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WHAT ABOUT OTHER CITIES
IF THE RGDI'CED RATES ARE FOR
The Railroads Are Liltely to Hear
from Other Places—The Atlanta
AKreeiutm uotri iUH u J auj iitriui*
Settle the Rate Rnestlon in Oeor
gla—The Railrond Commission to
Hear From the Roads as to n
lie-adjustment of Interstate Rates.
Atlanta, Dec. 10.—The subject upper
most in the public mind this week has
been that of freight rates. Atlanta's
committee of seven held a two days’
conference with the railroad officials,
received their offer of concessions on
the subject of interstate rates, made
its report to Council and saw it adopt
ed by that body within the space of
All of which means that Atlanta is
willing to accept the concessions made,
though not half of what the city ask
ed, to end the fight and trust to the
future for still better results.
But what of the consumer? While
the Atlanta spirit generally has cre
ated the desire to see the city suc
cessful in its contention with the rail
roads, the general public not engaged
in trade, has not appeared to care
about the matter one way or anoth
“What Do I Getf”
“What do I get out of it?” was the
question put by a professional man
to-day. “And when I say I, it is not
meant in a selfish spirit, but I refer
rather to the great class of consumers
who, in the end, always have to pay
the freight no matter what it is.
“They have reduced first-class freight
9 cents per 100 pounds. That would
be a very small fraction of a cent per
yard on a piece of calico or a piece of
silk, perhaps two or three one-hun
dredths of a cent. That may mean a
great deal to the dealer who handles
hundreds of thousands of yards, but
do you suppose my wife would get it
any cheaper? Certainly not.
“They have reduced crackers 16 cents
per 100 pounds. How is the dealer go
ing to knock off one-sixth or one-sev
enth of a cent, when I buy a pound of
"No matter what article it is you
may count on it the price is going to
be the same to the consumer. It is
the jobber who will benefit and the
large retail dealer, but the small deal
er and the consumer will continue to
Pay the freight as if the rate had nev
er been changed.
“However, it is all right with me. If
they can get any concessions from the
’•ailroads, I am glad to see them do
1* It for Atlanta Alonef
There is one question which has not
been settled and about which both
sides have hesitated to talk. Will the
reduced rates granted Atlanta, necessi
tate reductions to all other competitive
points in the state, or will the reduc
tions be made for Atlanta alone? If
the latter, it may be counted on that
other cities in the state will be heard
from. They do not intend to be left
out, if there is anything good going
If the reductions are to apply more
generally through the state, the belief
is this will ultimately necessitate re
ductions to Nashville, Birmingham,
Chattanooga and other points nearby,
thus bringing the relative rates right
back to where they now stand, and
Atlanta will have secured no relief
whatever, so far as alleged unjust dis
criminations are concerned.
The first-class rate from Atlanta to
Pavannah is 61 cents; from Savannah to
Atlanta, 69 cents. These rates are
based on the through rate from New
York, which on first-class is $1.14.
This is to be reduced to $1.05. Will
this necessitate a reduction in the pres
ent rates between Savannah and At
lanta? The general opinion seems to
be that it will, though to what extent
cannot be told.
!Vot Settled by Atlanta Agreement.
The agreement between Atlanta and
the railroads, however, by no means
settles the rate question in Georgia.
The State Railroad Commission has
been led to expect a readjustment of
rates which will be "satisfactory to
the commission," to quote the words
used by Judge Ed Baxter, counsel for
the railroads, when he said he would
make every effort to have sucb a re
adjustment brought about.
A readjustment of rates, to be sat
isfactory to the Railroad Commission,
must be a readjustment of Inter-state
rates, for that is the question over
■which the railroads and the commis
eion were fighting when, upon Judge
Baxter's promise, circulars 301 and SO 1 *
■were withdrawn and the Injunction
The commission is, therefore, still
waiting to hear from the railroads on
this point, and unless It is also ac
corded satisfaction, to some extent at
least, there will probably be a re
newal of the litigation.
