Newspaper Page Text
A TEXAS WONDER.
Hall's Urral Dlwurfrr.
One Httall bottle of Hall’* Great Dta
cevery c4rra all kidney and bladder
trouble*, rt mmts |riv<l, cure* diabetes,
reminal itnlKelona. wak and lanif l>ai k*.
rheumatism and all Irri gularttbs of the
kidney* and bladder in both mfi and
women, regulate* bud ter trouble* in chil
dren If n<H aol l b> ynur Iruggis' wdl
be sent my mall on r cetpt of *' 1
small bottle I* i roontii* ire atm- nt
and will cur, am- ease a lore mentioned
Dr K tv llall. • Ic manufacturer. P. <>•
Box •■•. B. I, ill*. Mo B*od for teatl
nionlal* Bold by all druggist* and 8010-
Bton* Cos . baiannah, Ga.
Dr E tV llall. St I#' til*. -Mo r>** T
Wr-H.aae .hip m- three dogen llall’*
G-eat Dt-covery bv fl-et expre**. 1 hare
•old over one gross It give* perfect •at
traction and 1 rtcommend It to my
cu.tomera. Yours trulv,
11 C, GROVBB.
Prep ASH Monopoly Drug Btora.
Ocala Fla . Dec 13
ON SAME PLATFORM.
(CmtlnuMl from Flrut !'•**.)
In It l oftc-n nr<>in’ to w,>r *
in combination, lhat I*. tiinwiirh haimvUi
tlnru*. ami her** II Ip that -<** ih** grcni
H<vnl conferred by labor oriranliation.-, by
tradii* union*. Of rourpc. If tminancd 'in
wliprly. th* very power of *ucb a unl<io or
oryanlsailon maliea It capable of tfolnir
•nurh harm, but on the whole It would b**
hard lo overcptlmale th* tool tb<ae or
f:anlza:toiiH h.*v* done In th* im.m, and
elill har)*r U estimate th kwxl they n
do In the future, if handled with raaoiu
tion. forr*i bought. honesty and aanity.
U*nl HlKfcta U*rr l.wbor.
• We have eswrtly the fame ruhf
regulate the condition* of life ami work
In factories nn| tenement houaaa that
have to reffiEate firo-cpt'ape* and ih** Ilk-
In other houpp. In certain rommunHle*
the oxivtem'e of a thoroughly efficient
and pnrtment of factory lnp> tion t Ju*t
a* ementlal u the eptaidtohment of
flr‘ department How tar w- ihnll go
In regulating th** hour* of labor, or th*
liabldtiea of employer*. Is a motter f ex
pediency. and each cape muat le deter
mire) on It* own mi-fit*. fMc:l> a* It It
n mutter of expediency to determine wh.v
*o-cail.d * public u tlitt lee’ the community
lteelf ehttll own. ami whit one* It *hal
leave to private or corpor-it* ownership,
vecuring to Itself merely the right to res
“In my own atate during the last doten
ymr* %*• have ml* a numt>er of notuhi*
•trick'* In labor legtMutlon. and. with
very few except lone. th** !w* have work**.)
wall. In New York our action has been
along two lines In the first place wo de
termined that nr on employer of la *>r
the state PhouM *et a good example to
other employer*. Accordingly, we hav<
adopted an eight-hour law f<>r the state
employee*, ami for all conttactors, who
do state work. nd we have also adopted
a law requiring that a fair market rate
of wage* shall bo given. I am glad to
pay that both men surer have no far. on
the whole, worked well.
IV hat llmp Hern Hone In \ew inrl*.
“The other ski** of our ittlior leglnlnt|on
ha* been *hii- affecting the w.ic w.*rkr ;
who do not work f**r the *mtc Here
we have a<ied In three different way*;
through the our* an of labor stntlatlc*.
through tnr board of mc*llatlon ami ar
bitration. and through the department of
"During the last two year* the board of
mediation and arbitration has been es
pecially successful Not only have they
succeeded In nettling many strikes
they were started, but they succeeded In
preventing a much larger number of
•trtkcH before they got fairly under way.
“The bureau of labor statistic* has don*'
more than merely gather the static tics,
for by kee|dng in close touch with all the
leading labor interests it has kept them
Informed on counth w matter* that were
really of vita! concern to them. Incident
ally. one pleasing feature of the work
of this bureau has been the steady up
ward tendency shown during the last
four years, both In the amount of
wage* received and In the quant
ity and steadiness of employment. No
other man has benefited so much ns the
wage worker by the growth in prosperity
dutlng these years.
“The factory Inspection department
deal** chkfly, of c>titw . with conditions in
grew! nth* One very Imp-riant phase of
Its work during the last two years has
been the enforce merit of the anti-sweat
•hop law. which la primarily design'd to
do away with the tenement house fac
Problems nf Inipnrtanee.
