The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, August 10, 1900, Page 6, Image 6

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6 A TEXAS WONDER. Hall’* Gr©at Discovery. One small bottle of Hall's Great Pls cevery cures all kidney and bladder troubles, removes gravel, cures diabetes. :eminal emissions, weak and lame backs, rheumatism and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women, regulates bladder troubles in chil dren. If not sold by your druggist will be sent my mall on receipt of $1 One small bottle is two months’ treatment, and will cure any cas? above mentioned. Dr. E. W. Hall, sole manufacturer. P. O. Box 6 25, Si. Louis. Mo Send for testi monials. Sold by all druggists and Solo mons Cos., Savannah. Ga. Itea<l This. Dr. E. W. Hall, St. Louis. Mo.: Dear Sir—Phase ship me three dozen Hall's G eat Discovery by first express. I have sold over one gross. It give-? perfect sat isfaction and I v( command it to my customers. Yours truly. H C. GROVES. Prop Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. Oeala, Fla., Dec. 13. , IN GEORGIA AND FLORIDA. NEWS A.\D VIEWS OF THE DAY I* TWO STATES. Alleged tnf>nilnnt of a White Woman Captured—< apt. Park to Move to Atlantu—Mrs. I park Sues the South ern—• The Wayproaa Air Lint'—Death of William H. Milton-Big Cigar Company at Tampa Phosphate Land Sold. The Atlanta Artillery has been given permission to leave the state. It is the intention of the company to camp at Pablo Beach, Fla., for several days. The company will leave Atlanta on Aug. 7. tnmUlor First flole. Mr. D. B. Davis brought in and de livered to the ginnery at Camilla Tues day, the first bale of new cotton for this season from Mitche l county. Cotton is oi*ening rapidly, weather dry. and the cotton crop will be cut short in Mitchell county, by shedding, rust and dry weath er. Will Move to Atlanta. Capt. and Mrs. R. E. Park of Macon, have decided to make their home in At lanta and will move there in October. Capt. Park is the Democratic nominee for the stale treasurership. and will be elected in October. His duties will ki—p him in Atlanta a majority of the time and for that reason, he has determined to move there. Shot Watermelon Guard. T. T. Duncan, who lives five miles from Flowery Branch, had Paul Baty. a negro, guarding his watermelon patch. Frank Fraser, a young man on Monday entered to get some melons when the negro shot at him twice, but missed. Fraser went home, got his shotgun and returned, slipped up behind the negro and shot him in the ‘back, wounding him dangerously. Fraser is still at large. Cherokee Populist* Meet. The Populists of Cherokee county met at Canton Tuesday about 100 strong, and in mass meeting nominated candidates for representative and county officers. Some $ the men nominated were not present, and it is thought will decline. The nomi nation of Mr. Guthrie by the Populists of Forsyth, for senator from the Thirty ninth Senatorial District, was also in dorsed. Mr*. Ipark Sue* Southern. Mrs. Daisy Bell Tpark. through her at torneys, Parry & McCord, has filed suit in Henry County Superior Court against the Southern Railway Company for OCO damages for the death of her husband, W. W. Ipark. in the ('amp creek wreck, June 23. Mr. Ipark was 40 years old. and is alleged to have made SI,BOO a year as the Southern representative of the South ern Manufacture g Company of Rich mond. An Alleged Annailnnt. A negro believed to be the man who assaulted and almost murdered Mrs. George Inzer at Mclver’s station, on the Western and Atlantic Railroad, Monday afternoon, was arrested Marietta Tuesday morning and was brought to At lanta Tuesday afternoon and placed in the Tower for safe keeping. The negro gives his name as Sam Robinson, and he wore the corduroy trousers, with patches, and a ch* eked shirt, as described by Mrs. Inzer. These clothes were taken from him by the sheriff of Cobb county after his arrest and others substituted in order to prevent his identity being known when he was transferred to Atlanta. He Is said to have made a partial confession. The WnycroM Air Line. Way cross Herald: Although the officers of the Waycross Air Line Railroad Com pany are reticent as to the plans of said company for the future, yet from the best information we con obtain we venture that the following will be found to be about correct: In the reorganization the officials will be about as follows: William ,G Raoul, president; George Dole Wadley, vice president and general manager; Alex (Bonny man. superintendent; John E. Wad ley, treasurer; W. B. Albertson, secre tary; J. L. Sweat, general counsel; F. M. Hawkins, traffic manager and auditor; George E Jones, master machinist; George McCormick, supervisor. The work of laying the rail between Ashley* and Vickers is being pushed and will shortly be completed. In the meantime lines to Fitzgerald ami beyond and also to Ocilla have been located and work upon same will be begun at tin early day. and if no unforeseen delay occurs, trains will he run into