Newspaper Page Text
lower press lease
, ITH adjacent property to
, MV,' SYSTEM AND S. t F. A W.
rOAO takes hold SEPT. 1
holdings OF the united
HVDKA, Lie COTTON PRESS CO.
Tht . New Cress o He Ready About
‘ , u-AglH*, ot the Builder to
Hoach Savannah To-day-Meeting
l)f , lie Stockholder* of the Cotton
" , company to Be Held Aug.
.. Itatlfy Action of Director..
Railroad M>’ “‘ ld Warehouse.
st . Julian Street and Make
l hem It Terminal for Cotton.
■r h( , Lower Cotton Press, owned by
* L , njlP d Hydraulic Cotton Press Cos.,
with nil the company's holdings on the
north side of Bay street, east, about
-00 feet of wharf property extending
from what is known as the Lamar
p r es to Gordon's wharf, has been
leaded to the Plant System; and all
‘ t property of the United Hydraulic
Cotton Press Cos. to the soutii of Bay
flree t, Including the warehouses on St.
Julian street, has been leased to the
Savannah, Florida and Western Rail
The lease, to become effective Sept.
1, was signed in New York Tuesday by
president R. G. Erwin in behalf of the
railroads, and by Mr. James M. Bar
nard, president of the United Hydraulic
Cotton Press Cos. This act on his part,
however, is subject to a ratification by
the stockholders of the concern, who
will have a meeting for that purpose
at Mr. Barnard s office on Aug. 13. The
lease of the presses is for a period of
five years, with the option of increas
ing it to ten, while the warehouses are
leased for twenty-five years.
The question of these leases has been
under the consideration of the Board
of Directors of the Cotton Press Com
pany for some time, but it was on only
last Tuesday that the matter was
finally settled, and the leases signed
on terms that it is believed will be en
tirely satisfactory to the stockholders.
The lease of the presses includes
that of the new presses now being
constructed in Chicago, which, under
contract, should be ready for use Sept.
15, and which will take the place of
the press wrecked by an accident last
December. This press which will Seost
,30.000. will have a capacity of 100 bales
an hour with a density of at least 35
pounds to the cubic foot, without
changing the character of the package
or damaging the fiber. The press now
in use has the same capacity per hour,
but with a density of only 20 to 25
pounds to the cubic foot. The style of
bale is the "square.”
Mr. W. W. Bierce, of W. W. Bierce,
Limited, who are building the new
press, will be in Savannah to-day to
begin the work preliminary to getting
the machinery in place.
These leases taken in connection
with those of the Upper Cotton Press
and adjacent property leased to the
G. & A. road disposes of all of the
property of the United Hydraulic Cot
ton Press Cos.
In discussing the matter generally
last night Mr. Barnard said that the
directors of the company realize that
the day of individual compresses is
past, and that the only successful
way of conducting the business
is now in connection with the railway
system that has the handling of the
cotton. It is in the line of concentration
of business, allows of greater economy
in the handling of the cotton and con
sequently lessens the expenses of the
The lease of the St. Julian street
property includes that of a lot con
taining about 10 acres on which it is
probable that the railway will build
warehouses with the object of making
that place the terminal of its cotton
The lease of the Lower Press prop
erty gives the Plant System increased
terminal facilities and wharf front be
low the cit;-.
the LOUISE A SUCCESS.
Copt. W. T. Gilt.on Satisfied With
Hit Initial Trip to Augusta.
Capt. W. T. Gibson, general manager
of the Southern Transportation Com
pany, Is greatly pleased with the trial
trip of the steamboat Louise, which
bag just made her first trip to Augus
ta. The new boat behaved beautiful
-15 • an( t she did all that her builders
expected of her.
• apt. Gibson said the new boat made
an average speed of fifteen miles an
hour coming with the stream, and an
average of twelve miles an hour going
hp against it. Returning she made the
<np from Stoney BlufT to Savannah, a
distance of 190 miles, In very satisfac
tory time. Owing to the power of her
engines and the quick turning of her
neels it was found difficult to steer
tne Louise. Her steering gear will be
rnangcij before she goes out on an
ther trip. On the whole her owners,
_oth at Savannah and at Augusta,
pleased with the boat, and believe
fhe will make an admirable -addition
>o the line.
trolley cars collided.
