Newspaper Page Text
THANKED THE JUDGE
, !( ,*ES HOUSTON, GIVEN UFE IM-
I-RISONMENT, NEVER FLINCHED.
CONVICTED OF MURDER.
Kll-LED DELIA GREEN CHRISTMAS
EVE AND MUST PAY PENALTY.
Hr I bnt 15 Year* Old and Hi. Youth
Served to Save His Neck—Jury Ac
e'liniianled ItK Verdict of Gnilty
With a Recommendation to Mercy.
Ilouktnn'a Victim a Girl of Lea*
Than Hia Own Age—He Took the
Ordeal of the Trial AVithout Torn,
inn a Hair—Thanked the Judaic
When Sentenced to Penltentlray
• Thank you. sir.” This was the re
sponse made by Moses Houston, a 15-
? ear-old negro boy, to Judge Seabrook,
v. hen the latter sentenced him to spend
, lie remainder of his life in the peniten
tiary, for the wilful murder of Delia
Sentence was imposed at 6:30 o'clock
yesterday afternoon and, thus relieved of
the necessity of further attendance in the
, ourt room, Houston pranced gaily out.
He was in charge of a bailiff, but this
nldilional restraint hod no effect upon
his temper. He was as calm and as de
bonair as if the experience through which
he had just passed was a matter of
. very day occurrence and of no particu
When lie was arraigned in the Superior
Court yesterday morning, the youth of
ttie prisoner was the most striking fea
ture of the case. He wore short trousers
and had the round cheerful countenance
of many muiattoes. He seemed to be
raiher above the average of negro intel
ligence and certainly gave no outward in
dication of being possessed of the "aban
doned and malignant heart," which the
law says shall be inferred to exist when
a killing is committed under circum
stances such as surrounded that with
which he was charged.
The selection of the jury occupied a
comparatively brief period and then Hous
ton was arraigned, in accordance with the
solemn formula prescribed by the law. To
the questions of Solicitor General Osborne
lie gave firm and ready responses, de
claring his innocense of the crime of mur
The shooting had been done in a house
near the corner of Harrison and Laurel
streets, in Yamacraw, on the night before
Christmas of last year. Emma West and
Willie West were in the house at the
time, and they both testified that the
shooting was absolutely without provoca
tion. save some contemptuous words
used by Houston's victim, and that it
was as cowardly and brutal as it was
These two witnesses, the most import
ant of those introduced by the state,
swore that Houston and Delia Green, the
girl who was killed, had been more or
less intimate for some months, and that
on the night of the homicide the boy and
girl had had a quarrel. Delta was 14
The conversation said to have been car
ried on between them was not particu
larly elegant or elevating/, if WilHe and
Emma West are to be believed. The gist
of it ley in the fact that Delia treated
with supreme contempt Houston’s as
sumption that he owned her and refused
to acknowledge he had any right to dic
tate to her what she should or should
not do. Then it was, according to the
state’s w itnesses, that the fatal shot was
fired. The girl lingered until the follow
ing afternoon, when she died at the home
of tier mother.
Houston made his statement to the jury
■Kith the same composure which charac
terized him during the entire trial. He
said that he had been asked by Willie
West to bring his revolver home from
the repair shop, where it had been left,
and dUI bring it to West on Christmas
eve. He acknowledged having had some
quarrel with Della, but said it had all
passed before the shot which fatally
wounded her was fired.
He explained to the jury that he and
Eddie Cohen, another boy of about his
own age, had been Indulging in a good
natured scuffle for the possession of the
revolver, which was lying under a nap
kin on the center table of the room. In
the scuffle the weapon had been discharg
ed, but he had not known until some min
utes afterward that Della had been shot.
Houston said that he had been gone for
b physician and had quite willingly sub
mitted to arrest, while he was returning
from this errand. There had been no rea
son, he said, why he should have shot the
girl, and he declared he was absolutely
innocent of any intention to harm her.
IV illiam Mills, a negro who has been a
fellow prisoner of Houston's at the county
jaii. corroborated his statement as to the
scuffle with Cohen, but Willie and Emma
West, recalled for the purpose, swore that
■Mills had not been In the house when the
shot was fired. They swore also that Co
hen was not In the house, and Cohen,
whom the solicitor general was success
ful in having found on the streets, claim
ed to have left the house some time pre
vious to the firing of the shot which mor
tally wounded Delta Green.
These were the essential portions of the
evidence, though there was enough In ad
dition to keep the court busy until about
1 o'clock. At that hour both the state
and the defense announced they had con
cluded the Introduction of evidence and
the arguments to the Jury were begun.
Mr. Raiford Falligant made the argu
ment for the defendant and Solicitor Gen
eral W. W. Osborne for the state. Mr.