The members of the commission say
they are glad to see Atlanta get at
leapt part of what she has asked, but
that this has nothing: to do with their
J. M. Culp, one of the Southern's
vice presidents, has been quoted as
Baying that the reductions in rates of
fered by the railroads already will
mean an annual loss to his system
alone of 1680,000. It is generally be
lieved, however, that Mr. Culp was
misunderstood by those who quoted
him. The Southern Railway is not
going to give anybody $680,000 a year,
or even the tenth of it.
ELECTION AT WAYCROSS.
Those Chosen to Serve the City ns
"Waycross, Ga., Dec. 10.—In the
municipal primary election to-day for
three members of the City Council.
A. 8. Morton defeated J. C. Hum
phreys in the Fifth ward by a ma
jority of 70 and R. B. Ballard de
feated S. D. Pittman in the Third
ward by a majority of 7.
John A. Lott was elected from the
■First ward without opposition and
for member of the Board of Educa
tion, Warren Lott was elected with
(.rulium Fined Again.
Valdosta, Oa„ Dec. 10.—Austin Gra
ham, the white man, who was arrested
for harness stenting yesterday, was
arraigned In court on two other charges
to-day. He waa amused of entering
A. 8. Pendleton's bam and stealing
his harness and aiao C. Hi tick land’s.
He plead guilty to both < barges. His
sentence In the first waa made double
the sentence passed upon him Thurs■
day, or $4Hi fine or twelve months In
the cholngang | n the second ease his
•be t*s Used at fIM or twelve months.
WONT AGREE TO NEW LOAN
So Declare* John Skelton W 1111am*.
Who nUciiMra Company’s Affair*.
Baltimore. Md., Dec. 10.—The Balti
more Evening News of this evening
contains the following interview with
John Skelton Williams:
“The Seaboard Air Line Railway is
responding handsomely to the pros
perous business conditions which now
prevail in the Southern states. TTle
continued development of the South is
certain, and nothing but gross mis
management can prevent the earnings
of the Seaboard Air Line Railway from
increasing heavily. The surplus earn
ings which the road is showing Just
now are at the rate of 100 per cent,
more than 4 per cent, dividends of the
“The weekly earnings of the com
pany, which are showing most satis
factory results, are not being publish
ed, as was formerly done, for reasons
best known to the present officers.
The representatives of the New York
management have recently circulated
a report to the effect that Baltimore
stockholders generally in the Seaboard
have parted with their holdings. This
statement Is, of course, untrue, and
misleading. I believe that a large ma
jority of the stock is still held outside
of the voting trust.
“It Is rumored that a scheme is now
under consideration to require the Sea
board Company to borrow $5,000,000 or
$10,000,000 more. I. am not acquainted
with the details of the plan, but I will
s‘ay most emphatically that the sys
tem does not require the money, and
if an attempt shoud be made by the
New York parties to force the system
to jeopardize its position by borrow
ing money from them which It does
not require, and to scale the stock of
the railway company, appropriate
measures will be taken by the stock
“The company will receive from the
trustees $1,500,000 first mortgage bonds
per annum for several years to come,
which will be available for improve
ments and betterments. These funds,
together with the surplus net earnings
of the company, which President and
General Manager Barr stated some
months ago should amount to about
$1,500,000 the first year after the open
ing of the Birmingham line, would
furnish the company approximately
$3,000,000 a year, whereas Mr. Barr
stated over his signature about a year
a K° °tte-half of this amount, or
$1,500,000 per annum, was ‘as much as
the company could advantageously ex
pend for improvements and better
The Atlanta and Birmingham line
was opened for freight business this
week and the strain and drain which
the construction of this road has in
volved on the rest of the system and
due largely to gross mismanagement
(the Atlanta and Birmingham road
having already exceeded its estimated
cost by about $2,000,000) ceases, and the
Atlanta and Birmingham Air Line
should hereafter become a source of
large revenue to the company.