“Ilefore us lo*m Industrial problems,
vast in their Importance, and in their
complexity It Is not ms yet t*osslble to
•ay what shall be the exact limit of in
fluence allowed the state, or what limit
•rail be act to that right of Individual In
itiative so d**ar to the hearts of the
Amerl an people. All we can say Is that
tlie *ed has been shown on th*‘ one
hand for action by the people. In thtr
collective capacity through th* stats, In
many matters; that in other matters much
can be done by associations of different
groups of Indlv'.duai* a* in trad** union*
and similar organisations; and that In
other matters It remains now as. true as
ever that final success will be for the man
who trust* In the s ruggle only to his
cool hand, h s brave heart an I hi* strong
right arm. There are spheres in which the
stat* can properly act and sphere* In
which a comparatively free field must be
giver* to tpdividua! Initiative.
“Though the corxft:lon* of life have
grown so pussilog in their complexity. yo
%v* may remain absolutely sure of one
thing, that now, a* ever in the laud, ami
as It ever will be In the future, there con
be no substitute for the elemental virtue*,
for the elemental qualities to which w.
allude, when we *pe**k of a min as not
only as a good mnn, but as emphatically
"Th<* one fact which nil of tin need to
keep steadily before our eve |* the neces
sity that performance should square with
jromlsc If go.*l work |* to be don*, wheth
er In the Indussrtal # or In the political
world Nothing loc more to prompt
mental dishonesty anil moral Insincerity
than the htblt. ilther of promising the
Impossible. of failing to keep n pMmiw
font hoe been moil*'; and It mnkea not
the slightest Hff< r>nee whether It In a
promlne mmle on the atump. or off the
•tump We can do a great ilea! when we
undertake ru*rly lo do the posslbi. .
When we uralertake the Impoealhle tve
too often full lo do anything at nil. The
aucceee of the law for the taxation of
franchise* recently enacted In New York
atate. a meaaure which haa resulted in
putting upon the assessment hooka nrariv
one hundred million itol tors' worth
of property. which had thereto,
fore ew-aprd taxation. Is on Illustration of
how much can l*e aeronudlshed when ef
fort la made along sane and sober lines,
with care not o promise the impossible,
but to make performance square with
promise and with Insistence on the fact
that honesty la never one-sided, and that
In dealing with corporations It Is neces
sary both to do to them and to exact from
them full and lomplete Justice. The suc
cess of thlH effort tillers a striking con
trast to the complete breakdown of Ihe
specie* of crude and violent anti
trust legislation which has been so often
attempted and which has always failed,
because of Its very crudeness and vio
lence, to nuke any Impression upon tit*
real and dangerous evils which have ex
cited Just pc polar resentment.
"In the long run each section of (tie
community will rise or fall aa tha com
munity rises or falls If hard times coma
to me nation, whether at the result of
•aitural causes, or hecause they are In
vited by our own folly, all of us will suf
fer. Certain of us will suffer more and
others lees, hut all will suffer somewhat
If on the other hand, providence and our
own energy and good sense bring proe
perfljr to u*. all will shere in that pro*-
l*erity. We will not all share alike, but
omethitu* each one of us will get. I>*
11* strive to make the condition* of life
such that t> nearly a* possible, ee-h man
hail r* eive the share to which he is
i hHiesty entitled and no more, and let
u remember at the same time that our
efforts must be to build up rather than
to strike down, ami that we can best help
ourselves not at the expense of other*,
but by heartily working with them for the
■ omrnon good of each and all."
LABOR’S DAY~OF JUBILATION.
(Continued from Klfhtb Page)
Kelley unilrrfook lo raluo lh flair It *i
•o h-nvy with wt*r that the halltant*.
whk-h are rather old. (rave way. anil Mr.
Kelly waa compelled to forego the at
coman it tai.r. or Hunt.
Many People Fn|o>ed the Day on
lah>r Day al I*le of Hope wa* relehrn
te.l with a number of aqualie event*,
which had been arranged by M*wnr Hr.
l>eo fi Handy. They were of a popular
character, were carried off .moothly. and
were enjoyed both by thore who lok part
In them and by the pectator*
The day * entertainment it the pavilion
tw-gan at noon, and laated until midnight,
Kooenfnld'a orchertra furnlahed dance
tnuak- during lhat time and huftlml* of
peraona vlelte.l tlw- (uivlllon lo dance or
t.> watch the *|K>rllnK event* of the day
The first event wa* a bateau race f.w
rotorel boatmen There were eight en
trte*. av follow*:
Oliver Thompnon. Martin Heyward. Jim
Th mptoti, Kt.au Gold n. Wm. Knight. Ja
cob Golden. Geotgc Howard. Bam John
son The race wa* from Wylly'* Point to
a stake boat anchored off Batlll'a l*olnt.
and lock to the pavilion. The loat* got
away w. Il together and were closely
bunched for the greater (tart of the dis
tance to the *'k- Iwat. but straggled
Into a very Irregular line on the home
stretch Jim Thompsctt won the flrst
prlae tt, and Georg. Howard, the second.
JJ Wm Knight was really the first across
the line but he was dt.ojuallfled for not
rounding the stake knatt
In the swimming ron’eet that took
place next there were live entries. M‘**r*
J T I infest v. Walter W Metgger. John
,\l lllalne. Krnest li. PieurMlt an-l Kugerte
Ftenaud The rare wns from point off
Vlr Ha*:ehurst’e bathhouse to the I'avll
lott. a distance estlmutel to be five
hundred yards. All of the contestants
swam well, but the work of Mr ly>nfe*ty
was really very good Indeed and he suc
ceed..l In rrosdng the ltn< first nrsl gel
ting the |krizr This Is n gokl me lal with
the engraving. "From Hart*e (fc HAr.lv
to the champion swimmer of Bavannah.
