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CONVICTS FROM COFFEE.
Varilen Moore Hus Them Here on
i|ie Way to Jefferson.
Warden Moore of the penitentiary j
j, : Savannah over the Plant Sys- j
thi? morning at 1 o'clock from Coffee 1
bringing with him fifteen convicts |
pom Coee county.
convicts belonged to the catnp
h i V , J3 ordered discontinued by the
riovernui and Prison Commission on ac
" , , ,f certain abuses, and because the
' wa s in existence contrary to law,
W,. con v: -is being leased to private par
' y arden Moore is taking the convicts to
lf.ff. rson county, where they will be work
,i by tit' county authorities until their
tlrr.is expir*. I,e will leave with them
via the i entral Railroad for Louisville
yi\\ sEli'LB THE STHIKE.
Federation of Lubor Is Now Work
ing on n rinn.
Denver. Col., July 20.—Edwin D. Chad
tv rk ai i 'V. R. Thrasher of Chicago sub
,n ..,i to the executive council of the
An.' an Federation of Labor to-day a
pin, winch they are confident will result
: the speedy settlement of the great
idling ind trades strike in Chicago. The
t ,ii . .1 appointed Messrs. Kidd and Len
i r. io iu\ -tigate the proposal thorough
I'!-. Flient Gompers was instructed to no
t a ii ; al labor unions that they will
~ allowed representation in the fed
eraii*n ns long as they remain in any way
t . or , ed with the American agents,
whk*) the council declares is not a bona
li.h anor organization.
Tin abooed association embraces local !
hJ I agents of small manufactured ar- ;
ti.■!(•.-, Insurance agents, and agents of. j
allied lines of that character.
The Coeur d'Alene strike trouble was
taken up and President Gompers and Vice ;
i’rc ients Duncan and Kidd were in- !
struct *1 to visit the district and make a
thorough investigation of the case and re
port to the federation.
SOXS OF THE HEVOLUTION.
Have \nt hnrixed Chartering of a
( haptcr in rart*.
Washington, July 20.—At a meeting of
the Executive Committee of the National
Society of the Sons of the Revolution to
loy i--solutions were adopted authorizing
the chartering of a chapter at Paris.
Franc*-; o urge upon Congress the erec
tion of a suitable memorial at the na
tional capital commemorative of the Rev
olutionary War; favoring the more gener
al observance of Flag day and the protec
tion of the flag against desecration.
Quarterly meetings of the Board of
Managers at Chicago, Boston, Richmond
and San Francisco were decided upon.
M>T VET READY TO EMIGRATE.
Pierce Denies That the liner* Are
Coming to America.
New York. July 20.—Charles D. Pierce,
trustee and treasurer of the Boer relief
f n-1 and consul general of the Orange
Free State, denies the reported coming
i'otr emigration to the United States. He
Stores of that kind emmae from Brit
!sh sources to make it appear in America
that the Boers are discouraged and that
the war is about over.”
Said It \\ as Persecution.
Milwaukee, Wis., July 20.—When the ea
t'.e dispatch from Rome, stating that
Archbishop Katzer had sent to the Pope
in opposition to the appointment of Arch
bishop Kean, the most violent letter ever
reoeiv* l by the Vatican, was shown to
Father Sohinmr, the acting vicar general,
!)• said that the report was false and was
the culmination of a long series of perse
cution.- by . n mies of Ar Jhbishop Katzer.
Father Schinner said that Archbishop
Katzer and Archbishop Kean were on
Wont* to Cio to Cliinn.
Sioux Falls. S. D.. July 20.—C01. Mel
v !le Gripsby of this city, 'who was colo
t; 1 of the Third United States Volunteer
Cavalry, bet/er known as the "Cowboy
Regiment.'' which was in the federal ser
vice during the war with Spain, has tele
graph* 1 to President McKinley asking
Permission to reorganize the regiment for
service in China.
'lore Victoria CroMften.
London, July 20.—Victoria crosses have
>een gazer ed for Capt. Melkeljohn an 1
Mjj Robert son, both of the Gor
(Fn Hig' landers, for bravery in the bat
*D ot Ela islaagte, and Lieut. Norwood,
of he Fifth Dragoon Guards for rescuing
u fallen trooper at Ladysmith.
Sanger Made President.
Detroit. July 20.—The National Associa
tion of Accountants and Bookkeepers to
day elected H. P. Sanger of Detroit, pres
< RASED IX THE WHIRLPOOL.
r lhe 'lnn Wlin Shot Xingnm Rapid*
Talk* About It.
From the Chicago Times-Herald.