Net a! Ike City Market, But No One
A Barnard street and Habersham
street car collided at the City Market
' f ' stf Tday morning, and the passengers
jolted in earnest. The Barnard
; t r ar was making its vay south
„ struck the Habersham street car
-; he eastern side of the market.
a- cars met before either the pas
l.'f, 1 ' or motormen realized what
, ‘ 1 'J’Pcning, but fortunately no one
injured. When the cars went to
iiin'. 'i 3 neßro on the rear platform
irr ,0 tbe ground, and was Jarred
Jj .’hnn he would have been had he
warned in his place. The collision did
orV"i‘ RO n"y break in the schedule
t-nna K r?| V ° lines ’ an<l the cars were not
; get run down. Keep up your ap
f I,f ' K,,e P hP your strength. Don’t
81 malaria. Take
W, N. Van Brederode’s
INFALLIBLE cure for
Chills, Fever and Ague,
makes you strong. It gives you
p \ fpetite. It makes your work
, I by thousands who have used It
" ,a vanishes before it like dew
n before the morning sun. Try It
Ir ,i wlll bp convinced. Made only
.. 'if laboratories of The Dr. W. N.
an Brederode Company.
LI HUM AN MHOS., Agents..
August Cut Price
Edwin Clapp and A. E. Nettleton
Black Vici and Vici Kid Oxfords,
Out Prices Lower, Out Goods the Best, at
\ 7 Broughton Street, West.
TROUBLE IN THE CAMP.
Warring Republican Factions Abuse
Leaders of Each Other.
The perfect peace “that passeth all
understanding” does not brood over the
Republican party in Savannah and
Chatham county. Asa matter of fact
peace between its opposing factions has
not been declared' for a number of
years, but now there is even more
acerbity than is usually manifested at
any time other than the eve of a cam
There is yet some Federal patronage
to be distributed and the contention
over this is responsible for the compli
ments that are now being exchanged
between representatives of the warring
factions. Col. John H. Deveaux, collect
or of the port of Savannah, and secre
tary of the State Executive Committee
of the Republican party, had some of
these pleasantries shied at him yester
day. They were contained in a broad
side that had been printed at the in
stance of someone who does not love
him, and were scattered over the
In large, glaring headlines the broad
side announces that it contains, “News
For the Public.” It continues:
“Only one county in Georgia that has
a Republican club that is doing any
effective work. Think of it. The Re
publican leaders in Georgia for the last
twenty years have done nothing to set
a, prestige, but sending delegates to
the National Convention. Think of it.
A man who would stay secretary of the
Republican State Central Committee
for nearly a quarter of a century, have
a newspaper of his own and through
whose endorsement millions of dollars
are paid to office holders and yet
there is not enough money in the
"No campaign to make a prestige
that the party is filled with vitality
and energy. There is thousands of
white Democrats in Georgia who would
come into the Republican party for the
benefit of their family. This has been
proven in 1896 and 1900, but on account
of the lack of active work with some
of the present officers, the life is kept
out of the party.
"Any one can see from a glance that
John H. Deveaux, Secretary of the
State Central Committee, is only kept
there by unfair ballot and not to the
will of the Republican party in Geor
gia. First, He has not done his duty.
Second, He having failed for the time
that he has been there shows incom
petency. Third, In the way he is kept
in as Secretary of the State Central
Committee shows he is unpopular with
the people. Fourth, As secre
tary of the said committee, he
finds out if the delegate is aginast
him before he goes to Atlanta to elect
state officers and national delegates
from the state at large, and if the del
egate he knows would oppose his elec
tion as secretary, he at once seeks to
get another representative who be can
control. Fifth. When a man is al
ready in office and will seek these pro
modious ideas to stay in, showing he
is afraid of the will of the people.
“We only say watch the signs of the
times. Whenever a good man dies there
is another born. The brain of Georgia
in the G. O. P. must be heard, if not
the earth will shake and stone build
ings will fall a crumber to the earth.”
Some of the words in the last para
graph of the broadside are a bit un
usual, and some of the statements it
makes a trifle vague and difficult of
comprehension. It is evident, however,
that the prophet is endeavoring to pre
dict that unless there is an immediate
amendment to the ways of the present
collector this section of the state will
be visited by seismic disturbances, in
comparison with which the storm pre
dicted by Prof. DeVoe would appear as
a mild zephyr on a summer's day or
be “as moonlight unto sunlight, as wa
ter unto wine." ,
A CURIOSITY IN ROCKS.
