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A TEXAS WONDER.
Hall'ii Great Dinooverj.
One small bottle of Hall's Great Dis
covery cures all kidney and bladder
troubles, rt moves gravel, cures diabetes,
seminal emissions, weak and !ame backs,
rheumatism and all Irrtgularitb s of the
kidneys and bladder in both men and
women, legulatcs bladder troubles in chil
dren. If not sold by your druggist will
be sent my mail on receipt of sl. One
small bottle is two months’ reatment
and will cure any cas above mentioned.
Dr. K. W. Hall, sole manufacturer, P. O.
Box 629, S'. Louis. Mo Send for testi
monials. Sold by all druggists and Solo
mons Cos., Savannah, Ga.
Dr. E W. Hall, St. L uis. Mo.: Dear
gir— Please ship me three dozen Hall's
G eat Discovery b fir.-t express I have
sod over one gross. It gives perfect sat
isfaction. and 1 rtcommend it to my
customers. Yours truly,
H. C. GROVES.
Prop. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.
Ocala. Fla.. Dec. 13. ,
IN GEORGIA AND FLORIDA.
NEWS AND VIEWS OF THE DAY 1>
Negro Killed nt Woodbury—Berrien
County's Big Radishes Houston
County in the Armj-Shirt Sleeve
President 1* Weary—Wnle Lout Hli*
Life tin I lies vII le Working for
Florida's Capital—Man Killed on
a Dredge Phosphate Industry
Marietta Journal: A mule belonging to
Hose Eacon, colored, fell into a well, 150
feet deep, at Mr. O'Rourke's place, near
town. Wednesday. They had to fill the
well up and leave the mule, as it was
impossible to get him out. The owner
bad just paid sl< for the mule, and it is .
quite a heavy loss to this worthy and
Industrious colored man.
Nanking Peach Brandy.
A number of the owners of peach orch- '
ards just below Macon are converting into
brandy such fruit as they cannot ship.
8o far. however, the experiment has not
been satisfactory, as the government tax
Is sl.lO a gallon, and the brandy brings
only $2 and $2.50 on the market. Those
who have tried small canneries report bet
Some Gigantic Radishes.
Tiftcn Gazette: We have on exhibition
two cf the largest radishes w have ever
seen. One of them measures ten inches in
length and about six inches in circumfer
ence—Ocilla Dispatch. That may do very
well for a village like Ocilla, but over in
Tifton we grow radishes eighteen inches
long by twelve in circumferenc. as pre
sented the Gazette by Tom D. Smith a
few weeks since.
Remembered In the Will.
Statesboro Star: W. B. Johnson re
turred one day this week fr m Valdosta,
where he went to look after the division
cf his father-in-1 iw's es ate. His little
son was remembered in the wi.l to the
amount of $5,000. while Mr. Johnson
get* $2,500. They each also have an
Interest in a lar:e roly of round timber
and lands n ar Ya dosta. One provision of
the will sets aside a sufficient sum with
which to edu ato lit 1° Walter and pro
vides that this be done at Valdosta, where
he will go in a few davs.
Negro Killed at Woodbury.
Meager particulars have reached Griffin
of the killing of a negro ar Woodbury, on
the Southern railroad, about twenty-nine
miles fiom Griffin, by Mr. J. Tom Wil
-1 ams. one of the most prominent citizens
of the place. From wha can be learned
the killing was justifiable, as the negro
was advancing on Mr. Williams at the
t nv’ he was sho?. The negro's name was
Luke Sims, and he was employed by Mr.
Vil.iams as a driver at his livtry stable
Houiton in the \nn>.
William Jay Anderson, son of Mrs. Lula
Anderson of Fort Valley, was one of thos 1
who on Tuesday volunteered for service
in China. He is about 19 years of age
and has made several previous * fforts to
get into the service of Uncle Sam. once
fer service in Cuba an l later to go to the
Phi'.lpp.nes. He is a relative of Gen. C.
D. Anderson of farm in the Confederate
cause. F r< Valley now has five r presen
tatives in the wars—No 1 Martin, Edward
i ato and James Ha h o k in the Philip
pines, and Charles Martin in the navy.
Tired nf Him Job.
Athens Banner: The president of the
row famous Athens Shirt Sleeves Brigade
wonts to give up his job. It is a serious
fact that he has received a number of let
ters from all parts of the South asking
h'm to furnish the writers with informa
t on about the club—also its rules, regu
lations, etc. Mr. Stovall has been com
pelled to go to he expens of hiring a
female stenographer to ke* p up with his
corresronder.ee since his election to the
pres.dency, and he finds his new duties no
small tax on his time and purse. The last
seeker for information was a young law
>er at Little Rock, Ark. This gentleman
is profuFe in eulogizing Mr. Stovall and
rays be will gladly undertake to do in
Arkansas what has already b en accom
plished in Georgia. Brunswick, Savannah,
Augusta. Home, Macon and Little Rock
have oil made Inquiries regarding the
club, and President Stovall feels that he
is doing as much to adv< the city as
is the Athenaeum Club itself. Neverthe
l'ss. he yearns to lay aside the presiden
A. G. Cooper committed suicide Tuesday
evening at 4 o'clock at his mtli three mile?*
south of Newberry, by shooting himself
through the head with a 38-calibre pistol.