"I did not do the thing for notoriety,
with the intention of afterward ex
hibiting myself in a dime museum. I sim-
Tiv did jf for fun and adventure and to
prove or disprove cerrtain theories of
Thus spoke Peter Nissen, better known
1 ’ the public ns *‘F. M. Bowser." hero of
Fm whirlpool at Niagara Falls and the
of the little bend of men who have
K ue through the rapids and survived to
*•11 the tale.
Some years ago when the Pan-Ameri
ran Exposition was first talked about, I
conceived the Idea." he said, “that a boat
line throughout the rapids at Niagara
' v °<i and prove a paying venture, providing
h was practicable. I set about de-signing
boat that would do the work, and ttnal-
F built one. It was this little craft that
> us* and in my trip. My experience has prov
-hat the project cannot be carried out
j 'i 'ariotis reasons, the principal one be
nsr Die uncertainty of the current just
outside the whirlpool.
1 had considerable difficulty in getting
bjy boat off the car and into the water on
Canadian .side, owing to the opposition
Fr* police. However, I succeeded, and
pi.rt. I on the trip last Monday afternoon
fir * ° 1 lock. That I had an exciting ride
**' without saying, but at no time dur
rg i. trip did, I lose consciousness nor
y ‘ ‘*ce of mind, nor was I exhausted,
s nHV been stated. I was as fresh at
♦ uni of tlie run as I had been at the
but fearfully cold, as the day
a raw one. I went round the whlrl
"•* Qoout twenty times—that is. in the
‘I, i .an of the time I was under the
j 1 ' nd at one time my boat was per
perpendicular in the center of the
j, 1 "1 complete confidence in the boat
, ’ * *art, and knew that it would
m i mc through, providing it was not
♦.*, 11 Fy the heavy Umbers that were
“round in the vortex of the pool.
must have been at least two or
Korsford’s Acid Phosphate
Strengthens the stomach, assists di-
f estl ° n > relieves distress and the feel*
s of ex haustion and dizziness.
nmt Homrosp's on wrapper.
is unusual with “ Five-Cent cigar
smokers/’ but it has been the every
day experience of hundreds of thou
sands of men who have smoked
Old V lrginia Cheroots
during the last thirty years, because
they are just as good now—in fact,
better than when they were first made.
Three hundred million Old Virgmii Cheroots smoked this
yer. Ask your own dealer. Price, 3 for 5 cents. e
three carloads of lumber in there—trees,
logs, and even the side of the bridge. The
only time I was at all frightened was
while that timber was chasing me around.
The logs ond trees I did not fear so much
as I dirf that piece of bridge work. It
and an immense wedge became very
neighborly, too much so for my comfort,
but at the last the current threw me to
one side* of the whirlpool and my pursuers
to the other.
“But here I am. back in Chicago, with
a little more notoriety than is Comfort
able for a modest man, but ready to go
back to work at the office and let the
world forget Bowser.”
PICKPOCKETS AT CIRCUSES.
In the Old Dn> the Light-Fingered
Men Made Good Hauls.
From the Chicago Inter Ocean.
“Since Addle Forepaugh has retired
from the show business big mit show
grafters have hafl a hard run for their
white alley,” said a well-know T n detective
as he strolled into the Palmer House bar
w ith a few wise ones yesterday.
“Show's on the road to-day resemble a
Methodist revival tent, as compared with
lsßh-’BS. During these years there w’ere
twenty professional pickpockets w’ho fol
lowed the Forepaugh aggregation, all on
a still hunt for grauch pockets. Among
these experts was Windy Dick, who man
aged the combination. For two entire
seasons Windy Dick paid S2OO a day for
protection. The gang had a railway coach
of their own, and was furnished transpor
tation without charge. The whole lot
lived in royal style. During the parade
the streets and stores were looked after,
and it was almost an impossibility to ar
rest a member of the gang. They would
split up and cover the retreat of a fet
low’-pickpocket to perfection. During five
seasons not a member was left in the
hands of local police.
“The richest graft was the inside tent
work while the show was going on. Un
der the seats w'ere each and every one of
the gang. When the boy crying peanuts
or ice-cool lemonade noticed a particu
larly fine spark or studden chron, he
would give the office to the man on the
ground below’, and a hundred to one the
tip went. Every man, woman and child
was in reality at their mercy. George
Arthur, then a mere lad, would average
100 w’atches per day, while 125 pocketbooks
have been lifted during a one day’s stand.
Many a woman who thought the safest
place to carry valuables was her stocking
has come to grief. Any little bunch on
a shapely limb was sure to catch the eye
of the man who was on the lookout. A
sharp razor-like knife, a quick slit, and
the little bunch would disappear as if by
magic. Why, it was like getting money
“The old-fashioned red hip pocketbook
was all the go in those days, and the
easiest thing to turn off in the business.
