The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, August 16, 1900, Page 3, Image 3

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SAYS CHARGES ARE FALSE. JUSTICE KELSON REPUDIATES AL LEGATIONS OF MALFEASANCE. Notice of nn Intended Sait for Dam ntfH Wni Recently Filed AcainM the Magistrate in the City Court on Hehnlf of Henry lllitcli—Blitch tlniiued He Had Been Arrested on a Warrant Imaed by the Muklm trate (hartcing Him With Slander, Which I* Not a Crime Under the Laws of the State—Justice Nelson Declares That This Never Happen ed. Justice W. H. Nelson, of the Sixth Dis tiicr, against whom notice of a suit for djmages in the sum of $5,C00, for malfeas ance in the discharge of his judicial du ties, was recently filed in the City Court, stated to a Morning News reporter yes terday that !h3 charges brought against him are untrue and without more than a bare foundation, even, in fact. The notice of the suit was filed by Mr. Robert J. Travis, on behalf of Henry Blitch. Blitch claimed that the magis trate had issued a warrant for his arrest and that he had b.en arrested thereun der. the warrant charging him with the commission of the offense of slander. As stated by Blitch the slander consisted in his having said of John Bailey, “that he had stolen an anchor,” and in his notice to the magis.rate, that was filed in court, he assorted that the magistrate had caus ed his arrest on this- alleged criminal charge. The burden of his complaint was that there was no crime known as slan der on the statute books of the state, and that his arrest under a warrant charging the commission of an imaginary crime was wrongful, tortious and in vio lation of his personal rights and liber ties. As the case is stated by the magistrate, it is clear that Blitch has no real com plaint to make. Justice Nelson says that there was some dispute between Blitch and Bniley as to the ownership of an anchor, which resulted in considerable bad feeling between the two men. The feel ing was aggravated when Blitch went about the country stating to various per sons that Bailey had stolen the anchir. At the request of the man against whom this charge was being made, Justicfe Nel son says he issued a warrant for the ar rest of Blitch, on a charge of breach of good behavior, the breach alleged being specified in the warrant as the slanderous . harges that Blitch was making against Bailey. In the opinion of the magistrate these charges, if untrue, were certainly breach of good behavior and if persist ed in by the man who was making them were very likely to result in a breach of the peace. It was the breach of good behavior, and not slander, for which the warrant w r as issued and Blitc'h arrested. Following the usual process in such cases, the magistrate, when Blitch was arrested, required him to give bond to ap pear at a preliminary investigation, where it could be determined whether or not it was proper that he should give a perma nent bond, conditioned that he should not omnnt further breaches of good behavior or of the peace. This preliminary investigation was set for the June court day of the magistrate, but at this time the counsel for Bailey was unable to be present and the* hearing was continued until the next court day, that of July. To this course, according to the understanding of the magistrate, Blitch made no objection. Before the July court day Blitch came to the office of the magistrate, told him that he desired to waive the preliminary investigation and tendered a bond for his appearance in the City Court to ans wer the charges- that had been preferred against him. This course was satisfac tory to Justice Nelson and he received the bond that Blitch handed him, with out any very careful examination or in spection. He discovered afterw r ards that ij was for Blilch’s appearance to answer in the City Court a charge of slander, a charge w’hich had not been preferred in the original warrant that the magistrate issued, nor in the bond that he had taken for the appearance of the defendant at the preliminary investigation. Magistrate Nelson says he is quite will ing to have the entire transaction investi gated and examined, as he is confident ihai no just ground of criticism could be found in his actions. He is at a loss to understand, he said, why the bond that had been tendered him for the appearance of Blitch in the City Court had been made for the offense of slander, unless it w’ere that Blitch or his counsel wished to en trap him into some step that would lay the foundation of a suit for damages. No paper that had ever been prepared in his office had chaTged the defendant with the commission of this imaginary crime. The warrant was a good behavior war rant and the bond a good behavior bond, purely and simply. It appears that the magistrate makes practically nothing out of his office, and that hfe holds it, as he has for many years, by the almost unanimous consent of the citizens of his district. He feels aggrieved at the charges that have been brought against him, and requests his friends and the public to await the issue of the case. He is asaured that the ver dict of the jury, as well as the verdict of the public, will amply vindicate every thing he has done in the matter. GOT THE W HONG MAN . Wm. Bevel Propose* to Find Ont Why He \V* Arrented. Wm. Bevel, a colored man of apparent