A protracted drunk seem- to be the cause.
He has no family or relatives known.
Stockton to Remain In.
Jacksonville Metropolis: The resolutions
passed in Gainesville a few days ago de
manding that W. N. Sheats recall his ap
pointment of J. N. C. Stockton as a mem
ber of the State Democratic Executive
Committee, will doubtless not prove effec
tive. The State Committee has organized
with Mr. Stockton as treasurer. In addi
tion to this, leading politicians declare that
the resolution was Introduced by' Marcus
Endel, who is not a Democrat, and who
bitterly opposed Bryan in 18%.
An %c<*llciitiil Shooting.
Ocala Star: Sylvester Pratt, a young
negro man about 21 years old, who for the
last five or six years has clerked for Fred
Powers, *hot himself, or was shot by a
friend, last night about 11 o’clock, in a
house in the southern part of town. The
shooting is supposed to have been acci
dental. as the man was pranking with a
pistol, so the witnesses say, and the re
volver was found in the yard. The ball
entered Pratt's left breast, In the region
of the heart, and death followed in a very
few minutes. Dr. Wilton, the colored
physician, was summoned, but could give
War May Stop Industry.
Tampa Tribune: Report has reached the
city that a number of the phosphate mines
of this section have been compelled to
#uspetMl operation! and iuta a peculiar
! cause. Owing to the disturbance in va
rious portions of the globe, in which the
United Slates government Ss interested,
ind the consequent disposition of troops
over a large area, so much of the naval
reserve fleet has been railed out that it
Is impossible to secure proj>er transj>orta
tion. How long this condition of affairs
will continue is problematical, and in the
event of the situation in China becoming
more acute, a general tie-up of the phos
phate interests is spoken of as a possi
Hon. Syd L. Carter, chairman of the
Capital Removal Association, has made
! appointment of the following committees,
who will have charge of the conduct of
the campaign to be urged for the pur
' i*>se of securing the s*ate * capital for
■ Gainesville: Committee on Membership,
B. F. Jordan, C. Matheson, J. M. Rivers;
Commßtee on Finance, J. D. Matheson,
Philip Miller, W. G. Robinson, J. M. Gra
ham. S. J. Burnett: Campaign Committee,
H. H. McCreary, W. M Holloway. T- F.
Thomas, Marcus Endel, B. F. Hampton;
Committee on Circulars and Correspond
i ence, W. W. Hampton, J. F. Bartleson,
| Dr. J. F. McKinstry, Jr., J. D. Strlngfel
low, W. C. Jackson.
Tried to Hnitg Himself.
Tampa Times: Dr. Manning was cap
tured again this morning by the police
just as municipal court adjourned in an
extremely intoxicated condition. It was
with difficulty that Officer Crumpton got
him to the station house, and after he was
put in the cell he insisted upon banging
himself to the bar? of the cage. He first
attempted it with his suspenders, but the
attendants took these away from him. He
then resorted to a handkerchief with
which he made several ineffectual at
tempts. He worked very industriously
away at it for quite awhile, and finally
becoming exhausted, fell asleep. He, at
last accounts, was in a deep sleep, from
which he will no doubt awake to wonder
"where he is at” and ponder o>er the fu
tility of existence.
Killed on n Dredge.
On the arrival of dredge No. 1 at Mi
ami from Key West, a few- days ago, a
difficulty arose between Frank McLellan,
who had the dredge in charge in the ab
sence of Capt, Dodge, and a colored man
named William Clair. The colored man i
had been drinking the night before, and ;
was very- stubborn, and when ordered by j
McLellan to hurry up, Clair used some, :
very expressive language, at the same !
time making a movement toward McLel
lan in a threatening manner, who dc- i
fended himself with a capstan bar. It only
needed one blow, and that did the work,
killing the negro Instantly. He was taken
aboard the steamer Biscayne and brought
to the deck, where a coroner’s inquest
was held. After hearing the evidence,
the jury brought in a verdict of justifi
able homicide. On Monday the colored j
people employed Col. W. R. Anno, and j
Mr. McLellan was arrested and brought j
before Judge Heyser, Messrs. Atkinson
and Worley appearing for the defense.
