no means certain that such settlement his yet occurred, but Saturday’s panic will serve as an object lesson ns to what may happen some other day on a larger scale. With a fair-sized crop, which now again seems to be getting among the probab iliteg. it is difficult to see how planters can expect to get more than 7 to 7%c for their cotton next fall. The stock market continued quiet, and without decided move either way. Values ware very well sustained in spile of de pressing foreign advices, and were gener ally higher, especially sugar, some other Industrials and some railroads. Latterly a little reactionary tendency was evident. Tim bank statement on Saturday was as unexpectedly favorable os li was unfa vorable the week before, and had as lit tle effect. . Wheat advanced over 2c on Wednesday on the very poor government report, hut Inter broke on more cheerful news, with Increased estimates of Ihe spring wheat yield. A break of nearly 5c resulted, and the market closed heavy. The prospects for corn were said to be brilliant, yet (hat cereal was held up mainly on reports or drought in (lie South west. Provisions were quiet, and at the close show little change. IVm, T. Williams. Visible u|i|>l of Colton. From the New York Gommerclal and Financial Chronicle, July 14. The visible supply of cotton to July 13, as made up by cable and telegraph, is as follows. Continental stocks, as well as those for Great Britain and the afloat, are This week's returns, and consequently all Europran ligures are brought down to Thursday evening. But to make the to ial tin' complete figures for July 13. we add Ihe Item of exports from Ihe United States. including In It the exports of Fri day only. 1900. 1899. Stock at Liverpool,..bales. 368,0 W 1,173 4 C90 THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY. JULY 1(4. 1900. Stock at London 9,000 6,000 Total Gt. Britain stock.. 377.000 1,185.000 Stock at Hamburg 23,000 32.000 Stock at Bremen 175,000 250.(100 Stock at Amsterdam , 1,000 2.000 Stock a( Rotterdam 200 300 Stock at Antwerp 3.000 4,000 Stock at Havre 138,000 206,000 Stock at Marseilles 3.000 6.000 Stock at Barcelona 86,000 94.000 Stock at Genoa 39,000 69,000 Slock at Trieste 7,000 27,'KW Total continental stocks 475,200 (>90,500 Total European stocks .. 852,200 1,873,300 India cotton afloat for Europe 29,000 66J00 American cotton afloat for Europe 66,000 144.C00 Egypt, Brazil, etc., afloat for Europe 22,000 21,000 Stock ill U. S. !>orts 158.129 429.114 Stock in U. S. interior town 78.275 261,310 U. S. exports to-day 1,184 11,985 Total visible supply* 1.207,088 2,811.739 Of the above, totals of American and o;her descriptions are as follows; American— Liverpool stock bales. 367.000 1,104.000 Continental slocks 440,000 014,000 American afloat for Eu rope 06.000 144.000 IT. S. stock 158.429 429,114 V. S. interior slocks 78.275 261.340 U. 6. exports to-day 1,184 11.985 Total American 1,010,888 2,564.439 Total East India, etc 196.200 217.300 Total visible supply 1,207,088 2,811,739 The imports into continental ports the past week have been 29,000 bales. The above figures indicate a decrease in the cotton in sight to date of 1.604,651 bales, as compared with the same date of 1899. a loss of 1.067.919 bales from the corre sponding date of 1898, and a decline of 401,- 791 bales from 1897. BWKKH CLEWS* VIEWS. The rinnnclnl Outlook •% Seen From Wall Street. New York. July 14.