“To illustrate the fictitious argu
ments which have been brought for
ward as an excuse for calling for more
money for the Seaboard Air Line sys
tem it is interesting to recall that
several months ago, while the Sea
board market was being manipulated
for the purpose of depressing values,
and untrue statements as to the com
pany's finances were also being circu
lated, a budget was prepared to show
financial wants of the system for the
next few years. This statement in
cludes one item of about $2,500,000 for
regrading and revising portions of the
main line. The company’s new bonds
at that time were selling on about an
8 per cent, basis, or worse, indicating
that this expenditure would involve a
cost of about $200,000 a year for In
terest, and yet, when the officers of
the company were questioned and
pinned down as to the benefits which
would be derived from this expenditure
and the annual saving in expenses
which it would bring about, they were
forced to admit that the amount to be
saved would probably not exceed S4O -
000 per annum; in other words, the
amount which the proposed expendi
ture would probably cost the company
in interest was five times as much as
the probable saving which it was ex
pected to effect.
“I simply mention this to Illustrate
the character of the alleged financial
requirements for the sake of which it
was proposed four months ago to ask
the stockholders to consent to the
scaling of their stock 40 or 50 per cent.
It Is, of course, within the power of
outside stockholders by concerted ac
tion to absolutely prevent the carry
ing out of any such unjust and vicious
FROM PROF. T. H. GIGNILLIAT.
Mnvannalilnn Who Ha* Known Hint
Tell* of Hl* Trait*.
"Hobson talks like the fighter that
he Is." said Mr. T. H. Gignilliat yes
terday, In referring to the lecture on
Tuesday night by Capt. R. P. Hobson.
“He Is full of vigor. I have heard him
several time. I have heard many'peo
' pie who should know pronounce him
‘ APT. MHMMoeU ygtgMtt HOMSIIh,
fr*sn a photograph lakes is, Spoolsb-Aoterleoa Wsrs
SAVANNAH MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY. DECEMBER 11. 1904.
A Continuation for a Few Days
Longer of the $9 Suit and $lO
Genuinely YVell-Tailored Men’s
Suits, made of the Most Fashion
able Fabrics, Showing the Artist’s
Touch in workmanship—Suits that
are Well Worth sl4 /th
and sls, at the Net Ll
Price of fcjjl
OVERCOATS—the Nobby Top
Coats, and hong and Medium
Overcoats in Popular Patterns—
look as though they’re w A
worth double, at the If
Net Price of ......... fcjjl
These Metropolitan Bargains are
adding greatly to the popularity of
the best lecturer on the American
‘‘ln character he has always been
Independent and aggressive. Jefferson,
the father of Democracy, fought a war
in the Mediterranean. Jackson, the
idol of Democracy, conducted a war in
Florida against Spain on his own pri
vate responsibility. The Democrats
took the great Northwest from Eng
land, bought the Mississippi valley
from France, annexed Texas and con
quered the Pacific coast. The Repub
licans or their progenitors opposed
“The Democrats had fifty years of
power. That was the old-time De
mocracy. The Republicans of to-day
have succeeded the old-time Democ
racy in policy and in power. If there
are any Democrats who read history
and who feel bad over this change it
will do their hearts good to hear Hob
son. He is a Democrat of the old
time, Thomas Jefferson and Hickory
“The American people love a fight
ing leader. The only non-military man
the Republicans ever ran for President
was beaten. With a fighting leader
the Democrats can win any day. Hob
son's Independence of character Is
shown by the way he entered politics.
After the war hts eyes were bad and
he wanted to get on the retired list.
Bankhead was said to oppose it. Hob
son resigned from the navy and came
down after Bankhead in hts own dis
“He raced Bankhead for Congress,
and came within an ace of beating
him. He was made a presidential elec
tor from Alabama, and Bankhead has
trouble ahead for him for the next
election. Hobson is the chief worker
for the navy amongst Naval Academy
graduates In civil life. He has done
the navy much more good as a lecturer
than he could have done it by re
maining a naval officer. Socially Hob
son Is an excellent comrade: he Is in
for any kind of fun or sport and fond
of society. He is easy to meet, a good
conversationalist and as light-hearted
as a school boy.”