Osborne spoke only for about fifteen min
utes, contending the evidence showed the
crime to have been murder, brutal, cow
ardly and unprovoked, and asking of the
Jury a verdict of guilty. Judge Sea
brook's charge was short, crisp nnd to
the point. He wasted no .time or words
Once, after the jury had retired, it
returned to be re-charged. It wanted to
know what penalty would be imposed if
■ verdict of guilty should be accompanied
0 recommendation to the extreme
mercy of the court. Judge Seabrook ex
plained that imprisonment for life was all
the mercy the law permitted shown under
ueh circumstances. Ten minutes later,
a verdict of guilty, with n recommenda
tion to inerey. was returned.
Houston was directed to stand up. His
m rve never faltered and he faced Judge
Seabrook with perfect composure and
"ithout any evidence whatever of emo
Houston,” said Judge Seabrook, “you
have been Indicted and tried for the
'■rime of murder. The Jury has seen lit
to accompany Its verdict with a recom
mendation to mercy, and It now becomes
m.v duty to impose the sentence directed
V the law. I perform this duty with
•omc pain and some reluctance; I dislike
to condemn one of your youth and aipar
,nt intelligence to life Imprisonment in
1,0 '*°lng I exhort you to be a man, even
" confinement, co repent of your past
‘HI deeds and strive to earn the cun ft
i'-nce and respect of those placed In uu
rorlty over you.” The formal sentence
imprisonment for life was then hn
iioijMioii H mother* Mti old, bludc wotnm
r '*l#clab|o brok down
and i>ltt#riy, Not io the boy him
#l **• Utm ke<J tft*brook gttily
Foye & Eckstein.
These are “Opening Days” and *
show days for the new Easter Mil
linery Suits and Dress Fabrics.
The store will be in gala dress all
this week, as is befitting the occas
ion. At a bound this store has step
ped to the front, and with this dis
play we shall demonstrate more
forcibly than ever our right to the
title of Leader. If experience was
bounded by the few months we’ve
had this new store, you might
question the permanency of this
rapid growth. But there are years
of experience behind this busi
ness, and this growth is as natural
as is the growth of a plant when
it is transplanted to congenial soil
with bright, roomy surroundings.
Store Policy: The greatest possi
ble freedom to visitors, no obliga
tions to buy anything incurred by
your coming. Nobody shall ask you
to buy. Any bargain you make can
be unmade if you find your money
would buy you better satisfaction
elsewhere. Your trade is asked on
this basis, and we believe you’ll
Foye & Eckstein*
as he was conducted out of the court
While he was sitting In the sheriff's
office, one of the deputies asked him how
he liked the verdict and sentence: "I
don’t like it at all,” was the answer; ‘‘but
I guess I’ll have to stand it.”
MANY GORGEOUS HATS.
Displayed by Jackson, Metzger A Cos,
One of the prettiest millinery openings
of this season was at Jackson, Metzger &
Cos. yesterday. The house was beauti
fully decorated, and the hats were artisti
cally displayed by Miss Snow and her as
sistants. The stock of hats is large and
the prettiest creations purchasable in the
East and abroad were exhibited yester
The Buckle hat is original with this
firm. It is not displayed in the show win
dows. It is a large Leghorn hat with
garniture of mallnes or chiffon and a
large buckle or small roses. This Is the
very latest creation.
A beautiful thing in misses’ hat is the
Queen Anne. It is pink chiffon streamers
of the same, tied with rosettes of pink
baby ribbon and white tips. Trimmed in
delicately tinted pink and white, chiffon
roses, chrysanthemum facing, and the
crown of Jet.
A lady’s pretty hat is a turban of white
christofolo and applique, with large rose
crown, handsome buckle.
Another misses' hat is a large flat, red
pleated chiffon, trimmed in red silk pop
ples, eigrettes and ribbon, and has strings
of ribbon and moline, tied with popples.
Another is the snow drop hat. It has a
crown of taffeta and applique made of
pleated chiffon and lace, trimmed with
snow drops only. It has streamers of
wash taffeta ribbon. Another is a moline
hat, top brim of roses, covered with real
lace, faced with folds of moline and au
tumn foliage. Large crown of pastel lib
erty satin, handsome rhinestone buckle in
center of crown.
In mourning hats, Jackson. Metzger &
Cos. are specialists in Savannah. Their
stock is large and complete. It Is a fea
ture of the business. This season flow
ers are worn a great deal, mourning laces,
with dull jet lace, hair braid and chiffon.
In the suit and shirtwaist department
everything is to bp, found from a muslin
shirtwaist to a silk waist-from a crash
to a skirt, from a 10-cent bit of un
derwear to a handsome lace-trimmed skirt
On the right side of the first division
is the dress goods department, below this
i the gentlemen’s furnishing .Tepartment.
On the left side are the fancy goods,
hosiery, gloves, neckwear.
Mr. Merritt has charge of the dress
goods department. Miss Roche of the fancy
goods department and Mr. Rolinski of the
gentlemen's furnishing department.
In the second division, on the right side,
of which Mr. Benson has charge, are the
linens, white goods, household, etc., and
on the left the embroideries, insertion,
etc., followed by the corset department
and ladles' underwear, of which Miss
Whitty has charge.