The case caused little excitement, and
hut few were present at the preliminary
hearing. After hearing the evidence
Judge Heyser discharged the prisoner.
Mr. McLellan is a stranger In Miami.
He has been with Cap*. Dodge some
lime, who speaks of him in the highest
terms. The affair is to be regretted, and
no one regrets it more than Mr. McLel
CLAIM AGAINST COLOMBIA.
Paris* Death May Cost That Country
a Pretty Penny.
New York. July 26.—The Herald to-mor
iow will say:
The United States of Colombia will have
shortly to answer to Great Britain and
the United States for the death on May
-31, at Tumaco, Colombia, of Reginald
Baris, a British subject. Mr. Paris is
said to have died a victim to the treat-*
ment he suffered at the hands of Gen.
Vincente Nicolta, In charge of the Co
lombia government forces near Tumaco.
Great Britain will he asked to press
a claim for £IO,OOO damages In behalf of
Mr. Paris' estate, and the Statw
will ask compensation for a steam launch,
:he property of a rubber manufacturing
r.-mpnny rf New York, taken from him by-
In the course of the revolution in Co
lombia the insurgent® occupied Tumaco
and the government forces under Gen.
Mieolta were encamped on the Island of
Mr. Paris undertook to deliver mail to
the British ship Quito, lying off Morro,
for the vice consul at Tamuco. He set out
in the launch Casenav with Thomas
Clark, a British subject, on March 17.
Paris was taken prisoner and is said to
have been so abused that his death re
sulted in nine weeks.
CARDINAL GIBBONS* DENIAL.
Catholics Not to Blame for the
Troubles in Clilnn.
St. Paul, Minn.. July 26.—Cardinal Gib
bons spent to-day in this city. A ques
tion in regard to the allegations that the
Catholic missionaries were largely to
blame for the prosecution of foreigners In
China brought from the Cardinal an em
phatic denial. There were, he added, about
500.000 native Catholics in China. While
the Catholic prelates had been granted some
judicial authority by the Emperor and
mandarins this was because by far the
greau-r number of Christians in China
were Catholics.and it hadbeenfound help
ful to both the Chinese and government to
give bishops and others some judicial au
thority. The present troubles could not
fall, said Cardinal Gibbons, to have a de
teriorating effect upon the work of Chris
THEY WILL MEET ON VI G. 8.
Members of Committees to Notify
Bryan and Stevenson.
Chicago. July 26.—1 tis announced that
the 102 members of the two committees
to notify the candidates for President and
Vice President, nominated by the Kansas
City Convention, will meet nt the Grand
Hotel. Indianapolis. Aug. 8, the date ap
pointed for the notification.
Medical Officer* Wanted.
Washington. July 26.—Gen. Sternberg
says that 100 additional medical officers
are wanted by the surgeon general for
duty In the Philippines and China. He
says that only* graduates of reputable
medical colleges, with some experience
and under 40 years of age, will be accepted.
Howie in the Lend.
Anniston, Ala., July 26.—Hon. S. J. Bow
ie to-day carried Shelby county in the
Fourth district congressional primaries.
Enough counties in this district. It Is
said, have now been Instructed for Mr.
Bowie to insure his election.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
W. F. HAMILTON,
Artesian WeU Contractor,
Am prepared to drill wells up to any
depth. We uee first-class machinery, can
do work on aOwrt poUc and guarantee
THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1900.
IN ORDER TO BE CURED
• What Must You Do? You Cannot Cure Yourself, and
t Nature Will Not Cure You.
Are Tou the Man to Whom This Is Wlrtten? If so. You Will
Know V* hat to Do.
In order for you to be cured, it is not only necessary
that the doctor who treats you should know aboslutely
the disease which affetes you, but just how far that dis
ease and all its complications have undermined what is
called your general health.
Can you tell, from your feelings, what vital organs of
' your body your disease Is now attacking? You feel at
• frfgrhaafrCA times that your nerves are unstrung, that your brain
"-fuir'. I * does not grasp things as it should, that your kidneys are
’ out of order, that your heart does not beat regularly,you
J.Newton Hathaway.M.D know that a little cut or scratch on your skin does not
heal readily, that your appetite is tickle, that your bowels are irregular, that
there is lameness and stiffness about your muscles and joints, that there are
shooting pains in different parts of your body, that your feet and joints swell,
that your nights are disturbed by unnatural dreams, that you are startled by
common sounds, that you get dizzy and see spots floating before your eyes.
Every one of these symptoms means Ihe serious progress of your disease.
You dot. t want to experiment, you want to be cured. You want to be rid of every
distressing symptom; you want to feel that vigor and enthusiasm which goes
with true healthy manhood; you want to he able to work and to enjoy.