respectability, called at the Morning News office yesterday and stated that he had* been arrested at Tybee the day be fore by two negroes, whom he described as •'raft hands.” The negroes, he said, appeared to be acting under the orders of Constable W. F. Constantine. Bevel said that ho w’as handcuffed, brought up on the train and placed in Jail, where he spent the night. Yesterday morning he was taken before Magistrate Jones, and after remaining some time at the office, w*as told that he could go. No explana tion was made to him, he said, and he was not informed on what charge he was arrested. He has engaged a lawyer and will have the matter investigated. Officer Constantine says that Bevel was arrested by Richard Days, a special con stable of Magistrate Jones’ court, on a warrant charging him with assaulting and beating his wife and also with a breach of good behavior. *The officer and his prisoner arrived in the city too late to be given a hearing, so Bevel wns placed In jail until morning, when he was taken before Magistrate Nathans, Magistrate Janes being out of the city, and discharg 'd fr im custody on the testimony of Joe Brow j, a county officer, who said that he wr t not the man wanted. Days, how ever, declares that he got the right man. HAD BROKEN INTO A HOISE. Bo> Soii kht Sleeping: Place Where They Hud no IlnslneM, At the barracks yesterday two co’ored boys, Isaac Kinlow\ and Willie Brooks were sent in by Patrolman S. M. Davis. They are charged by John Brown, col ored, with having broken into a house on Robcris a reet, of which he is custo dian and with n'ghtly slecplrg there. Annie Baker, Laura Thompson, and Florerce Kiikland, colored g r!s, were ar- by Detective J. Stark on the charge of having stol n a watch from C. IV Morgan Th*re wer* a number of o:h --*r prisoners sent In on unimportant charges. FaHwrtena^ There’s something about the little black dress that touches a man in a very tender spot. He pats the little one on the head, puts some pennies in her hand, swallows hard and then—starts out to make his own children fatherless. There is no doubt that many a man is taken from his family by neglect of simple precautions which would preserve his health. Disease generally begins nowa days in " stomach trouble ” because the meals are hasty and the food not di gested. From that beginning come dis orders of the blood, liver, kidneys, heart or nerves. The use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, for diseases of the organs of digestion and nutrition will avert the catastrophe of more seri ous disease. It strengthens the stomach, purifies the blood, nourishes the nerves, and builds men up in both brain and body. "I can say to you. one bottle of your ' Golden Medical Discovery ’ has cured me sound and well, after suffering two long years with stom ach disease,” writes W. H. Braswell, of McAden ville, Gaston Cos., N. C. "My health is worth all the world to me. I will praise you as long aa I live.” Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets should be used with ” Discovery ” where a laxative is required. LOCAL, PERSONAL. Mr. Grant Wilkins of Atlanta is at the De Soto. Mr. I!. A. Malone of Albany Is a guest of the Pulaski. Mrs. Pritchard of Bluffton Is a guest of the Screven. Mr. J. W. Pope of Atlanta is registered at the De Soto. Mr. A. Pope left via the Central yes terday for Atlanta. Mr. W. A. Peterson of Mt. Vernon Is a guest of the Pulaski. Mr. Zach Childers of Americus is a guest of the Pulaski Mr. W. H. Little of Quitman is reg istered at the Screven. Mr. H. M. Branham of Brunswick is a guest of the Pulaski. Miss Nellie Reynolds is enjoying a visit to Waynesville, N. C. Mr. W. N. Harrell of Valdosta is reg istered at the Screven. Mr. W. A. Wcoten of Mt. Venon Is reg istered at the Pulaski. Mr. Rockwell Johnson of Atlanta is reg istered at the Pulaski. Mr. Charles P. Willis of Americus is a guest of the Pulaski. Mr. George Waterhouse of Beaufort is ague-t of the Screven Mr. W. P. Campbell of Americus is a guest of the Screven. Mr. T. J. Strauss of Travisville is reg istered at the Pulaski. Mr. J. G. Scott of Bainbridge, Ga., is registered at the Pulaski. Mr. R. C. Harrison will leave to-day for a short stay at Bluffton. Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Fields of Cordele are gi ests of the Pulaski. Mr. C. C. Martin will sail for New York to-day on the City of Augusta. Mrs. H. Lamar will salt for New York to-day on the City of Augusta. Mr. W. H. Colby was a passenger of the Central’s yesterday for Atlanta. Mr. L. C. Powell and son of Malden Branch are guests of the Pulaski. Mr. and Mrs. B. Drew and child of Mystic are guests of the Pulaski. Mr. W .D. Wheeler of Lakeland reg istered at the Screven yesterday. Mr. E. S. Majett of Rhine was among yesterday's arrivals at the Screven. Mr. J. W. Hefferman will sail to-day for New York on the City of Augusta. Mr. R. W. Simms left for Jacksonville yesterday via the Seaboard Air Line. Mr. W. A. Hawkins left via the Seaboard Air Line yesterday for Washington. Mr. J. N. King and Mrs. A. W. King of Rome are registered at the De Soto. Mrs. E. F. Lovell will sail for New York to-day on the City of Augusta. Mr. J. G. Patterson of Cairo was among the guests of the De Soto yesterday. Mr. Grey Austin of Dixie was among the arrivals at the Pulaski yesterday. Mrs. A. Kessel and party left via the Seaboard Air Line yesterday for Boston. Mr. John D. Clark of Darien was in the city yesterday and stayed at the De Soto. Mr. J. C. Beverly of Thomasvllle was among the arrivals at the De Soto yester day. Mr. C. B. Warren of Americus was in the city yesttrday and stayed at the Pu laski. Mr and Mrs. J. H. Harrison will sail for New York to-day on the City of Au gusta. Mr. R. B. Coleman of Bainbridge was in the city yesterday and stayed at the Pulaski. Mrs. H. E. Corson of Augusta was <n the city yesterday and registered at the De Soto. Miss Fleming will be among the pas sengers of the City of Augusta to-day for New York. Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Paige will be passen gers on the City of Augusta to-day for New York. Mrs. H. D. Phillips will be among the passengers of the City of Augusta to-day for New York Mr. Thomas J. Sweeney and Mrs. Mary A. Sweeney left via the Southern yester day for Asheville. The Misses Ida and Nannie Little of Abbeville were among the gue3ts of the Screven yesterday. Mr. W. C. Alford was among the pas sengers of the Seaboard Air Line yester day for Pensacola. The Misses J. A. Willink and Daisy Willlnk will sail for New York to-day on the City of Augusta. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Rhodes and Miss Dolly Handeman of Louisville, Ga., are guests of the Pulaski. Messrs. W. A. Sutton and S E. Sutton of Live Oak were in the city yesterday, guests of the Screven. Mcssts A. W. Rabun and A. E. Powell of Pelham were among the arrivals at the Screven yesttrday. Miss Carrie Victor Hnd Mr. Isaac Victor and child will sail to-day for New York on the City of Augusta. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Furber were among the passengers of the Southern yester day for Black Mountain. Capt. W. G. Harrison has returned from a vacation trip of two months to Brandon, Va., his old home. Messsrs. A. C. Oelschig and C. H. Oeischig will be among the passengers of the City of Augusta to-day for New York. Mrs. Thomas Gibson of Macon is in the city on n visit to her friend. Mrs. H. it. Fretwell. at No. 221 Gordon street, east. Mr. arid Mrs. P. H. Hughes have gone to McDonough, Ga., to attend the funeral of THE MORNING NEWS: THURSDAY, AUGUST lti, 1000. Mrs. R. H. Miller, whose death occurred at Cleveland, Ohio, Monday last. Diem. George B. Maher has returned from his vacation. As already stated by the Morning News, the repori that Lieut. Maher had been ordered to another sta tion was unfounded. Mr. Tyrrel Morgan will leave to-night by way of the Plant System for New’ York, where he will spend a week with his brothers. Messrs. Tom and luis Mor gan, both of whom are well known in Savannah. Mr. C. D. Melton left last night for the mountains of North Carolina. Mr. Melton is recovering from the effects of nn acci dent he suffered while diving at Isle of Hope. His friends trust his trip will re sult in his complete restoration. THE EVIDENCE WAS SPICY. Trlnl of Damnifc Suit Brought Inter esting: Incidents. | There were a few spectacular incidents | yesterday in the trial of the case of Mrs. j Elizabeth Evans against the Savannah, Florida and Western Railway, which was continued on trial before Judge Norwood in the City Court. The introduction of evidence for the de fendant went on without cessation, save the interval for dinner, from 9 o’clock in the morning until 8 o’clock at night, and at times, undoubtedly, it became exceed ingly tiresome. The evidence given by many of the witnesses went over the same old ground, being designed to strengthen, upon disputed points, the contention of counsel for the defendant that the preponderance of the evidence was with him. While the purpose of the introduction of this evidence was thus clear enough, it was nevertheless any thing but entertaining or amusing. Every body got just the least bit tired. An gro preacher, A. L. Brunson, was one of the witnesses placed on the stand in the afternoon. He had testified to a number ol matters connected with the hon iede of he plaintiff’s husband, by an engine of the de*endant, and was lurned ever to Judge Twiggs for examination. Cours l then proceeded to ask h m a number cf questions, relative to his ac t ons after he left the scene of the acci dent. It developed that Biunso'n had gone to his church and that he had there lis tened to a sermon preached by a visiting member of the c'o.h. There w’ere some further questions and answers along the same line. Then the court intervened. “Judge,” said Judge Norwood to Judge Twiggs, “are you particularly interested in that sermon?” “Why, no,” was the response of counsel “Well, neither am I,” said the court. “Please be good enough to get on to some thing connected with the case.” Further along in the session there was another interesting incident. A. W. Davis the manager of an ice plant in Lakeland, was on the stand and was being question ed by Judge Twiggs with a view to his impeachment. “Did you not tell Judge Tucker, in the public square of Lakeland he was asked, “that the railroad had offered you sf>o and a free pass to come to Savannah and make the statement you have Just made to the jury?” “I did not,” was the emphatic answer of the witness. “I never made such a state ment to Judge Tucker or anyone else.” “May it’please the court,” Mr. Chis holm, counsel for the defendant, interpos ed at this stage, “1 wdsh