Win Shot In the Arm.
Starke, Fla., Dec. 10.—Carson Farmer,
about 16 years old, to-day accidentally
shot himself In the right arm. Just
above the elbow, completely
lng the arm.
He was brought to Starke, where
medical aid was summoned and the arm
amputated near the shoulder.
Young Farmer Is the son of Rev.
Mr. Farmer, pastor of the Baptist
Church at this place.
Mothers will want to give their
boys something substantial as a
ttHWiHT.l** W mum
The Boys’ Suits we are offering
just now are the substantial kind
and so very fashionable they turn
the little fellow's into arbiters of
style. No better clothes made for
the rough-and-tumble of the Sa
Some $3.15 Net-
Some $4.50 Net.
Some $5.40 Nef.
—and every one a genuine bargain.
ROOSEVELT TOO LENIENT.
HIS TOO READY WILLINGNESS TO
Former Lntted States Ambassador to
Germany Criticise* the Presldeat
Because He Secured Coramntatlou
of Sentence for a Negro Marderer,
a Son of of a Preacher, Who Hud
Been Condemned to Die.
New York, Dec. 10.—“Much as I ad
mire President Roosevelt as a true
man, we have seen to-day the sorry
example of the mistake a strong man
can make. The President was appeal
ed to by a colored Baptist minister to
save the latter’s son from the gallows
for the murder of a fanner in Canada,.
The President listened to the appeal
and has succeeded in securing a com
mutation of sentence. I don’t admire
the President for that.”
This statement was made to-day by
Andrew D. White, formerly United
States ambassador to Germany, in the
course of an address on “Evolution vs.
Revolution in Politics,” before the
League for Political Education.”
Mr. White had declared that high
crime is more frequent in this country
than anywhere else in the world, save
Sicily, and that there is a widespread
superstition here that it is the duty
of the people to protect criminals. It
was in calling attention to what he
termed "this mistaken leniency” that
the former ambassador referred to
President Roosevelt as quoted.
"Crime is crime,” said Mr. White,
“and it is our duty to make its pros
ecution more speedy and less intricate.
We should stand together to extermi
Present American business methods,
Mr. White declared, are leading to
catastrophes and filling lunatic asy
lums and poorhouses. He predicted
that if better methods are not devel
oped Anglo-Saxons will die out and be
succeeded by a cruder race of tougher
Fernandina, Fla., Dec. 10.—Mrs. T.
M. Carnegie, Mr. Frank Carnegie and
servants arrived here this morning by
special train from New York, en route
to Dungeness, the winter home of Mrs.
Carnegie. Mr. Andrew Carnegie, Sr.,
is expected down during February to
spend a month.
Capt. S. B. Bryan, division roadmas
ter of the Seaboard Air Line, arrived
In the city last evening.
Mr. Hlse, the immigrant inspector,
has deported the young German boy
who has been held In the county jail
so long here for violation of the Im
migrant laws. The young man was
sent to Hamburg, Germany, by the
The many friends of Mrs. J. D. Pal
mer will be glad to learn of her Im
provement in health, and of her return
home shortly. Mrs. Palmer Is now
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Colmore of
•Mr. T. Kirby Smith, the son of the
Confederate General, Kirby Smith of
Sewannce, Tenn., has been visiting
Mr. Waller Palmer for the past week.
Mr. Smith Is the famous football tack
le of Walter Camps all Southern team.
The British steamer Lord Lansdown
is expected next week with a large
cargo of kainlt. The steamer will be
the second largest vessel that ever
came here, being about 8,300 tons, net
SIX MEN KILLED 1
BY NITRO ' QLYC E R| HE.
Cincinnati, Dec. 10.—A special from
Ashland, Ky.. eays sis men were killed
on the river near there by an expio.
sion of nitroglycerine. The men were
strangers, en route from tUeterevtiie,
W. Va, u> llagsvib*. Jig
For Santa Claus:
For Fastidious Fellows.