I have treated cases like yours for 20 years; I know what your symptoms
mean, and I know that if you have not delayed too long. I can make you a
sound, well, vigorous man, fitted for the place in the world which nature intended
for you. Other doctors send me their "hopeless” cases knowing that I never fail
in any cose which I undertake. I make a specialty of cases like yours—chronic
diseases which baffle the skill of other physicians.
Let me know about your case in fullest detail. Come to my office if you can;
If you cannot, write to me. Unless you take a course of treatment. i? will cost
vou nothing for my services—consultation and advice are free. Possibly you need
no medicine; if not, 1 will tell you so and tell you what to do and you need pay
me nothing; possibly also, X cannot help you—lf not, I will, tell you so frankly
and without fee.
At most my charge will be merely a nominal one, which will be no financial
burden to you.
I have just published anew edition of my new 64-p page book. "Manliness,
Vigor. Health," a copy of which I will be glad to send you free, postpaid, if you
will send me your name and address.
You can judge much better what I can do for you, and so can I, after we
have had an interview or corresponded with each other.
J NEWTON HATHAWAY, M. D. ° fflce Hours-9 a. m. to 12 m.; 2 P . m.
n r . Hathaway A t 0,, to sp. m., and 7p.m.t09 p. m. Sundays,
25A Bryan street, Savannah, Ga.lo a. m. to 1 p. m.
A GIGANTIC REVOLUTION.
Chinese Reformers May Fight the
Govern men t.
(Special Correspondence of the Associa
Honolulu, July 20.—Leung Chi Tso, the
Chinese reformer under his Japanese
name of Ka?himnbala. left July 17 on the
steamship Nippon Marti for Yokohama,
accompanied by Sun Cheong, of this city.
The reformer received three cable messa
ges which had been sent from the Orient
to San Francisco and forwarded here by
the Nippon Maru. They urged him to
come at once.
It is now asserted by a reliable Chinese
authority that as soon as Leung Chi Tso
arrives in the Orient and the leaders of
the reform movement have conferred with
the allied forces, one of the biggest revo
lutions in the history of mankind will
break forth. There will he a million young
Chinese wh6 have had a taste of Western
civilization, allied with the Powers of Eu
rope, America and Japan, against the un
tutored hosts of the Empress Dowager.
It is now asserted that Li Hung Chang
is heart and soul with the reformers and
is exerting every effort to establish the
Moreover, it is added that one of the
cablegrams received by Leung Chi Tso
Tuesday was from the old diplomat. An
other came from Kwang Yu Wai at Sing
apore. They told Leung that the. time
had come and that he could return to the
Orient at once. The scheme seems to be
to get an understanding with the allied
Powers that Emperor Kwang Hsu will be
restored to power on the suppression of
the Boxer movement. With this agree
ment the signal will be given and the re
formers throughout the empire will rise
as one man and march with the allies
against the Boxers, and the forces of the
The reformers are confident of the out
come. They believe that in a very short
time peace will reign again. Everything
depends upon the acceptance of their
proposition by the Powers.
OFFICER SENT FOR HARRIS.
Palmer Hear* of Hi* AVife** Death.
Other Wayoro** New*,
Waycross, Ga., July 62.—Deputy Sheriff
John P. Cason life this morning for Jack
sonville to bring back Jim Harris, the
white boy who is accused of being impli
cated in the killing of B. H. Vinson, whose
body was found last fall near here In the
year N. H. Harris, a Wayne coun
ty farmer, killed 92 head of meat hogs,
and at this time he has meat and lard to
sell. He cultivates about 100 acres of land,
and this year, after cutting a fine yield
of oats from forty acres of ground, he
planted the entire field in peanuts. /
The firm of Skipper & Cos. has been dis
solved by mutual consent. Mr. H. B. Pit
man retires from the business, which is
continued by Mr. Skipper.
Theodore Paudry, one of the oldest col
ored firemen on the k'lant System, died
in this city yesterday afternoon and was
buried in the Colored Cemetery this morp
ing. It was one of the largest colored fu
nerals ever seen here.
J. L Palmer arrived in the city over the
Waycross Air Line this afternoon at 2
o'clock, and the meeting between him and
his little motherless children was heart
rending. The strong man stepped from
the carriage and, catching a glimpse of
his little six-months-old babe, he broke
down and wept like a child. The first
news he had of his wife's sudden death
was when Mr. Henry You mans drove up
to his gate about daylight and told him.
This morning Mr. J. W. Strickland re
ceived a telegram from Mrs. Palmer's
father, Andrew Cole, Fayetteville, N. C.,
instructing him to ship the body to San
ford. N. C., and it will go forward to
During the thunderstorm Monday after
noon, Mr. J. J. Wilkinson, Ware coun
ty's efficient tax receiver, was shocked
by lightning. He felt the effects of it for
hours afterword. The lightning tore up
a pine tree that stood in his lane, only
about thirty yards from his door, where
he was sitting.