to say. In my pface, that 1 have had full charge and control of the conduct of this case on be half of the company, and that 1 am re sponsible for everything that has been done. I regard the line of examination Judge Twiggs is now pursuing as imply ing a direct reflection upon myself, and, with your honor's permission, I wish to enter my protest.” “I think you are wrong, Mr. Chisholm.” said the court. “1 don’t thing counsel in tended or has made any reflection upon you.” “Of course I have not,” said Judge Twiggs. “I simply asked rhe witness if lie had rot made a ccr ain statement to Judge Tucker. I don't know, of course, wh*thfr the statement he then made, if he did make it, was tru* or fa's I mere ly want to show that ir is not in accord ance with what he has testified to to day. I know Mr. Chisholm too well to believe for an instant that he would coun tenance or permit anything that was not honorab’e and upright and clean. I meant ro disrespect to h‘m and no hing I have said or have asked the witness would jus tify him in inferring that I did.” So the incident closed. There are other witnesses whose tistimony is being at tacked and who will be sought to be im peached. It is expected that the evidence given on the stand to-day will be the mo*t interesting of the trial. Judge Norwood announced yesterday fhat he intended to control the future introduction of evidence and that he would, not permit witnesses to testify up on Immaterial points, as had been the case with many of those of the defend ant. At the instance of counsel the sten ographer noted what the presiding Judge had to say on this subject, for the evi dent purpose of making it ground of er ror should the case ever reach the Su preme Court. FOR HEIRS IN PRUSSIA. Interesting Litigation Pending In Courts of Atlanta. A case that involves interesting ques tions of law and which is complicated by equally Interesting questions of fact Is now pending in Atlanta. The main case is in the Superior Court of Fulton coun- BAB BLOOD, BAB COMPLEXION. The skin is the seat of an almost end less variety of diseases. They are knewn by various names, but are all due to the same cause, acid and other poisons in the blood that irritate and interfere with the proper action of the skin. To have a smooth, soft skin, free from all eruptions, the blood must be kept pure and healthy. The many preparations of arsenic and potash and the large number of face pewders and lotions generally used in this class of diseases cover up for a short time, but cannot remove per manently the ugly blotches and the red, disfiguring pitnples. Ctornai vigflanoo Is tho gtrittc of a boautiful oomploxion when such remedies are relied on. Mr, H. T. Shobe, 2704 Luca, Avenue. St. Louis, Mo , Mys : My daughter was afflicted for years with a disfiguring eruption on her face, which resisted all treatment. She was taken to two eetebrated health springs, but received no bene fit. Many medicines were prescribed, but with out result, until we decided to try S. S. S., and by the time the first bottle w as finished the eruption began to disappear A dozen bottles cured her completely ana left her skin perfectly smooth She is now seventeen years old, and not a siyn of the embarrassing disease has ever returned." S. S. S. is a positive, unfailing cure for the worst forms of skin troubles. It is the greatest of all blood purifiers, and the only one guaranteed purely vegetable. Bad blood makes bad complexions. purifies and invigo rates the old and makes new, rich blood that nourishes the bfr tfiW body and keeps the akin active and healthy and in proper condition to perform its part towards carrying off the impurities from the body. ll you have Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Salt Rheum, Psoriasis, or your skin is rough and pimply, send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases and write our physi cians about your case. No charge what ever for this service. (WIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA. BA. Jos. A. Magnus & Cos., CINCINNATI, O. t>\ but there are off-shcots of the stem in ether tribunals of Justice. The controversy that is being judicially wag and is f r the possession of the estate cf the l ite Aaron Israel an cld nan who died in Atlanta during February of the preyen l year. The claimants of the estate reside both in this country and in Prus sia, and these latter are pros ecuting their claims through the German consulate in Savannah. Through the con sulate. Mr. Emile Newman has- been re tained to represent their interests. When the old man named Aaron Israel died hr left a considerable fs’ ate. He had accumulated the property, approximately worth frem $15.0-0 to S2OCOO, during a long life cf hardship and saving The old man’s wife died two or three years preceding his dea h and there were no children. He left a will, in which he gave some spe cific piec s of property to a nephew of hi a, Mr. Louis Rehro, Of Atlanta, and also made in the will some specific be quests and legacies; all the r st and resi due of his property, consisting princi pally of real < state situated in Atlanta, was bequeathed to his s*is er. Mrs. Jo h inna Dobrzynski, and her children, who live at Inowrezlaw, Prussia. Mr. Henry Wcllhous , of Atlanta, wns inude execu tor of th< will, and took charge of the property. The will was duly probated. The