Fitzgerald some time In Novem ber. This will connect the two great systems, the Plant System and the Sea board Air Line, by n line about seventy miles long, greatly benefiting Waycross and Fitzgerald, the intervening country end both of said systems:. FLORIDA^ J. T. Symons’ handsome residence on Tampa Heights, at Tampa, was destroyed by fire Wednesday morning. The fire broke out In the stable, which was quick ly u mass of flames, and soon spread to the dwelling. The loss was practically total. Cotton Crop Is Short. Gainesville Sun: The citizens of La crosse section are somewhat “down in the mouth" over the fact that the cotton crop will be aiout 40 per cent, abort of waht It wa? lust year. This k* due In n great measure to the wet seasons they have been having in that section. Jack*onvllle Want* Recount. The Jacksonville Board of Trade will sand a committee, consisting of President Gamer and T. V. Porter, and probably Senator Taliaferro to Washington, to en deavor to secure n recount of that city s population. The official census It Is said, gives the city only 28,400 inhabitants, whereas a count made at ih© instance of the city authorities gives it 35.G00. Jack sonville i* anx'ous to have credit for that other 7,000 peopla. Plnerir* at Piintn Goriln. Plneriea continue to be set out at Punta Oordu. The lust one is by Col. I. H. Tra buc. The pinery set out by the etock company is the largest one yet established. 1 1 is five acres In size, all the plants being of the Smooth Cayenne variety. This is probably the only pinery in Florida on which all the timber uced is planed as carefully as if it were for a handsome pri vate residence. This is expected to be the model pinery of the state. Phosphate* Land* Sold. The Phari Phosphate property a mil# south of Bartow, was sold last Monday. This property came to sale under the de cree of the court for foreclosure of mort gage. in the suit of the Polk County Na tional Bank against the Pharr Phosphate Company, ©t al.. and of Mrs. Alexander F. Pharr against the same. The property was sold by C. A. Boswell as special master in chancery. It was bid off by Mr. E. W. Codington as trustee for $6,000. A Dior Cigar Company. T.a Pila Havana Cigar Manufacturing Company, capital $150,000, is the latest bus iness organization in Tampa. Juan B. Creagh is president; Charles M. Gud knecht is vice president and treasurer, and Joseph Fernandez, secretary and general manager. This Is the brief but pointed story of an organization that will in future play an important i*iit in the business of Tampa. It wipes out the old firm of Creagh, Gudknecht & Cos., and places in its stead a large business or ganization. It takes new men and new cnpital Into a buiencss channel where it will find its way into all the arteries of business* Prohibition Election finntnfnrd. Bartow Courier-Informant; Information has been filed and warrants issued within the past week against eight or ten per sons for selling intoxicating liquors. It may seem that of late ’ there has been some laxity in the watchfulness generally exercised towards this evil. * If such were the case, it grew out of the uncer tainty whether Judge Wall would sustain or reverse the findings of the court in the Randall case. Since it is known that the Judge finds that the election was legal, and sustains the findings of the County Court in the aforesaid case, the officers are taking steps to suppress liquor sell ing. Hands for Pnvcd Rond*. Hillsboro county will be bonded for $300,- 000 to pave roadways. This was the de cision of the County Commissioners at ♦ heir meeting Tuesday afternoon. This will pave more than 100 miles of road, and place the county in the from ranks ot pub lic improvement. A resolution providing lor an election to be held on Sept. 18 to de cide on an issue of $300,000 in bonds for this work was introduced and passed unani mously. The bonds will be of thirty years' duration, and will bear interest at the rate of 4 per cent. The financiers of the board claim that there will be no trouble in get ting the money. It is calculated that at least 125 miles of hard, paved roadway an be secured for this amount, and there will be no time lost in getting the work under way. Hon. William If. Milton Bend. Hon. William H. Milton died sudden ly' at Marianna, Fla., on Monday night. William H. Milton, the son of Gov. John Milton, wae born in Jefferson county, Georgia, on Dec. 4, 1829. He removed to Jackson county. Florida, in 1846. One of his six children was Mrs. W. Y. Atkinson, wife of the lote Gov. Atkinson of Geor gia. William H. Milton graduated at the University of Georgia. Farming and prac ticing law’ engaged him until the begin ning of the Civil War. He enlisted as a private In a company organized in Flor ida. He soon became disabled for ac tive duty. Soon after, in 1861, he was ap pointed adjutant general of Florida. After holding this position for a few months, he resigned, desiring more arrive partici pation in the stirring operations of war. He raised e company