Newspaper Page Text
Is Always Best.
r„1 It's the pure pro-
Jduct of the grain
and when made
r x\ Sour Mash
cr—r —process as at the
IS? Grow Rye
ft . I
W.aiQrk/.ro|! distillery cannot
<j possibly be equalled.
H. B. KIRK A CO.. Sole Bottler*. New
S. GUCKENHEIMER’S SONS,
SAVANNAH, - GA.
MR. AND MRS. W. J. BRYAN.
THE DEMOCRATIC LEADER HAS
AGED IN FOIfR YEARS.
Heavier Than Formerly—lll* Nerr
Habit* of Thought—More Firm in
Hi* Conviction* Than Ever Before.
Mr*. Ur.van I’nya More Attention to
Personal Appearance—Ha* Not *0
Much to Say Respecting Her lina
band'N Affair* a* Formerly.
W. E. Curtis in Chicago Record.
Omaha. Neb.. July 13.—'Those who have
had an opportunity to observe Col. Uryan
under various conditions agree that there
have been notable changes In his char
acter and manners and in his habits of
thought since he came so prominently be
fore the public in 1886 as a candidate for
the presidency. In appearance he has
aged considerably during the last four
years. He has lost most of the hair on
the top of his head, and retains only the
heavy cataract that hangs tw? n fringe
around the base of the cerebellum and
rests upon the collar of his coat. It has
a natural curl at the bottom, and is kept
with a great deal of ( are. Mrs. Bryan and
the children love to stroke and comb this
precious hair, and its ow r ner loves 10
Mr. Bryan’s fare is much stronger and
fuller than it was four years ago. He
has gained considerable flesh, notwith
standing his arduous work upon the
■tump and platform, and weighs between
thirty and forty pounds more than in
1896, tipping the scales at an easy 200.
This Increase shows in the face as well
as in the regions of the waistcoat. His
cheeks are fuller, the dimple in his chin
is more apparent, and his Jowl is heavier.
That Mr. Bryan leads an abstemious life
and eats frugal fare is easily evident from
tiis clear eyes and complexion. He is a
man of smull appetite and simple tastes,
neither a glutton nor a wine blbler, al
though not a teetotaller either in theory
or practice. He never uses wines or beer
on his table, although he sometimes
drinks both when offered him at the ta
bles of others; but he keeps a bottle of
whisky—or rather Mrs. Bryan does—on
the top shelf of the pantry, not for con
vivial, but for medicinal purposes. This
bottle has been called for at limes to re
vive the drooping strength and spirits of
the statesmen from Arkansas, Missouri,
Kentucky and other states, but is never
produced until called for.
“If you are expecting to stay long,” said
the gentleman from North ('aroiina to the
R€nttrman from South Carolina, as they
were leaving the hotel for their candi
date’s cottage, “you better put in douple
of drinks before you go. They never of
fer their visitors liquor out there.”
Mr. Bryan is addicted to milk and iced
tea, but he cares as little about his food
and his drink as any man living, and Mrs.
Bryan is equally indifferent. The appear
ance of the cottage inside and out indi
cates chat she is a neat and careful house
keeper, but she takes more interest in
Budkle’s “History of Civilization” than
In her cook book. She keeps only one ser
vant. a Swede mald-of-ail-work. Those
who have had the honor of dining with
the Bryans say that the fare was plain,
but plentiful, and served without formal
ity. Ruth, the eldest daughter, who is
36, changed the plates, and the cook
brought the viands from the kitchen. They
live Just in the same manner as the aver
age Lincoln family of their means, in a
most simple and democratic way.
Col. Hay, the Secretary of State, has an
engraved portrait of a famous cardinal of
the fifteenth century that might be easily
mistaken for President McKinley. Col.
Bryan also would make a handsome priest,
the scarlet robes of the cardinal have
set off a finer face or figure. He
has of the physical, intellectual and
oratorical qualifications for an ideal clergy
man than McKinley. His abstemiousness,
hi indifference to luxury, his emotional
nature and his intensity of purpose would
have made him a Loyola, or a Savonarola,
or a Peter the Hermit, if he had lived in
the Middle Ages.
Bryan's face, as I have said, is stronger,
the lines around his mouth are firmer, and
show' more repose of manner than former
ly- He has lost that restless inquiring ex
pression that used to lie about his eyes,
and he evidently has more s-trength and
confidence, more deliberation and determi
nation, and less energy. His nervous im
petuousness has been subdued. He is gov
erned more by reason and less by impulse.