The weather was generally sweltering
and many a vest was wide open, watch
hanging almost ready to fall from the
pocket. A certain New York city jeweler
hid a soap box full shipped him every
“It was almost an impossibility to se
cure the arrest of one of these grafters.
Everybody belonging to the show was on
and would help the fellow out. Suppose a
man missed his watch or his pocketbook.
He would drop through the seats and
chase the thief, who would run and duck
under the canvas. The pursuer would, the
first he knew, run into a canvasman, who
w’ould seize him and make him explain
what he was doing inside the guy ropes.
By this time the grafter had gone. Nine
out of ten chances he was inside working
again, while the man who had been rob
bed, if he chanced to have any loose
change, had to put it up at the front en
trance in order to get back where he
“Yes, I am pretty well posted, and why
not. for in those days I was known as
littie Georgie Arthur.”
From ihe Chicago News.
Never, since Xerxes' time, have the na
tions of the world gathered their varied
armies together as is now the case at
Tien Tsin. Under the walls of that grim
old Chinese town, English and American.
French and German. Japanese and Rus
sian, Austrian and Italian fought side by
side, hereditary enmities forgotten, ven
geance in their hearts and the great
world's approval at their backs. At Leip
sic, in 1813. Napoleon, with his French
and Polish troops, faced Germans, Aus
trians, Russians and Swedes, while at
Waterloo the Corsican had to meet Eng
lish, Germans, Belgians and Hollanders.
In the Crimean war. Russia stood against
English. French, Turkish and Italian
armies, hut in none of these conflicts were
so many or such heterogeneous forces
brought together as in China yesterday.
The battle of Tien Tsin might well be
called the battle of the nations, and the
war now at hand should go down in
history as the war of tho world against
Danger in IliithinK-
From the New York Press.
He is a good-natured slob, opposed to
cleanliness, and friends had worried him
with suggestions about bathing cnee in
a while. He said, rebelliously: "Don’t keep
afi.r me. I don’t belftve in bathing. It is
dangerous.” All wanted to know why,
whereupon he explained: "Marat was my
ancestor, and ever since he was stabbed
to death in ills bath-tub by Charlotte
Corday our family have been opposed to
—The new provost marshal of Manila.
Brig. Oen. Bell, began his career as a sol
dier In 1882 us a lieutenant of the Eighty
sixth Ohio Volunteers. For his courage
ous bearing during the battle of the Wil
derness he received the brevet of captain,
and he was brevetted major for "gallant
and meritorious services'' in the battle of
Ream’s Station. After the war he became
an officer In the regular army. Oen. Bell
performed distinguished service in the war
—lra D. Sankey, the evange'is'. wiil take
part In the reo|iening of the Spurgeon
Metropolitan Temple 111 Gondon next Sep
tember, and will afterward visit Turkey
as the guest of several Christian missions
in that country.
THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, JULY 21, 1000.
(Continued from Ninth Page.)
gels 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.
t oaNhviie Exports.
Per steamship Tallahassee, for New
York, July 20—289 bales upland cotton, 250
bales sea island cotton, 399 bales domes
tics, 300 barrels cotton seed oil. 1,525 bar
rels rosin, 212,121 feet lumber, 1,732 melons,
79 cases cigars, 2.803 barrels pears. 246
boxes fruit. 8 crates vegetables, 69 tons
pig iron, 6 bales sweepings, 51 bales tobac
co. 42 barrels cotton seed oil, 250 sacks
rice chaff, 241 packages merchandise.
VESSELS IX PORT.
City of Augusta. 1,929 tons. Lewis, New
York—Ocean Steamship Company.
Eros (Aust), 1.715 tons, Buntielich; disc,
ore.—Strachan & Cos.
Melbridge <Br), 1,855 tons; ldg. for
Strachan & Cos.
Marie (Ger), 1218 tons, cld. for Hamburg.
Strachan & Cos.
Carl von Doblen (Sw), 456 tons, William*-
repairing.—Dahl & Cos.
James G. Pendieton (Nor). 870 tons, Nich
olaisen; ldg n. s.—Master.
Francesca (Ital), 1.083 tons. Bancalari; ldg
n. s.—Strachan <6 Cos.
Papa (Nor), 748 tons, Evendsen; ldg n. s.
Stavanger (Swd). 885 tons, Anderson; to
Id. n. s.—Dahl & Cos.
Moreland (Nor), 565 tons, Henriksen; to
Id. n. s.—Dahl & Cos.