A Feoollar Rook Formnilon at Op
penhelm, Slont & Co’s. Store.
At the store of Oppenhelmer, Sloat &
Cos., 12 Broughton, east, is a peculiar
specimen of rock which nobody has
yet been able to name.
It was lacked up at Beach Hammock
and brought to Mr Jacob Gardner,
manager of the store, who is one of
the best posted man in Savannah on
He is unable, however, to name the
It is a grayish color and has the ap
pearance of a sponge, or of petrified
sea foam, if such thing there Is. It is
very light and has a sulphurous odor.
It has been suggested also that it is
petrified froth or skimming from a tur
oentine still. The bottom of the speci
men is black like pitch.
The piece has attracted a great deal
of attention and will doubtless find
somebody who can name It, soon.
CHATHAM* AGAINST CHARLESTONS.
Colored Teams Will Play a Series
of Five Ball Games.
The Chatham* colored baseball team
and the Original Charlestons will be
gin to-morrow afternoon a series of
games thvt will continue through the
week each afternoon to and including
Thursday. The Chathams, it Is expect
ed. will have the pick of the Bruns
wick players that took part in the
games of last week, and thus strength
ened has no fear of the outcome of the
games with the men from “over
THE MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY. AUGUST 4. 1901.
Miss Adelaide Vaile is the guest of
Mrs. Rountree in Montgomery.
Mr. C. Sparks left for Montgomery
yesterday via the Plant System.
Mrs. D. J. Collins left over the South
ern yesterday for Hendersonville.
Mr. P. W. Trice left via the Seaboard
Air Line yesterday for New York.
Mrs. J. Pinkussohn left via the
Southern yesterday for Waynesville.
Mrs. L. H. Logan left via the South
ern yesterday for Wilkesboro, N. C.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Comer will leave
via the Southern to-day for New York.
Mr. L. Adler and family left over
the Plant System yesterday for New
Mr. Arthur L. Dawson left over the
Seaboard Air Line yesterday for Gal
Miss Essie Walls has returned from
Augusta after a delightful visit to
Mr. Gadsden Phillips was a passenger
of the Southern yesterday for Hender
Miss Ethel Hague left yesterday for
a few week's stay with friends at
Mr. H. B. Kirk was among the
Southern's passengers to Philadelphia
Mr. William G. Walsh left on the
Itasca yesterday for a few week's
stay North. ,
Mr. H. S. Meinhardt was a passen
ger of the Plant System yesterday for
Mr. J. H. McClevy was a passenger
of the Plant System yesterday for
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Tietjens and Mr.
Cochran left for Saluda yesterday, via
Mr. Thomas Casey was a passenger
of the Seaboard Air Line yesterday for
Mr. G. E. Duncan was a passenger
on the Seaboard Air Line yesterday
for New York.
Mr. H. R. F. DeLoach left for Fort
Worth, Tex., yesterday over the Sea
board Air Line.
Miss Agnes Fa mm is the guest of
Miss Stella Sanders at Bull and For
Miss Helen Levy of Charleston is
the guest, for the coming week, of
Miss Edith Robinson on Gaston street,
Miss Myrtle Owen returned from
Charleston last week, where she was
the guest of Mrs. J. S. B. Myers on
Mrs. Thomas R. Crawford of Athens
and Mr. R. J. Sorrels of Boggs, who
have been the guests of Mr. A. H.
Lane, have returned home.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Mather and Mr.
and Mrs. L. W. Kirkland form a pleas
ant party for Hendersonvile, N. C., to
spend the rest of the summer.
Miss Mamie Schaupp returned home
last week from Charleston where she
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
I. Cunningham and Mr. and Mrs. A. M.
Mrs. A. M. Cohen has returned home
from Bainbridge, after a visit of sev
eral weeks with relatives. She
accompanied home by her nephew,
Master Julian Klvilecki.
Capt. John Flannery left during the
week on a two months visit to the City
of Mexico, where he will Join his
daughter, Mrs. R. T. Semmes, of Sa
vannah, who has been there for some
The friends of Mr. Houston John
ston will regret to hear that he is ill
with appendicitis at the Old Dominion
Hospital, in Richmond. His mother,
Mrs. Jame 6 H. Johnston, is with him.