Experience has taught him where he is
w<ak, and he has mended himself. He has
learned: his strength, and that has given
Mr. Bryan Is addicted to Introspection
and is in the habit of discussing his
thoughts and emotions with his wife, who
Is an admiring critic and has made him
more of an egotist than he used to bo.
Hia friends in Lincoln say that he
has become convinced that he is a
man of destiny; that history is
■wailing to record his acts In the regen
eration of aociety, for he is absolutely
certain to become president of the United
States sooner or later. His purpose is to
establish a reign of democracy, to ele
vate the poor and deprive the rich of the
power they now exercise Thtae Ideas
have been assl lously cultivat'd by Mrs
Bryan, whose thoughts are all centered
in him. This accounts for Bryan's posl
tl tenets In political matters. Those who
know him best say that he would have
declined the Kansas City nomination If
J to 1 had been left out of the platform,
and that his threat to do si was tto b uIT
He would have re mained the candidate of
the Populists and Sllvc r Kepuhll 'ans and
would have drawn most of the democratic
Mr Bryan's intimates used to thing
that he i\as 111 hty and vacillating, that
he was Inclined to follow new fallacies,
and predicted that he would adhere to
the silver Issue only until something
equally taking attracted his attention.
And, while that might have been his dls
poaltlon four yeats ago. he Is an entire
ly different man to-day. Mis political
convictions have Itecome so rootsd and
grounded as to be part of his intellec
tual fiber. He has discussed them so
* ’Min and reflected upon them ao much
that what are mere theories to others to
him are living truths, vital to th< wel
• fare of the nation; and their fundamental
principle is democracy—the equality of
But Mr. Bryan has not become so great
an egotist and csthe.ic as to overlook the
necessity of using the conventional me
thods and ordinary machinery of poli
tics: to accomplish his purpose He has
become a kern pclltlclan The experience
of the last four years has taught him
that w'hile the voice of the people Is the
voice of God. their tones can be changed
and modulated by human Influence and
are sensibly affected by the atmosphere
| and their environment. He has formed
among the farmers of Nebraska an or
; ganizaflon as compact and complete ns
Tammany hall, which shows his execu
tive capacity and political skill He has
I taken politics to the firesides of the farm
houses of the state, has caught his prin
! ciples to the women and the children and
has entangled their social, intellectual and
domestic life in his plan of campaign.
No farmer in Nebraska, they say. can
leave the Populist parry or vote fho Re
publican ticket without depriving his
wife and daughter of ihe social diver
sions which they most enjoy. Thus they
feel that the happiness and contentment
of the people, as well as their financial
prosperity, is involved In the success of
While his emotions are under better
control than they used to be. nothing
could leescn or suppress that cordial sym
pathy which finds expression In a winsome
smile and is o great vote-winner. It is
just as much a part of the man br the
musical tones of his voice, and when lie
extends his hand to friend or stranger
the smile goes with it. Sometimes, how
ever, it is a little constrained. Its owner
i not vindictive or revengeful. He is
quick to forgive, but not always to for
get; and when he meets a man from whom
he has suffered injury or injustice the
smile appears unconsciously, but it has
an uncertain or reluctant tinge, like *
compliment that has been written end
crossed out. He is not so sensitive as
he used to he. hut very sensitive stilt;
but perhaps it may be that he has learned
to conceal it. The same may be said of
Mrs. Bryan, who was formerly unable
and unwilling to conceal h**r dislikes and
distrust and the sense of injury when she
felt it; but she has learned to be cordial,
or at least courteous, to the critics and
opponents of her husband, and discuss
affairs and events with them without
showing resentment. Col. Bryan was
never vindictive, although he always has
been intolerant. His own honesty and
integrity of purpose, his profound con
viction that hie opinions and theories are
correct, make it impossible for him to
admit either sincerity or intelligence in
those who disagree with him. They are
absolutely wrong; it may be from ignor
ance. folly or wickedness, but they can
not be right.
Mr. Bryan’s selfishness is intellectual,
therefore*, and not moral. Tie would be
willing to sacrifice what other men hold
dear. He is ready to accept almost
anything that other men would object to
In the way of wealth, comfort*, luxuries
or amusements; but when honors, influ
ence and principles are being passed
around he insists upon being served first.