Pallas (Nor). 579 tons, Petersen; to Id.
n. s —Dahl & Cos.
Alexandra (Nor), 555 tons, Jensen; to Id
n. a.-Dahl & Cos.
Vasco de Gama (Nor). 569 tons, Skjeldo;
to Id. n. s.—Paterson-Downing Cos.
St. Croix, 653 tons. Hines, ldg lumber.—
J. E. dußignon, 459 tons. Turner; ldg
Rob Roy, 684 tons. Norbury; ldg. lumber.
—Howard & Cos.
Hilda. 564 tons, Rines: ldg. lumber—How
ard & Cos.
Gertrude L. Trunby, 402 tons, Dodge; to
Fred A Small, 549 tons, Thompson; disc,
Edward W. Young. 399 tons, Blake; ldg.
Standard, 276 tons, Crawford; ldg. lum
Anna E. Kranz. 578 tons, Brown.
Rebecca St. Toulane, 427 tons, Smith.
The Strong Man of the British Array
and Klp Perils In Egypt.
From the London Mall.
It is no exaggeration of public opinion
to say that in Lord Kitchener rests much
of the country’s hope that a different com
plexion will be speedily put on the state
of affairs in South Africa. Recent events
have demonstrated that a strong man is
wanted there. Lord Kitchener is a strong
man. A great authority has pronounced
him as “the most prominent man in the
British army.” He has certrainly done
much in recent years, and done it all well.
He Is a living contradiction of the eaying
that “a man who never makes a mistake
never makes anything.” Ijord Kitchener
has yet to make his mistake, albeit he has
Lord Kitchener's career in Egypt was
an unbroken succession of triumphs. He
had some of the most difficult problems
to tackle, and he overcame them all, his
crowning achievement being the smash
ing up of Mahdism at Omdurman.
Throughout that campaign he proved him
self n commander, an organizer and e
strategist of the finest quality, although
it is none too often that a combination
of these qualities is found in one man.
Lord Salisbury has described him as "a
singular master of desert warfare.”
Cool, daring, resourceful and possessed
of a wonderful power of self-restraint,
Lord Kitchener is the very man for the
position he will flill in South Africa. He
is not the soldiers' idol that Lord Roberts,
his great chief, is. because Kitchener nev
er spares his men; nor, for that matter,
does he spate himself. One a project is
afoot, once a goal is to be reached, Kitch
ener means to get there. He does not con
sider the mere cbmfort of his men. Each
unit he looks upon as part of a vast ma
chine. which must not stop until he gives
the order. If anything interferes with the
smooth working of that machine it must
be removed immediately. He has been
known to dispense with the servtces of
men who for years have worked tinder
him well and faithfully until some tem
porary indisposition has laid them low
They were no longer of use, so they had
It is hardly to be wondered at that a
man of this hard, cold, calculating disposi
tion is not loved, and "Tommy” will never
make a "pet” of Lord Kitchener. But he
admires him and places Implicit faith In
his Judgment, ancl would follow him
wherever he chose to go. And what more
would a commander have?
An authority who was with Ktchener
in the Soudan wrote of him: “It appears
to be the Sirdar's polldy to advance de
liberately step by slop, to make his poei
tlon secure after each step before ventur
ing on another, to run no unnecessary
risks, but at the right moment to etrjke
hard with unexpected suddenness, and to
follow up the blow with energy." Lord
Kitchener is obviously the right man in
the right place in South Africa.
Every soldier hopes for a “chance,’ ar.d
many hope In vain. Kitchener's chance
Old I leer* and gores—,\o C ure, Xo
Your druggist will refund your money If
Pazo Ointment falls to cura you. *oc.
came in 1882, when the rising tide of
Mahdism threatened to sweep from end to
end of the Soudan. But It was suspected
that the false prophets successes were
being exaggerated, and young Kitchener
was deputed to make invest ig a not is and
report. He dressed himself as an Arab
trader and entered Omdurman. taking his
life in his hand. He went among the
wild K aba blah and treat.‘herous pachas,
who, had they once penetrated his dis
guise, would have shown him little mercy.
One day he witnessed an execution of a
supposed spy in the town. The poor
wretch was subjected to such torture that
Kitchener procured a tiny phial of cyanide
of potassium, which he concealed about
his person. As he subsequently remark
ed to a brother office, "Death at their
hands I did not fear; in fact, I expected
it. But such a death!”