The windows of Jackson, Metzger & Cos.
are attracting a great deal of attention.
They represent the “gates ajar, the
background Is yellow, the ground work Is
cloth of gold, the columns are good repre
sentation of marble. Standing just inside
the gate is a lady stylishly attired In a
beautiful tailor-made suit, wearing a
swell spring hat.
This Is one of the most artistic show
window displays of the season.
at FOYK A KCKSTKIVS.
rim r min u: nn<l Dnlnly Millinery
At Foyc & K kstein’H millinery opening
yesterday an array of new spring hats
were shown. They were exclusive. They
represented styles of the old time. They
were all the more beautiful and more
Hoses—from flaunting red blooms to
buds of tenderest plpk and yellow and
white—form the key-note of the millineiy
trimmings this season. At the new store,
where they have been holding their first
Raster opening, the second floor is a gar
All this season Is lightness and sim
plicity. Styles have harked back to the
•lays of cne's great-grand-mothers, and
before then, even. One can almost see
tile piquant faces of old-time beauties
peeping from beneath dainty leghorns
and plctuie hals. There Is an old-time
flavor like lavender hovering about the
daintiest and prettiest of the#<- paragons
of feminine head-gear. Hut every one Is
of the newest of styles.
Feathers are few and far between, the
ley-note of the decora turns is the flower,
fhlidren s hats art trimmed cntlrel* with
THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY. MARCH 15.1901.
field flowers. All the styles are modifica
tions of those of the periods of the Res
toration, Empire and of 1830. Parisian mil
liners saw the possibilities of these per
iods, and the present season's styles are
There has been no more beautiful or
successful display than this one at Foye
Other attiactions are there in plenty.
On the first tioor are displayed all the
latest dress fabrics in wool, silk and
washable fabrics; also a fine display of
laces from the cheapest to the finest.
On the third and fourth floors are dis
played furniture, carpets, rugs, etc. In
the suit department everything of the
latest pattern is shown. Everything is
exclusive—being made only for this firm.
They range in price from $lO to SSO. In
this department are a handsome line of
skirts in different colors, and two toned
effects ranging in price from $lO to S4O.
Avery handsome line of underwear Is
The decorations were elaborate, surpass
ing any previous display of the firm. Fes
toons of greens and roses were profuse.
Suspended from the second floor, and
swinging out in front of the entrance,
was a fairy driving a dozen white doves,
which was especially attractive. More
than twenty-five clever canaries were sil
houtted around among the festoons of
green, and furnished the music for the
morning. This was a novel feature of the
One of the most novel window displays
this season was that of this firm yester
day. It represented a lady in a garden,
the plum and apple trees were in bloom
and the ground was strewn with roses.
The iady was attired in an exquisite tail
or-made suit and stylish spring hat. The
background is a landscape in oil. In or
der that those who were unable to visit
the store during the day, Foye & Eck
stein held a reception from 8 to 10 o’clock
last night. An orchestra furnished music
during the evening, and carnations were
presented guests. No goods were offered
for sale at all.
SUIT AGAINST HEGELIAN.
Dredging Company Secured an At
tachment for $8,217.
All attachmnt for $8,217 was filed yes
terday in Justice G. Noble Jones' Court
by the Babcock-Lary Dredging Company
against W. W. Hegeman. The attach
ment was levied by garnishment, notice
being served on President W. W. Mack
all of the Georgia Construction Company
to hold up any money that might be
due the defendant by the company. The
attachment was sworn out by George T.
Warner, manager and agent for the
dredging company. Mr. Hegeman is a
resident of New York. The case is re
turnable to the May term of the City
The suit grows out of the Hutchinson's
Island terminal work. The Georgia Con
struction Company let a contract to Mr.
Hegeman to do the dredging and drive
the piles. Mr. Hegeman secured the
dredge John Babcoek. and it Is for the
services of the dredge that the claim is
HELD FOR HIGHER COURT.
Ilronn Charged With Stealing Cop
At yesterday morning’s session of Po
lice Court Richard Brown, colored, was
remanded for trial In the Superior Court,
on a charge of larceny of goods valued
nt over SSO. Brown Is charged with hav
ing stolen copper wire from the Savons,
nah, Thunderliold and Isle of Hope Rail
Golden Snow, the self styled Gypsy
fortune teller, who bus given the po
lice no end of trouble, was sentenced to
serve 3t> days for being drunk and dis
orderly on the street.
Rosa Chlslom, colored, was reman*led
for trial in the City Court on a charge
of simple larceny.
IMPROVING TENNIS COURT.
Grounds at Holton and Drayton
Street Popular W ith Players.
The tennis players who have been using
the lot at Bolton and Drayton streets
for some time are making many improve
ments on it which when completed will
make K u very good court. The grata)
has been cleared from the entire lot, the
court clearly market out, and a wire fettce
about eight feet high put up. 'Though
there is To regularly organised riub. shout
twenty gent.einr't use the court and
games are played almost every tin** after
noon In the morning the <-oirt Is used by j
the lady friends of the players, *
PATHS IN A CHILD’S BRAIN.