What would be called egotism in other
men is merely a consciousness of superior
ity in Bryan. He has thought out prob
lems to which other men nave given no
attention. Therefore it is* his right to
teach. He has labored and learned while
they have been idle. Therefore he is
entitled to the honors and rewards He
U confident of his ability to do things
and accept responsibilities for which otlu r
men have no special litnese. Therefore
they should stand aside. He has formed
hi* opinions after careful investigation
and reflection. Hence they are correer.
He is conscious of his own rectitude, of
an unselfish ambition to promote the hap
piness and welfare of mankind, and of
his ability to perform the duties of the
office. Therefore he should be elected
F resident. This is not mere vanity and
conceit; it is sober conviction.
Mr. Brayn used to have a hot temper—
perhaps his Irish ancestors may be re
sponsible for that-but he has it under
control. Those who have been watchinq
him carefully say that the only time he
showed any passion during the proceed
ings of the Kansas City Convention was
When he read tho fd at form In the morn
ing papers and noticed that the Income,
tax, government ownership of railways
and other public works and various pet
notions had been omitted, and when the
newspaper correspondents asked him for
the reasons of the omission he replied,
with unusual Irritation and impatience:
"You will have to ask the Committee
on Resolutions. I have had no explana
He has been showing some sense of hu
mor lately, too, which people say that he
lacks. When the bulletin announcing his
nomination was handed him he struck
an attitude of astonishment and exclaim
“Gentlemen, this is so sudden."
When his attention was called to a
newspaper which has opposed him with
unnecessary vigor and intense bitterness
he remarked mildly that “it never alludes
to me in a friendly spirit."
There is nothing of the demagogue In
Mr. Bryan. He treats the humblest citi
zen with the same consideration that he
would show to Senator Jones or Richard
Croker, because the doctrine of equality
is a part of his'rpligion. He Is less enthu
siastic than he was four years ago. but
has greater determination and a more In
While Mr. Bryan must know that his
personal appearance and manners are at
tractive. be is still Indifferent to dress.
The skin is the seat of an almost end
less variety of diseases. They are known
by various names, but are all due to the
same cause, acid and other poisons in
the blood that irritate and interfere with
the proper action of the skin.
To have a smooth, soft skin, free from
all eruptions, the blood must be kept pure
and healthy. The many preparations of
arsenic and potash and the large number
of face powders and lotions generally
used in this class of diseases cover up
for a short time, but cannot remove per
manently the ugly blotches and the red,
Eternal vigilance is tho price
of a boautifui complexion
when such remedies are relied on.
Mr. H. T. Rhobe, 3704 Lucas Avenue, St Louis,
Mo., says : “My daughter was afflicted for years
with a disfiguring eruption on'her face, which
resisted all treatment. She was taken to tw
celebrated health springs, but received no bene
fit. Many medicines were prescribed, but with
out result, until we decided to trv S. 8. S . and 1,
the time the first bottle was finished lhe erupt i, ii
tiegan to disappear. A dozen bottles curevi bet
completely and left her skin perfectly smooth
She is now seventeen years old, and not a sign u!
the embarrassing disease has ever returned “
S. S. S. is a positive, unfailing cure for
the worst forms of skin troubles. It is
the greatest of all blood purifiers, and the
only one guaranteed purely vegetable.
Bad blood makes bad complexions.
purifies and invigo-
m3 ML rates the old and
m makes new, rich blood
ta-Yp k. jg N that nourishes the
WW body and keeps the
skin active and healthy and in proper
condition to perform its part towards
carrying off the impurities from the bodv.
If you have Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Salt
Rheum, Psoriasis, or your skin is rough
and pimply, send for our book on Blood
and Skin Diseases and write our physi
cians about your case. No charge what
ever for this service.
SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA, QA.
THE MORNING NEWS: TUESDAY. JULY 17. 190 ft
There is no end of
Old Virginia Cheroots
to waste, as there is no finished end to
cut off and thrdw away. When you
buy three Old Virginia Cheroots for
five cents, you have more to smoke,
and of better quality, than you have
when you pay fifteen cents for three
Five Cent cigars.
Three hundred million Old Virginia Cheroots smoked this
year. Ask your own dealer. Price, 3 for 5 cents. 4
He wears a rather russty black slouch
hat, a low’-cut broadcloth vest, a loose
alpaca jacket a white shin, a turn-down
collar, a frayed black silk string tie, and
a jxiir of ordinary calf-skin low' shoes that
are seldom polished. Mrs. Bryan was
equally indifferent <0 her appearance
when she first came into public view, and
showed neither care nor taste in dress.