For two years Kitchener lived under
such conditions, never knowing w hen he |
might be brought face to face with a vi
olent death, but all the while communi
cating to the heads of the Egyptian intel
ligence department Information of the ut
most importance regarding the Mahdi and
his movements. So trict|v was his iden-
tity preserved that the British troops did
not know him. and a “Tommy” on one oc
casion flung a brickbat at the brave young
officer, whom he mistook for a “blooming
nigger.” The blow’ inflicted a rather nasty
scalp wound, and had the additional re
sult of creating a proverb: “Throw a stone
at a nigger and you’ll hit the Sirdar.”
Now that the Roentgen rays are being
employed with satisfactory results in our
field hospitals, it is improbable that any
officer will have such an experience ns be
fell Kitchener about this time. During a
skirmish near Suakin. Maj. Kitchener
was hit in the side of the face by a stray
bullet. The missile made a clean w*ound.
which soon healed, but the bullet itself
could not be found.
In those days, of course, the x-rays had
not been discovered, and the doctors hod
not the aid of the wonderful apparatus
in their search for the missing buHet.
Eevntually they came to the conclusion
that, unknown to the patient, it had work
ed itself out and been lost. A member
of the Medical Staff Corps, Sergt. Bilton,
was in attendance on the injured officer,
whom he one day induced to eat a beef
steek. In the midst of the meal Maj.
Kitchener stopped suddenly. “Bilton,” he
said, “if there was no bone In that steak.
I’ve swallowed that bulle't.” And so he
Adventures by the score happened to
Kitchener in the exciting role of detective
of spies. Ori one occasion two suspected
Arabs were brought into the Rritish camp
and confined in the guard tent. Shortly
afterward they w'ere joined by a third.
The trio held an animated conversation
for some minutes, and then, mudh to the
astonishment of the sentry, the latest ar
rival stepped forward and said in indis
putable English: “All right, sentry, I'm
going to the General.” The third prisoner
w’as Kitchener, who by this daring ruee.
coupled with a perfect knowledge of na
tive languages, confirmed the suspicion
that the fellows were dangerous spies.
They were promptly shot.
Perhaps the most striking trait in Ix>rd
Kitchener’s character is his disinclination
to put a married man in a position of re
sponsibility under him. He appears to
hold the opinion that matrimony interferes
with business. He hacks up his precept
by example, for, as everybody knows,
Ijord Kitchener is a bachelor. Like many
a notable personage before him, he does
not shine in the society of women. It is
related that on one occasion he was pre
sented to a certain well-known countess at
Cairo, and opened the conversation by
asking: "Do you find Cairo nice at this
season of the year?” “Delightful,” she
replied. There was o pause of five min
utes, during which Kitchener tugged
thoughtfully at his mustache. Then he
said: “Ah, I am glad!” Lord Kitchener
does not claim to be “a ladies’ man.”
—Not alone In the Wild West do men
bring live slock into barrooms. A man
from the country walked into a saloon
in Bangor, Me., the other day leading a
young heifer. The animal stood quietly
while its owner drank two glasses of beer
and then walked sedately out with him.
PETITION FOU INCORPORATION.
FOR RAILROAD CHARTER.
After four weeks’ notice by publication,
pursuant to the act of the General Assem
bly of the State of Georgia, approved Dec.
20, A. D., 1892, and the amendments there
of, the undersigned will file in the office
of the secretary of state, a petition tor
the Incorporation of a railroad corpora
tion, of which the following is a copy:
State of Georgia, Chatham County. To
the Honorable, the Secretary of State,
for the State of Georgia:
The petition of Cecil Gabbett, William
W. Mackall, J. Randolph Anderson, W.
S. Chisholm, William D. Clay, W. B.
Denham, J. Moultrie Lee, W. V. Davis.
C. L. Heller and T. S. Tutwiler. all of
Savannah, Georgia, respectfully shows:
1. That they desire to form a railroad
corporation pursuant to the provisions of
the act of the General Assembly of Geor
gia, approved Dec. 20, 1892, and the amend
2. That the name of the company they
desire to have incorporated, is to be “SA
VANNAH UNION STATION COM
PANY,” the same not being the name of
any existing raiitvay corporation in the
state of Georgia.
3. That the said railroad will be located
entirely within the limits of Chatham
county, in said state, and its length as
nearly as can be estimated, will be in the
aggregate, about eight (8) miles, consist
ing of two branches, which will tun from
the Union station, to be built and operated
by said company in the western portion
of the city of Savannah, the one running
In a general westerly direction for a dis
tance of from three to four miles, to a
connection with the crossing or present
Junction point of the Georgia and Ala
bama, Florida Central and Peninsular,
Central of Georgia, and Charleston and
Savannah Railways; and the other run
ning in a general southerly and southeast
erly direction for a distance of about four
miles, to a connection with the tracks of
the Savannah, Florida and Western Rail
way, at or near Southover Junction.