The second prize, a aupper nt the pavilion,
wan won bv Mr. Eugene Benaud. who
came In second
In the diving contest, which followed
immediately after the swimming, there
were seven entries. Messrs Eugene Pe
nntid. G.orge Bridge. W S McCallum.
John M i'.latne. W N Keddlck. Ernest
II Frau mil. and E. R Roberts.
The rule* of the contest were that
each of the contestants was to have three
dives from the spring-tard ami lhat the
~nc adjudged t*> to. Ihe best and nv*st
gra.eful diver should receive the nrlm
It was awarded to Mr Plains by unani
mous consent In the estimation of the
Judges there were a number tied for sec
and place, but ns there was but one prize
offered In this contest no decision twae
made ns to second place. The prize was
u box of Childs’ cigar*.
The entertainment* were under the di
rection of Mr J M Bank*, assisted by
Mr R A Hank*. The Judge* were
Messrs J M Rank*. R. A. Hank*. C. E
Dunlap and l*. D l.ynee.
The prize for the guessing contest wa*
a handsome silver mounted cut glass
pitcher. . .
Messrs Hnrbee A Randy served their
usual Tuesday and Friday night aupper*
The menu was ezceMeni and the re#:au
rant was largely patronized.
•OI.DIF.KS* ATHLETIC SPORTS.
Men From Fort crev*i pen the
liny Near Thunderbolt.
The plenty of Wlll.am T Rrhenok garrl
>n of Ihe Regular und Volunteer Army
nmt Navy Union of America, which wa*
held at the grounds Just north of Thun
derbolt on ywterdny. was a pronounced
sucres* from every standpoint The gar
rison of the Army and Navy Union find.-
Ha membership In the two batteries of
artillery, now sinltoned. at Fort Screven,
eg, Tybee Island.
There were al*out forty men from the
poet In the party, who were Joined by
about an equal number of thrlr friend#
from the city. There wa*. of course,
something good lo eat amt drink, wrhl.e
during the day. n baseball gam# and aa
1, th- sport* of various kind* kept up the
Interest and exeltemeni.
The two team* that played the gam--
of baseball were captained by Zlneger un.t
t'onnolly. the two old men of ihe bat
lerle* The game wa* hotly contested
resulting In victory for Zlneger’s team,
by a score of elx to five.
The sack race wa# won by William
Kntlth. with William t'onnolly second, nn.l
Arthur Baker, third. In the 104-yard dash
Private Dare won. with Private Dempsey
second, anti Corpl. Mtarr third. In tne
244-yord dash. Dempsey ami Dare tied for
Ilr*t place, with 4iarr. eeeotid. and Mu*i
*ton Scherer, third. The running bop.
step and jump wa* won hy Corpl. Ghent,
tvlth Jone# second, and Scherer, third.
In the standing broad Jump Corpl.
Ghent wa* the winner, with Corpl. Lynch
second, and rtcheror, third. Tne running
broad Jump resultmt in the same way,
Ghent, Lynch ami Rehercr winning ftrt,
second *•*! thlnl ptace*. respectively.
The day proved an enjoyable one to
the metnb-r* of the garrison und their
Pain back of your eyes? Heavy
presaurc in your head? And are
you sometime* faint and dizzy?
Is your tongue coated? Bad taste
in your mouth? And does your
food distress you? Are you nervous
and irritable? Do you often have
the blues? And are you troubled
about sleeping? Then yourliver is
all wrong. But there ia a cure. ’Tit—
They act directly on the liver.
They cure constipation, bilious
ness, sick headache, nausea, and
dyspepsia. FortvO years they have
been the Standard Pamily Pills.
Prks II casts. All Ursulas.
“ I hav* token Ayer's Pills regularly for
aix mouths They have cured me of a
severe headache, amt I can now walk from
two to four miles without getting tired nr
out of breath, something I have not been
nbla to do for many years "
8. E. Watwons,
July 13, MW. Haletu, Mass
the MORNING NEWS; TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1900.
for Infants and Children.
Caslorin i< n harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops stnet .SrMdliiiiK Syrups. It is Pleasant, It
coiituins neither Opium, flfnrphlu* nor other Narcotic
Hiibstanee. It destroy# Worms ami allays Feverishness.
It etires 1 Hurrlm-a anti Wind Colic- It relieves Toeth
• Injf Troubles anti curt's Constipation. It repulates ihtt
KHunacli and Dowels, fflvtiie lieultliy and natural sleep.
The Children'- Panacea The Mother’s Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
y* Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
guests, and It Is expected that the picnic
will he repeated within n comparative!v
snort time The organization, which gave
It. t* made up of the enlisted men of the
tegular and volunteer army aid navy.
Its purposes being social and benevolent
in their character
Mtt Al. PERSON Ale
Mr. W. A. Miller of Waycros* Is at th
Mr. and Mr*. Eherhardt hnv* returned
Mr. Tucker Ravage of Tampa 1* a guest
of tha Do But*i.