She wore the same gown all day, and had
but one hat —both of which W’ere bought
ready made at the bargain counter. She
had more Important matters to occupy her
attention, but. as the Lincoln people say.
she "has slicked up a good deal." And
w'hile her costumes would no< yet be ac
cepted as models in the fashionable world
either for cut. fit or material, they are
more conventional than formerly, and
cause less comment.
Mrs. Bryan has changed a good deal in
other respects. She no longer stands at
her husband’s elbow, and does not take
the responsibility of answering questions
addressed to him, as she frequently used
to do. Nor does he lean upon her and
submit to her judgment, as was formerly
his habit. He now acts upon Important
matters without consulting her, and she
seldom expresses her views in public.
She Is more retiring in her manners, as
well as more reticent in speech. She de
votes herself to the care of her children,
who number three, and her father, Mr.
Baird, who is biind, and always reads the
newspapers to him. Formerly all politi
cal conferences affecting Mr. Bryan took
place in her presence, anrl his confidence
in her judgment and discretion was so
great that her words outw'oighed those of
his ablest advisers.
I once heard Senator Jones of Arkansas
observe that Mrs. Bryan had the strong
est "say so" of any woman he ever met,
and in the early part of the campaign
of ’96 she not only dominated her husband,
but the National Committee.
She no longer appears w'hen politicians
cal!, unless they happen to be family
friends, and she does not intend to ac
company her husband on his campaign
tour this year as she did in ’96. She will
remain at home and look after the infants
and the infirm of her household.
Mrs. Bryan is a great reader, and her
choice of books would not suit many wo
men. She does not attempt to keep up
with current literature except that which
relates to politics and public affairs, and
is of great assistance to her husband by*
keeping him advised of important publi
cations on those topics and marking their
pages so as to save bis time. She says that
she prefers biography to all other kinds
of literature, and 'finds her choicest men
tal food in the lives and experiences of
others. She is serious, but always cheer
ful. tells n story well, and has a keener
sense of humor than her husband. The
other night she related a joke upon one
of the most prominent politicians in the
country, hut would not give his name.
A few days before the Kansas City
Convention, w'hile the pilgrims were vis
iting Lincoln for inspiration .and instruc
tions, a gentleman who plays a high and
influential part in public affairs called at
the Bryan cottage with a companion, but
after a consultation returned alone to his
hotel. Half an hour later, when his com
panion rose to leave, his hat could not be
found anywhere. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan
hunted for it high and low, hut it had
mysteriously disappeared. Mr. Bryan
loaned him an old one to wear to the
hotel, and w'hen he reached there he was
amazed to find the eminent politician
thoughtfully pacing the sidewalk wearing
his friend’s hat on his head and swinging
his own carelessly in his hand.
William E. Curtis.
COULDN'T rI’ZZI.E 'EM.
Boston Hncl no Tronble Finding
Philadelphia. July 16.-Pttoher Dona
hue whs unable to puzzle Boston to-day.
and the visitors won without difficulty.
R. H. E.
Boston 0 0026299 4.-8 17 0
Philadelphia 01 000000 0— 1 6 2
Batteries: Nichols and Sullivan; Dona
hue and Douglass.
New York Bent Brooklyn.
Now York, July 16— New York defeated
the Brooklyns to-day in the eighth inning
bv tmely b-tting. Attendance 1,00.
R. H. E.
Brooklyn ....3 0100001 0— 511 2
New York ..0 10201 03 x— 792
Batteries: Kitson and Farrell; Carrlck
Pittsburg. 7; Chiengo, 3.
Chicago. July 16 —Pittshurg won easily
to day, Cunningham pitching In p-or
form and re-elving miserable support.
Attendance 1,8(0. Score:
R. H. E.
Chbago 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0— 3 9 3
Pittsburg ....2 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 2 713 1
Batteries: Cunningham and Donahue;
Chcsborough. Tannehlll and Zimmer.
At Montreal—Montreal-Toronto, no
game: rain. .
At Providence—Providence, 2; Hartford,
At Worcester—Worcester, 2; Springfield,
At Detroit—Detroit, 6; Milwaukee, 4.
At Buffalo—Buffalo, 4; Minneapolis, 3.
game postponed, rain.
At Cleveland—Clevcland-Kansas City, no
PROCEEDINGS OF COUNCIL.
Matters That Met the Attention of
Atlanta. July Hi.—Tho Council to-day
unanimously adopted the Harwell ordi
nance preventing freight trains front shift
ing in the vicinity of Churches on the
Sabbath. The Longlno ordinance, making
members of all city boards ineligible for
re-election, was snowed under.