—The stock market has developed considerable strength in spots and, as a whole, is stronger than a week ago. Two of the most influential factors in the market have been the de. velopments in the Chinese situation and in the Kansas City convention. It Is quite evident that the most vital question in the next election will be sound money. Other issues, such as imperialism, trusts, etc., will be made to serve electioneering pur poses; but, as lime wears down the minor points of discussion, the free silver or sound money cause rises In importance. This is not to be regretted. On the con trary, the squarer the issue on these mat ters the more surely will American sanity assert itself; and the prospects of a great sound money victory this fall are Infinitely greater than four years ago. Affairs in China are still greatly con fused. The worst that was feared seems to have happened. Until the present dy nasty is removed and China is given a clean and capable government, the future must be problematical. That is now the task before the great Powers, and it augurs well that so little friction has thus far developed on a subject regarding which there has been for years such in tense international jealousy. China is now parsing through the throes of anew birth. When these are over, the world will witness an “opening” such as never before experienced; that of Japan sinking into insignificance because of the enor mous population and resources of China. The opening of China means more to the United States than to any other nation. No people i so favorably situated for supplying the wants which Western civil ization will create in China. Kailrotds and electrical devices will come first; food product? will follow after; yet these will be but a beginning of the development of a greater commerce that will flow out through our Pacific coast cities from our established industries in the Eastern ’states and the new industries of the West and South. American industry, in due time, will benefit from the resurrection of China far beyond what it yet realizes; and as for Americntl capital, that is like ly to be as enterprising in seeking new openings hs English, German or Russian when a stable and liberal government is established. Values have shown a decided disposition to Improve, in the face of light transac tions. which appear to demonstrate the inherent strength of the general situation. Wool, Hides Wax, Furs, Honey, Highest market price* paid. Georgia Syrup for sale. A. EHRLICH & BRO, Wboleaals Grocers and Ltquor Dealers, lit US, Ui Bay street, west. 1,000)000 HIDES WANTED. DRY FLINTS 14**e DRV SALTS 18*~ GRFLN HALTED 6*c K. KIRKLAND, 10 421 St. Juliao btrtet, west. Seaboard Air Line Railway. Central or 90t ti Meridian Time. TIME TABLE EFFECT IVK JUNE 2. 1900. * * All ral ns daily. Trains operated by 90th meridian tim e—one hour slower than city time. NORTH AND EAST. , NORTH AND NORTHWESTS | 44 | 66 j ‘ f~66~ l- v Savannah ..7.7 '.|l2 35p,U 59p ILv Savanr.iti 7.7 ff 59p Ar f ulrfax ; 2 15pj 1 54a Ar Columbia 4 36a Ar Denmark j 3 00p| 2 42a ! Ar Asheville ' 1 40p Ar Augusta j 9 46p| 6 55a Ar Knoxville 7 30p Ar Columbia j 1 38p; 4 36a 1 Ar Lexington 5 10a Ar Asheville j j l 40p : Ar Cincinnati 7 45a Ar Hamlet | 9 OCp 9 20a Ar Louisville * 50a Ar Raleigh |ll 40p'1l 55a Ar Chicago 5 55p Ar Richmond j 5 10aj 5 40p Ar DetroU 4 OOp Ar Norfolk | 7 3Sa ar Cleveland 2 55p Ar Portsmouth | 7 25a| Ar Indianapolis |ll 40a Ar Washington | 8 45a| 9 30p Ar Columbus |ll 20a Ar Baliimore 10 OSaill Ssp Ar Philadelphia |l2 30pj 2 56a SOUTH AND FLORIDA POINTS. Ar New Y'ork | 3 03pj 6 13a * f 27~~TM Ar Boston | 9 OOdI S 30p r =— .-si WEST DIVISION AND N. O. Ar Darien (12 30pj 6 OOp l—o1 —of —07 — Ar Everett | 6 50a| 5 10p *— —5 L. '** Ar Drum wick ! 