Mr L. J Daniel* of Atlanta la a guest
of the De Soto
Dr H H Martin haa Just retumel from
Mr. J. R Monroe op Abbeville Is regis
tered at the Pu'askl.
Mr I). M l.ynch of Columbus la a
guest of the Scrven.
Mr E. P. Kennedy of Ezcelstor la •
guest of the Screven.
Mr. 8 O. Lang of Sanderavllle la a
guest of the Screven.
Mr T L Lamb of Hrunswlck Is regla
terevl at tho De Soto.
Mr. W C. Btafford of Brunswick Is
registered nt the Iw- Koto.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hrnderson of
Charleston are guests of the I)e Boto.
Mr J P. Hardee of Tampa wa* among
the guests of the Ite Soto yesterday
Mr. S nrown. who ha* been at Irook
out Mountain, ha# returned to the city.
Mr. John Qutney and Mrs. Quincy left
yesterday for Suwannee Spring*. Flo.
Mr. E. 8 Campbell of Jacksonville was
In the city yesterday and stayed at the
Mr Thus. N. linker of Hlggaton wan
In the city yesterday and stayed at the
Mr. A. II Heyward. Jr., of Charleston
was among the arrival* at the De Soto
Mr. J A Wheeler of Jesup w* among
the guests of the Screven yesterday Mr
James Council of Hlggaton Is registered
at the Pulaski
Mr. t. MoNelll and Mrs NelU end fam
ily have got:* to Huwannee Springs, to
spend the month of September.
Mrs. John O. Butler onrt son. Mr. H*rry
Butler, have returned from Suwannee
Springs, efter a visit of three weeks.
Mr. M C. Williamson and Mr. R L.
TlgMmau. two of Alabama # rising young
men. spmt yesterday In Savannah, on
their wav to New York.
Idem. O. B. Maher of Ihe revenue cut
ter Tv bee left for the North yesterday
on the City of Augusta to Join his fam
ily In New York They will return next
The Savannah friends of Mr. S. Du-
Ilose Itoylston will he glad to learn that
after resigning the position of traveling
pasaenger agent of the Bealmard Atr ljne
at Columbia, he Is now chief clerk to Mr
F. C. Boyer, the local agent of the Plant
Svatem. at Jacksonville.
Forty-one Police Prlsonere.
Forty-one prisoners appeared before the
Recorder yesterday os the result of the
Saturday and Sunday catch of the police.
None of the caaee were of particular Inler
At the barracks yesterday there were
only Iwo arrests up to .ntdntght.
SAID HE MAD KILLHO A MAN.
Therefore l.nnls Mots Surrendered to
Chattanooga. Tenn.. Sept. 4.—" They soy
I have killed a man. Lock me up." sail
Louis Mots, a prominent young man if
this etty. ae he entered (ho sheriff's office
shortly after 1 o'clock this morning.
The celebration of Labor Hay ended
with a danoe at Vahimbroaa. one of Chat
tanooga's hilltop resorts, and the dance
was attended by a large number of young
socle* y people. As ths dancers were
leaving the place. Mota, and J. A. Spriggs,
also well known, ami prominent In the
•younger set. became Involved In a play
ful scuffle, |n which Spriggs was thrown
to the ground. On regaining his feet,
Spriggs expresses! Indignation and attack
ed Mots fiercely. Friends of both young
men attempted to Interfere and a mlxup
occurred. When It ended. Spriggs was
found on the ground, dead, with a knife
sticking in his heart
Moll was not in cused of doing the stab
bing. but nevertheless surrendered.
HKCOt'ST St %S AftICKKII TO.
Protest Heard in the Sheriff's Harr
Charleston. 8 C.. Bept. 3.—The County
I tent.* to He Executive Committee met hero
eo-iViy, nn.l heard the various protean
growing out of the recent primary. The*
only one of any consequence was that of
Cfept. Jarvey, candidate of sheriff. The
majority received by Capl. Marlin on
the face of the returns, was so small
that a recount of he ballots cast In that
race was aeked for. After a long and
stormy debate, this was Anally agreed to
It Is not generally believe.! that the re
count will change the result of the pri
Vlitny Meat lie Prom Cholera.
Bombay. Bep. I—Official f turtis show
that there were 7.9*9 deaths from choiera
In the native and Brttteh states during
the week ending Aug. 2S The numbers of
relief works are decreasing and the num
bers receiving gratuitous re.lef are In
—Prince Elu What, the second *on of
the King of Korea. U again In this coun
try. having come for the purpose of tak
ing a course at Roanoke College. In Vlr
gtnla. among the alumni of which are sev
eral of his countrymen Prince Ktu spent
several months In Washing ion three years
ago. aa the guest of Pom K w eng Boh, the
former Korean tsiiiWtr.
SUMMARY OF COTTON CROP.
INTERESTING FACTS IN HESTER'S
Great luerea.e la the fns.amplln*
of Snathera Milla—lnrreaae In
Snalbern spindle*— Money Value at
the Crop Greater hy pH 1 ,<MB>,(SS>
Than That af l-lm— Development of
the Million tndn.tr, In the South.