There was a long wrangle In Council this
afternoon over ihe water works question.
A resolution was offered to have a com
mitiee of local experts to inquire Into the
cause of the recent breaks at the pump
ing station. The resolution was not re
ceived with favor. After more than an
hour of debate the matter was referred
to the Committee on Water Works.
8., I.! I. Of HOPE n 118 a 8 S It.
For Isis of Hope, Montgomery, Thunder
bolt, Cattle Park and West End.
Dally except Sundays. Subject to change
ISLE OF HOPE.
Lv. City for I. of H.| Lv. Isle of Hope.
630 am from Tenth | (TOO am for Bolton
7 30 am from Tenth | 6 00 am for Tenth
830 am from Tenth | 7 00 am for Tenth
9 15 am from Bolton | 8 00 am for Tenth
10 30 am from Tenth (10 00 am for Tenth
12 00 n’n from Tenth [ll ft) am for Bolton
1 15 pm from Boleon |ll 30 am for Tenth
2 30 pm from Tenth | 200 pm for Tenth
3 30 pm from Tenth j 2 40 pm for Bolton
4 30 pm from Tenth | 3 00 pm for Tenth
5 30 pm from Tenth | 4 00 pm for Tenth
630 pm from Tenth | 600 pm for Tenth
7 30 pm from Tenth | 700 pm for Tenth
830 pm from Tenth | 800 pm for Tenth
930 pm from Tenth [ 900 pm for Tenth
10 30 pm from Tenth [lO 00 pm for Tenth
(11 00 Pm for Tenth
Lv city for Mong’ry. j Lv Montgomery!
830 am from Tenth I 7 15 am for Tenth'
2 30 pm from Tenth | 1 15 pm for Tenth
6 30 pm from Tenth | 6 00 pm for Tenth
Lv city for Cat.Parkj Lv. Cattle Park.
6 “0 am from Bolton | 7 00 am for Bolton
7 30 am from Bolton j 8 00 am for Bolton
1 00 pm from Bolton j 1 30 pm for Bolton
2 30 pm from Bolton | 3 00 pm for Bolton
7 00 pm from Bolton | 7 30 pm for Bolton
800 pm from Bolton | 830 pm for Bolton
Car leaves Bolon street junction 5:30
a. m. and every thirty minutes thereafter
until 11:30 p. m.
Car leaves Thunderbolt at 6:00 a. m. and
every thirty minutes thereafter until
12:00 midnight, for Bolton street junc
FREIGHT AND PARCEL CAR.
This car carries trailer for passengers
on all trips and leaves west side of city
market for Isle of Hope, Thunderbolt
and all intermediate points at 9:00 a. m.,
1:00 p. m., 5:00 p. m.
Leaves Isle of Hope for Thunderbolt.
City Market and all intermediate points
at 6:00 a. m., 11:00 a. m., 2:40 p. m.
WEST END CAR.
Car leaves west side of city market for
West End 6:00 a. m. and every 40 minutes
thereafter during the day until 11:30 p. m.
Leaves West End at 6:20 a. m. and ev
ery 40 minutes thereafter during the day
until 12:00 o'clock midnight.
H. M. LOFTON. Gen. Mgr.
of the most obstinate cases of Gonorrhcpa
and Gleet, guaranteed in from 3 to 6
days ; no other treatment required.
Rold by all druggist#.
YJse Big for unnatural
rritationa or ulcerations
>f mucous membranes.
Pain lees, and not aelrio*
, or poisonous.
Sold by Drafffrfflfa,
or Bent in plain wrapper,
by express, prepaid, for
jl .o°. or 3 bottles, $1.75.
Circular eent on r<>Qco£&
Empty Molasses Hogsheads for
C. M. GILBERT & CO.
ONE FAVORIT9S WON.
All Other* at Rrlghton Beaten by
Now York, July 16.—Favorite players
had a bad day at Brighton Beach to-day,
as Maximus was the only one to score.
First Race—Hurdle handicap, one and
three-fourths miles. Kiondyke, 9to 5, won,
with Protus, SO to 1 and 6 to 1, second, and
Hardy Pardee, 4 to 1, third. Time 3:22.
Second Race—Selling, five furlongs.
Cherries, 5 to 1, won, with Screech, 3 to 1
and even, second, and Anna Darling, 30 to
1, third. Time 1:01 3-5.