parties in Germany, making Inqui ries through ihe imperial German con sulate In this city, found out this state of facts, and employe*! Mr. Newman to rep resent their Interests. The attorneys for the executor, Messrs. Slaton & Phillips and May son & Hill of Atlanta, and Mr. Newman, arrived at an amicable agree ment, and in pursuance thereof some of the property was to have been sold in July last, so as to produce enough money to pay off certain debts and legacies. The remainder of the money was to be turn ed over to the residuary legatees, and the remainder of the property to the same parties. Full power of attorney wan given to Mr. Newman, and everything seemed to proceed in its regular course. On the day preceding the proposed pub lic sale in Atlanta, however, on injunction was obtained by Mr. Henry Wolf, a broth er-in-law of the deceased, based uj on a motion for new trial, pending in the Su perior Court of Fulton county, which had not been disposed of prior to the death of the deceased, and a temporary injunc tion was gratned by Judge Lumpkin, re turnable on Sept. 8. It appears that serious charges are made against the being claimed that all of the property which he assumed to be his own is equitably that of the de ceased’s wife, and that she had a right to dispose of it as she saw fit. Asa matter of fact, she made a will, in which she gave oiie-fcalf of her property to her hus band, and lhe other half to the children of Mr. Wolf. After a long tight ill the Court of Ordinary and the Superior Court, the will was thrown out, and upon that decision Is the motion for new trial pend ing. This motion was never disposed of, and, as stated, the injunction is based upon it. The lawyers representing the executor feel satisfied that they will gain the pres ent case, and that the will of the late Mr. Israel will be respected and the prop erty pass thereunder. Considerable lidga gatlon, however, is very probable, and some interesting developments wi.l very likely result. Added to the complicated situation of affairs, Mr. Wellhouse, executor of ihe will, is a member of a firm which failed In business recently In Atlanta, and which was forced Into involuntary bankruptcy. It Is claimed that he is not a proper per son to have charge of the property in question, especially as he is under no bond, nnd is exempt, under the terms of the will, from making any returns. Mr. Newmjn h s filed a petition in the Court of Ordinary, requiring Mr. Wellhouse to show cause why he should not give a bond in sufficient sum. or be removed from his trust. This matter is now pend ing. nnd will come up In Atlanta on Sept. 3. LEGAL, NOTICES. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CRED ITORS. GEORGIA—CHATHAM COUNTY.— Notice is h reby given to all persons hav ing demands against Charles Y. Richard son, late of paid county, deceased, to pre sent them to me, prop-rly made out, within the time prescribed by law', *o as to show their character and amount; and all persons indebted to said dfceased are required to make immediate payment to me. SUSANNA W. RICHARDSON. Executrix. Savannah, Ga., Aug. 6, 1900. GEORGIA—OH ATHAM COUNTY.— Whereas, Jordan F. Brooks has applied to Court of Ordinary for letters of ad ministration on the e=late of Frank T. Lincoln, decease! These are. therefore, to cite end admon ish all whom It may core rn to be and ap pear before jail court to make objection ( f any they have) on cr before the first Monday in Sep'-mber. next, otherwise sold letters will he granted. Witness, rhe Honorable Hamptcn L. Ferrlll, ordinary for Chatham county, this the 6th day of August, 1900. FRANK E. KEILBACH, Clerk Ct. Ordinary, C. Cos. PROPOSALS WAXTED. U. S. ENGINEER OFFICE, Savannah, Ga., Aug. 14, 1900. Sealed proposals for dredging in harbor of Savannah, Ga., will be received here until 12. rioon (Eastern standard time). Sept. 14, 1900, and then pub licly opened. Information furnished on ap plication. Cassius E. Gillette, Capt., Engrs. U. S. ENGINEER OFFICE. Savannah, Ga., Aug. 16. 1900.—Sealed proposals for dredging at Cumberland Sound. Ga., and Fin., will he received here un-til 12, noon. (Eastern standard time). Sept. n. 1900, and then publicly opened. Information furnished on application. Cassius E. Gil lette. Capt., Engrs. ~~ JOHN C. BUTLER, -DLALikU iV*~ Palnts, Oil* and Glass, SMh. Doors, Blind*, and Builder*’ Supplies, Plain and Decora tive Wall Paper, Foreign and Domeat'n Cement*, Llm*. Piaster and Hair. Sol* A**nt for Abestlne Cold Water Paint. 20 Congress street, weal, and 12 St Julian •trvet w**t CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS. PBEBJKAI* “HAIRCUTTING FUE girls attention!! Cut hi* odv; bring it Aug. 18. between 10 to 11 a. m.. and your hair will be cut in the latest style gratis; by the Georgia expert haircut ter and hair dresser himself; no novice, or wtep-ladder , maker employed. 28 East Broughton Hair. Jewelry and Shaving Supply House. Mail orders for wigs, switches, bangs, pompa dours, mustaches, toupees, whiskers for private, stage and defective use, promptly filled. Emile’s hair tonic expressed any part of the states, on the receipts of 50c. “PERSONAL.” ’T. I C. LETTER RE ceived. I agree. Send papers. B.” IS YOUR IRON SAFE FiRE PROOF? We arc selling the celebrated Stiffol & Freeman s lire proof safes. The makers have a standing offer of SI,OOO for every safe that does not preserve its contents. Drop us a postal and our safe man will call on you. C. P. Miller, AgW FINE R ICEFIELD LAMB AT~’BA ker’s,” every day; best of all other ratals In market GARDNERS BAZAAR, AGENT "FOR Kimball s antl-rhcumatlc rit £ They have given relief to those who have worn them. You sufferers try them. “ONE PARLOR ORGAN AND ’ONE Chapel organ, both in good condition; will be sold cheap. C. P. Miller, Agt. IF ITS RUGS YOU WANT. YOU~CAN get them cueaper from McGill!