The Effect of Earlr Training Di
cua.ed n Kindergarten f 1n...
The subject discussed at the sixth class
in "Child Study" atllhe Phllbrlok Kinder
garten yesterday, was the “Structures of
the Central Nervous System,” and the
modifications produced In the brain by
properly training the senses of the grow
“We may enlarge any given tract in
the brain by exercises.” said Miss
Backus, "so it follows as a matter of
course that in two brains which weigh
the same we may find a large difference
in the number of developed brain cells;
one may have certain tracts highly de
veloped and others full of miniature cells,
while the other may be full of brain cells
of equal size and development."
Education, physiologically speaking,
alms at giving full development to all
parts of the brain, and the basis of this
development must come through the
senses. Every time a child sees anew
tree, smells anew flower or odor, tastes
anew kind of food, feels a substance that
he has never before felt, or walks, jumps,
skips, hops or runs in anew way, there
has been an ineffaceable path cut in his
brain, and the cells through which this
path runs will be permanently modified.
When a great number of these pathways
are cut the "associative fibers” connect
them, so that the most complex images
can be recalled through the uniting of
When a child is young and the brain
matter plastic these paths can be formed
without difficulty, but after the age of
thinty-three, it is almost impossible.
“We should give to children as many
vivid impressions of the world of nature
as possible,” said Miss Backus, so as to
enable him to form correct images
through the eye, ear, touch and smell,
otherwise the foundation of his education
is poorly laid. He should also be taught
to use his muscles in as many ways as
possible, for man only thoroughly knows
what he can do. A child raised in the
country has a chance to form many more
images than, a city child, and Halliek
points out in a chapter devoted to the
purpose, how nearly all men of unusual
minds have spent all or the greater part
of their childhood or early youth In the
country. Although the psychological and
physiological discoveries mentioned above
are of a comparatively recent date.
Froebel held exactly the same views ns
to the proper training of the senses and
embodied his ideas in his book on, the
Miss Backus asked each of the class
to bring a stanza of discriptive poetry
to the next meeting, and much curiosity
was aroused. Endless reiterations seem
necessary to make it clear that visitors
are welcomed to any one clnss—all
classes are held from 11 to 12 Mondays
and Thursdays at the Phllbrlok Kinder
garten, 302 Hall street, east. Special terms
are made for those joining now for the
remaining six lessons.
WILL INTEREST SMOKERS.
About the Manufacturing nnd Adver
tising of Clgurs.
Some people think, that because a cigar
Is largely advertised; that it is done at
the expense of the cigar and detracts
from its merits; but, this Is not true.
The large advertisers of cigars work on
the same principle es other large adver
tisers; they call the attention of the pub
lic to their article, and it must have merit
or it does not hold them.
The cigar manufacturers who advertise
largely do a proportionately large busi
ness, which enables them to sell nt a
smaller profit. They have greater facili
ties by buying in enormous quantities,
and securing the cream of (the tobacco
crop at the lowest prices, which Is all for
the benefit of the smoker.
The firm of 'Hinschhorn, Mack & Cos. Is
one of the largest manufacturers In the
United States, and their Henry George
cigar is strictly hand-made, and wonder
fully good. At five cents, this cigar would
be an impossibility, were it not for the
advantages above named. Their Tom
Moore cigar Is also hand-made, and of
specially selected Havana filler and Su
matra wrappers, from their warehouses
in Havana and Amsterdam.
In buying direct, they save the middle
man’s profit, and are able to give superior
goods at the lowest prices.—ad.
The Canadian Pacific.
With reference to Canadian Pacific Rail
way advertisement in another col
umn. That company is very anx
iuos to interest the people of
the South in the advantages It
offer* to tourists, pleasure and health
seekers In a trip through Canada. This
railway is operated under one manage
ment from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
By it you can visit St. John, N. 8., and
“The T.and of Evangeline," historical
Quebec and Montreal. Toronto, Niagara
Falls, a trip on the Great Lakes through
Georgian bay, the Land of Hiawatha,
I*akes Huron and Superior, canoeing and
fishing waters of Quebec and Ontario,
Winnipeg and the great prairies of the
Canadian West, mountain scenery of the
Canadian Rockies and Selkirk ranges,
Banff National Park, the Great Glaciers,
Kootenay, B. C., the greatest mining
country on the continent, Vancouver and
Victoria, Alaska and Klondike, China, Ja
pan and Australia, around the world.
Mr. F. W. Huntington, Southern agent,
No. 8 North Pryor street, Atlanta, Ga.,
will be glad to give all Information.
Plan Four Pan-American Trip
Via New York or Philadelphia and the
Lehigh Valley Railroad, and enjoy a sight
of some of America's grandest scenery en
route. Best service. Lowest fare. Write
Chas. S. Lee, general passenger agent,
New York, for pamphlet describing the
A Message From Canada.