Third Race—One mile. Prince McClurg,
3 to 1, won, with Rinaldo, 8 to 1 and 5 to
2, second, and Toluca, 3 to 1, third. Time
Fourth Race—Five and a half furlongs.
Mayimus, 9 to 5, won, with Baron Pepper,
7 to 2 and 6 to 5, second, and Minion, 11 to
5, third. Time 1:08 2-5.
Fifth Race—Selling, one and a sixteenth
miles. Candleblack, sto 1. won, with Gen.
Mart Gar\, 9 to 5 and 7 to 10, second, and
Wooster Boy, 12 to 1, third. Time 1:45 3-5.
Sixth Ftace-r-Selling, six furlongs. Sir
Christopher, 10 to 1, won, with Touraine,
4 to 1 and 8 to 5, second, and Prestidigi
tator, 8 to 5, third. Time 1:13 1-5.
Voting People Held >lore Se**lon* In
Atlanta. July 16.—'To-dav’fl session of
the I'nivcrsnlist convention was occupied
by a conference of Junior union workers,
presided over by Miss Lillian Hosley of
Several other conferences were held, in
addition to the one for junior workers,
among them the Christian <’hlzctiship
workers and the executive board and the
In the afiernoon those not engaged in
committee work enjoyed a trolley ride
over the city.
At the night session Rev. A. C. Grier
delivered n lecture on “The W'orld Grow
The Tciiiil* Tournoy,
Chicago. July 16.—There was but one
court In the tennis tournament, It being
the semi-final in the championship
doubles. Collins and Pa ret beat the Hardy
brothers, 6-3, 3-6. 6-2. 4-6. 6-4.
To-morrow Collins and Paret will meet
Alexandra and Little in the finals. ,
SECOND RIAHTERLV STATEMENT.
City of Savannah,
Office Clerk of Council.
Savannah, Ga., July 11. 1800.
The following alphabetical list of per
sona licensed to sell liquor at retail under
provision of section 12 of tax ordinance
for 1900. WILLIAM P. BAILEY,
Clerk of Council.
Asendorf. Fred, corner Jefferson and
Andereon, Joseph N.. 39 Randolph street.
Able. Charles. Bay and Abercorn street"
Abrams, M. D., 42 Bull street.
Anglin, Thomas, Bryan and Barnard
Alley A 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 streel.
Bunger, H. H., Ogeechee road, near
Belford, W. T.. 1523 Bull street.
Brodman, O. D., 234 Randolph street.
Beytagh, Thomas F., Harris and East
Brlnkmann, H. C.. 226 St. Julian street,
Bokelmann, D., Charlton and West
Bohn, H. N. C„ 235 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. 9. F., Henry and West Broad
Brown Bros., Anderson and East Broad
Bouhan, William, 601 East Broad street.
Brlckman, Charles, 34 West Boundary
Boley. M., 129 Congress street, west.
Buttlmer, M. A., Randolph and Perry
Buttlmer, Patrick, 613 McDonough
Branch, S. W. Cos., Broughton and
Brown. W. 8., 238 Bryan street, west.
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 Wes*
Carr, John, corner Houston and Bay
Clemens, H. K., corner West Broad and
Cohen. M. G. & 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 West Broad
Cottlngham, John, southeast comer
Drayton and Broughton streets.
Cottlngham, John, 208 Broughton street,
Cunningham, R. W. Mrs., Taylor and
East Broad streets.
Dailey & Cos.. No. 16 Farm street.
Dlerks. A. J., corner Whitaker and
Dreeson, H. E., Stewart and Wilson
Dlerks, W. C. t 334 Whitaker street.
Derst, George. 709 West Broad street.
Delgnan. Daniel, 638 Indian street.
Dlers, Wm., Liberty and West Broad
Doyle, M. J., Market square.
Denmark, J. M., 147 Farm street.
Ehrllcher, Max, 401 East Broad street.
Elchhelz, 9,, 1012 Cemetery street.
Eiehholz, E., Liberty and East Broad
F.ntelman, J. F., 814 Liberty street, east.
Elsinger, TANARUS., 41 Drayton street.
Egan. J. J., 341 West Broad street.
Entelman, A. H.. 720 East Broad street.
Easterling Whisky Company, Planters'
Easterling Whisky Company, Liberty
and East Broad streets.
Eskedor, W. H.. 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. A Cos., 118 Congress
Freelong, F., 555 Bay street, east.