of cavalry, and was made captain in 1862. He served through the war. and in 1863 was promoted to the rank of major. He took a prominent part in politics after the war. In 1881 he ac cepted the office of state’s attorney under Gov. Bloxham (Democrat), was reap pointed in 1889 by <iov. Fleming, was re appointed in 1893 by Gov. Mitchell, and was again reappointed in 1897 by Gov. Bloxham. His health failing, he resigned the position in 1898 and retired from ac tive participation in the politic* of the slate. William H. Milton was the son of John Milton, the war governor of Flor ida. His ancestry dates back through a long line of men who were famous in war and renowned in peace, and is direct ly traceable to John Milton, the poet. POLITICS l\ BRYAN COUNTY. Democrat* Met at Clyde—Death or Ordinary Cl nntnn. Ways Station, Aug. 9.—The Democrats of Bryan held a special meeting at Clyde, Ga., to elect anew chairman and anew Executive Committee, and to discuss the question as to whether they should make a nomination or not. Mr. Wm. Osteen of Groveland was elected chairman of the Executive Com mittee. There was also a change made in the reprs ntaion of each district.there being now two delegates from each dis trict, and one at large, the chairman chosen by the majority of the delegates. It was decided not to have any nomina tion of candidates for the October elec tion. The negroes in the Twentieth Dis trict have in the past always voted with their Democratic friends in local politics, and a nomination with the proposed res trictions would be a great hardship on ihe Twentieth District. The Twentieth District had an able leader. E. L. Com mins, who fought down every amendment favoring a nomination, and finally suc ceeded in having the meeting rejecting the nomination amendment. Bryan county is m mourning for the loss of one of her best citizens and of ficers, Mr. J. D. Clanton, who has been ordinary of the county for three teims, and would have had another, had he lived. Mr. Clanton died afier a very short illness of pneumonia, he leaves a wife and sev eral children, lie was a model father and husband, and his death Is a shock to every citizen in this county'. There will Ik* an election for the unex pited term of hi* office, to take place on Aug. 22. The Twentieth District has \ candidate for it this time. Mr. W. R. Bragg, who has made such an efficient Justice of ihe peace of thi* district for the last eight years. He has many friends, and this district has not had an ordinary in it for over twenty years, and the voter* think they should share the officers around a little, and give each district a show. There ate two other candidates in the field. Diamond* In Her False Teeth. From (he Philadelphia Ledger. Newport. R. 1 , Aug. 7.—An upper s*t of false teeth, evidently those of a woman, was found on the bathing beach at Nar vigonsctt pier. The teeth contained two small diamonds, worth at least $23 each. An attempt has been made to engrave a photograph on one of the teeth. The gold plate was badly worn. A notice posted at Sherry's pavilion has brought no owner. The chances are that if a hather was not drowned in the surf some seosick passenger on an excursion bout heaved them overboard. They could have hardly been burled to cover crime. Their owner was probably a departed transient. w. I. Hamilton" • Artesian Weil Contractor, OCALA, FLA. Am prepared to drill wella up to any depth We uh first-class machinery, con do work on afiort neUs* and guarani** ■atlsf actios. THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY, AUGUST 10,1900. IN ORDER TO BE CURED What Must You Do? You Cannot Cure Yourself, and Nature M ill Not Cure You. ■ Are You the Man to Whom Thin lg Wtrtten? If so* You Wl|l JfjS*. “ Know What to Do. jH In order for you to be cured, it is not only necessary that the doctor who treats you should know aboslutely Hr 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 j) times that your nerves are unstrung, that your brain ® 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.Dknow that a little cut or scratch on your skin does not heal readily, that your appetite is fickle, 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 the serious progress of your disease. You don'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 be 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 case 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, it will cost you nothing for my services—consultation and advice are free. Possibly you need no medicine; if not. I will tell you so and tell you what to do and you need pay me nothing; possibly also I cannot help you—if 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 wdll 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. Dr. Untilmrny jt Cos., to 5 p. tn., and 7 p. m. to 9 p. m. Sundays, 25A Bryan street, Savannah. Ga 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. THE WEATHER. Forecast for Friday and Saturday: Georgia and South Carolina and East ern Florida: Generally fair