“I wish to inform you of the wonderful
cure which Graybeard has wrought on
me. For the last twelve years I have
been troubled with dyspepsia, gas on
stomach. Jerking and nervous. This
trouble grew so severe at times that I
could scarcely stand upon my feet. I
was in this miserable condition when
Graybeard arrived. The first few doses
relieved me, and I have not jerked from
nervousness since, nor have I suffered
from gas on stomach or from dyspepsia.
“I have taken two-bottle* of Graybeard,
and have taken the pills along with It,
mid am now quite well again. I cannot
praise this valuable medicine enough, and
strongly recommend It to all who are
troubled with dyspepsia, stomach or liver
troubles. Yours sincerely,
“Mrs. william Pollard,
"lona, Ontario, Canada.”
For colds and grippe, keep the bowel*
open by taking Graybeard Pills, Little
treasures, 26c the box. At all drug stores.
Get Graybeard Compound at all drug
stores. It Is the families' best friend
now. Respes Drug Cos.,
Nee* Naphtha Launches $27.". Here In
Why send off and buy a naphtha launch
that you cannot *•■* until you havs paid
for It, when you can pick ona oul right
here In Savannah for the Kama money and
will be instructed In lie use free of
charge, and cat) ilk and try it before
you pay for it?
Call on I.ippniaii Brog, for full partic
Classifying want and similar ad
vertisements at 9:30 o’clock Sat
urday night for The Sunday
Morning News. After that all ads.
go unclassified, so get them in as
early as possible,
Everybody reads the classified advertise
ments in The Morning News,
goods, jewelry, scissors, cutlery, shaving
outfits. Will commence to-morrow at l
a m.. at his temporary headquarters, 111
Whitaker. Some switchea are badly
burnt, others are only little singed. Some
finger rings, the gold Is partly melted,
others are ready to go on the finger that
Is waiting for them. Some razors are 'n
a had fix, others hardly got a speck of
water. Come early. You are sure to find
something to suit U, and pretty well at
your own price.
“SOIREE, REDDICK-ADA MS DANCI
ing Academy, at Catholic Library Hall,
Tuesday, March lit. Rosenfeld's Orches
"GEORGIA STEAM LAUNDRY RE
■turns your quilts counterpanes, blankets,
coverlets, clean, smelling fresh and
healthful. 'Phone 94. >•
THE GEORGIA DAIRY, 343 ABER
corn street is now open for business,
where everything carried by a first-class
dairy may be found.
SOMEELEGANT DRKSSERS, CHlE
fonlers. toilet tables tn Birdseye maple,
mahogany, white enamel and golden oak;
come and eee them. C. P. Miller, agent.
"“BICYCLES FOR RENT;" EASIER
going than "Automobiles;" at reasonable
rates; try a ride to-day; free air on Sun
day. Walter F. Higgins, Drayton and
"GO TO C. HETTERICH FOR DELl
clous molasses candy, popcorn, brittle,
peanut, cocoanut, lemon and sassafras,
rose and benny, at 10c a pound. At
C. Hetterich, 110 State street, west, be
tween Whitaker and Barnard streets.
YOU WILL LI KE"r HE MILK FROM
Springfield Dairy; It's rich and pure; try
SPECIAL SALE OF BEDROOM FTJR
nlture; sideboards, china closets; every
thing new and up-to-date. Tel. 18S. J.
"COME ACROSS BARNARD STREET
to Miller's furniture and'carpet emporium;
fine goods, medium goods, cheap goods,
that will astonish you If you have never
been there before. C. P. Miller, agent.
'JUST COME“TN~AND“SEE OUR LINE
of pocket books and pipes. Oppenhelmer,
Sloat & Cos., 12 Broughton, east._
IF YOU DRINK MILK.' TRY A GLASS
at lea cciu aerated milk, at Jersey
Dairy, Whitaker and Perry lane.
IAM NOW LOCATED" AT~tft WEST
Broughton; ring up 1186 if you want t>
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. Griffin, 414 Broughton
street, west; mattresses made to order.
GEORGI A STEA M LATTND RY~ I RONS
shirts so that the fronts button without
puckering up; try them. ’Phone 94.
CASH BUYERS* PICNIC NOW ON AT
Miller's; reliable furniture, carpets, mat
tings and kindred goods at real bargain
prices. C. P. Miller, agent.
"ou R~BICYCLE“REP AIRING IBEN
tirely satisfactory. Have you ever heard
of us being otherwise, except by some
one who had an ex to grind? Walter
F. Higgins, Drayton and President.
"FOR LA GRIPPE TAKE C. H. COUGH
drops. They will relieve your cough. At
C. Hetterich, 110 State street, west.
""Superb bvoveb and ranges
are the, best; you get them at Teeple’s.
Tel. 183. 317 Broughton street, west.