8 05a j 6 25p Lv Savannah 3 07p| 5 OSa A r Fernandina 9 30a 9 O&p a Jacksonville 7 45p, 9 20a Ar Jacksonville | 9 10a 7 40). Ar Lake City { 9 SSpill 28a Ar St. Augustine 110 30a A ,l V ®,. oak 10 30p 13 18p Ar Waldo H 25a 10 41p Ar Madison 2 30a| 1 J9p Ar Gainesville 12 Oln Ar Monticello 4 40a| 320 pAr Cedar Key 6 35p Ar Tallahassee 6 00u| 3 3Sp Ar Ocala 1 40p 1 15a Ar Quincy 8 25a| 4 39p Ar Wildwood 2 32p 2 40p Ar River Junction 9 40aj 5 25p Ar Leesburg 3 lOp 4 30a Ar Pensacola 111 OOp Ar Orlando 5 OOp 8 20a Ar Mobile | 3 05a Ar Plant City ...1 4 44p 5 28a Ar New Orleans | 7 40a Ar Tampa 5 30p 6 30a WEST AND NORTHWEST. ——_—_ Trains arrive at Savannah from North | N0.19|N0.!7 Lv Savannah | 6 30p| 7 25a aml East—No. 27 sa. m.. No. 31 2:57 p. m.; -' r Ouyler | 7 lOpj 8 08,1 f ro m Northwest, No. 27 sa. m.; from Ar Statesboro 19 15n 9 _ Ar Collins | 8 46pj 9 45a Florida points. Brunswick and Darien. No Ar Helena |lO 50p|ll 45a 44 12:27 p. m.. No. 66 11:50 p. m. Ar Atlanta V.'.! 6 Ma| 7 35p T,ains 31 ‘ lnrt 44 carry tlir,lUßh P "" mSI1 Ar ( haitanooga i | 9 1 Qoa ! sleeper and day coach to New sork, in- v r pkkeville ! |l2 36p eluding dining car. Ar Coidel™ 11 i * | Trains 27 and 66 carry through Pullman Ar Amerlcus 3 jop I sleeper to New York and day coaches Ar Columbus | j 5 2p j to Washington. Ar Albany | 1 3 2op | Trains arrive at Savannah from the m° nt f on i’ ory 1 7 4l) I> West and Northwest, No. 18 8:25 p. in.. Ar n. *= - Ar New Orleans j 8 :si)pj 7 40a ! Magnificent buffet parlor cars on trains Ar Cincinnati | 7 sopj 4 05p 17 and 18. Ar St. Louis | 7 20a| 7 16p | For full information apply to D. C. ALLEN, W. P. SCRUGGS, O- T. A., Bull and Liberty sis. s—both phones—2B P.&T.A., cor. Bull & Bryan els. F. V. PETERSON. Traveling Passenger Agent. E. ST. JOHN, L. S. ALLEN, A., O. MACDONELL, Vice Pres, and Gen. Mgr., Gen'l Pass. Agl.. Asst. Gen’l Pass. Agent, Portsmouth, Va. Portsmouth. Va. Jacksonville, Fla. The readjustment in general business lines has lately been viewed in a rather too pessimistic way by many people. The enormous demand of the last two yea.*s inevitably resulted in an overproduction, which must await gradual consumption, hence the shading in prices, and the slark ing off in sales, but the fact remains that the great mass of the people is upon a larger Income basis; wage scales still rule materially higher than for many pie vious years, and hence a very large pur chasing power still remains to stimulate business. This fart alone should lx* enough to confound ttie alarmists. More favorable weather conditions in both and cotton growing districts have caused e more hopeful feeling and bid fair to re sult in a better crop showing. ROOK NOTICES. “Der Assistant.” *Aus der Tanzstunde.’ Ein Schwalbenstreich,*’ von Frida Sch&nz. Edited for school use by A. Beinhorn, Lincoln School, Providence, R. I. Cloth, 12m0., 140 pages. Price, 35 cents. American Book Company, New York. Teachers of German will be much pleased with the appearance of these delightful stories. They are notable for thetr purity and beautiful style and will prove easy and interesting reading exercises. The book is edited especially for school use and designed for students who are just begin ning to read German. ‘‘The Law of Animals”—a treatise on Property in Animals, Wild and Domestic, and the Rights and Responsibilities Aris ing Therefrom.” by John H. Ingham of the Philadelphia bar. T. & J. W. Johnson & Cos., of Philadelphia, publishers. One volume, sheep, $6.00. This book is one that is interesting to the laity as well as to the profession. It