Bath and I .minting Robes.
Men’s Canes and Umbrellas.
Smoking Jackets. Dress Collars.
Natty Neckwear. Fancy Hosiery.
Gold Link Cuff Buttons.
Scarf Pins and Watch Fobs.
Dress Suit Cases and Bags.
Pajamas in Silk and Outing.
Night Robes in Silk and Outing.
Perrins', Dent's and H. & P.’s
E. * W. Collars, CufTs and Shirts.
Special—Ladies’ Umbrellas in the
Very Latest Designs.
You are invited to come and look.
SNOW AT NEW YORK.
Some of the Atlantic Liners Were
New York, Dec. 10.—A snow storm,
accompanied by a high wind, descend
ed upon New York early to-day. Near
ly two inches of snow fell. Traffic in
the city has not been seriously imped
ed, but craft of all kinds have been de
layed. Many of the ferries had diffi
culty in making their regular sched
Snowbound somewhere outside the
Hook, most of the. big fleet of trans-
Atlantic liners due to-day failed to
get in. The American liner New York,
the North German Lloyd liner Hano
ver and the Belgravia of the Ham
burg-American Line were sighted to
night. The Belgravia was two days
The officers of the French steamship
La Lorraine, which arrived this after
noon, confirmed stories of storms in
Atlantic lanes, during the past week.
When the vessel left Havre on Dec.
3 she immediately encountered bad
weather and the passengers were kept
behind storm doors during most of the
FROM THE ATLANTIC
TO THE PACIFIC
The Railway System of the Goulds
New York, Dec. 10.—Arrangements
for the definite extension of the Gould
system from ocean to ocean were com
pleted to-day, when E. T. Jeffrey,
president of the Denver and Rio
Grande Railway, was elected vice
president of the Western Pacific Rail
way Company at a meeting of the di
rectorate of that road in this city.
After the meeting President Bartnett,
of the Western Pacific, stated that ar
rangements were being made to let
immedfate contracts for the construc
tion of the Western Pacific road from
Salt Lake City to San Francisco. He
said that In a short time construction
forces will be placed in the field.
With the completion of the Western
Pacific, George J. Gould will have ex
tended the railway system built up by
his father from the Atlantic to the Pa
OF GERMAN ARMS.
Berlin, Dec. 10.—Lieut. Gen. Von
Trotha, commander-in-chief of the
German forces in German Southwest
Africa, telegraphs that he is able to
report the almost complete destruction
of the Wiabois’ resistance, with their
defeat at Naris. The Witbois’ losses
were heavy and Hendrik Wilber's pri
vate papers and letters were captured.
Col. Deimllng has entrusted further
pursuit of the rebels to a subordi
nate, and is himself proceeding with a
portion of the troops against Morenga.
The reinforcements sent to German
Southwest Africa in November and
thus far in December and those sched
uled to go in January will total over
SEVEN LIVES LOST.
Colombo, Ceylon, Dec. 10.—The Brit
ish steamer Hecundra, bound for New
York with a cargo of cltronella oil
and rice, was totally wrecked on the
rocks while leaving Oalle, 166 miles
from Colombo, last night. Seven mem
bers of the Secundra'a crew were
Selh T. Paine, llatavla, 91. Y.
Batavia. N. Y., Dec, 10.—Dr. Seth
T. Paine, the dentist, whose name fig
ured In the Burdick murder mystery In
Buffalo, died at Batavia early to-day
Death. It was said, was due u, heart
Mrs. Paine, It was at first believed
by the authorities, would be an Im
portant witness in the Burdick mur
der mystery, and she was kept under
surveillance for several days following
the tragedy. Dr. Paine and Mrs. Paine
had fraquent (ousultalions with the
district altornay. Dr. Pains told ths
authorities ths) Mrs. Paine was w itn
him at Batavia on the night of ths
murder The litas of evldeeos which
Just the Most Stylish Things of
the Season! Approved by good
Garments in which there is not
one shirker's stitch. They have the
graceful shape and hang that add
to a man's appearance! The high
est examples of “EfT-Eff” and
Hackett Carhart & Co.’s Superior
EARLY PLANS FOR
T. P. A. CONVENTION
COMMITTEES’ WORK READY.