ELEOANtHNEW STYLES IN MAc
tings. carpets, window shades, linoleums,
art squares, rugs, end skilled workmen
to make and iay same. C. P. Miller,
"FLOWER POTS AND" SAUCERS,
flower seeds and plant food, trowels and
wceders at Oppenhelmer, Sloat & Co’s.,
12 Broughton, east.
“MILLER'S RECLINING GO-CARTS
are great; best designs, best material:
comfortable and durable, but not the
highest prices; complete line of baby car
riagte; enameled crib* and youth’s beds.
C. P. Miller, agent.
“j7w7tEET'I.E IS SHOWING A NICE
line of spring matting, art square, and
rugs; Cheapest in town. 317 Broughton
MILLER'S EVERYDAY SALE GOING
on with highest satisfaction to our numer
ous customers; genuine bargains In every
branch of the furniture and carpet busi
ness; therefore attend our everyday sate.
C. P. Miller, agent.
"BASEBALL - GOODS. PHOTO Sup
plies, school and miscellaneous books new
and second hand; fountain pens $1.01)
only, guaranteed or money refunded at
Oppenheimer Bloat A Co's., 12 Broughton,
KENSINGTON FARM MILK IS UN
surpassed for richness; delivery U per
fect; 'phone 2316.
“NW“LINE - OF ENAMELED BEDS;
some very simple and cheap styles, others
quite elaborate; prices always at the bot
tom. C. P. Miller, agent.
GEORGIA - STEAM LAUNDRY-RE
moves the saw edges from your collars
and cuffs; makes old linen look new.
' WHEN YOU SEE M'GILLIS' BlXTY
tnch 99-ocnt rugs, you will buy them
Just can’t help It; will sell in any quan
“MIL LK K" K EEPH B KST B E DDI NO,
makes nnd rpnovates mattresses, uphol
sters furniture, nnd gives satisfaction In
work and price. C. P. Miller, agent.
TO ERR IS HUMAN “DO NOT
Err?" Ride a Monarch and keep in front;
S2O, $21., $35. Walter F. Higgins, 125 Dray
ton atreet. corner Prealdent.
“THE JERSEY DAIRY WILL GIVE
you fresh Jersey milk, clabber, cream and
curds; give them a trial. Whitaker and
Perry lane. 'Phones No. 682.
THOSE NICE T./uKS IN~THR
southern part of the city have the best
fresh meal*, vegetables, groceries and
wood very close 40 them. Ring up J. C.
Morgan A Cos., and they will divide It
around; Thirty-fifth and Bull afreets;
•phone* <l2; quit* delivery; goods Al._
"MILLER - MAKES AWN I NO# IN
flist-class style; lei us estimate on your
work before the rush; saiisfaclpxi guar
anteed C. P Miller, agent.
MILLER TAKE# UP ~<ARPKTH
thoroughly cleans, stole* and relay* same;
place your order* With U* DOW, C. V. MR
.lor, agetiQ .
is a specialty with McGlIUs.
BALDWIN DRY “AIR REFRIGER
ators are government standard; we keep
on selling them to the beet trade; com
plete line of lee boxes, water coolers, of
standard quality. C. P. Miller, agent.
KENSINGTON FARM IS ON AN
elevation In the country, free from city
drainage. Impossible for milk to become
contaminated, by Impure odors; If you
want pure Jersey milk, phone 2343. De
livery prompt; satisfaction guaranteed.
WHITE MOUNTAIN GRANDE Re
frigerators are the purest and cleanest;
satisfaction guaranteed; sold at J. W.
Teeple's. Telephone 183.
OLD NEWSPAPERS, 200 for 23 cents, at
Business Office Morning News.
HOW ARE YOUR FEET? IF YOUR
feet are troubling you, call on me and I
will give you relief; I cure Ingrowing
nails, ctorns, and all diseases of the feet
without pain; charges reasonable; can
give the best reference* In the city; pa
tients treated at residences; orders can
he left at Livingston's drug store, Bull
and Congress streets; telephone 298. Lem
Davis, surgeon chiropodist.
HELP IV ANTED— M ALE.
FOR V. F army!
able-bodied unmarried men, be
tween ages of 21 and 35; citizens of United
States, of good character and temperate
habits, who can speak, read and write
English. Recruits specially desired for
service In Philippines; for Information ap
ply to Recruiting Officer, 303 Bull street,
"WANTED," TWO BARB ERS. APPLY
at oinh; good wages paid. 531 Liberty, east.
“WANTED*,” YOUNG MAN WITH
pleasant address, thoroughly acquaint'', 1
with city to do collecting on salary. Ad
dress W., care of Morning News.
A COMPETENT DRIVER FOR LUM
ber wagon, must be sober, and acquainted
with the care of stock; recommendation
required; steady employment. Reppard,
Snedeker & Cos.
TWO SALESMEN WITH WID®“X<?-
qualntance to sell slocks of well known
lias torn concern on commission basis. Ad
dress H.. Box 52 Postoffice.