New Orleans, Sept. 3 Secretary Hes
ter's N.-w Orleans Cotton Exchange an
nual report was Issued in full to-day.
He puts the cotton crop of IBS-IStO vt
STW.U* bales, a decrease of 1.83* 434. un
aler lS9*-99 Of this, he saya that Texas.
Including Indian Territory, shows a fall
ing off of Sam.oob; the group of other Gulf
elates, consisting of Louisiana. Arkansas.
Mlrel.flppl, Tennessee. Oklahoma. Utah,
ami Kansas. 400.004, and the Atlantic state.
consisting of Alabama, Georgia. Florida.
North Carolina. South Carolina. Kentucky
and Virginia. 457.000.
He places the average commercial value
of Ihe crop at 33* ib per bala. agalnat
125.(9 last year, and the total value of
the crop. 1343.7*5.400. against 3253T73.400 laet
year, and 3332.5iff.4nn the year before He
calls attention to Ihe fact that the money
value of the cotton crop Juat marketed.
Is 3*l.rnvn over the l*s. crop, which
was 1.838,400 boles more.
He puts the total spindles In the South
at 4.3H7 IS3 on Increase over last yenr of
1.315.071 These Include 1.41*.437 mat yet
completed The nee gain In the number
of Southern mills over last year, ha*
l"-n 113. making the total now 485. the
cut-,sump.ton has been dlvtdesl as follows:
Alabama, 147.933 lab* an increase of
Arkansas. 2.3*0 bales, a dex-revaoe of *43.
Georgia. 339.110 bale*. Increasa of 47.308.
Kentucky. 37.539. increase 497.
Louisiana. 14,430. decr.-aae 1.406
Mississippi. 28,560. Increase 2.654
Mlsaourl 4.14*. :n r.ase I*o
North Carolina, 435.6;. Increase 61.349.
South Carolina, 497.146. Increase u.i**
Tennerse<, 37.747. Increase 3.431.
Texas. 13.037. Increase 1.97*.
Mill* Were Kept Rasy,
Virginia. 4* 427, Increase 2.339
Total consumption of cotton In the
South 1.697.113. an Inoroasn of 1*7.713
In reference to the general manufac
turing industry of the country and It*
comparative progress. North and Kniith,
Secretary Heater saya lhat up to within
sixty or ninety day* an active demand
prevailed for manufactured good*, and
notwithstanding the material advance In
Ihe price of raw material, due to short
age of the crop and light supplies the
world over, every available loom and spin
dle in ihe country was laisliy engaatxl
The Chinese difficulties brought I hi* ac
tivity to a sudden halt, but not until the
amount of cotton consumed had reached
a figure In excess of any yenr on record.
lie puts the consumption of Northern
mill* at 2.340,(0) hales, which, together
with that of the booth make* an aggre
gate for the entire country of 3.897.40)
bale* against 3.sk<,(M> last year
Ml Hester further remarks that taken
a* a whole the year has been a prosper
ous one for both the manufacturer an>l
grower of cotton The large increase In
manufacture* I* developing more strongly
Ihe necessity for an Increased outlet In
the way of exports, to which mill owners
have recently been giving mark'd atten
tion He contend* lhat the check caused
by the troubles In the Far Fast Is an ob
ject lee eon, showing that we have reach
ed a point where this country cannot ab
sorb the quantity of good* manufactured
The tendency, he **>•. Is strongly In the
direction of domestic spinner* working up
the hulk of the cotton grown In the Unit
ed Bi.it * Into yams and fabric*; that
this I* a revolution which haa set In so
strongly, and especially In the South that
It la certain tn the long run to prove suc
Oevrlnpmenle In the instil.
In his ftperl.vl report on Southern con
sumption mad- up !'<n actual return* of
ul! the mills In the South he says the facts
tn relation to consumption and Increase of
spindle* during ihe year are phenomenal.
Nearly every Southern state has enfr*d
the Held and in ul except Kentucky and
Ml-eoori new mills are being erected and
numbers of others are projected with cer
tainly of building tn the near future. Now
the Industry hits advanced he shows by
yearly comparisons from 1390-91. showing
an Increase from S3t> mills In that year lo
aon Sept. 1, IWKJ He goes on lo etate
Hint Interesting ns the above ahowtng Is.
the facts are even better emphastxed by
he record of spindles and consumption
tn the South.
"These figures show," he remarks "that
Ihe South, rn people are In Ihe held of
manufacture to stay and with the advant
age on their aide It Is only a matter of
time when most of the raw cotton pro
duced In Ihe South will be converted Into
manufactur.d form adjacent to the cotton
Add In time every Item of useless ex
pense h* ttv. rn the producer and consumer
will he eliminattd and no source capable
of producing pmltt omitted ”
Hue of the most Interesting feature* of
Mr Heater's report ta a showing of the
world's consumption of American cotton
for the past two seasons, which he put*
at 11.tC2.0n0 for 19-!9no and 10,7*8.0)0 for
lftA-99 Mr. Hester makes the total visible
and Invisible supply of American cotton
In the world on Sept. I, 1900. 1.118.000
against 2 890.000 last year, the total visible
ami Invisible supply of all kinds of cotton
In the world on Sept. 1. 130). 1,723,000
against *I.OC last y*ar.