FINANCES WILL BE THE FIRST
MATTER ATTENDED TO.
Ramored That Atlanta Ha* Made a
Bid for Some of the Time of the
Convention—The Finance Commit
tee Will Commence Active Work
Shortly—Great Problem is to Pro
vide Accommodations for the
Large Number of Delegates.
Although six months off before the
first delegate to the T. P. A. National
Convention will arrive in Savannah,
those who are in charge of the ar
rangements for the reception of the big
body of traveling men from all parts
of the Union have gone to work earn
estly to make it one of the greatest
conventions in the history of the order.
In a few days a meeting will be held
to perfect plans for the raising of the
funds for the entertainment of the
body. Another meeting will be held
to confer with the railroads relative
to rates from all parts of the United
One of the greatest problems with
which the Executive Committee will
have to contend will be that of accom
modations for the delegates. At the
lowest estimates, there will be 1,000
delegates, including ladies, here for
the convention. These delegates will
be here a week.
Many Strangers Coming.
Added to this the number of visit
ors who will come to the city to take
advantage of the cheap rates to the
watering places, which will be open
at that time, it is believed the aver
age number of strangers in the city
each day during the week will be
something like 2,300, for which hotel
accommodations will have to be fur
Already letters are being received
asking about accommodations and a
thousand and one minor matters. A
descriptive circular answering all pos
sible inquiries will be gotten out by
the Executive Committee and mailed
to every inquirer.
In addition to these circulars con
taining information directly about the
convention a copy of the handsome
booklet gotten out by the city will be
mailed to every inquirer.
Atlanta Butts In Again.
News comes from Atlanta that a
movement is on foot there to invite
the convention to go to the Gate City
during the last two days of the ses
slon, and extensive preparations will
be made for their entertainment. Those
in charge of the arrangements for the
convention in Savannah fee] that this
is an indignity which could not be
countenanced, if It is so, and the pro
gramme here will be made to cover the
w I I be provided for the guests have
not yet been decided. There will be
river excursions, entertainments at Tv
bee and other resorts around the city
and for the week the entire eltw wlli
over to the'commerclal trav-
The Committee on Finances, appoint
ed last week, will begin active work
shortiy. This I. the most lm£oru n t
task of all, us It Is the Intention of the
Savannah post to ask for no outside
aid In entertaining the convention.
brought Mrs. Paine's name Into the
case was finally ulmndoned
When Arthur R. Pennell was killed
by the plunge of his automobile into
a stone quarry, Mrs. Paine ceased to
figure ss a factor In the esse Hhc
appeared ns a witness at the Inquest
bnt_her_t>s'.lniony was unimportant.
100 UTE FOR CLASSIFICATION
WANTED. COMPETENT WOMAN
stenogtapher, one who can take charge
of oflice details In a medium slssd of.
n<e. Address, giving reference, For
syth. usee Morning News.
FOR RENT, LARGE fitoNT Knoll
furnished for two, with board, st sit
No values to be had in Savannah
equal those we offer you in Fine
Overcoats for men of substance
and distinguished In appearance!
Overcoats for men who have repu
tations as good dressers! Overcoats
for business and hard usage! They
are to be had here to suit all pur
poses. .They are too good to be
slaughtered, but our 10 per cent,
off makes the net prices
More Distinct Values are Bayond
TOO LATE FOR CLASSIFICATION
NEWLY FURNISHED ROOlrfS,
all conveniences: hot and cold water;
porcelain tub. 311 Barnard, corner
Liberty street lane; Bell 'phone 3832.