weather; Fri day partly cloudy; Saturday light to fresh south to east winds. Western Florida: Partly cloudy Fri day and Saturday; light to fresh south westerly winds. Yesterday’s Weather at Savannah- Maximum temperatures p. m—99degrees Minimum temperature 6:10 a.m...75 degrees Mean temperature S7 degrees Normal temperature 81 degrees Excess of temperature 6 degrees Accumulated excess since Aug. 1 11 degrees Accumulated deficiency since Jan. 1 172 degrees Rainfall 00 inch Normal 25 inches Deficiency since Aug. 1 1.81 inches Deficiency since Jan. 1 5.12 inches River Report—The hight of the Savan nah river at Augusta at 8 a. m. (75th me ridian time) yesterday was 7.0 feet, a fall of 0.2 foot during the preceding twenty four hours. Cotton region bulletin. Savannah, Ga., for the twenty-four hours ending at 8 a. m., 75th meridian time, Aug. 9, 1900: fetation* of |Max.j Min.|Kam Savannah district. |T©m.lTem.f fall Alapaha, Ga., clear | 89 | 68 | .00 Albany, clear j 95 j 70 j .00 Americus, clear | 94 j 71 j .00 Bainbridge, clear j 89 j 69 | .00 Eastman, clear j 92 j 74 j .00 Fort Gaines, clear j 91 j 68 j .00 •Gainesville, Fla j 91 j 70 j .00 Millen, Ga., clear j 97 | 70 j .00 Quitman, clear j 90 j 66 j .00 Savannah, clear | 93 | 75 j .00 Thomasville, clear | 91 | 70 j .00 Waycross, clear | 96 j 69 | .00 ""Special Texas Rainfall Reports—Waco, .04 inch; Abilene, .20; Weatherford, .12; Galveston, .28; Corpus Chris4i, .86; Bal linger, .02; Blanco, .40; Beaumont, .02; Brenham, .12; Columbia, .94; Cuero, .18; Dublin. .20; Hearn©, .52; Houston, .54; Huntsville. .12; Kerrville, .10; Lampasas, .18; Luling, .26; San Marcos, .06; Temple, .30. •Received too late for telegraphic aver ages. ~~ t jDlst. Averages. I No. I ! 1 Sta-’Max.l Min.|Rale Central Stations, {tlons Tem.|Tera.| falL Atlanta i'll | M I 70 [.OO Augusta | B I 58 j 74 j .00 Charleston | 5 | 96 | 74 | .00 Galveston | 30 | 88 | 70 j\o4 Little Rock ! 13 | 92 | 70 | .(HI Memphis I 16 | 94 | 72 J T Mobile I 8 | 92 | 68 | .00 Montgomery | 7 j 92 | 68 | .00 New Orleans | 15 j 9> | 68 | .02 Savannah | 12 | 9- | 70 | .00 Vicksburg j H I 92 j 68 J .00 Wilmington j 10 | 98 | 72 | .00 Remarks—Very high temperatures have obtained over the Carolinas. The only pre cipitation reported has been over the Gal veston, New Orleans and Memphis dis tricts—light showers. Observations taken at the same moment of time at all stations Aug. 9, 1900, 8 p. in., 75th meridian time: Names of Stations. | T | *V {Rain. Boston, clear ! 80 ! B I -90 New York city, clear ...| 88 | 10 | .00 Philadelphia, clear | 88 | L \ .00 Washington city, clear ..| 86 | 8 | .00 Norfolk, clear .] 88 | L ! .00 Hatteros, clear | 82 I L J .00 Wilmington, pt. cloudy ..| 84 | 6 j .00 Charlotte, clear | 92 'Calm 1 .00 Raleigh, clear | 92 |Calm| .00 Charleston, clear i 86 | L | .00 Atlanta, clear . ♦ | 90 | L | .00 Augusta, clear j 92 | L | .00 Savannah, clear 1 84 | L | .00 Jacksonville, clear ! 90 ! L | .00 Key West, clear j 80 | 6 j .08 Tampa, pt. cloudy j 82 I 6 .00 Mobile, clear I 84 | 10 ] .00 Montgomery, cloudy | 84 | 10 | .00 Vicksburg, clear | 84 J L | .00 New Orleans, pt. cloudy, j 80 j 6 | T Galveston, cloudy i 80 | 14 } .12 Corpus Christ!, pt. cldy.j 82 j 14 | .00 Palestine, clear I 84 I 6 | .00 Memphis, clear j 90 I 6 | .00 Cincinnati, clear | 90 | L i .00 Pittsburg, clear | 90 j L \ .00 Buffalo, cloudy j 78 | 14 | .00 Detroit, clear | 84 j 10 | .00 Chicago, clear ' 88 18 j .00 Marquette, cloudy | 72 | L | .40 St. Paul. pt. cloudy j 88 8 .02 Davenport, clear I 9) | 6 j .00 St. Louis, clear 1 90 j 8 | .00 Kansas City, clear | 88 | 6 j .00 Oklahoma, clear 84 , 10 | .00 Dodge City. pt. cloudy ..| 76 | 12 | .00 North Platte, pt. cloudy ..j 84 | 24 | .00 Jupiter missing. T. for temperature; V. for velocity. H. B. Boyer, Weather Bureau. Yankee Showman at Tien Twin. From the Philadelphia Ledger. Allentown. Aug. 7.—News of the tragi'* death of Wellington Pflu©R©r, of this city, at Tien Tsln was received to-day by his mother. Pflueger was manager of War ren’s clivus, and wae married to a daugh tei of the owner. The circus was at T.iku when the first Russian contingent went up to Tien Tsln, and the march was made easy for the Cossack soldiers, who plied into the band wagon and on top of the animal wagons and tableaux. With the artillery and wagon* of the Russians and the circus paraphernalia, the parade la described in the Eastern press as unique. The aggregation arrived nr Tt©n Tain early in June, and on the J4th the big tent was put up and the snow began. Two days later, aocoidlng to Nilsmuller, a refugee, who has reached Shanghai from Tien Tsln, Mr. Pflueger was shot and killed He was struck by a stray missile. % Ileal Hero. From the Chicago Journal. Once In awhile the newspapers are Il luminated by a talc of heroism all tht more Impressive because the circumstan ces are commonplace. One of these in stances ot splendid self-sacrifice was given in this morning's papers in the re port of the ride of the boy, Thomas Nor ris The Norris family had been poisoned by toadstools. Young Norris himself was one of the victims. Suffering intense ag ony the child managed to saddle a horse, rode three miles for a physician, and brought him back to care for the family. His pluck saved four lives, but not his own, alas! He was the first to die. The glamour cf a romantic setting is not needed for'the picture of this great hearted lad, with his dying breath urg ing his horse across the prairie. “Great er love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends.” KINLEY ill VCK \VI\S AGAIN. Toole JleverwycU Ilandirnp From Ethellicrt and Good Field. Saratoga, N. Y., Aug. 9.