*. RING UP 2i64 IF YOU WANT TO have your furniture moved or packed for shipment or storage; I guarantee prices the same as I do the work that's given to me. A. S. Grllfln, 314 Broughton street, west; mattresses made to order. SAFE. HOME REMEDY; circular nnd particulars free. P. O. Box 3038, Boston, Mass. WATER COOLERS, BALDWIN RE frigerators, hammocks, lawn chains and nil summer goods closing out at lowest prices. C. P. Miller, Agent. GARDNER’S BAZAAR. AGENT FOR Oelschig’s nursery, headquarters for floral decorations; designs, plants and cut flow ers MILLER’S AWNINGS INCREASE circulation of nir anil keep out the heat. You need one. Let us put it up at once. C. P. Miller. Agent. M’OILLIS SELLS SIXTY-INCH RUGS —Smyrna patterns—for 99 cents. MOSQUITO NETS. ALL GRADES OF American and imported lace nets, with best fixtures; prices low. C. I*. Miller, Agent. ""SEE THE JEWEL STOV ES AND ranges for sale by J. W. Tecple; also agent for Insurance gasoline stove. M’GILLIS IS CHEAP ON RUGS, NETS* lace curtains, hummocks, water coolers, pillows, pictures, stoves, bedroom suites, and furniture of every description. A CASH INVESTMENT IN FURNl ture and carpets with me to-day will prove immensely profitable to you. Verbum sap. C. T. Miller. Agt. GUARANTEED FOUNTAIN PEN~SI. At Gardner’s Bazaar. M’GILLIS’ LACE CURTAINS - WILL beautify your parlor. WISE BUYERS ARE PLACING their orders for furniture nnd carpets to be delivered any time this fall. We have plenty of bargains for early buy ere. See us to-day. C. P. Miller, Agt. SPECIAL, AN UNLIMITED SUPPLY of nice willow rockers; ladles’ size, at $2. J. W. Teeple. I AM PREPARED TO UPHOLSTER parlor and dining room furniture, in leath er, eilk, damask, and other fabrics. In the bes* manner. Special facilities for reno vating curled hair mo***, and cotton mat tresses. Ail classes of work skillfully done. I have none but experienced me chanics and will guarantee satisfaction. C. P. Miller, Agt. M’GILLIS MOVES. PACKS, SHIPS and stores pianos and furniture; best work only; no “Cheap-John” prices—no “Cheap- John” Jobs. WHEN YOU SEE M’GILLIS' SIXTY Inch 99 cents rugs, you will buy them. Just can’t help It. will sell In any quan tity. VVE ARE READY TO SHOW LARGE lines of furniture for bedroom, dining room, parlor and office. Also choice line of carpets, mattings, window shades, art squares, rugs, lace curtains, etc. It will pay you to see us to-day and make your selections. C. P. Miller, Agent. “FURNITURE moved w ITIICARE •• is a specialty with McGlUbi. MEDICAL. LADIES! CHICHESTER’S ENGLISH Pennyroyal Pills are the best. Safe, re liable. Take no other. Send 4c stumps for particulars. “Relief for Ladles.” in letter by return mall. Ask your druggisc. Chichester Chemical Cos., Phllada., Pa. HOW ARE YOUR FEET? IF YOUR feet are troubling you, call on me and I will give you relief; I euro Ingrowing nails, corns and all diseases of the feet without pain; charge* reasonable; can give the best references in the city; pa tients treated at residences; orders can be left at Livingston’* drug store. Bull and Congress streets; telephone 293. Lem Davis, surgeon chiropodist. IIE LP wA AT BI)- W A LED. FOR UNITED STATES army, able bodied unmarried men between ages of 21 and 35; citizens of United States, of good character and temperate habits, who can speak, road and write English. Recruits are specially desired for service In Philippines. For Informa tion apply to recruiting office. 303 Bull street, Savannah, Ga. WANT. A BOY TO MILK. SUNNY Side Dairy, 3 mile j>ost, Augusta Road. CARPENTERS WANTED FIRST, class carpenters wanted at Albion Hotel, Augusta. J. H. McKenzie A Son. EMPLOYMEKT \\ A WED. nPOs7rTo?UiVANTKI77IUATrroS^EiC fenced lady stenographer, and typewriter. Address 8. 11., car.' gen ral delivery. COMPETENT MECHANICS AND laborers furnished sawmills, logging camps, miners, turpentine furms, contrac tors, fruit growers, etc. Address Huber’s Labor Agency, 317 West Bay street, Jack sonville, Fla. HO Alin WASTED. private family; home comforts and first class hoard, convenient to business cen ter. Address, F. M. W., News office. WAXTBIMUICMUmtogi. earth, dirt, aand. manure, ec., free of charge, just at city limits, hauling over hard road, write or telephone Brown Bros., corner Anderson and East Broad I streets. I'on lti£\T—l(oo>l9. east; 4 rooms with use of bath; perfect condition; right rent right tenant. 120.00 ! Bet. Salomon Cohen, Wat Broad and j Broughton. ""furnished room with BATH, $1 I a wrek. 210 East Broughton. “NICELY FURNISHED SOUTH’ROOM. ! all conveniences. 308 Barnard sireet, near Liberty. 211 WEST BOLTON, UPPER FLAT ! Apply on premises or W. B. Sturtevant, U Congress, west. “FURNISHED ROOMS,“MODERN IM provemente, south front. 12 West Tay lor. “flat, SIX CONNECTING rooms, j with bath, first floor; Lyons block; suit.