FIVE EXPERIENCED HANDS
can get employment at E. & W. Laun
GARDEN TOOLS, PLOWS, ETC.,
strawberry plants, horse for feed; best
care; light work; few loads stable ma
nure; must be cheap. Address Cash,
FINE, SMALL HOTEL,
ly furnished, located on principal
street; can have long l€*ase on vefy
reasonable terms; best reasons given
for selling. Address Hotel, care general
delivery, Savannah, Ga.
FOR SALR FANCY GROCERY
and bar; finest location in city; choice
stock of goods; dan be had at any
time between now and Jan. 1. Address
Fancy Grocery. Postoffice Box 176.
ELECTRIC CLIPPING, THE BEST
machinery ever in the city, an expert
clipper in charge, our horseshoeing
speaks for itself. Clements and Hea
garty, Horseshoers, Oglethorpe and
Banter twenty-five Ex
tra salesladies; no experience neces
sary, but must be quick and accurate.
F. M. Kirby & Cos.
KALOLA COMPANY’S EXTRACT
department manufactures the finest
high grade fruit flavoring extracts ever
offered for sale. Florida. Lemon,
Florida orange, Georgia peach, Mexican
vanilla. Perfect and pure. These ex
tracts make most delicious cakes and
custards. Pure, delicate, strong. For
sale by all fancy grocers.
WANTED, 2,000 SUGAR OR RICE
barrels, with heads. Will buy any
number delivered. Kalola Company,
23 Bay street, west.
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO
know that American Club Ginger Ale
surpasses all others. Delicious flavor,
pure ginger taste, stimulating with
out unpleasant biting sensation. Made
by special process, unequalled. Ka
lola Company use only pure, perfect
products In manufacturing their goods.
KALOLA CURES THE SICK AND
perpetuates good health of the well.
Half teaspoonful Kalola In half glass
warm water taken occasionally before
breakfast Insures perfect health- and
appetite. "Take Kalola six days and
eat anything you want." When taken
in warm water gives best results. Ask
CALL AT MRS! FEGEAS', 241
Whitaker street, for facial massage,
electric treatment; also manicuring for
WANTED, GOOD COLORED
(kitchen) helper, either man, woman
or young boy. Apply Monday morning
at 313 Barnard street.
ONLY TABLE BOARDERS WANT
ed at Kaufmann House. 313 Barnard
JUVENILE BICYCLES FOR THE
little ones at B. Volplns, 326 Brough
ton, west: Bell 1739.
FOR SALE CHEAP] ONE BA*?
mare that was bred In old Kentucky
some ages ago; she Is thoroughly hon
est never having told a He In her life;
she can be driven by a lady, provided
the lady can drive a chariot in a cir
cus race. Apply to Sparry Klllorin,
FOR SALE CHEAP. ONE BAY
mare, about 9 years of age; very gen
tle and can be driven by a lady. Ap
ply to E. Klllorin, agent, 403 Anderson
FOR SALE, SAWMILL, 10,000 FBBT
capacity per day, together with 6,000
aeres timber. Address P. O. Box 111,
FOR SALE, “BICYCLE, COLUMBIA
chainless, (gents), with acetylene lamp;
almost new. Uieap._ 206 Perry, west.
FOR RENT, ONE LARGE 14-ROOiM
house with stables and outbuilding at
410 Anderson street, west; will rent
cheap to right party. See W. J. Floyd,
206 Best street.
LOST, LJVEH~ COLORED BITCH
pointer puppy, 5 months old. white
throat from chin to breast; white mid
dle toes in front paws; answers to
name of May. Liberal reward If re
turned to H. T. Hardee, 306 Forty
" Ft lit RENT WITH BOARD. THREE
elegantly furnished large, airy rooms;
finest of furniture, carpets, piano,
electricity and gas, nine windows, pal
lor floor, bsth adjoining, suitable for
sis gentlemen, with finest of labls
board; the best the market afford*,
just the pla<a for bachelors' quarters
•W a pises par mouth. Address (grand
Rooms cars ad Oeasrai Deuearg, gwai