—Klnley Mack won the Beverwyek handicap from a good field this afternoon, but the victory was in a sense a fluke, for Ethelbert was al most left standing at the post, and at the end was only beaten by a head. When the flag fell with the Brighton cup winner many lengths in the rear of the field, a storm of hisses expressed the disapproval of the spectators. The race was run on a track exactly suiting Kinley Mack, it having dried out just enough to make it dead. Ethelbert opened up at even money, but lack of support sent his price to 2% to 1 at post time. Kinley Mack opened at 15 to 1 and was played down to 10 to 1. Martimas se cured third money, a length away. The mile was run in 1:41. Summaries. First Race—Five furlongs. Fonsolee, S to 1, won, with Cupidity, 7 to 1 and 2 to 1, second, and MacFlecknoe, 8 to 1, third. Time 1:09%. Second Race—Six furlongs. Bellarlo, 7 to 1. won, with Far Roekaway, 5 to 1 and 2 to 1, second, and Gold Heels, 5 to 1, third. Time 1:14%. Third Race—The Beverwyek handicap, for 3-year-olds and upwards, value to win ner $3,500, one mile. Kinley Mack, 12 tc l, won, with Ethelbert, 5 to 2 and even, sec ond, and Martimas, 13 to 5, third. Time 1:41.* Fourth Race—Five furlongs. Cherries, 11 to 5, won, with Goddess of Light, 6 to 1 and 2 to 1, second, and Himself, 18 to 5, third. Time 1:02%. Fifth Race—One mile. Romp. 8 to 1, won, with Osceola, 12 to 1 and 4 to 1, sec ond, and Myth, 5 to 1, third. Time 1:43%. SOME SPIRITED BETTING. All of the Grand Circuit Events Closely Contested. Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 9.—Spirited betting affairs were the order of the closing day of the Buffalo Driving Club's grand cir cuit meeting. Every one of the three events was hotly contested, and some dis appointment resulted. Summaries: 2:13 pacing, purse $1,200. Tom Nolan won second, third and fourth heats and the race; Timepiece second: Deveras third. Timepiece won first heat. Time 2:10%; 2:11%; 2:12%; 2:13%. Queen City stake. 2:15 class, trotting, purse $2,000. Glory won second, third and fourth heats and the race; King Jack, sec ond; Corinne, third. King Jack won first heat. Time 2:13%; 2:15%; 2:15; 2:16. Pan-American stake, 2:25 class, pacing, purse $2,000. Charley Havt won second, third and fourth heats; Snllie Hook sec ond; Texas Jessie third. Sallie Hook won first heat. Time 2:11%; 2:07%; 2:09; 2:12. HESI'LTS ON THE DIAMOND. St. I.ouls Never Hnd a Chance In the Gnme With Brooklyn. St. Louis. Rug. 9.—Young was batted all over the lot and St. Louis never had a chance. Attendance, 2,100. Score: R.H.E. St. Louis 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 o—3 9 5 Brooklyn 0 4000100 2—7 IS 1 Batteries—Young and Criger; Kitson and Farrell. It Wn* New York's Gnine. Cincinnati. Aug. 9.—New York hit Scott hard to-day. Mercer was steady through out. Fielding on both sides was strong. Attendance, 2000. Score: R.H.E. Cincinnati 10000100 o—2 7 0 New York ....0 0003001 I—s 12 1 Batteries—Scott and Peitz; Mercer and Bowerman. Chicago a Winner. Chicago. Aug. 9.—Fraser gave eight men their bases, while Callahan was very steady. Attendance 1,100. Score: R.H.E. Chicago 0 1 0 0 1 1 2 0 x-5 11 3 Philadelphia .0 000001 0 o—l 3 0 Batteries—Callahan and Chance; Fraser and Murphy. Boston Bent Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Aug 9—Pitchers did fine work to-day. Dtnien shewing stronger at critical p.lnts. Attendance 2,400. Score: R.H.E. Pittsburg ..2 00000000 0-2 8 3 Boston 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 I—3 9 2 Batteries—Leever and O’Connor; Dineen, Sul Ivan and Clark. Other Games. At Worcester—VVorcesier. J; Syra cuse, 0. At Spilngfleld—Springfield, 5; Toronto. 4. At Hartford—Hartford. 9; Montreal, 4 At Providence—Providence. 5; Roches ter, 2. At Detroit: Detroit, 8; Cleveland, 0. At Kansas City: 'Kansas City, 7; Chi cago, 6. At Minneapolis: Milwaukee, 9; Minne apolis. 6. Second game: Milwaukee, 8. Minneapo lis, L MARINE INTELLIGENCE. Matters of Intrrest to Shipping Men Generally. The schooner Charles K. Schull, Capt. Clark, which was loaded with lumber by John A. Calhoun, at the Seaboard Air Line terminals, cleared yesterday for New York. She is reported to be the first vessel to clear with lumber from the ter minals. Mr. Calhoun has established his office on the terminals, and will hereafter conduct his lumber exporting business from there. Cope Henry, Va., Aug. 9.