Fitzgerald. Thos. E., 117 West Broad
Fischer, John F., River and Farm
Fehrenkamp, Henry, 639 Bay street,
Gerken, L. C. Mrs.. Price and Gwinnett
Grimm. Albert, GUlott and West Broad
Grimm, John H., President and Drayton
Geffken, H. H., Broughton and Price
Gilden, Thomas, 625 Bay street, west.
Glldea, Neil, 124 Broughton street, west.
Gildea, Neil. 120 Broughton street, east.
Grew?, 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
Getslnger. M. A. & Cos.. West Broad and
Gaines, M., 124 Jefferson street.
Graham, C. F.. Pulaski House.
Heath, C. P., 355 Jefferson street.
Horrlgan, John, Bryan and Houston
Hesse, Herman, 134 West Broad streets.
Heitman. J. F., 634 President street, east.
Heilman, C. H., 25 East Broad,
Herman & Berenthetn, 16 Barnard
Harms, F. A., 444 Tattnall street.
Hotchkiss A Nevtll, 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
Jachens, F. H., 555 Price street.
Jackson, Andrew. 42 Whitaker street.
Joyce. James J., East Broad and Wheat
Jerntgan, E. 0., Zubley and Lumber
Jones, George H., 139 West Broad street.
Kaiser. J. TANARUS., 1511 Bull street.
Kuck, John, 412 Drayton street.
Kuck, H. F., Anderson and Abercorn
Kraeken, Cord. Bay and West Broad
Konctnann. C. H., 203 Farm street.
Kiene, Herman, 134 Bryan street, west.
Kaln, M. F., West Broad and River
King, George F., 216 Broughton street
Igtng. Nicholas. 39 Barnard street.
Lankenau, J. H., Liberty and Randolph
Luerssen, C. F., Broughton and East
Lange, Herman, 232 West Broad street
Levan, Charles H., 11l Congress street
Lubs, John F., corner Liberty and Hab
Lynch, John, Taylor and Whitaker
Lynch, W. TANARUS., agent. Lumber and Bay
Lane, James, Price and Oglethorpe ave
Lyons. John A 00., Broughton and Whit,
Monsees, C. H, Hall and Jefferson
Meyer, J. F., 541 Sims street.
Metncke. 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,
Martin. A. A. Mrs., President and Ran
Morrison Sarah, 509 Oglethorpe avenue,
Mendel, A, 602 Liberty street, east.
McAlpln, T. E., 52 Price street.
McCormick, Wm., 625 Indian street.
McGuire, James. 20 Farm street.
Mcßride, T. F., 525 Bay street, east.
McGrath & Ransford, 37 Whitaker
McCarthy, M. F. and W. H., 319 Price
O'Brien, C. A., 337 West Broad street.
O’Byrne, James, Montgomery and Bay
Ohsick. John, corner Bay and W.
Oh9ick, 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.
Pacettt, E. V., 15 Broughton street, east.
Remler, R., Liberty and Drayton streets.
Remler, 8., 1019 Wheaton street.
Rauzen, M., 424 Congress street, west.
Rlpke, John, 229 Drayton street.
Raskin, 9., 735 West Broad street.
Ralntz, F. W. H., Indian and Farm
Reilly. L. Mrs., 128 Bryan street, west.
Rocker, John and Bro., 401 West Broad
Roentsch, M. A Cos., 266 Broughton
Rouse & Harris, 49 Barnard street.
Ray, W. H., agent, 218 Bryan street,
9ehroder, Geo., 1002 West Broad street.
Schroder, Henry, 401 Broughton stree;,
Siem, D., 539 Jones street, west.
Sullivan, John J.. 30 Bryan street, east.
Sanders, Philip, Bull and Best streets!
Btelljes, George, 502 Gordon street, east.
Stelnman Bros., 44 West Broad street
Silverstein, David, 232 St. Julian street,
Schnaars, F., Anderson and Whitaker
Schuenemann, D. H., East Broad and
Stelljes, Henry, 301 Oglethorpe avenue.
Schwarz, George, 315 Congress street,
Siem, D., Second and Whitaker streets.
Suiter, Henry, Montgomery and Liberty
Slater, J. C., Congress and Jefferson
Schultes, Gus., corner Price and York
Stahmer, John, corner Ann and Bryan
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, wes
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, W. T. K., 412 Congress street
Schnaars, H. J., Jones and Wilson
Savannah Liquor Company, 207 Congress
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 Bast Broad street.