is, of course, a law book but on almost every page there is some thing of Interest to the general reader. To the lawyer it is extremely valuable, and no one of the legal profession who does a general practice can afford to be without it. The law journals speak of it in the most complimentary terms. The American Law Register says: “U is re freshing to find a law book of really lit erary merit. Not since the publication of Pollock’s treatise on the law of Torts have we found one more easy to read. The reason is that text-books writers are lawyers first and rhetoricians after ward. The same thing might be said of Judges whose opinions ure so frequently overburdened \vlh learning and ‘latent ambiguities,’ that what they really mean to say is largely a matter of speculation. Just as the Commentaries of Sir William Blaekstone were the first coherent elu cidation of the law of England, so Is Mr. Ingham’s book the first systematic treatment of the law of animals. To he sure one treats of many subjects and the other of but a single subject. However, both are pioneers in what was hitherto a more or fess unknown country. The maps that havq been prepared for us will vastly facilitate our Journeys over both fields. “In short, Mr. Tngham’s book Is likely to become a standard work. TTe starts tinder favorable auspices; even the proof readers seem to have been unusually industrious, as there is a notable absence of the typographical errors which so greatly mar legal compositions. We hope the book will meet with the success It deserves.” UEFA* KILL A COW. Farmer anti 111" Hash Wife Terribly I njnreil. From the New York Press. Belvidere. N. J.. July 12.—It’s bard to say Just whet a cow will do; it is safe, however, to declare that if Jack Hart zell’s Jersey had another chance she would confine her effort* in the kicking line to pails of milk. But she's a dead cow now. her hide perforated In thousands of places nnd swollen beyond measure. She was foolish enough to kick over a beehive; the leea. indignant, attacked her; maddened by pain, she rushed about, overturning hive after hive, until the Incensed occupants of a dozen were war ring on her. Biie was stung to death. In the farmhouse sit Hartzell and his wife, each with face, neck and bonds puffed to enormous size, and both up plying witch hazel and other cooling lo tions to their wounds. Valorously but Indiscreetly they had rushed to the re lief of poor, misguided Bossy; the bees, taking them for anew enemy, set ui>on them with such fury that they were glad to escajH? before sharing the fate of the COW'. On the Delaware river, the farm is known as Hartzell's Ferry. The owner has many head of cattle und none l did he prize more than the Jersey. He has many thousands of bees, too. in a colony on a remote part of the farm. In some vv.iy the Jersey got out of her pasture* yes terday and started on m tour of inspec - tion. It %ve Just her unlucky fate tha* led her to the bee colony. It may be that a bee stung the intruder; il may. be one o 1 many things that caused MERCHANTS AND MINERS TRANSPORTATION CO. STEAMSHIP LINES. SAVANNAH TO BALTIMORE. Tickets on sale at company’s offices to the following points at very low tales: ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. BALTIMORE. MD. BUFFALO, N. Y. BOFTON, M.4F3. CHICAGO, ILL. CLEVELAND, O. ERIE, PA. HAGERSTOWN. HARRISBURG, PA. HALIFAX, N. S. NIAGARA FALLS. NEW YORK. PHILADELPHIA. PITTSBURG. PROVIDENCE. ROCHESTER. TRENTON. WILMINGTON. WASHINGTON. First-class tickets Include meals and state room berth, Savannah to llaliimore. Accommodations