STRIKE OF THE FISHERMEN.
It May Blow Over or There May He
Vancouver, B. C., July 26.—'The situation
In the fishermen’s strike can be summed
up from three brief statements represent
ing as many points of view. Lieut. Col.
Worshop, commanding the militia, said:
“Either matters will drift along for a
week and part of the men will return to
work, while others disband, and the test
will be over, or else there will be a fight
ami if the blow is struck, there will be
a dozen men killed.”
C. H. Windsor said:
“We are willing to recognize the Fish
ermen's Union, whose officials are bona
fide fishermen, or to treat with them, but
we will have nothing to say to the profes
Vice President Rogers of the Fisher
men’s Union said the Indians were very
restless and want to drive the Japanese
off the river.
“We will work for 25 cents a fish or
nothing," he concluded.
Infantry for Clilnn.
St. Paul. July 26.—Late to-nigh# four
companies of the Eighth Infantry arriv
ed here from Cuba and went at once to
Fort Snelllng, where the entire regiment
is being gathered, preparatory to sending
kgwo battalions to Chin* <
Matters of Interest to Shipping Men
Unless there is an unforeseen hindrance
the new tug Abram Minis will arrive in
the harbor from Norfolk during the fore
noon to-day. Even if the tug picks up a
tow* on the way it is not probable she will
be any later getting up. The arrival of
the Minis has been anticipated for some
time by local shipping men, who are anx
ious to get a look at the new queen of
A large lot of pears are being brought
to Savannah from Bluffton by the steam
er Doretta. A good shipment was receiv
ed the other day, another yesterday, and
others are expected shortly.
There were two arrivals of sailing ves
sels yesterday to load lumber for North
ern ports. For some time past there he>
been a failing off in the local lumber
trade, due to a lack of demand at the con
suming centers. It is said there is some
show' of an improvement lately, which ex
porters hope will turn out to be a revival
of the demand.
PnsscuKer* by Steamships.
Passengers by steamship Tallahasse,
New York for Savannah, July 24.—T. J.
Cady and wife, T. J. Cady, Jr., S. Gordon
and wife. Rev. J. B. Hawk. Mrs. Hawk.
W. Middle broads, J. W. Bedell, W. P. Gib
son, N. B. Camp, A. B. Hoyt and wife, M.
Friedman, J. Minsiman, C. C. Pasteur, M.
S. Stocking, L. Carson, J. D. Robinson,
G. W. Hines. Mrs. E. K. Smith, A. E.
Jones, D. S. Childs, F*. H. Pearson, J. R.
Rightsell. B. S. Newman, W. Falk. G. C.
Atkins, F. W. Hesse, J. C. Boas. E Medio,
J. Cike, G. Smith, D. Rozenzak, J. B.
Warren and six Italians.
Passengers by steamship Alleghany, for
Baltimore yesterday.—Miss M. Raines. F.
S. Jones. Mrs. Bushnell, E. Geither, Miss
Lucy Kirkeey, Dr. Dorchester. Mrs. H.
VV. Way, Mrs. Lovenstein, Miss Loven
stein, M. I. Cohen, Mrs. Grouse. Master
Grouse, Miss Grouse, Miss Meyer. Miss
Galligher. Miss Wahsh, M. Dryfus, Mrs.
Dryfus and child, Miss Randolph, Miss
Gregg. Mrs. Chandler, W. C. Douglass, F.
C. Pugh. H. Stalberg, J. Sargent, A. J.
Widgler, John Black, J. E. Patrick, W.
H. Lee, Jr., James Canty and twenty in
termediate to New York.
Sun rises at 5:11 a. m. and sets at 7:02
High water at Tybee to-day at 8:10 a.
m. and 8:26 p. m. High water at Savan
nah one hour later.
Phase* of the Moon for July.
D. 11. 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.
ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES.
Vessels Arrived Yssterday.
Bark Oscar (Nor), Schrader, Sutton
Bridge.—Dahl & Cos.
Bark Paragon (Nor), Abrahamsen, Rot
terdam.—Dahl & Cos.
Schooner Geo. H. Ames, Watts, Boston.
Schooner Edward J. Berwind, Douglass,
Vfel Cleared Yesterday.
Schooner Gertrude L. Trundy, Dodge,
Vessel* W ent to Sen.
Steamship Alleghany, Billups, Balti
Sailed for Savannah.
Bark Zefiro (Ital), Peiierano, sailed Ge
noa. July 21.
Schooner Levi S. Andrews, sailed Bos
Schooner Jennie Thomas, sailed Balti
For Neighboring Port*.
Steamship Tropic (Br). Barber, sailed
Rio for Pensacola, 24th.