4. That the amount of proposed capital
stock of said company shall be three hun
dred thousand dollars ($300,000), divided
into shares of one hundred dollars ($100)
each, all of said stock to be common stock
of eciua! dignity.
5. That petitioners desire to be incor
porated as aforesaid for and during the
period of one hundred (100) years.
6. That the principal office of the pro
posed corporation is to be located In the
city of Savannah, Chatham county, Geor
7. That petitioners do intend in good
faith to go forward without delay, to se
cure subscriptions to the capital stock,
construct, equip, maintain and operate
8. That petitioners have given four
weeks' notice of their Intention to ap
ply for a charter by the publication of
this petition, in one of the newspapers in
which the sheriff's advertisements are
published in said county, once a week for
four weeks, before the filing of this peti
9. That your petitioners have annexed
hereto an affidavit made by three of tile
persons forming said company, that the
names subscribed hereto, are the genuine
signatures of the persons named in the
petition, as required by law.
Wherefore your petitioners pray that
they' may be incorporated under the laws
of this state, and that a certificate of In
corporation be Issued to them under the
great seal of the stale as provided by law
WILLIAM VV. MACKALL,
J. RANDOLPH ANDERSON,
W. S. CHISHOLM,
WILLIAM L. CLAY,
W. B. DENHAM,
J MOULTRIE LEE,
W. V. DAVIS.
- C. L. HELLER. 1
T. S. TUTWILER.
A Doctor’s Medicine
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People are
the tonic to take at this time of year to send
new blood tingling; through the body and to
restore strength to the weakened system.
They are made from the formula of a
regular physician and their remarkable
power as a Blood and Nerve medicine was
first proved in private practice. Since they
have been given to the public, thousands
have testified to their wonderful merits—and
they have been approved and prescribed by
leaders of the medical profession.
Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills
for Pale People
are pleasant to take —no nauseous doses to
upset the stomach; contain no ingredients
that may help in one direction but harm in
a dozen others. A simple, safe and sure
remedy for all diseases of Blood and Nerves.
At all druggists, or direct from
Pr. Williams Medicine Go., Schenectady, N. Y. t
pocipaid on receipt of price, GOo. per box; 6 boxes, 82.50.
NOTHING LIKE IT!
There is nothing on earth to equal ‘‘lnfants’
Friend Powder.” Where it has been tried it has
taken the place of all other preparations for the
face, prickly heat, and a thousand and one uses to
which ladies put it. The baby needs nothing else.
Try nothing else for it.
READ THE FOLLOWING TESTIMONIALS
Broughton and Drayton Sts.,
July 5, 1900.
Columbia Drug Cos.,
Dear Sirs—Please send me half
gross Infants’ Friend Powder. I have
sold it for some years and it has
been a good seller—give satisfaction;
package unique, and from personal
use I can recommend it highly for
chafing and prickly heat. Yours
ROBT. A. ROWLINSKI.
This is unsolicited.
We move back to Broughton street Oct. 1. Our lo
cation will be 112 west.
We don’t want to spend much money on drayage.
Therefore have decided to sell entire stock at
ZERO PRICES FOR CASH,
and will make accommodating terms to time purchasers.
Our summer specialties are Awnings, Mosquito Nets,
Odorless Refrigerators, the only kind; the Puritan
Wickless, Oil Stoves (Blue Flame) for cool cooking.
You know where to find us.
KM. Lihdsa y&Horcah ?!
' A High-Grade Institution CUfIDTCD Pfll I CPC ROME,
for LADIES. OHUK 1 tK uULLtlltf GEORGIA.
I ' Mtnation beautiful Climate dHifhiful and nvi|or*tin#. Health record
H unparalleled Slornt* comfi rt* > ref >1 •uprrrinon Young flrlf raaaivod 411
live with the faculty in the college Kullding* worth sr.u,wm F.oulpraent
•-irelieut, weii appointed laboratories, jr .od gyninaaitini, Farulty. Urge,
and roni| *ed of able and e<|>erieiuad profeMors foil rare extensive and
thorough, in line with those given in the leading universities. A large flndow
menf. ensuring students superlative advantages at moderate rest 'I he Trustees
grant a number of seholarship* to deserving young ladies Art and Klwvtleii
departments ably conducted .Music t aeult r unsurpassed in America musical
equipment excellent A PRIZE PIANO 'gift of a generous friend of
education), U< he awarded for the best work 1 his is • fas o-thouaand-dullae
Mallet A llovla Plano -perhaps the grandest musical prise ever offered
In any college in tbs world. Ouring the past term all space wss filled Young
ladies would do well to make early application for admission In September
Writ* President Simmons for a catalogue, which will be sent frea, postpaid
FIRE PROOF SAFES.