TRAP SIIUOTIAti TOIRSAMEKT.
Hlrhmnnd Sportsmen Heal Those of
Richmond, Va.. B<g>t 3.—The Aral an- :
nual tournament of Ihe Virginia Trap 1
Shooting Association, commenced here to
day. The attendance far exceedad expec
tations. No less than 1 shcote s faced the
A team race between Ave men team*
representing the principal gun cluba in ,
West End Hun Club of Richmond, 217. ;
Lynchburg tiuu Club, JM
THE MEMORY OF OLD TIMES.
OFFICER# OF THE GEORGIA INFAN.
TMV, t . . nCVIVEU THEM.
oHirers of tbr Old Beglauent Who
Are In Savannah With Vlaltli.ir
Hifle Tram* Entrrtalurd at Thun,
drrholt hy Their Comrade* In
Arm* Who Arr 4'ttiarn* of ktita.
aah—A Story.#wupping Iniilrit at
tbr Aarht Club and Supprr.
Sprerke* und #una at Mr#, linn*
non *—The Elral and Fourth Hr*!,
meat* of Infantry, G. #. TANARUS., and the
Tie That Rind* Them.
The old officers of the First Regiment
of Georgia Infantry. U. 8. V.. who are
among the visitor* to the city, brought
here by the rifle contests at Avondale,
were entertained at Thunderbolt lust
night by thlr comrades tn armi. who ara
at once officers In th# First Regiment of
Infantry, U. 8. TANARUS., and residents of Sa
It was a pleasant evening, pleasantly
•pent With f w exceptions the office ra
who were entertained hold c mmtsslons In
the Fourth Infantry. In the state ser
vice. while all of those who were the
hosts of the occasion are officers of the
First Infantry. O. 8 T The Informal
courtesies that extend# I the former
by the latter served, therefore, not only
to revive old merrorte-, but indicated the
friendly and cordial feeling that prevails
hetwe, n the two commands
After the day’s fatigue at the range,
the party proceeded to the Yacht Club, at
Thunderbolt, where two or three hour*
were spent. There were stories of the tlma
when hosts and guests stood shoulder to
shoulder In the volunteer army of the
United State*, prepared to tight a foe
they never actually saw. While there wcr.t
no martial exploit* to chronicle and re
chronicle. the wartime reminiscences
were rich In Incident and ihrobbcl with
the army spirit Stories grave and gey
went the round*, and hut that the fame
of Mrs Hannon • supper* wns known to
most of th* guests and all of th* hosts.
It would have been an unwilling party
that left the club house.
At Mrs Har.non a dainty supper was
served, wtth th* saltwater dellcaclo*. th*
secret of whose composition ha* not pen- -
trated th* up-country, as the center# of
attraction The old stories w.r* retold,
and the memory of the "good old time*,
endurin' yf the war.” wits drunk
Speeches were made by Col. W E
Woolen of the Fourth Infantry. Lieut.
Col Thomas M Hopkins of the etro- reg
iment and MaJ. R K. Dart of Bruns
wick. Rit hold* hts preftert commission
In th*™'|rt from am # x the visitor*,
and by Lieut Col. Brook*. MaJ W. L.
Gravson and Lieut. Armand Calmer, of
the hosts of the occasion. Ltesit. Edward
A Leonard rang very sweetly one of the
soldiers old-time favorites "The Girl 1
left Behnd Me.”
Among the other* present wer# Capt.
A. J. Bcott of Albany, adjutant of th
Fourth Regiment. Mr. Henry Mclntosh,
who held a commission In the old First.
Cap*. Walter E. Coney, adjutant of the
Elr#t Regiment of Infantry. G. 8. T . and
Mr Harry Palmer, who. In the opinion
of hi* friend*, only missed being a major
general because of Ihe government'# lack
The third battalion of the First Regi
ment of Infantry . V 8 A , made up
of companies from the Fourth Regitrv-nt
of Infantry. O. 8 T. The friendships
that sprang up durtng ths war have prov
en endurtng and the then common per
forma nee of duty “a tie that binds
The cordial good feeling thal existed b<-
rween the officers of the two regiments
*- exemplified In Its fulness ami U*
strength last night.
With another day's hard work on ths
range tn the near prospect It was thought
unwise to prolong the fun Into the sm i
hours, and before midnight hosts apJ
guests had returned to the city and found
thetr quarters for the night. ,
IiI'HRGK MILLS *HtT DOWN.
Cochran (letting Much Cotton—Other
Cochran Oo . Sept 3 —The mill men In
this section have shut down. The most
of them have been cutting for the South
ern Railway, and the latter has cancelled
every order of Importance, It Is eald. It
Is supposed that the declining prices have
iwtmethlng to do with the .situation.