Steamship Rothertield (Rr>, Cox, sailed
St. Vincent, C. V., for Pensacola. 20th.
Schooner Annie L. Henderson, sailed
Boston for Brunswick, 24th.
S.Sooner Horace P. Shares. Kennedy,
New York for Savannah, July 24, oft
Georgetown, S. C.
Brunswick, Ga., July 24.—Arrived, bark
Bruce Hawkins, Coombs, Boston.
Sailed 24th, schooners Fannie Reicfrie,
Buckaloo, Baltimore; Laura M. Lunt,
Charleston. S. C., July 28.—Arrived,
steamer Iroquois, Kemble. Jacksonville,
and proceeded to New York.
Sailed, schooner Edgar C. Ros*. Quilian,
Puma Gorda, Fla., July 26.—Arrived,
schooner Calumet, Coombs, Havana.
Port Tampa, Fla.. July 26.—Arrived,
steamer Maseotte, Miner, Havana, via
Key West; Vilund (Nor). Cornelinssen,
Havana, via quarantine.
Sailed, steamer Maseotte, White, Ha
vana, via Key West.
Arrived at quarantine, steamer John
Morrison (Br), Balls, St. Vincent.
Apalachicola, Fla.. July 26—Cleared,
bark Veronica (Nor), Petersen, Harwick.
Fernandlna. Fla., July 26 Arrived,
steamer Mathilda (Nor), Taarvig, Htu
vans; schooner Ebeneezer Hagget, War
ren, in tow from off Charleston bar to
Jacksonville, Fla., July 26 Emered,
steamer Roanoke, Jay, Philadelphia;
schooner Jeremiah Smith, Moore. Provb
CarrabeUa, Fla., July 26.—Cleared,
bark Sydney (Nor), Lundh, Sutton Bridge.
Pensacola, Fla.. July 26.—Arrived,
steamship Puritan (Br), James, New
Sailed.'steamer Saternena (Span), Marls
tang, Dunkirk: schooner • Harry O. Bar
ren, Davies, Philadelphia.
Baltimore, July 26.—Arrived, steamer.
Sailed, steamer D. H. Miller, Savan
Helsingborgv July 21.—Arrived, steamer
Urania, Fort Tampa.
Hamburg, July 24. —Sailed, steamer Ivy
Shields. July 24.—Sailed, steamer Clema
Philadelphia. July 26.—Arrived, steamer
Grace Davis, Jacksonville.
Cardiff. July 24.—Sailed, steamer Raum,
Rio Janeiro, July 24.—Sailed, steamer
St. Vincent, C. V., July 20.—Sailed,
steamer Rotherfield. Pensacola.
schooner Gertrude L. Trundy, for
Bath, Me.—361.833 feet yellow pine lumber.
—Cargo by Cooney, Eckstein &. Cos.
Notice to Mariners.
Pi.ot 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.
New York, July 24.—The inspector of the
Thi.d L ghthouse District gives notice that
the soar buoy, painted red and black in
horizontal stripes, established on July 16,
IDC*?, in 12 feet at mean low water, to mark
n mud scow sunk in Newark bay, near its
junction with Kill von Kull, has been dis
continued, the wreck having been remov
Boston. July 23.—Matinicus Island har
bor ledge buoy, a red and black horizontal
striped spar, has gone adrift from its po
sition. It will be replaced as soon as prac
Per steamship Alleghany, for Baltimore.
—2,035 bbls rosin, 25 bbls rice, 31 bales
sweepings, 25 tons pig Iron. 294 sacks clay.
593 bdls handles. 55,309 feet lumber. 81 bd*ls
green salted hides, 1 bale wool, 150 pkgs
domestics and yarns, 82 pkgs fruit, 242
Continued from Seventh Page.)
NAVAL STORES—The market is firm;
medium size vessels. Rosin—Cork for or:
ders, 3s per barrel of 310 pounds and 5
per cent, primage. Spirits, is 3d per 40
gallons gross and 5 per cent, primage.
Larger vessels, rosin. 2s 9d; spirits, 4s.
Steam, 11c per 100 pounds on rosin; 21%
on spirits. Savannah to Boston, end 9%c
on rosin and 19c on spirits to New York.
GRAIN, PROVISION’S. ETC.
New York. July 26.—Flour—Spring pat
ents were dull and easy; winter wheat
moderately active and steady. New flour is
said to be of fine quality; Minnesota pat
Rye flour easy.
Corn meal easy; yellow Western, 90c.
Barley malt nominal.
Corn—Spot steady; No. 2. 44%43c. Options
opened steady with wheat after which it
yielded to bearish crop conditions, easier
cables and considerable liquidation. Fi
nally rallying on a demand from shorts,
closing firm at a partial %c net advance;
July closed, 4344 c; September closed, 43%c;
Wheat—Spot steady; No. 2 t red, S2%c.