- J ble (or any purpose. John Lyons. I’OH RENT—HOL’SCiS RESIDENCE ON THE CORNER Jones and Lincoln, in first-class order and condition; will rent In flats to congenial tenants or the house entire. Estate Salo mon Cohen, West Broad and Broughton streets. HOUSE NO. 214 ANI) NO. 216 WALD burg street, west, between Barnard and Jefferson streets; every convenience; first class order and condition; right rent to right tenant*. Estate Salomon Cohen, West Broad and Broughton streets. BRICK RF33IDENCR NO. 120 HALL street, east; finest locality in the city; per fect order and condition; magnificent home; right rent to right tenant. Estate Salomon Cohen, West Broad and Brough ton streets. NO 221 PERRY STREET, WEST; CON venient for business; first-class order and condition; every convenience. Estate Sal omon Cohen, West Broad and Brough ton streets HOUSES 223. ALSO 217 WALD BURG street, east; perfect condition; every con venience; right rent right tenant; $25.00 the month. Est. Salomon Cohen, West Broad and Broughton streets. FOR RENT. BRICK DWELLING IN good repair, with large yard, corner Hail and Aberoorn roots, Kollock A Screven, FOR RENT. 40; AND 410 ABEROORN street; immediate possession. Apply It. S. Ciaghorn, 110 Bryan, east. FOR RENT. THAT DESIRABLE dwelling No. 13 Gordon street, west ; imme diate possession. I. D. FOR RENT, 14 OGLETHORPE AVE nue, west. M. S. Baker, agent. LOW RENT, COTTAGES ON~l7oUlS ville avenue and Morgan street. Pooler; healthily located; four dollars per month to desirable tenants. Call on Michael Mc- Evady, Pooler, or Henry Solomon &. Son. city. FOR HEAT—STORES. FOR RENT, THAI DESIRABLE store and warehouse formerly occupied by George W. Tiedeman & Bro.. corner Bay nnd Montgomery street; in perfect order and condition; right rent to right tenant; possession can be given Immedi ately. Est. Salomon Cohen, corner West Brood and Broughton streets. Foil lIEX r-fMI Ji(:ELL Aft*EOUS. two small onecr, second floor; cheap rent. M. J. Doyle, Market Square. FOR SALE— HE AI, ESTATE. FOR SALE, LOTS ON NINTH STRIOET near East Broad; no city taxes, at S2OO each; twenty-five dollars cash, and euuy monthly payments. C. H. Dorsett. ' dm; SALi; a LOT FOR TWO HUN dred dollars; easy terms, on Ninth street, near East Broad; no city taxation. C. H. Dor sett. FOR SALE, THOSE LOTS ON NINTH street, near East Broad, have only been sold to flrst-clnss parties, who will make good neighbors; and none other can buy. The terms are very easy, and they are cheaper than any other in the vicinity. C. H. Dorset!. “FOR SALE. LOTS ON NINTH, NEAR East Broad, at S2OO each; will soon bo advanced to $225; when a lot has been paid for I can arrange to get a homo built. C. H. Dorsett. RESIDENCES AND BUILDING LOTS for sale all over the city. Robert H. Tatem, real estate dealer. No. 7 York etreet, west. tOH hALk-UlkUaiiAMEOll. a* soft and smooth as velvet; one appli cation relieves the pain and destroys the redness from sunburn, 25c. At Pereses Drug Stores. Henry and Abercorn and Whitaker and Taylor. “TURPENTINE, WE HAVE A GOOD location for large opera*or. Gifford Com pany, Jacksonville. “FOR SALE. COTTON SEED MEAL and baled hub* In car lots. Fort Gaines Oil and Guano Company, Fort Gaines Ga. IE ~ TiIERE IS ANY ONE~ WHO would like to buy a good working horse, call at 801 Wett Broad street. FOR SALE, $l2O FURNITURE FOR $43; must s 11 before 19th Inst. 1009 West Broad street, Savannah. FOR SA AND RESTAURANT doing SIB,OOO dollars per year. Best location In Macon; established 1880; good thing for right party. Address I*. O. Box No. 36, Macon, Ga. “FOR SA LE-TY PE WRITERS. WE OF fer tills month 50 new Remingtons at SSO ac‘h; 25 new Manhattan* at s.*lo each. Smith-Premiers, Caligraphs, Densmore* and other standard makes at the same reduction. Shipped for trial free. Send for catalogue. F. S. Webster Cos., 319 Broad way, N. Y. SAW MH.D FOR SAUK. WILD SELL at a bargain for cash, one saw mill com plete, 35 to 40 thousand feet daily capacity, consisting of engines, boilers, mill car riage, biacksmlth shop, dry kiln, locomo tives, 33 head large mules, log carts, chains, and general equipment. For full particular*, apply to Eastman Lumber Company, Eastman. On. “ash AND CYPRESS"LUMBER FOR sale—lso,ooo feet of ash suitable for wheel wrights, carriage makers, car work* and Interior house finish. Also cypress lumber of all sizes. We have resumed cutting our famous brands of cypres* shingles and will soon have a full line of them for sale. Vale Royal Manufacturing Company. OLD NEWSPAPERS. 200 for 2X OTOta, | Business Office Morning New*. LOST AMI rOKJXD* SETTER with white mnrkings; recently clipped. Re ward if returned to 722 Drayton street. BOAKUI2III. *Thojoh Tux>MfC"~sorT pesure, and b si table boird. 612 Bar nard street. RESORTS. "TTIirRENT^^ furnished house in Asheville, N. C.; six bed rooms; location the best. J. C Tlson, 161 North Main street, Asheville, N. C. “PERSONS TAKING ADVANTAGE OF the midsummer rates to visit Asheville this month, will find good hoard ond pleas ant rooms, near street car and Povtoffice, at one dollar per day, with Mrs. J. A. Lee, 26 Flint street. “ASHEVILLE. N. C. SELECT BOARIL ing in choice neighborhood; house modern; price* reasonable. Mrs. Marie T. Smith, 161 North Main street. Sfiffi‘ L ™ FfflF Gentlemen who have stout, fleshy feet we ask to kindlu call and examine our specialty for them, Whu wear a clumsu looking shoe when we can dress uour feet In a neat, stullsh and same time com fortable shoe at as small a price as uou pau for the or dinary kind? This is a special last and must be seen to be appreciated, No one else has it. Come to-day. GEIL & QUINT PHONE 020. jV MG BROUGHTON, WEST. >IISCELLA.