and cuisine unequaled. Freight capacity unlimited; careful han dling and quick dispatch. The steamships of this company are ap pointed to eali from Savannah to Balti more as follows (standard ALLEGHANY. Capt. Billups, TUES DAY. July 17, 6 p. m. TEXAS. Capt. Fosier, THURSDAY, July -19, II o. nt. D. H. MILLER, Capt. Peters, SATUR DAY, July 21, 12 noon. ITASCA, Capt. Diggs, TUESDAY, July -24, 2 p m. • And from Baltimore Tuesdays, Thurs days and Saturdays at 4:00 p. m. Ticket Office, 39 Bull street. NEWCOMB COHEN. Tray. Agent. J. J. CAROLAN, Agent. Savannah, Ga. W. P. TURNER, G. P. A. A. D. STEBBINS. A. T. M. J. C. WHITNEY. Traffic Manager. General Offices, Baltimore, Md. her to kick a hive, which toppled over, ami the next instant the bees were all over her. Bellowing in her agony, the cow rushed about madly, endeavoring to shake off the enemy; she only succeeded In upsetting the other hives and bringing to her assailants reinforcements by the thousands. The poor brute was in fearful agony, for there were myriads of the bees, and each appeared anxious to avenge the Indignity that had been offered to them. Mrs. Hartzell was Hip first to learn of the cow's trouble, and allhough she knew of the habits of the bees, she rashly rush ed Into the very midst of the fray, her face, neck and hands ' unprotected. She was stung severely before she turned and ran back to the house. When she reap peared it was with a big pan, which she beat vigorously with a wash stick. Had the bees been hiving this sound would have nonlhed them; hut the noise had no other effect than to bring Hartzell on the run from another part of Ihe farm Rushing to the house he got several yards of mosquito netting, which he flung over his head and hands; then he did the seme for his. wife and fogfther they went to the cow’s assistance. The Jersey by this time was exhausted; she was on the ground, rolling from side ro side In the endeavor to rid herself of the pests, who were as vicious as ever. Thousands of them turned on the farm er ami his wife, who found fhe gauze neting little protection from the stings. Both trl<4 (lie old experiment of hold ing the breath, the idea being that this Closes the pores of the skin, and Inasmuch ns the bees, It is said, can fnsert their slings only In n pore, they I d be ren dered powerless lo do harm; but, as many other:: before them, they soon learned this was no more than a superstition. Pulling a match from his pocket, Har4- z 11 gathered enough dry grass to make a fire, and on the first puff of smoke the bees began 10 retire. Soon there were so few of them that Hartzell was able to gc4 thp cow to her feet and led her uway. Some of the bees still clung to her. so he took her to the river and by Immers ing hrr freed her of the Insects. Every thing that could be done for her was re sorted to, hut her Injuries were fatal and she soon died. Il will he several days before Hartzell and his wife will be able lo go about their ditties, FEEL LONESOME \MONG (HOIVDB. Traveling Men Often Feel the Want of rninitanlonshlp in Strnnge Flnee*. From the Philadelphia Inquirer. “There arc many degrees of loneliness," reflectively remarked a grizzled commer cial traveler, "but there Is one that when I .used to experience It, hit me worst of all. "I tell you,” continued the man of mileage hooks and sample trunks. "It Is the sensation that comes over a man, especially a young man, when he Is on a train carrying him Into a great city for the first lirrfl-, It generally sirlkes him aw the outskirts of the elty are reached and, the twinkling electric lamps begin to come Into view. As the train gets nearer tile center of the city and tile lights multiply ten-foal the sensation In creases almost In like proportion, but It doesn't get in Its best licks until the trail) sto|s In the center of Ihe big station und the passenger)! begin to disembark. Plant System. of Railways. _ READ butt N. |l Effective J uno 17, 'V)u.'7j "READ UP. _ _ j** Im I : '2 ] ill | 78 if ' North and South. |j 23 | 35 | t 5 lIUI I” 6 40pj 6 20a|12 i#p 6 45a i 10a Lv .'