An operation on Mr. Johnston was to
have been performed yesterday.
Mr. H. W. Witcover, who Is direct
ing the remodeling of the Sorrel build
ing, is the only tenant not to desert the
building. He finds it convenient to re
main there while the work is going on,
hence will not vacate.
The Morning News Early Fruit and
Vegetable Bureau has received from
Mr. Stephen Rabey four mamouth
Wiekson plums. The fruit was grown
in his garden at the corner of Forty
first and Montgomery streets. Fruit of
all kinds have been very fine in and
around Savannah this year.
The August meeting of jthe Georgia
Historical Society will be held to-mor
row night. The chief matter that will
be considered will be the report of a
committee consisting of Col. G. A.
Mercer, Mr. J. R. Saussy and Judge
Robert Falligant. which was appointed
at the July meeting to draft suitable
resolutions upon the death of Mr. B.
Mr. William Harden has recently
received from Col. Asa Bird Gardner
of New York, the manuscript of a
sketch of the life of Gen. Nathanael
Greene and of the finding of his body
in Colonial Park last spring. The ad
dress was read before the Society of
the Cincinnati of Rhode Island on July
4, and will be printed and placed
among Its archives.
A pleasant entertainment was given
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John E.
Maguire Wednesday night, the occasion
being the celebration of the marriage
of Mrs. Ida Cannon to Mr. S. L. Miller.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
Father Quinlan of St Patrick’s Church,
In the presence of the Immediate rel- j
atlves of the contracting parties. The j
attendants were Mr. Robert Miller and |
Miss Mamie Hanly, l
NEAR BRUTON HILL
SITE OF SOUTHERN STATES FERTI
LIZER WORKS DECIDED ON.
WORK WILL BEGIN AT ONCE.
FRANK SCREVEN TO RE SUPERIN
TENDENT OF W ORKS.
The Plant Will Have a Wharf Front
and Will Connect With the Plant
System Tracks The Factory to
Hove n Capacity of 30,000 to 40,-
000 Tons of Fertiliser—Rook From
the Pon Pon Beils Will Be Used.
Capitalists Interested in the En
The erection of the new fertiliser
factory, which Augusta capital, as
sisted by some from Savannah, is soon
to erect in this city, will begin shortly.
The factory will be erected near Bru
ton Hill, east of the terminals of the
Plant System, by the Southern States
Phosphate and Fertilizer Company of
It is proposed to place the factory
near the river and close to the Plant
System tracks, near enough at any
rat* to make a connection by means
of a spur easily practicable. This will
give the new factory the beenflt of ad
mirable water and railway connections.
Mr. J. A. G. Carson, Mr. A. S. Gucken
heimer, and Mr. Frank Screven are the
principal Savannah stockholders in the
Mr. gcreven has been made superin
tendent of the company and will be in
charge of its works when they are
completed. It is anticipated that the
building will be finished, the plant in
stalled and some fertilizers manufac
tured in time for the fall trade. Pope
& Fleming, a leading Augusta firm of
cotton and fertilizer men, are at the
head of the enterprise and will be its
The other incorporators outside of
Savannah are J. M. Berry, George R.
Lombard, Joseph Day and Thomas
Barrett, Jr., of Augusta; E. R. Hodg
son of Athens, T. M. Green of Wash
ington, and R. C. Neely of Waynes
Stock in the company has been sold
largely among the country merchants
who handle fertilizers, and it is believ
ed that as they are themselves inter
ested in the profits of the enterprise
they will do what they can to induce
large sales of the products of the new
factory. The plan upon which it is to
be operated has commended itself to
the business judgment and acumen of
the Savannah men who have gone into
it and they believe the investment will
be financially profitable.
The phosphate to be used in the fac
tory will be from extensive mines near
Pon Pon, S. C. The mines are said to
be some 4,000 acres in extent, the most
important in that section. The beds, it
is said, are the only ones in South Car
olina not under the control of the Vir
ginia-Carolina Chemical Company.
The erection of another fertilizer
plant will mean three in Savannah.
Two of large capacity have been op
erated for some years. That of the
Southern States Company will have a
capacity of from 30,000 to 40,000 tons.
a compliment at dinner last evening.