Options, after a firm opening on enisles,
declined all the forenoon under liquidation,
a reaction in Englis.lt markets, Northwest
selling and absence of outside support.
This in turn was succeeded by a final
sharp rally on rumors of large cash busi
ness. Closed firm at %c net advance.
July closed 81%; September, 80%c; Decem
OMs—Dull; No. 2, 27%c. Options dull and
Beef steady. Cut meats steady.
Lard easier; Western steam, $7/>507.15;
July closed, $7.07% nominal; refined quiet.
Turpentine weak at 44%<@45c.
Butter weak; creamery, 17@20c; state
Cheese stow; large white, 9ig9Vic; small
Eggs firm; state and Pennsylvania, at
mark. 140150 for average lots; Western,
at mark, 1 1'u , 13%c for average lots.
Potatoes quiet; Chile, sl.oo® 1.124*; South
Peanuts steady; fancy handpicked, 4@>
4%c; other domestic, 3@3%c.
Cabbage quiet; Long Island, per 100, $1.0)
Cotton by steamer to Liverpool, 25c.
Coffee—Spot, Rio W’eak; No. 7 invoice,
9%c; mild quiet; Cordova, 9%@13%c.
tures opened steady with prices 5 to 10
points lower under weak European mar
ket news, weak spot market, sharp de
cline in Rio exchange rate and an absence
of buying order, heavier Brazilian port re
ceipts. and some local selling pressure.
The market later partially rallied on room
covering, based on reactionary move of
Havre. Trading was fairly active through
out, though mainly professional. Closed
steady with prices 5 points higher to 5
points lower. Total sales 38.750 bags, in
cluding August, 7.85 c; September, 7.80®
7.90 c; October, B.ooc.
Sugar, raw. strong, held higher; fair re
fining, l%c; centrifugal, 90 test. 4%c; mo
lasses sugar, 4' s c; refined strong.
COTTON SEED OIL.
New York, July 26.—Cotton seed oil was
steady in absence of sellers, but still more
l or less nominal at old prices. Prime
crude, barrels, 34c, nominal; prime sum
mer yellow, 36%@37c; butter grades nomi
nal; off summer yellow, 36%c; prime win
ter yellow, 40® 41c; prime white, 40c;
prime meal, $25.00.
Chicago. July 28.—Wheat sagged for a
time to-day, but recovered on talk of
cash soles, September closing %e over
yesterday. Corn closed a stride and oats
%e lower Provisions at the close were
2%c to 17%c lower.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Opening. Highest. Lowest. Closing.
Wheat, No. 2
July 74% 74% 73% * 74%
Aug 71% 75 73% 7404
Corn, No. 2
July 38 38 37% 37^4
Aug 37%®38 38 37% 37%@58
Sept 37%@37% 37% 37% 37%037%
Oats, No 2
July 22 1 i 22H 22 12
Aug 22% 22% 22% 22%®22%
Sept 25 23 22% 22%
Mess pork, per barrel—
Ju| y ••••* f $ sllsO
Sept .... 11 65 11 87% 11 55 11 60
Lard, per 100 pounds—
July .... 6 67% 670 665 6 67’,
Sept .. .6 70 670 6 67% 670
Oct 6 75 6 75 6 70 6 72%
Short Ribs, per 100 pounds.—
Ju 'y •••• .... 6 80
Sep? .... 685 6 87% 6 82% 685
Oct 6 82% 6 82% 6 77% 680
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
easy. No. 3 spring wheat, 70@74c; No. 2
•red. 76%c. No. 2 corn, 39%c; No. 2 yellow
38%e. No. 2 oats. 24@24%c; No. 2 white'
24%025c; No. 3 white. 24@27c. Oood fctdl
Ing barley, 40c; fair to choice malting 44
@4sc. No. 1 flaxseed, $1.60. Prime timo
thy seed, $3 firstname.lastname@example.org. Mess pork, per bar- I
rel, $11.10011.70. Lard, p;r 1(0 pounds, M 55 !
@6.67%. Short ribs sides, loose, $6.8507.15.
Dry salted shoulders, boxed, 6%07c. Short
clear sides, boxed. $7.40 6 7.45. Whisky
basis of high wines, $1 23',4. Sugar, clover,
contract grade, sc, -
■ acu cents a box.iPboxes 9
gfjtc nnc_ I f_~tnn for U Bar- Hen W for sale
O* “** **** h >' vn Mutk* so,, "The Ssiunaodcrtw,—•
who especially recommend this great refhedy *•
NOTHING LIKE IT!
There is nothing on earth to equal “Infants’
Friend Powder.” Where it has been tried it has
taken the place of all 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.
nOKRS LOOK TO DEMOCRATS.