...Aavannok. .. Ar|| 1 50kj 7,1 M- 11 30p 1- 16.1 11 50a; 4 19p tu 30u; c 28a Ar ...Charleston.... Lv||H 15p| 5 Goa| 3 10p| 7 41a] 8 oup I I 8 23,| j 7 25p ,Ar ....Richmond... Lv]; 9 (Isa| 6 48p| { t * I | 7 01a! ill 2t)p; ; Ar ..Washington... Lv| 4 3Ua; 3 U7p| I I I 8 2Uuj j t u3a Ar ....Baltimore.... Lvjj 2 55a| 1 4(.p] | I - ilO 35a1 1 3 50a Ar ....Philadelphia.. Lv||l2 2Upill 3Sp( | i I I 1 15P| | 7 tKJ.i Ar ....New York.... Lvj| 9 25p' S 55a| I I - g 30pi 1 3_oou |Ar Boston i.v , t to;. I2oont| I -I )“ 33 j it j L. : p South, fj 73 j 36 ; 31 ] 32 ‘l^l6 6 00p| 3 25p| t 05a| 5 2iu| 2 15a|;Lv ....Sava nnahT... Ar,fl 45,. 12 10a S iui■ It GOaiu 15a 8 U.t(>i 5 4,.p 10 50a | 7 35aj 4 ;pOa Ar .... Way cross.... l_v |JOSS p 9 55pj 9 55a| 9 3oa| 7 0()a 13 ;io,i| 9 30p| 2 15).| 2 15p| 2 15),, Ar ...Thaumavllle I,\ 7 top; 7 60pj 5 45aj 5 15a 3 35a 10 30p| 7 40|> 12 60ai 9 25a! 7 30a Ar ....Jacksonville,. Lv ! 8 3(tp: 8 (Wp| 8 00a| 7 39a 5 00a I 2 05a] 5 40p j ||Ar Sanford Lv]]l2 05pj j 1 00a 1 09a I | -| 2 20p| 2 2U|>||Ar ...Gainesville.... l.v'l | 2 40|>! | - I I I 3 16p| 3 ltip, Ar Cos ala Lv'| | 1 40p; | I I [lO 50p|10 DtlpNAr .Si. Petersburg.. Lv| | 6 00a| 1 - I 7 80ai to OOp to 00|, 10 OOp |Ar Tampa I.v: 7 ooui 7 OOai 7 35p 7 35p - I s 10a: 10 Slip: 10 30p 10 SOP Ar ... Port Tampa.. I.v ; ] 6 26.,] 6 25a| 7 00p| 7 OOp I | 1 10aj 1 lOaj 1 lOajjAr ...l’anla Gorda.. I.v | | | 4 35p| 4 35p 1 1 110 45a1 10 46a[|Ar . .St Auguxtlne, Lv|| 6 20pj 6 top) | - j 6 oopl 2 16aI S 25p| s"26a|TCv ~Savannah7..T Lv M 15a 12 loai Ii I 8 35pj 7 10a| 6 25p| 8 05u| Ar .. ..Brunswick... Lvil C 40ui 9 OT.pj | | NORTH, WEST ANI) SOUTHWEST. 15 I 58 II Via Jeaup. || 15 | 36 15 | 35 |,\'la. 5 00p| 5 26aI jLv Savannah Ari 10 15aj12 10a| 5 OOp iubu L\ nu ir 110 1 6 45p| 6 40a]| Ar ...Jeeup.. Lvj 8 20a, 10 60pj 8 10a| 9 20|,l|Ar M’tgomery Lv j 7 45p 8 30* 3 00a| 1 15p| Ar.. Macon ..Lv] 1 00u| 2 30p 7 lop| 6 50a Ar Nushvllla Lv 9 OOa 2 21a 6 20a 350 p! Ar.. Atlanta ..Lvi 10 45p.12 (Kp; g 30ail (> Ar Louisville Lv 2 65a 9 12p 9 45a 8 40p| Ar Cha'nooga Lvj 6 05p ti 43a 7 05a| 4 05p||Ar Cincinnati Lv 11 IN)p 5 45p 7 sop 1 60a| Ar. lamtsvlUe Lv; 7 450| 7 45p' 7 20a| 7 Wpj'iAr St. Louis Lv 355 p 8 38a 7 30)> 7 45a Ar Cinclcnatl L\ 8 30a] 7 OOp | 11 (), & N.) 7 04a 6 OOp; Ar. SI. Louis Lvj 9 15p| 8 08a| 7 32a| Ar St. Louis Lv 8 OOp 7 5 lOpj Ar.. Chicago .Lvj 8 30p| 9 00p| | |; (M &. o.) 5 40a; 4 lnpijLv.. Atlanta .. Ar] 110 3.,|> 11 30aj 8 091 j 9 15|> Ar . Chicago Lv| 7 OOp 1 50p 8 05p 7 loajjAr. Meinplms .Lv 8 20a| 9 OOp ._ ——- 9 45a| 7 10a:| Ar KonsasCltyLvlj 6 30p 9 45p 4 12p| 3 05a||Ar.. Mobile . .Lvj|l 5Sp|L 20a —r— 3 , , s :;•>)> 7 !" t \r N Orb-ana Lv, 7 s.a| 7 45p • (and unmarked trains) dally. 1 t Daily except Sunday. 5 oop; 5 20a||Lv Savannah Ar.|lo 16a 12 10a {Sundays only. 1 45a 12 80|> A1 .. Tlfion ...Lv| 2 15a 6 20p Through Pullman Shaqilng Car Service 3 45aj 2 lop Ar.. Albany ..Lvj 12 Ola 345 p 10 North, East and West, and la Florida. 