Cochran has received 1.000 bales of cot
ton this season Trade has fairly opened
up. Were It not for the hlgn prt<
cotton the farmers nml merchants would
he |n a erltlcal financial condition As In
other places, the crop here |e cut olt near
ly one-half. Cotton Is now bringing 8V
to #r In Cochran
Owing to the lateness of arranging a
satisfactory plan for the school the ses
sion failed fo open this week, which is
the regular time for schools of this coun
ty to begin
Col. Duke P.aree, who was sent by
Sheriff IP g* rs after Mr Billie Purser,
who was raptured In Miss sslppl last
week, arrived Sunday with his prisoner.
Purser shot and killed William Allen nt
a c untry dance tan years ago near Coch
Mrs. J. H Orlmesby. who vtal'ed Coch
ran relative* last week, has tvturned to
her home In Maron
CANIJLKIt’* COTTON CHOP.
Has Been Damaged Somewhat—Other
Candler. Fla.. Sepl 3.—The protracted
spell of hot dry weather has at last been
broken throughout this port of the state.
Fine rains hove fallen generally, and the
weather Is much oooler. The hot. dry
weather Injured the cotton crop some, but
not to any great extent . In this section
the damage will not exceed ten per rent.
Cotton Is opening rapidly and picking la
general The quality of the staple this
season Is excellent.
Small-pox prevail* at Mall Dro.'a tur
penllre at lit. iwo miles west of town, but
no uneaslnees Is felt, as It germs there are
only a few cases of a mild type among the
William Wilson, manager for Ihe Wilson
Lumber Cos.. which has purchased
Ihe limber on Heather Island, has re
moved his family from Silver Springs
her*, to Ire near the work He has a
large force at work cutting the ptnc and
cypres* timber on the Island, which Is
rafted down the Ockl.twaha river to Pa
J. Frank Shields, a prominent Iswver of
Chester, Pa., who purchased the Teller
DR. STEDMAN S
Tlie famous Aid to Hafe and
rwf by mnthrr* tht world yrrr for nroriy ,V) yrarg.
DR RTIDMAN hivmi •fwtM'd • bnu^holHmtn
Am*rtm.eon*Rlem|*b' rtNlure* thvcrwtof it**** junUy
reletoratvd powrtar*. Thy put up tn yellow wr*p
per*. Tbetrad* mark.mgum Unc+t.
ta on rryry purkri and on rrrry powdvr. wlthont
nrhteh non# U genulm A pack.t combining nine
powdora. ts r#nta At yonr tirucflat a. or tnnimu
poatpuld on receipt of prim. Hnrul for hooniat
6 /)r. .UainwiA i AVitk Itnrtor * AMma
J. . MhfH 4I TKK,
Wml JffiabM St. UrauikiH., I*IIIa,Pa
■old by L! TPM AN BROS. Savannah. Oa
THE DOCTOR WHO STAYS.
Others C otne and Fall and Paaa On, bnl Ur. Hnth>
tnnnr’A Erne,lee Ha* Hern I'erntnnently y*.
labllshed for 80 Vrnr* nod Year by and ear
Haa Grown Greater Beronar of
Ilia Iterord nf Corea.
Th# fact lUal Dr. Hathaway ha* been established In th
South longer than any other specialist demonstrate* a
number of very Important thing* Other specialists nav*
practiced here. ome for a few months and some even f or
a year or two. but Dr Hathaway M tho only on* of n
!the number who ha* remained, and hia practice haa been
continuous for over 2 years.
Tli* re.*on must be plain to all:
r H,. has made no promise* which ha could not fulfill;
! He hi* fulfilled every promise h# has made.
He has cured more cases than all other specialists la
J Newton Hathaway.M D '“j 1 ,/ h J, cured more case# of loss of Manly Vigor;
! He he* cured more case* of Varicocole;
He ha* cured more cases of Stricture;
He has cured more cases of Specific Blood Poisoning. In all different stages;
H> h* cured more can # of all ma l n ■ r of Chronic Dlseaee#.
lie ha* cured more case* of all manner of Urinary and Bcxual complaints;
And he ha# cured these case* to etay cured.
These are the reon why Dr. Hathaway has continued with a oonsbiotly
growing practice while other* have been forced to leave the field.
He depends upon his cured patients to tell others who are like ffllcted of wh,|
he has done and what he can do.
Dr Hathaway wunls all sufferer* from Chronic Diseases to call al hi* offl •* „
write hint I’nle## they are convinced after an Interview, that he can cur# th-m,
they are under no obligation* io lake tn-iimetll Consultation at hia office or hy
mail is free. He will lao send free postpaid. In plain wrapper, the new edition
of hi# 6t-poge book entitled ”Manlln**s. Vigor. Health.”
j. NEflTqfl HATHAWAY. M. D. , ~ ‘ "" ’“
35A RKYAN BTREET SAVANNAH. GA
See the Blanket Window.