WANTED, A COLORED" MAN WHO
understands the care of horses and driv
ing, and is willing to make himself use
ful about the yard; must be well qualified;
send references. Address "Good Quar
ters,” care the Morning News.
get out shingles and lath by contract. Call
or address Shingle Mill, Ochwalkee, Oa.
"salesmen"wanted to sell our
goods by samples to wholesale and retail
trude; we are the largest and only man
ufacturers In our line In the world; lib
eral aalary paid. Address. Can-Dex Mfg.
Cos., office, 28 Board of Trade Building,
as nurse for young baby. Apply between
11 and 1. 1511 Abercom.
WANTED, A ’<idol) COOK; MUST FIE
neat and como recommended. 205 Henry,
represent the Washington Life Insurance
Company of New York at Savannah. Ga.
Liberal contract. Add less Leon P. Saw
tell, state manager, 901 English American
Building, Atlanta, Ga.
EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEPER OE
sire* to make a change from present pa
rtition; good references. Address M.,
EXPERIENCED BOOK KEEPER
wants few hours' or half days’ work on
set of books. Competent, News.
W ANTED—Mist EI.LANEOI S.
""BEFORE YOU" ‘buy' 7)ST~SeLL
property, consult Robert H. Tatem, real
estate dealer, York, near Bull.
WANT EDTp TBCHASBR' FOR~N J NE
hundred dollars' worth real estate; low
rate Interest. Z. H. P. care News.
" WANTED. ’ LIVE" FOXES, RED - OR
grey, and live deer. For particulars ap
ply to P. O. Box 401. Aiken, 8. C.
“IF YOU want“a PLACE TO DUMP
earth, dirt, sand, manure, etc., free of
charge, just at city limits, hauling over
hard road, write or telephone Brown
Bros., corner Anderson and East Broad
IF you want gooeT milkToet it
from Springfield Dairy; it’s rich, pure and
room*. 108 East Taylor street.
“for - rent, nicely furnished
south rooms; all conveniences. 808 Bar
nard street, near Liberty.
— FOR RENT, ONE DESIRABLE
southern room, furnished. Apply 127 Lib
FLATS FOR RENT.
'for RENT, FLAT, POUR OONNKCT-
Ing room*; rent reasonable. 214 West
“FOB KENT, ONE DESIRABLE FLAT.
Apply 127 Liberty, west.
Robert H. Tatem, 7 York street, west.
FOR RENT RESIDENCE 'n6T"3
Jones street, east. In perfect order and
condition, every convenience; will rent to
desirable party -be, j us* present tenant Is
leaving the city. Eft. Halomon Cohen,
West Broad and Broughton streets.
FOR RENT, DESIRABLE HOUSE, 1812
Abercorn street, corner Third; brand new;
rent twenty dollars; immediate possession.
FOB HUNT, 1101 'HE 42# BARNARD
street, facing Chatham Hquare; rent $24
FOB RENT, HKVKHAI, DESIRABLE
residences, thoroughly renovated. Apply
A. Wylly, agent, U Bryan street, east, ,
FOR RENT—HOC DM.
atreet, east, comfortable house; perleot
order and condition; hot and cold water t
every convenience; right rent, right taa
ant. Estate Salomon Cohen, Broughton
and West Broad streets.
POR RENT, THE LARGE dSuSIS
stores In the Whitfield building, corner
Whitaker, State and President streets;
they have large, well lighted cellars, and
are splendidly located for retail business;
Immediate possession given. W. M. & W.
TP YOU ARK LOOKING FOR A
small store, see Bewan, Bull and Thirty,
FOR HF3\T—M ISCELLAHBOC S.
FOR RENT, CORNER BROUGHTON
AND WEST BROAD STREETS; FOR
MERLY OCCUPIED BY THE SAVAN
NAH CARRIAGE AND WAGON CO H.
"for"" rent! silk hope men
plantation, about seven mile* from the
city, on the Ogeeohee road. Contains 260
acres of rice land under bank, rice drill,
thresher, residence, and house for labor
ers; possession Immediate; for terms, ap
ply to Geo, W. Owens, 4 Brayan street,
FOR SALE—HEAL ESTATE.
hundred dollars’ worth real estate; low
rate interest. If. I*. H., care News.
"RESIfeENCE AND BUILDING LOTS
for sale all over the city. Robert H. Ta
tem, real estate dealer. No. 7 York
■“advertisements' set in“cap"
ITALB WILT. BE PRINTED I>l CLAS
SIFIED ADVERTISEMENT COLUMN
FOR TWO CENTS A WORD. NO AD
VERTISEMENT TAKEN FOR LESS
USE BENZOIN BALM FOR CHAPS
and rough skin; use Sov Rem for the grip,
cough; use Anderson's Lightning Cure for
rheumatism and the pains after the grip;
use Good Luck Embrocation for croup,
cough and whooping cough. Persse’s Drug
"FOR S*A LE M ASON~&~HAMMN~UP
rtght grand piano, practically new, cost
SBOO four yearn ago; will sell for S2OO cash.
Address Music, Box 79, Savannah.