—The follow ing wreck report is received from Weather Bureau Observer Dosher at Hatteras, N. C.: “The British steamer Palestro, Capt. Armstrong, from Pensacola for Liverpool, via Newport News for coal, stranded at 9 o'clock this morning on Diamond shoals. Six men have just landed at Cape. Hat teras in their own boat, atrd the remainder of the crew, 24 men, are alongside the ship in boats. The crews of the Cape Hatteras and Creed's Hill life saving station went to the assistance of the ship. A dense fog has prevailed in this locality all day, until this afternoon about 2 o'clock, when it lifted, and the ship was discovered by the life-saving crews. The second mate, who came ashore in the ship’s boat, re ports twelve feet of water in the main hold and thinks it doubtful if the ship can be saved. The tug Cambria, which has been on the marine railway, having her bottom point ed and scraped, was hauled off yesterday. The steamer Santee run an excursion to Warsaw yesterday, taking a good sized party both from Savannah and Thunder bolt. Passengers by Steamships. Passengers by steamship Kansas City, from New York last night.—Mrs. Shep pard, A. Sheppard, A. C. Bennett, Miss L. Slater, Miss B. Blalock, G. W. Beck ett. Miss M. L. Wallace, P. Carbonell, Mrs. M. S. Ludekins, 'Miss E. Ludekins, Rev. J. T. H. Waite, W. P. Waite, Mrs. Lillian Birch, Mrs. N. Castle, Miss C. Sessions, E. W. Newell, F. C. Conner, J. B. Burke and wife. Dr. C. B. Petrie and wife, H. W. Dexter, Mrs. Dexter, J. H. McLean, H. H. Williams, M. M. Berringer, Mrs. W. T. Waters, Miss Wa ters. Miss R. Bennett, Miss C. Barnett, M. J. Williams and wife, J. W. Melntire, J. J. Woodside, Master Wood side, A. Gon zales, Mrs. K. C. Love. J. M. Tobin and wife, I. Lampiey, J. A. Harr. Mrs. F. G. Morrissette. Miss A. H. Clibsy, E. G. Willingham. J. Hines, Anna Wiggins, Nel lie Wiggins, H. B. Garrett, F. D. Law ton and wife. Miss Adair, Frank Adair, C. B. Wade, A. V. Hart, W. H. Walker, T. M. Hall, W. A. Wilkins, Mrs. S. J. Price. A. H. Reid, E. N. Prickard, E. C. McMorries, J. J. Smith, H. A. Perron, Miss E. Forbes, H. J. Carey and wife. Dotty Mungin, Miss H. Foley, Miss S. Casein, J, B. Donohue, J. S. Donohue, H. Krauss, T. Perceval. Miss O'Neil, F. Harrison, J. Strauss, A. Miller, J. C. Johnson, Fannie Johnson. Passengers by steamship Naeoochee for New York yesterday,—W. D. Johnson. Miss Mary Cooper. Miss Annie West, H. Wallenskeil, W. H. Boyd, N. Warner, Chas. Kunner, Perry Glascock and wife, Mrs. V. M. Smith, Bradford L. Gilbert, wife and child, H. Phillips, E. Bendit, B. D. Esmond, Mrs. Mary Ryan, Mrs. A. F. Pickert, Mrs. L. Banehan, Mips Mamie Gomez, Mrs. R. Remsen and daughter, Mrs. Cusack, Miss K. Cusack, Chas. W. Kinne. L. C. Fletcher and wife, P. R. Rahm, Mrs. H. H. Tucker. Mrs. H. P. Cooper, H. ®. Hart, Father Haran, Ed. Workman and family. M. B. Lane, H. M. Comer. Mrs. a. Riddell, S. R. Winter, G. R. Oberhaizer, I. Massenburg, D. S. Greenbaum, A. S. Cohen, Dr. H. P. Cooper, J. O. Wynn, Samuel Sterne, Charles Roberts. Chas. Sylvester and wife. W. C. Smith, F. P. Emerson, James Robinson, Horatio Bisbee, and 8 steerage. Passengers by steamship D. H. Miller for Baltimore yesterday.—W. B. Herman, Miss Jennie Post, R. T. Comer, C. C. Harrell, Albert Bean. Miss B. Shaffer, H. W. Shaffer, Mrs. H. W. Shaffer, V. C. Deoele, Mrs. F. C. Debele. F. S. IC. Smith, Mrs. F. S. K. Smith, W. T. Lynch, Mrs. W. T. Lynch, Mrs. Mary Lynch, Miss Lynch, J. W. Sebring. Miss E. Keys, Miss Perry, Mrs. W. D. Bush, Miss E. Wood, Miss M. A. Shields, R.’ W. Cameron, W. H. Jones, Mrs. Eichel berger, Miss Eichelherger, Mrs. J. A. Nathans, J. H. Briggs,. A. J. Cox. M. Wolowelsky, George Hess, Miss M. J. Shields, J. F. Shields, T. H. Gregory, Mrs. T. H. Gregory, Miss Lillian Nelson, Fred Harvy, Mrs. Fred Harvy. Passengers by steamship Itasca from Baltimore last night.—Miss L. Baker, Miss Clements, Master Ferrandina, C. M. York, J. Hepner, G. Meyers, A. Hunter, Miss Ferrandina. Savannah Almanac. Sun rises at 5:21 a. m., and sets at 6:19 p. m. High water at Tybee to-day at 6:37 a. m. and 7:29 p. m. High water at Savan nah one hour later. Phases of the Moon for Angnst. D. H. M. First quarter 3 10 45 morn. Full moon 10 3 30 eve. Last quarter 17 5 46 morn. New moon 24 9 52 eve. Moon Perigee 12th. Moon Apogee 27th. ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURE*. Vessel* Arrived Yesterday. Steamship Itasca, Diggs, Baltimore.—J. J. Carolan, agent. Steamship Kansas City. Fisher. New York.—Oceun Sieamshlp Company. Vessels Cleared Yesterday. Schooner Chas. K. Schull, Clark, New York.—John A. Calhoun. Vessels Went tn Sen. Steamship Naeoochee, Smith. New York. Steamship D. H. Miller, Peters, Balti more. Schooner George H. Ainee, Watts, New York. ShippinK Memoranda. Charleston. Aug. 9.—Arrived, steamers George W. Clyde, Chichester. Boston, and proceeded to Jacksonville; Comanche, Pennington. New York, and proceeded to Jacksonville; schooner Island City, Hen derson. Philadelphia. Sailed, schooner Goodwin Stoddard, Mil ler, Brunswick. Pori Tampa, Fla., Aug. 9.