The Fine Blankets now on Exhibition in our Eastern
Window are the best bargains ever offered. The
Goods are clean and fresh and will please the critical
A $4.00 Fine Whi c Wool Blanket at $2.(9
A s().<><> California Wool Blanket at 53.99
A $5.00 Marseilles Quilt, very fine, at $3.39
SKIRTS and WAISTS
$1 and $2 Skirts, a positive sacrifice at 50c
$1 and $2 Waists, a positive sacrifice at 50c
$2 and $2.50 White Waists, great sacrifice at $1
Dress Goods Bargains
7oc Venetians and Camel's Hair now at 49c
$1 Plain and Fancy Dress Goods reduced to (>9c
$2.25 Finest Quality French Venetians at $1.49
$20.00 LADIES' SUITS $7.88
$7.50 Black & Colored Taffeta Petticoats at S3.BS
$7.00 Black and Fancy Taffeta Silk Waists $3.98
$15.00 Ladies’ Tailor-made Cloth Suits, a gift at $5.44
“A SALE” MEN'S SKIRTS
f>oc quality Men’s Cool Fancy Shirts now 39c
65c quality Men’s Cool Fancy Shirts now 44c
SI.OO quality Men’s Cool Fancy Shirts now 65c
51,50 POCKETBOOKS at 75c
Yard-wide Bleach 8c;
Fine B#a Island 6o
Shirting l’rlnl* 4c
Ho let Toweling* 4c
IJngn Dollies .. 3c'
ilanOkcr. hiefs 3c
Machine Oil 3c
Peiroleum Jelly 8c |
12c Bleaching 8!c
Mail Orders Filled With Care and Dispatch!
Every Article as Advertised! No Disappointment
$5 Rubber Cloaks £ $3.33
GUSTAVE ECKSTEIN & CO.
LINDSAY & MORGAN
STILL AT OLD POST OFFICE,
With Great Bargains
In Summer Goods,
Such as Mattings. Mosquito Nets, Refrigerators, Porch
Awnings, Reed Furniture, Go-Carts, etc.
Closing out our stock of Buck’s Stoves and Ranges
The only Odorless Refrigerator.
I A Hiith-Orade Institution OUnD7FB ftf|S I KOMI:.
lor ladies. onUHICn cjULLcut, ueoruia.
. niMUt# #r*t i*Nt*rliar *•#••
••*••Ul*.| llmiif . uMta ruaf'.l luirmiwt. >. wf fir *
y-'v-w/k - '-f * kHN niUIM-tßeßUrio Mc,lWr. IlMllatiMr* wrrth IIMI ODri t.aalr*'* 1
1 / rn. ~f *(4# 1 |/r*fsggntg €'••*#• •*'
V*. r i.' t - ..f£\ A Jbww#l. mUm wMI. c— |„ Wul, nl mlrenitM * !*',• * "(•"
C'. l'J'. V'. jl. wrt, -n, .f!n, S'ul.nl. i.rl.ti.. ~1.n!.,.. at „ r*, It*
.Sr I frfiffy- "T "*• > **••8- Fseslt. .ml la ...<• -“*"s
art SMITt it 1 1 ;■?■ lsP*Nii -a ' * T '"' •>" •< A PRIZE PIANO ',(% .1 > nni.s ,-r
_iV Wiitsf 1 iiaibi 1 •*' '• •
sWbJH HBlIrlA Mdtis i lann ;'-f* t}.* ,<v ,t,it utuairkl | f I*
•* •" Mrly •i t>lir*iafi for MmMMi in
> rr ** ,d,oi b ‘* KO * > If • (Uj|tii kk*H will ••• fr#*. i-**!** 4
Orange grove here last spring. I* having
Ihe lumt>er cut to build a abed over hla
grove He will spare no expense to make
tt aucropa of orango growing
An epidemic of blind staggers has been
prevailing among the horses here lately,
caused. It Is supposed, by ihe Intense
heat A number of people have lost Ane
Forecast for Tuesday and Wednesday—
Georgia: Fair weather Tuesday, ex
cept probably showers near ihe Coast.
Wednesday fa'r. fresh easterly winds
Eastern Florida: Showers Tuesday
an I Wednesday; fresh lo brisk north
Y• sterday'* Weather at Savannah—
Maximum temperature noon .. *7 degrees
Minimum temperature j m 71 degreea
Mean temperature 79 degrees
Nainsook Checks BCI
India Llr.nn 6c 1 '
Indigo Calicoes 6cj
Mourning Calicoes 6c
16r Japanese Fans 6c!
16e Infants’ Capa 7c
Nice Woah Rag* 5c
10c Embroideries sc|
Normal temperature 78 degree*
Excess of temperature 1 J** l **
Accumulated excess since
S pt. 1 4 degree*
Accumulate! deAclency since
Jan 1 degree*
Rainfall 31 Inch**
Normal 3 inche*
Execs* since Be|t. 1 88 Incite*
rteAclency since Jan. 1 R. Ift tnobee
River Report—The high! of the Savan
nah river at Augua a. at 8 a m tTlth m*e-
Idlen time) yesterday, was 7 9 feet, a f* ll
of 0 8 foot during the preceding twenty*
H. B Boyer. Local Foreceet Official
—President Loubet of France Is the lb**
chief executive of that country to t***
to a bicycle. He has been lately riding
one more or less publicly, and severs!
Parisian papers have. In consequeaoh
ertttetsad him aa undignified
Bed Table Cloth Me
L-ream Dama-k 35a
Wglte Damask K<
Single Sheets 3S<
I Double Sheet* Mk
JliOc Towels 3Se
15c Bath Towels fc
|lO yard* 2i-lnch Diaper Vx