\EOL'9. THE “MOST SATISFACTORY PAINT to us. 1. the O-rmmn ready-mixed; J 1.25 gallon. Adams Paint Company. OUR PACKAGE 3 Ft WALLPAPER cleaner will clean one room. Adam Paint, 104 Congress. weS. GO TO THE ADAMS PAINT COM - pany to buy paints and oils, sash, door* and blinds. feooD Positions <^§EGU R E° i iSaßwl if- Yqun G Men Women Y'• Wi] 0 fa Ke curpractical Rusiness (odrse pl ( H MON D U_.- r;; .V BUSINESS < tU/m/incrAtv/r/ . COLLEGES.I' Smi/brCala&ytr> < LEGAI. SALES. NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATOR’S SALE. By virtue of an order of the Court of Ordinary of Richmond county, Georgia, dated Aug. 6, 1900. 1 will sell at public outcry, to the highest bidder, on the firat TUESDAY in September, 1900, at the Court House in said Richmond county, between the legal hours of sale, the fol lowing real estate, belonging to the estate of Ashley O. Best, late of said Richmond county, deceased, to wit; Ail that lot of land situate in Chatham county, state of Georgia, south of the city of Savannah, near the corporate limits thereof, in what Is known ns Kingsville, and described as lot number sixty-one (61) on plat made by Percy Sugden, C. E., on Aug. 31, 1891, and recorded in the office of the Clerk of the Superior Court of said county In Book of Deeds 7 I’s, folio 322, said lot having a front on the south side of Best street of thirty feet and running back, of equal width, ninety feet. Ters cash; purchasers to pay for papers and revenue stamps. GERTRUDE BEST. Administratrix of estote of said Ashley O. Best, deceased. LEGAL notices. lea. Has era Division. Southern District of Georgia.—Whereas, on the thirteenth day of Amu-t llo>, Middletcn & Cos., a firm doing business In N<w York, filed their libel in the District Court of the United States for the Southern District of Geor gia against the Hr. bark “Carl von Do heln.” her boats, tackle, apparel and fur niture? and cargo. In a cause of contract, e vil and maritime. And When ns, by virtue, of process in due form of law, to me directed, return able on the twenty-eighth day of August, 190 J, I have seised and taken the said Br. bark Carl von Dobeln, her boats, etc., ond have her in my custody. Notice is hereby given that a District Court wi 1 he led fit the United State* court room, In the city of Savannah, Ga., < n the 28th day of August, 190), for the trial of said premises, and the owner op owners, and all persons who may have or claim any interest, are, hereby cited to be and appear at the time and place aforesaid, to show cause, if any they have, why a final decree should not pas* as prayed JOHN M. BARNES. U. 8. Marshal. Crovatt A Whit'field. Saussy & Saussy, Proctors for Libellant. THE UNITED STATES OF AMEfR- Ica, Eastern Division. Southern District of Geo*gla.—Whereas, on the. t.hlrtomth dajr of Augur**, 1900, South Atlantic Towing Company et. *l., filed their libel in the District Court of the United States for the Southern District of Georgia against the Br. hark “Carl von Dobeln,” her boats, tackle, apt arel and furniture, car go, etc . in a cause of salvage, civil and maritime. And Whereas, by virtue of process in due form of law, to me directed, returna ble on the twenty-eighth day of (August, 1900, I have seized and ak*n the said Br. bark Carl von Dobeln, her boats, e c., and have her in my custody. Notice Is hereby given, that n district court will lie held in the United State* court room, in the city of Savannah. Ga., on the 28th day of August. 1900. for the trial of said premises, and the owner or owners, nnd all persons who may have or claim any interest, are hereby cited to he and appear at the time and placa aforesaid, to show cause, If any they have, why a final decree should not pas* as prayed. JOHN M BARNES, U. S Marshal. Garrard & M Idrim, Proctors for Libel lant. GEORGIA. CHATHAM COUNTY.— Whereas Mrs. L. C. (McLendon has ap plied to Court of Ordinary for letters of guardianship on person and property of Alva Contes, minor. These ore, therefore, t ocite and admonish all whom It may concern to be arid appear before isaid Court to make objections (if any they have) on or before the first Monday in September, next, otherwise said letter* will be granted. Witness, the Honorable Hampton L Ferrlll, Ordinary for Chatham county, this the eighth day of August. 1900. FRANK E. KEILBAC H. Clerk C. 0., C. Cos. NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDIT ORS. GEORGIA. CHATHAM COUNTY.— Notice is hereby given to all person* hav ing demands against Raymond A. Harvey, late of sold county, deceased, to present them to me. properly made out, within the time prescribed by law, so as to show their character and amounts; and all per sons indebted to said deceased are re quired to make immediate payment to me. Savannah, Ga.. July 17, 1900. WILLIAM F. SLATER,** Administrator, Cy*t£ YOURSELF! fJ*A Dig for unnatural lincharffeß, Inflammation*, rotations or ulceration* >f rn ucu ui membrane*. Painlera, and not aatrifle , gout or poisonous. Sold by Dronltti, nr *ent in plain wrapper, by expreaa, prepaid, toi •1 00. or 3 bottle#. L. 73. Circular eent on requegfc 3