—Arrived, steamer Mascot te. White, Havana, via Key West. Sailed, steamer Olivette, Smith, Havana, via Key West. Baltimore, Aug. 9.—Sailed, steamer Al leghany, Savannah. Philadelphia, Aug. 9—Sailed, steamer Ida Lawrence, Savannah. New York. Aug. 9.—Arrived, steamer Laura, Savannah. Brdfcnen, Aug. 9. Arrived, steamer The rapia, Savannah. Trieste, Aug. 6.—Arrived, steamer Vien na. Pori Tampa. Antwerp, Aug. B.—Arrived, steamer Thomas Melville, Fernandlna. Hamburg, Aug. 6.—Sailed, steamer Fol mlna. Charleston. Notice to Murlnera. Pilot charts and all hydrographic Infor mation will bo furnished masters of ves sels free of rharge 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. Constwlee Exports. Per steamship Naeoochee for New York NOTHING LIKE IT! There is nothing on earth to equal “Infants’ Friend Powder.” Where it has been tried it has taken the place of a)l 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 Rowlinski, Pharmacist, Broughton and Drayton Sts., Savannah, Ga. July 6, 1900. Columbia Drug Cos., Savannah, Ga.: Dear Sirs—Please send me half gross Infants’ Friend Powder. I have 60ld 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 truly, ROBT. A. ROWLINSKI. This Is unsolicited. Remember This We have Bargain Sales every day in the week. Also that the weather is still warm. Call and see our stock of Matting, Linoleum, Win dow Shades and Mosquito Nets. Our Dixie Frame for Mosquito Nets is a daisy. We are selling the famous Odorless Refrigerator and Puritan Stove. Low Down Cut Prices. For the oresent, Old Post Office building. LINDSAY & MORGAN. FRENCH CLiVRET WINES, and GERMAN RHINE and MOSELLE WINES and FRENCH COGNAC BRANDIES. All these fine Wines and Liquors ore Imported by ua In giasa direct from the growers in Europe. Our St. Juiien Claret Wine from Everest, Dupont & Cos of Bordeaux. France, Is one of their specialties, end one at extremely low price. The Chateaux Leovllle, one ot their auperior Claret Wines, well known al) over the United States. We also carry In bond Claret Wlnee from this celebrated firm In casks. Our Rhine and Moselle Winea are Imported from Martin DeuU, Trank, fort, Germany, are the beat that come to the United State* BODENHEIM is very fine end cheap. NIERSTEIN also very good. RUPESHEIM very choice. RA U ENT HAL. selected grapes, very elegant. LIEBFRANMILCH, quite celebrated. MARCOBRUNNER CABINET elegant and rare. YOHANNISBURGER ts perfection. SPARKLING HOCK. SPARKLING MOSELLE. SPARKLING MUSCA TELLE, and FINE FRENCH COGNAC BRANDIES. Special Brandies are Imported direct from France by us, in cases and casks. 2 LIPPMANBROTHERS. —SOB bales upland cotton, 201 balee sea island cotton, 435 bales domestics, 9 bales sweepings, 388 barrels rosin, 200 barrels turpentine, 250,853 feet lumber, 282 bundles hides, 63 cases cigars, 50 barrets rosin oil, 607 barrels cotton seed oil, 156 boxes fruit, 332 barrels fruit, 1.000 sacks cotton seed meal, 1 car lead pipe, 96 boxes sponges, 3,150 staves, 484 cases canned goods, 346 packages mdse. Per steamship D. H. Miller for Balti more.—6oo bales upland cotton, 2,931 bar rels rostn, 87,767 feet lumber, 25 packages fruit, 625 sacks clay, 16 casks clay, 154 packages mdse, 108 packages domestics! and yarns, 130 bales wool. 50 barrels pitch. Per schooner Rebecca Taulane for New Y0rk.—363,330 feet yellow pine lumber.— Cargo by Hirsch & Cos. Per schooner Chas. K. Schull for New Y0rk.—16,502 ties, measuring 662,697 feet.— Cargo by John A. Calhoun. TELEGRAPHIC MARKETS. Continued from Seventh Page.) higher. Provisions declined a little for pork and lard, ribs closing unchanged. The leading futures ranged as follows: Opening. Highest. Lowest. Closing. Wheat No. 2 Aug 75% 75% 7 % 75% Sept 76%78* 76% 75% 76%<g76% Oct 77 077% 77% 76% 77 Corn No. 2 Aug 38% 38% 28% 38% Sept 38 038% 38%@38% 38 38% Oct 37%@38 38% 37% 38 @38% Oats No. 2 Aug 21% 21%@21% 21% 21% Sept 21% 22% 21% 22%@22% Oci 22% 22% 22 22% Mess pork, per barrel— Sept .sll 70 sll 75 sll 6714 sll 75 Oct .. 11 72% 1110 1172% 1180 L.ard, per 100 pounds— Sept . 6 80 6 80 C 75 6 77% Oct .. 6 52% 6 8214 680 6 82% Jan .. 6 6714 0 67*4 6 65 6 671*; Short ribs, per 100 pounds— Sept . 7 1214 7 15 7 10 7 15 Oct .. 7 10 7 10 705 7 10 Jan .. 605 6 10 605 • 610 Cash quotations were as follows: Flour dull; No. 3 spring wheat, 70®74c; No. 2 red,77>4®7814c :No. 2 yellow corn,4oc; No. 2 oats. 22®220hC; No. 2 white, 24..2414c; No. 3 white 234524%c: good feddlng barley, 3414335 c; fair to choice malting, 37345 c; No. 1 flax seed, $1 32; No. 1 Northwestern, $1.22; prime timothy seed, $3.2033.25; mess pork, per bbl., $11.70®11.75; lard, per 100 lbs.. $6.73@6.7714; short ribs sides (loose), $7.0537.33; dry salted shoulders (boxed), 64437 c; short clear sides, (boxed), 7.60@ 7.70 c; whisky, basis of high wines, $1.2314; clover, contract grade, $8.40. FIGUREHEADS FOR SHIPS. Ursa Deenrallon Outside and More Inside Tlinn Formerly. From the Fortland Express The days of the fancy figureheads on ships are