1 5 20p|]Ar Columbus i.v] 10 00a PLANT STEAM SHIP LINE. Mon.. Thursday, SatT, 11 00pm]|Lv Fort Tampa Arjl B'SO‘pm Tuas. Thun., Sun. Tues., Frl., Sun., 3 00pm||ArKey West Lvjjll 00 pm. Mon., Wed.. Si* Tucs , Frl., Fun.. 9 00pm Lv Key West Ai 10 0o pm. Mon.. Wed.. Fat. Wed., Sat., Mon.. 600 am|jAr Havana Lvj]**2 30 pm. Mon., Wad.. Fat. ••Havana time. J. 11. Poihemus, T. I’. A.; 15." A. Armaml. City Ti. krt Apt.. I)e Soto Hotel. Rhun# IS B. W. WRICNN, Passenger Traffic Manager, Bavunrinh, Ga. McDonough & dallantyne, . v Iron Founders, Machinists, nJS BiuciifiuUhi, BollcriuakiT, manufacturer* of Station •ry fintl l’r table Hajrlitc*, Vertical and lop Hunnlu* C,rn MilU, Sugar Mill and, KLa fling, Pulleys, etc. TELEPHONE NO. 123. if ft Ocean steamship Go. —FOR IVew York, Boston -AND- b ] asy, . THE EAST. Un*urpa££xl cabin accommodations. AU lb© comforts of a modern hotel. Elect rid light*. Unexcelled table. Ticket* inclmi* meaig nnd berths aboard #hip. Passenger lares irom Savannah. TO NEW YORK—FIRST CABIN, .20; FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP, *32; IN TERMEDIATE CABIN, *ls; INTERME DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP. *34. STEERAGE, *lO TO BOFTON - FIR3T CABIN, *22; FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP. *36. IN TERMEDIATE CABIN. *l7; INTERME DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP. *28.00. STEERAGE, *11.75. The express steamships of this llns aro appointed to sail from Savannah, Central (90th) merfdiqn ttme. a* follows- HAVANA A U I'U NEW YORK. KANSAS CITY. Capt. Fisher, MONDAY, Juiy 16, at 8 p. m. CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg, TUESDAY, July 17, at 8 p. m., TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Asktns, FRIDAY, July 20, at 11:30 a. m. CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Daggett, SATURDAY, July 21, at 12 noon. NACOOCHEE, Capt. Smith, MONDAY, July 23, at 2:30 p. m. KANSAS CITY, Capt. Fisher, TUESDAY, July 24, a! 3 p. m. CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg, FRIDAY, July 27 ,at 5 a. m. TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Askins, SATUR DAY', July 28 at 6 p. m. CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett MONDAY. July 30, at 7 p. m. NACOOCHEE, Capt. Smith, TUESDAY, July 21. at 8 p. m. NEW YORK TO BOSTON. CITY OF MaCON, Capt. Savage MONDAY, July 16, 12:00 noon. CITY OF MACON, Capt. Savage FRIDAY. July 20. 12:00 noon. CITY OF MACON, Capt. Savage WEDNESDAY, July 23, 12:00 noon CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage MONDAY July 30, 12:00 noon. This company reserve# the right to change Its sailings without notice and without liability or accountability there for. Sailings New York for Savannah dally except Sunday®, Mondays and Thursdays 5:00 p. m. ’ W. G BREWER. City Ticket and Paea eyiger Agent. 107 Bull street. Savannah. Ga. E. W. SMITH. Contracting Freight Agent. Savannah. Ga. R. G. TREZEVANT, Agent, Savannah, Gs WALTER HAWKINS. General Agent Traffic Dep’t, 224 W. Bay street, Jack sonville, Fla. E. H. HINTON. Traffic Manager, Ra ve nnah Oa. P. FI LE EFTVRE, Superintendent New Pier 35, North River. New York. N. T. FRENCH LINE. MJM GtNERALE IRANMIIin. DJKfcX’T LINK TO H A VHE- -PARIS (Franca) Sailing every Thursday at 10 a. m. From Pier No. 42, North Hive-, toot Morton Hp Lit Mretagne July lv* La Touraine, Atio LaChttmntitfue. July2o;La nretapne. Autf. fit L’Aqultaiue ..Auk 2 La Lorraine.. Aug. 21 Pari* hotel accommodation* reserved for company’s passengers upon application General Agency, 32 Broadway New York. Messrs. Wilder & Cos. "Merc* it- whore ihe neweonrur .feel* In deed that he is a stranger in a sircino land. Say the train load numbers or 400 passengers. It