SAW MILL FOR SALE. LOCATED
near Allay, Ga., a first-class saw mill,
fully equipped, several teams of mules,
shingle mill and a first-class tram-road
engine, with four or five flat cars, which
we offer for sale at a very low price. Ad
dress S. G., care Morning News.
"FOR BALE. MILK, AS GOOD AS THE
best; Art* fresh cow and Jersey bull. G.
M. Hyals. Georgia 'phone. 899.
"TY PEW R ITER'S—A FEW"MORE - OF
those slightly shop-worn No. 2ealtgraphs;
manufacturers’ price JBS; our price sls.
shlpi>ed privilege of trial and examination
free. F. H. Webster Company, 315 Broad
way. N. Y.
* SODA FOUNTAIN FOR'SALF WB
are agents for Robbins. Shelbyvllle, Ind.,
who are not in trust. We carry a stock
of soda fountains at all times. Lippmun
Bros., Wholesale Druggists, Savannah,
‘SMALL STOCK SHOES. DRY GOODS',
notions; good business location; low rent.
Bewan, Bull and Thirty-second.
“FOR" SALE; MAMMOTH BRONZE
turkey eggs; largest poultry farm In the
South. Glengarry Poultry Yards, Somer
“f ire proof s a fejl-we carry"a
fine line of fire proof safea In stock at all
times. The parties can see exactly what
they are getting. Our prices are as low
as manufacturers sell It, with freight
added. Parties Interested, who wish a
good fire proof safe, will do well to In
spect our stock. Llppman Bros., Llppnaen
Block, agents for manufacturers.
thing to use; two dollars double load de
livered. Telephone, Springfield Dairy,
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST, A LEMON AND WHITE SET
ter bitch. A reward will he paid for her
return to A. B, Elliott, Planters* Rica
MALT MEAD; RING TELEPHONE
and learn all about It.
SECOND - HAND FURNI T U R B
bought or sold on commission; we have
some bargains In stock; repairing and up
holstering a specialty. Jones Furniture
Company, 143 Jefferson street.
“GEORGIA PHONE 877 TO TAYLOR
to estimate on your painting, paper-hang
ing and general decorating. 138-140 Bar
ANH eYtIbR BUSCH BOCK - BEER
and Llmburger cheeoe at O'Keefe's, Dray
ton and Broughton streets, on Monday.
March 11th, to continue every day until
SHOES HALF-SOLED AND HEELED,
BOe, while you watt. New York Pants and
Shoe Repairing Parlor, 112 Drayton; Bell
SHERBETS AND”SOD-AS^-A - LARGE
assortment of soda glasses and sherbet
cups and saucers, also sliver plated spoons
and the largest assortment of bar glasses
in the city. S. Bernstein, 303 Broughton
WE it MPA I Ft ANY SORT OF
stove or range; our prices are right; w#
exchange stoves. A. C. Price & Cos., Jef
ferson and State streets; ’phone 858.
"TAYLOR FOR WALL”PAPERS.~TAY*
lor for paints, varnishes, glass and pre
pared kalsomlne. Get his estimate, 138-114
Barnard. Georgia 'phone 877.
WE ABE HEADQUARTERS ~ FOR
sewer pipe, fire brick, fire clay, oils and
varnishes; give ua a call. Adams Paint
DON'T TROUBLE YOURSELF
about moving your furniture, relaying
your carpets or matting. Perry A Ben
ton wilt telleve you of all that trouble.
” PANTS*TO ORDE R — CLEANING, RE
patrlng specialties. Pants pressed 13c',
while you wait. New York Pants and
Shoe Repairing Parlor, 112 Drayton. Bell
— ICE OH ESTB—JI ’ST - RECEJVES>, A
lot of Ice chest* from a bankrupt sale.
Will sell them at cut prices. S. Bernstein,
303 Broughton street, west.
WE REPAIR ALL KINDS OF BEER
pumps and make a specialty of putting
in colls, faucets, beer stops, etc. A. C.
Price & Cos., State and Jefferson; ‘phone
£ERRY A BENTON, UB STATS
street, wcsl, will move, pack, ship or store
your furniture at short notice; also ren
ovate your old mattresses at little coat.
Ball phone 1124.
OUR GERMAN“ READY MIXED
paint Is sold under a guarantee; have
your house painted with it. Adarai Paint
CALL AND SEE OUU~ WATER
hack ranges; they’ are beauties, and are
sold on easy terms. A. C. Price A C#.,
State nml Jefferson; 'phone <SB.
BARGAINS FOII THIS WEEK—'WIL
low clothes ituskets at Sac. 46c, 63c, worth
double the price. All riles butter churns
from 3 to 4 gallons, at 16*' per gallon
One burner gu* stove at Me; two burlier
oil stoves at 86c. S. Bcrueteln. MS Brough
ton street, ant,
A - FULL I,INB — OF - ORATE* - JUST
received, will sell any of the separata
parte. Adams Paint Company, UH Con
givsa street, west.