almost forgotten In this age of pioln bowed five and six masters. There was a time when a ship without a fancy bowptece was Ihe exception; now the re verse Is the ease. The appearance In a Maine harbor of one of these old speci mens of the artistic era in Maine ship building would be hailed with enthusiasm by the veteran shipmasters, and by the younger generation of sailors would be regarded with wonder. It would, at all events, be a curiosity to the occasional water front vls.tor. In the shlploft of Edward S. Grlffen, No. 465 Forest street, may be seen tmp!e. rnents. long since idle and rusting, of the ship carver’s trade •‘Yes." said Mr. Grlffen, as he soliloquised over Ihe lost In dustry, "the ship carver’s occupation Is gone. In the old duya the ship Balling The Constitution, Atlanta. Ga. Woman’s Department, Mrs. Wm. King, Editor. 43u Courtland avenue. Atlanta, Ga., April 26, 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 Couon States and In ternational 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 more, but on looking at the box I found nothing but Savannah, Ga., no other address. I have often wished I knew where lo 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 doubt the best powder I have ever used. Respectfully, MRS. WM. KING. into port without a figurehead at the bow was like an unpolished shoe. It was all the fad. and entered into the plans for a vessel about as much as the hull or rig ging. it gave a finished appearance to the craft which we don’t see in these dnvs, and was not an expensive addition, either. “1 believe I am the only one of the old carvers now in the business. I started over forty years ago. The only work in the ship carving line of late is confined to repairing principally in cabin work. I re. member the elder Nahum Littlefield and . Edward Chapman who were In the busi- I ness nearly 50 years ago on Central wharf. Mr. Littlefield was succeeded by his son Nahum, formerly chief engineer of the fire department, who continued the busi ness under the firm name of Nahum Li'- tlefle.d & Brothers, but when the demand for this work disappeared they retired. Theodore Johnson was also in the busi ness on Union street, but he, too. gave It up when the decline in the ship curver'a trade set in. T he designs for bow and stern adorn ments were varied. Bust and full length figures were considerably In demand, al though the dragon was a popular bow piece. Those who didn’t have a figure on the bow generally had what we failed a billet head with curved trail boards. In such a case there was usually on the stern some fancy carved moulding intertwined with small figures. There were quite a number of busts nnd full length figures and spread-eagle both on bow and stern. Tfce reclining figure of a woman was also in much demand, P'or instance, if a ship was named for a woman, it was probable that a bust or full length figure of a wo man would be used as a figurehead. “In some cases the bust or full length figure of a man would be used If the ves sel had been named for some well known citizen. I remember the old ship. Wil liam G. Davis, had a bust of him in the stern moulding. I believe the ship Phl lena. owned by J. S. Winslow, had a full length figure of Mrs. Winslow. The Phi lena was a handsome ship, but was lost many years ago. The ship Alice Cooper, built at Knightvllle by ex-Mayor Ran dall s father, had one of the handsomest figures of any of the vessels coming in<o Ihe hnrbor. It was the full length figure of a woman. In my time I did consider able work for vessels built by J. 9. Wins low and Russel Lewis. The business be gan 10 decline when the profits in vessels commenced to disappear. The. carving of figureheads grew to be looked upon as unnecessary, although the expense of such adornment usually rnn from SIOO to S3OO. The flnjt decline began w’Uh the demand for Tighter and less expensive mouldings, until finally the fad or custom dropped out entirely. Asa substitute common rope came Into use. A coll of rope with a knot In the center was at first used, hut now not even this is seen on one-half the vessels. The eye for the artistic in ship building seems to have been blinded in these later days by pure ly financial motives. “Many vessels of the present time have head and trull boards on the bow, and eome have the scroll head. Borne have a fancy quarter board on the side for the vessel’s name. Fancy carving on the in terior and exterior of the cabin, are some' what in use now. Hut all the Inside and outside cabin decoration can never take the place, from an artistic view, of th handsome figurehead of the old days. The old business is gone,” said Mr. Griffin, “and I do not expect to live to see Its revival.” Mr. GrifTen explained that the figure heads formerly in use were usually made of hard pine nnd were carved by hand. —A Question.—Ethel—Mamma, why Is the wife of a lord called “Lady”? Mamma —Because that is her title. Bthet—But can’t people see that she’s a lady without being told so?—Brooklyn Life.