Schiller, W., manager, 17 Bay street
Sullivan, John, 15 Congress street, west
Smith, W'. H., 547 Liberty street, east.
Taylor, J. K., Price and Oglethorpe ave
Traub, H., West Broad and Orange
Tieljen, Jno. F.. 225 West Broad streets.
Tlenken, F. J., 638 Liberty street, east.
Tholken, Geo. H., 172 Arnold street.
Toussaint, Chas., Price and-Oglethorpe
Travers, E., Screven House.
Verukl, Eli, 42 Barnard street.
Vollers, Wm., West Broad and Taylor
Williams A Grice, 340 West Broad street.
Weitz, 8., 223 East Broad street.
Winter. A., 144 Barnard street.
Wolf. Louis. 423 Congress street, west.
Wellbrock. J. F., 524 Jefferson street.
Whiteman. Jas. E., 510 Oglethorpe ave
Wood, A. H., 242 West Broad street.
Watson A Powers, De Soto Hotel.
Wade, John TANARUS., Oglethorpe avenue and
Wolters, H. J., 526 Broughton street
Wallace, W. M., No. 506 Stewart street
Ybanez, E. D., 105 Bay street, east.
The Singer Fiano
of Chicago, 111.
This SINGER PIANO is sold by many
of the leading dealers In the United
States, such as Wm. Steinert Sons Cos.,
who have the largest establishments In
Boston, New Haven and Providence. Also
the SINGER PIANO is sold by Wm
Knabe Cos., having the leading houses in
Boston, Baltimore, Washington and New
York city. There are a Urge number of
leading houses handling SINGER PIANO,
too numerous to mention.
The SINGER PIANO is evidently one of
the best pianos in the market, or it would
not be sold by these leading houses.
It has an elegant 6inging tone, much
finer than most pianos, and about one-half
the price of other instruments.
Call and see. and examine the SINGER
PIANO and save a good deal of money on
your purchase. Same guarantee is ex
tended for the SINGER PIANO as any of
the leading pianos of the'day. and a sat
isfactory price will be given to all on ap
Wholesale Agents, Wholesale Druggists.
Barnard and Congress Streets,
SCHOOLS tit) COLLEGES.
BETHEL ACADEMY, VIRGINIA*
In historic Northern Virginia. Best ref
erences almost anywhere In the Union.
Thirty-third session begins September 21sp
Col. R. A. McINTYRC, Supt.
1342 Vermont ave. and lowa Circle,
Washington, D. C.
Boarding School for young ladles. Send
for catalogue. Miss Mary Davenport
Chenoweth, Mrs. Elisabeth C. Sloan.
From a Good Little
Woman in North
How Graybsard Cured
tier when everything else
failed. A palatal friend
Below we publish a
letter from a great suf
j ferer from nervousness,
and a general broken
down condition of the
system. The cure is not
an unusual one for
Graybeard. Many such
letters are received ev
Here is the letter:
Allison, N. C.,
July 2, 1900.
Reapes* Drug- Company,
I write to tell you how grateful
I am that Graybeard was invented.
Nearly all my life I have been a
great sufferer from nervousness. I
could not sleep. I ate very little. 1
lost flesh ail the time. My complex
ion got sallow. Nothing pleased
me. Our family doctor did all he
could for me. He worked patient
ly, but everybody noticed that I
kept going down hill. People
thought I had consumption. One
day I happened to pick up a little
booklet with the picture of a candle
on it. It attracted my attention.
I read it. It was of deep interest
to me. The next day I bought a
bottle of Graybeard. I had not
taken the fu-il bottle before I felt
better. I have taken six bottles,
and have just bought three more.
I have gained flesh. I haven’t felt
better since 1 was a child. Every
i thing 1 eat I digest. And I have
a splendid appetite. I can laugh at
! amusing things. I imagine I feel
like other people. Everybody Is so
1 glad to ©ee me so vigorous looking
and so healthy. I would not take
SI,OOO for the benefit I have received
from Graybeard. It is a wonderful
I remedy, and 1 fully believe it saved
my life. I can’t thank you enough.
MISS NANNIE JONES.
We claim exactly all
this for Graybeard. It’s
no new thing to us. It has
cured many just such
ailments. It is purely a
and for building up a
broken down, nervous
system it is truly won
derful. For eradicat
ing old and deep seated
diseases, as catarrh,
eczema, dyspepsia, can
cer, rheumatism, it has
no equal on earth. It is
free of mercury or pot
ash, and begins to build
up the sick man from
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