Soy They Hove Promised Interven
tion if They Should Win.
Bhlmornl, South African Republic, Wed
nesday, July 25.—The Boers state that
their plan of campaign is to keep up gier
ilia warfare until November, next, when
the Democrats in the f’nited States, if
successful in the elections there, have
promised intervention in South Africa.
Companies Sign the Settle.
Pittsburg, July 26.—The Laßelle Iron
and Steel Company of Wheeling. W. Va„
and Steubenville, 0., the Dockhart Iron
nnd Steel Company of Pittsburg, have
signed the amalgamated scale, and will
start up at once. It Is officially announced
that the conference on the tin plate scale
will be held in New York. July 30.
Cottage City Brought slll a.OOll.
Victoria, B. C., July 26.—The steamer
Cottage City arrived this evening bring
ing about SIOO,OOO in gold. She had n
number of Klondikers on board. News
tvas brought by her that the miners had
found rich placer diggings at the head
waters of the Yukon. Over 500 miners
have stampeded to the finds in Glacier
Cnvnlry Going to Chinn.
St. Louis, July 26.—Troops B. O, H nnd
I of the Third Regiment, United States
Cavalry, passed through here to-day on
their way to San Francisco, where they
will take a steamer for China. The
squadron consists of twelve officers, 435
men nnd 420 animals.
Flnrcncy S. Wrecked.
Seattle. Wash.. July 26.—A special to
the Times from Skagway, July 22, says:
Upper Yukon steamer Florence S. was
yesterday wrecked ill Thirty mile canon
on Lewis river. Purser Maltby and two
women passengers were drowned.
Three eu Regiments.
Simla, July 26.—The Imperial govern
ment hns sanctioned the raising of three
rew regiments of native Infantry to gar
rison colonial stations such as Mauritius
Chnrles L. 39111s Assigns,
Cincinnati. July 26.—Charles L. Mills
has assigned. Liabilities, *90,000; assets,
$75,000 Mills was a real estate dealer,
*nd held much unproductive properly.
Mrs. Wtn, King, Editor.
480 Courtland avenue,
Atlanta, Ga., April 2G, 1900
Columbia Drug Cos., Savannah, Ga.:
Gentlemen—lt gives me pleasure to
heartily recommend Infants’ Friend
Powder, and to give to you a singu
lar little coincident connected with it
During the Cotion States and In
ternationa] Exposition I was presen
ted with a little box of this powder,
and was so pleased with it that I
was exceedingly anxious to get mere,
but on looking at the box I found
nothing but Savannah, Ga., no other
address. I have often wished I knew
where to get It. This morning's
mail 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 doqbt the best powder I have
ever used. Respectfully,
MRS. WM. KING.
ALWAYS ON DECK.
Forecast for Friday and Saturday—
Georgia and South Carolina: Local rains
Friday anil Saturday; cooler on the coast)
i light lo fresh northerly winds.
Eastern Florida: rains Friday and
Saturday; light to fresh southeasterly
Western Florida: Local rains Friday)
clearing Saturday; light variable winds.
Yesterday's weather at Savnnnah—
Maximum temperature 2 p.m... 89 degrees
Minimum temperature 6 a.m... 76 degrees
Mean temperntute 82 degrees
Normal temperature 81 degrees
I Excess of temperature 1 degree
Accumulated excess since July
Ist 8 degrees
Accumulated deficiency since Jan
Ist i ',J degrees
Rainfall 0 Inches
! Normal 20 inches
Deficiency since July Ist 3.r,0 inch**
Deficiency since January Ist.. 3.02 Inches
River Report—The hight of the Sav-in
| nah river at Augusta, at 8 a. m. <7.">th Me
ridian time), yesterday, was 8.4 feet, a fall
of 0.4 feet during the preceding twenty
H. B. Boyer, Weather Bureau.
Niiltnn in Good Health.
Washington, July 26.—1n reference to
dispatch purporting to come from Con
stantinople stating that the Sultan of
Turkey is In bad health, tfie imi>erlal O'-
toman legation at Washington slates 'h’f
on the contrary His Majesty never was ' >
Seetmrl l\ 111 Go to China.
Cincinnati. July 26.—The Second Infantry
arrived at Fort Thomas to-day from
Cuba on three special trains. Each com
pany will be recruited to 128 men and sent
lo China soon.
Ilia Fire* nt Cope Sons,
Seattle. Wash., July 26.—Cape Nome had
n great conflagration early this month.
Miles end miles of tundrn were burned
over and rr.tmy natives' homes destroyed
—Caterpillars arc salel to be so thick In
Colorado that they are obstructing traffi
on the railroads' near Florence. The>
swarm upon the rails in great numbers
and when crushed make the tracks ahP*