We carry the only line of Fire Proof Safes that are
for sale in the State. We have a stock of all sizes and
a visit to our establishment is cordially invited. To be
prepared in time of peace is our motto. Get a good
Fire Proof Safe and you will never regret the invest
ment. Do not buy a second-hand safe unless you know it
has never been in a fire. We will sell you Iron Safes as
low as the factory will, with freight added.
LI PPM AN BROTHERS,
Wholesale Druggists and Wholesale Agents
I ire Proof Safes.
—An experiment is to he made soon In
Detroit In the collection of mall by auto
mobiles. Previous experiments in this line
with electric cars have failed, because the
wagons when equipped Willi batteries suffi
cient lo propel them the required distance
ware ioo bulky lo move uround easily. In
Detroit the wagons nre to he operated by
a gasoline motor. It is .lalnietl that one
wagon will do the work of two of the old
horse carts for the SBOO a year now nllow
j ~1 for such service. The only saving to
the government would be in the lime of
the letter carriers. The gasoline cart has
u front almost entirely of glass. It has
windows at the sides and a door, automat
ically operated. The rear la securely
Atlanta. Ga. r
Mrs. Wm. King, Editor.
480 Court land avenue,
Atlanta, Ga.. April 26. 1900.
Columbia Drug Cos.. Savannah, Ga.:
Gentlemen—lt gives me pleasure to
heartily recommend Infants’ Friend
P.-./der, and to give to you a singu
lar little coincident connected with it.
During the Cotion State* and In
ternational Exposition I was presen
ted with a little box of this powder,
and was so ptoneed with it that I
was exceedingly anxious to get more,
but on looking at the box 1 found
nothing but Savannah, Ga., no other
address. 1 have often wished I knew
where to get it. This morning’s
mall brought your circular with en
closed sample I immediately re
ferred to my box. and found it was
the Infants’ Friend Powder. It is
without doubt the best powder I have
ever used. Respect fully,
MRS. WM. KINO.
ALWAYS ON DECK.
guarded, so it cannot be entered by
thieves. The wheels are fitted with pneu
—A well-to-do Vew York lawyer has
gone Into training under a professional
pugilist and wishes that nfter a hit his
Instructor will hit him a "knock-out'*
blow. The lawyer has been retained m
several eases Where ' the meaning of
"knock-out” has been in question, and
watila to obtain personal knowledge of
Kcxemn— No Care, No Pay,
Your druggist will refund your money If
Peso Ointment fall* to cure you. UK
Ocean steainsiHn 60.
IVewY or k, Boston
Unsurpassed cabin accommodations. All
the comforts of a modern hotel. Electric
lights. Unexcelled table. Tickets include
meals and berths aboard ship.
Passenger Fares from Savaaaali-
TO NEW YORK—FIRST CABIN, *2O;
FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP, 133; IN
TKKMKDIATF. CABIN, sls; INTERME
DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP. $24.
To BOSTON FIRST CABIN. $22;
FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP. $36. IN
TERMEDIATE CABIN, sl7; INTERME
DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP, $28.00.
The express stenmehips of this line r.
appointed to sail from Savannah, Central
l9oth) meridian time, as follows;
S\4 l\\ A H TO NEW YORK.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett,
SATURDAY, July 21. at 12:00 noon.
NACOOCHEE. Copt. Smith. MONDAY,
July 23/ at 2:30 p. m.
KANSAS CITY. Capt. Fisher, TUES
DAY. July 24. at 3:00 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg.
FRIDAY, July 27. at 5:00 a. m.
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Asktns, SATUR
DAY. July 28. .1, 6:00 p. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett,
MONDAY, July 30. at 7:00 p m.
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Smith. TUESDAY,
July 31, at 8:00 p. m.
KANSAS CITY, Capt. Fisher. THURS
DAY, Aug. 2, 9:00 a. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg.
SATURDAY. Aug. 4. 10:00 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Asklns, MON
DAY. Aug. 6, 1:00 p. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett,
TUESDAY, Aug. 7. 2:00p. m.
NACOOCHEE, ('apt. Smith, THURS
DAY. Aug. 9, 3:30 p. m.
KANSAS CITY. Capt. Fisher. SATUR
DAY. Aug. 11. 6:00 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg.
MONDAY. Aug. 13. 7:00 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Asklns. TUES
DAY, Aug. 14, 7:30 p. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Daggett,
THURSDAY, Aug. 16. 9:00 a. m.