seems to him that every other man woman has some friend or relative to meet him, or else known exactly where to ko to meet friends and acquaintances, and how to get there quickest. As for himself, he may know the name of th<* hotel at which )■• intends to stop, but he ha never seen it nn.J he hasn’t the slightest idea in ivliat dmr- to ko to tench it. He lias to turn to a policeman for directions as to its location or to a hackmnn to haul him there. If any man ever thinks of his home town, where hp knows everybody and everybody knows him; where he can go alsMit almost as well as with his eyes wide open, he think* of i then. And, in nine time* out'of ten, he wlshee himself hack there. ‘‘With the second trip to ; city the lonely feeling begins to wear off, and, after (iwhile. the victim of it grows to looking forward to getting back (hero again. Put it hits the most of us hard the first time, just as I have described, nnd it’s a mighty depressing eensutloi) you may well belleve,’" jffPt f^EORGIA % iirfy Schedule* Effective Juno 10, 1000. T* Trains arrive at and depart from Central 6tution. West Broad, loot of Liberty etreet. 90th Meridian Tinn- One hour slower than city time. Airlve j Savannah: Savannahs i | Macon, Atlanta, Covlng-| •3 45umJton, Miliedgeville and allj*G OOpntf j intermediate points. j / JMlllen, Augusta and in-J 1 18 43am f ter mediate points. |t6 QOpnl I Augusta. Macon, Motif-j Iffomery, Atlanta, Athena.] •9 OOpmColumbu*. Birmingham. ,*G OOantf ! A merleus, Eufaula andl l-froy. I j |Tybee Special from Au-| f*; 15pm ",ii i t s inday only. t 6 00pm| Dove r Accommodation. |t7 43am 12 00pm| (Juy:on Dinner Train? |f4 50pni •i'uily. tExcept Sunday. (Sunday only* BETWEEN SAVANNAiI AND TYBED* 75th meridian or Savannah city time. LKAV’E fc>A V ANN All. Week Days*— 6-u u. in., lo.Uj a. m., 3:33 p m., 5:23 p. m., 0:50 p. m., 8:33 p. ni. Sundays—7:4s u. m., 10:05 a. m., 12:05 p. rn., 3.35 p. m., 5:25 p. rn., 6:50 p. in., 6:i3 p* m. LEAVE TYI3EE. Week DaysG:oo a. in., 8:00 a. m., 11:IJ a in., 5:15 p. m., 7:40 p. m., 10:10 p. m. Sundays—o:oo a. in., 8:35 a. m., 11:10 a. m, 1:00 p in., 5:50 p. m., 7:40 p. m., 10:U p. m. Conne. lions made at terminal point* with all (rains Northwest, West and Southwest. ♦Sleeping ears on night trains between Savannah and Augusta, Macon, Atlanta and Birmingham. Parlor cars oil day trains between 3a* vannah, Macon and Atlanta. For complete Information, schedules, rates and connections, apply to W. G. BREWER, City Ticket and Pass enger Agent. 107 Bull street. W. R. McINTYRE, Depot Ticket Agent. J. f\ HAILE. General Passenger Agent* E. H. HINTON, Traffic Manager. TIIEO. D. KLINE, Gen. Savannah, Ga. .LEMONS. Black Eyp, Pigeon and Cow Peaa Potatoes, Onion*. Peanut*, and all fruit* and vegetables In season. Hay, Grain, Flour, Feed. Rloe Straw. Masrlo Poultry and Stock Food. Our Own Cmr TS..A W. I). SIMKINS & CO. 213 and 215 BAY. WEST. BRIiNNAN BROS., WHOLeSALB Fruit, Produce, Grain, Etc. >22 BAY STREET,, TtlcphoneSSS, JOHN C. BUTLER, —DEADER I*N- Pnlnts, Oil* and Glass, sash, Doors, Blinds, nr.d Uulldeis' Supplies. Plain and Decora, live Wall Paper, Foreign and Domest'a Omenta, Lima. Plaster and Hair. Sol# Agent for Ahestlne Cold Water Paint. *0 Congress street, west, and 19 St. Julian street. west. H Morphine and Whiskey hab its treated without pair or contiuement. Cure guaran teed or no pay. B. H. VEAL, Mun’gr l.itlna Springs San itarium. Uox 3. Austell, Gu, IF YOU WANT GOOD MATERIAL, and work, order your Iltliogi aphed and printed stationery and blank books Iran* Morning Nttwa. Savannah, Oa, . 7