He told me I ate like a bird.” Belle—
“ Well, he’s a good judge. He runs an
ostrich farm, you know.”—Philadel
—Porch Talk.—" How do people enjoy
tiolley rides in such crowded cars?"
“Oh, everybody is buoyed up by the
expectation that everybody else will
get off at the next corner.”—Chicago
TOO LATE FOB CLASSIFICATION.
IF YOU HAVE INFLUENCE WITH
anyone running a manufacturing in
dustry write us; this will prove to
your advantage. Address P. O. Box
812, Baltimore, Md.
"ANYONE WANT A FIRST-CLASS
wash woman, apply 109 Charlton street,
WELL BRED POINTER" PUPPIES
for sale. Address J. F. Adams,
FOR SALE. ' ANTIQ"ue""m’aHOGa"-
ny sideboard; very old. Inquire corner
West Broad and Forty-third streets.
LARGE STORE FOR RENT COR
ner of Congress and Houston streets.
Apply 114 Houston, near State street.
"WANTED, SALESMAN FOR REG
ular line of oils, Zanzibar paints; good
business proposition. Garfield Oil Cos.,
~BY OLeT ESTABLISHED HOUSE,
capable, wideawake traveling salesman
to sell staple line; must be able to
show a clean past record and give
bond; no side line seekers need apply.
Address Box 5X4, Chicago.
Tells everything: money back not
true. Send 10 cents and birthday. Prof.
J. Myers, 79 Lincoln Park Station,
PASTOR KNEIPP‘B CELEBRATED
water treatments. Course prescribed by
mail or at satitarium. No drugs.
Chronic diseases quickly cured. Par
ticulars free. Dr. Rothschild, Director,
2011 Wabash avenue, Chicago, 111.
WANTED, AGENTS IN EVERY
county to sell “Family Memorials."
Good profits and steady work. Address
Campbell & Cos., 333 Plum street, El
"MEN" AND WOMEN EVERY -
where to copy letters $5 to 36 weekly,
working evenings. Particulars enabling
you to start to work mailed on appli
cation. Enclose stamp. Union Adver
tising Company, Toiedo, O.
"'A LARGE FIRE PUMP CHEAP:
engines and boilers any size. McDon
ough & Ballantyne.
A ’YOUNG COLORED WOMAN
wishes to do sewing with a dressmaker.
Address 1207 Burroughs street.
FOR RENT. RESIDENCE 427
Montgomey street, corner of Taylor. W.
H. Dooner, 17 Henry, east.
WANTED, A FIRST-CLASS COOK,
at once. 23 Jones, east.
FOR RENT 14 ACRES OF FINE
land, under cultivation, In the city lim
its, railroad passing through same;
also 120 acres of fine farming land near
the city. Apply to Solomon Sheftall,
Market Square. _
~FOR RENT. HOUSE AT TYBEE,
Apply 8. P. Kehr, 645 Broughton, east.
ICE BOX IN GOOD ORDER,
cheap. M., care New*.
SIX-FOOT SQUARE OAK SHOW I
case and counter frtr sale. Kuhns,
Marshall House barber shop.
TO RENT. FLAT. THREE ROOMS
and use of bath, cheap to right party.
408 Hull street, east.
FOR RENT. OCT. I, 302 HENRY,
east.. Apply on premises.
"A FOUR-ROOM FLAT. ALSO TWO
rooms above; bath and southern ex
posure; good neighborhood. No. 4
West Henry. Possession Oct. L Ap
ply 28 West Broughton
Take Your Pencil
And see which is the most profitable, 25 PER CENT.
DISCOUNT on i ‘all sorts and conditions” of Clothing
Out Good and Fine Suits
8 at following prices.
SB.OO SUITS FOR $4.95
10.00 SUITS FOR 6.75
12.50 SUITS FOR 7.75
24.00 SUITS FOR 15.00
30.00 SUITS FOR 20.00
Compare Quality, Too.
Straw Hats are Half F*rice.
Trousers, 25 Per Cent. Off.
Collars and Cuffs Attached. Also Puff Bosoms—Real Coolers.
Handsome Negligee Shirts, $ \ Net. Detached Cuffs.
The Fonston Tie, Four-in-Hand. Anew one.