NACOOCHEE, Capt. Smith. SATUR
DAY. Aug 18. 11:00 p. m.
KANSAS CITY. Capt. Fisher, MONDAY.
Aug. 20, 1:00 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg.
TUESDAY, Aug. 21, 2:00 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Asklns. THURS
DAY'. Aug. 23. 3:30 p. in.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett,
SATURDAY, Aug 25. 5:00 p. m.
NACOOCHEE, Capt. Smith. MONDAY,
Aug. 27 , 8:30 p. m.
KANSAS CITY, Capt. Fisher. TUES
DAY’, Aug. 28, 7:00 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg.
THURSDAY, Aug. 30. 8:00 a. m.
NEW YORK TO BOSTON.
CITY’ OF MACON. Capt. Savage, WED
NESDAY. July 25. 12:00 noon.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Savage, MON
DAY, July 30. 12:00 noon.
CITY' OF MACON. Capt. Savage, FRI
DAY. Aug. 3. 12:00 noon.
CITY' OF MACON, Capt. Savage. WED
NESDAY Aug. 8, 12:00 noon.
CITY’ OF MACON, Capt. Savage, MON
DAY, Aug. 13. 12.00 noon.
CITY' OF MACON. Capt. Savage. FRI
DAY, Aug. 17, 12:00 noon.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Savage, WED
NESDAY’, Aug. 22, 12:00 noon.
CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage, MON
DAY. Aug. 27, 12:00 noon.
CITY’ OF MACON, Capt. Savage, FRI
DAY’. Aug. 31, 12.00 noon.
This company reserves the right to
change its sailings without notice and
without liability or accountability there
July sailings New York for Savannah
daily except Sundays, Mondays anJ
Thursdays. 5:00 p. m.
August sailings New York for Savannah
dally except Sundays, Wednesdays an!
Fridays, 5:00 p. m.
YV. G. BREWER. City Ticket and Pass
enger Agent, ,107 Bull street. Savannah,
K. W. SMITH, Contracting Fretghg
Agent Savannah, Ga.
R. G. TREZEVANT, Agent, Savannah,
l . i
WALTER HAYVKINS, General Agent
Traffic Dep't, 224 W. Bay street, Jack
E. H. HINTON, Traffic Manager, Sa
P. E. I.E FEY’RE, Superintendent, New
Pier 25, Norlh River, New York. N. Y.
MERCHANTS AND MINERS
SAVANNAH TO BALTIMORE.
Tickets on sale at company's office* to
the following points at very low rates:
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
BALTIMORE. MD. BUFFALO. N. T.
CHICAGO. ILL, CLEVELAND. O.
HAGERSTOWN. HARRISBURG. PA.
HALIFAX. N. 8.
NIAGARA FALLS. NEW YORK.
First-class tickets include meals and
stale room berth. Savannah to Baltimore.
Accommodations and cuisine unequaled.
Freight capacity unlimited; careful han.
dllng and quick dispatch.
The steamships of this company are ap
pointed to sail from Savannah to Balti
more as follow* (standard !roi:
D. H. MILLER, Capt. Peter*. SATUR
DAY, July 21, 12 noon.
ITASCA, Cupt. Diggs, TUESDAY, July
24, 2 p. m.
And from Baltimore Tuesday*, Thurs
days and Saturdays at 4:00 p. m.
Ticket Office, 38 Bull street.
NEWCOMB COHEN. Trav. Agent.
J. J. CAROLAN. Agent,
W. P. TURNER, O. P. A.
A D. BTEBBINB. A. T. M.
J. C. WHITNEY, Traffic Manager.
General Offices. Baltimore. Md.
COAPAGM GENfRfILE TKANMm
DIRECT LINK TO HAVRE—PARIS (Franoe)
Sailing every Thursday at 10 a. m.
From Pier No, 42, North River, foot Morton a*
La Champagne. July 26 La Bretagne Aug. It
L'Auultaino ...Aug. 2La Lorraine. Aug. M
La Touralne Aug. 9 L'Aquitalne.. Aug. SO
Paris hotel accommodations reserved for
company’s passengers upon application.
General Agency. 32 Broadway. New York.
Messrs Wilder A Cos.
~~ JOHN C. BUTLER,
--f’alnts, Oils and Glass, aasli. Doors, Blind*,
and Builders’ Supplies, Plain and Decora
live Wall Taper. Foreign and Domes***
Cement*, Lime. Plaster and Heir. gala
Agent for Ahestlne Cold Water Paint
20 Congress ell set. west, and 19 St Julia*
” " -J!
Empty Mulme* Hogaheada for
C. M. GILBERT & CO. i