Grenadine Shield Bows. Neat Selections.
Pajamas and Night Shirts.
Fancy Lisle Half Hose.
Bine .id Pink Undefshitts and Drawers, *ijs values.
Reduced to 98c Per Garment Net,
Look at Oar Windows.
B. H. LEVY & BRO.
INCREASED TYBEE TRAVEL.
Number of Passenger* Hauled In
Three Month* lSl.lfWi.
The following figures showing the
travel over the Tybee road this and
last season up to and including July
31 are Interesting as showing the grow
ing popularity of Tybee as a seaside
1900. 1901. Dec. Inc.
May 11.911 10,401 1,510
j un . 19,849 24,000 .... 4,151
jJJIy !"! 28.041 3U537 2,596
to July 31.. . 60,701 65.938 1.510 6, .47
The decrease in May is attributed to
the meetings of Sam Jones, he being
a bigger drawing card than Tybee. The
first half of May. however, there w
increase of 1.581 passengers or over 100
The above figures show only passen
gers from Savannah to Tybee, the
same number came back, making 131,-
876 passengers handled in both direc
tions. Children under age not counted.
15 tier cent., 19,280. making a total of
151 156 people actually handled from
May 1 to July 31, 1901. or an average
of 1,643 per day. Despite this tremen
dous travel there was not the sllghest
accident to anyone.
The Seaboard Air Line will run an
excursion to-morrow to Jacksonville
and Tampa, both of which places it
is expected that a large crowd will be
Mr. E. W. Smith, contracting freight
agent for the Ocean Steamship Com
pany, lias returned from a pleasant trip
North, which embraced a vlait to many
of the summering places. Mr. Smith
found the weather about New York
delightfully cool for this season. While
away he mingled with friends connect-
ed with the Ocean Steamship Company
at New York, and with whom he has
CONCERT IN THE PARK.
Shan’s Rand Will Play in the Ex
A free concert will be given In the
Turk Extension at 6 o’clock to-morrow
afternoon by Shaw’s Concert Band,
and it fs expected that a large crowd
will be present. The band has been
holding forth at Bohan’s South End
pavilion, Tybee Island, and has given
perfect satisfaction to visitors to the
; Director Thomas Shaw is arranging
| a special programme, and the latest
selections will be rendered. Selections
will be played from the popular operas,
and music that pleases will be given.
If the attendance is large enough the
concert may be repeated at a later
PREPARING FOR THEIR PICNIC.
Connell No. Z, A. O. H. Goes to Tybee
The annual picnic of Council No. 2,
A. O. H., will take place at Tybee on
Thursday, and arrangements have been
made that assure those who attend an
enjoyable time. The picnic crowd will
hold forth at Bohan's South End pa
vilion. and Shaw’s band will furnish
An interesting programme Is being
arranged by the committee in charge,
and those who attend are promised a
nice time. There will he a tug of war,
and probably a bicycle race. Other
sports will also be on the list, and a
game of baseball will be pulled off dur
ing the day.
CONTRACT FOR DECORATIONS.
A. Hauler Company to Improve In
terior of I’oalultlrr Ratldlng.
The contract for the repair and Im
provement of the United States post
office and court house has been award
ed by the Treasury Department to the
A. Hanley Company, whose bid for the
work was 12.500. The acceptance of
this bid was recommended by Post
Arrangements are now being made
by the successful bidder to furnish the
bond required by the department and.
ns soon as these preliminaries have
been completed the date for the com
mencement of the work will be set.
It Is expected that this will be in the
The repairs to and improvements of
the interior of the Federal building
will be on an extensive scale. All the
walls and ceilings are to be handsome
ly tinted. This work was not dona
when the building was erected, because
it was thought better to leave It until
the foundations had had time to settle
and the various pieces of stone and
wood that went Into Its construction
to become acquainted and familiar
with each other.
With the improvements to be made
the walls and ceilings will be as hand
some as the woodwork and the other
decorations of the building and tha
’entire structure, interior and exterior,
the most imposing Federal building of
Its slxe in the country.
—Rather Busy.— Breaker “That
young man you Introduced me to must
he a millionaire the way he spends
money.” Surfton—"Not at all; but
you see he has to get rid of his year's
salary at tS a week In five days' vaca
tion."—Ohio Stats Journal.