t»M»n || UM I* to# «U ItoW
ttmm Y«**% OMi ft -.<4 aftmtoft to» *i*>'
ftwHt tmmm to •*»* ** j
I»* * * lawn an Art MS M****ftm 1
WWM t» to*** Htlllll tM# <*■•*«
ftitol AM* Arttoft to* gutowatoft SFtoito toto
•-nr— «• <Ato* to tto* tNMto ctototo
fV* toffto -1] -T- 111 '*TW**-*f tow
tow wtotototo ***ft*iito Nit g#to*u ini aim
vtnMtto www** to •<mm *■*• to> **
».«N <b#» MN mmlliMl tolWtoto
UMI 3*b4 tow* mnmawMl toMi l*to4*4to
( 'WMW ItoM tow **>ft<totoWNl law* *****
nrart amt uiMWNiMii
Iml ttoto toMft
v»* V**%- to*. & *■ Tin* gtoitow
ssmdwmmi *4 «to* <to*to*to*> toiwi w»>*
j|.-«n — •*> to* to* Ml tto* *«f to*-
g-HHTtift FtoftM Tto* MW*** to»W
*«• •t 1 Mm MMto Ml llrtui** N*l' **to
ffti# a##® mm m***im&* Hi if** tv###'
Aftftw®® %•### ft ft# ®#ft 9ft
tost’-l ~ir— I®# #%#ftt#toto® ®f# tH# H*#
fit s®* II Otttt •Ml tftft H** ft
I ft#®# fttof IttolM, * \|f l#t ft*
«>• vfjit to 4‘hifii inf «ttrti4 III# tori
tlt#V# lit Jlf#'*#®l If l» I® “ >*®i®®’ftll
iuktvg fiiftitlvt imQgfpftiU
to f* In Manila tali® a ®t»f®l«#r Of mt®~
ST PA Mil:
How TNofc knuckt Cam# to Be I®
A pair of IrniMtt.
Mr O l!yir®tn#« n «•« rHar#«9 oil®
hvirti a t*alr tit h»# p> « k*t H* ®ad
Vrti irtrtlf4 f«.*r i»in* drunk. Oatot*
<ta|' nlfll. an# <«n Mai a#ar« bed at lit
•talk*®, a t*ati of ft ti tick# cam# to
T*l«> at mart Mr Hui*h*n#»*» **#!«•
ci) #xtr#m«*l>' turffiitid to hrar that a
pair of knu kto Had torn found In hi« (
fi*rti'k«*t. and rrmai Itc4 that ha ««u!4 not i
tmaiUir ®aw ih«*y a*»t itoi#—tHttnao®*
vnuat hove flipped
Thr )ud*«* did not fin him for Hat-
In® tfef koutlw, hut for viola tin® Mo.
It ha aaaanaad him a Hvnr.
Marked By ■ Newsboy on New*
The nee* stand at the Consoler rial
hr tel Am* been U urNwl by one of the I
rlar| -rl little thieves In town.
t'harley Nhiir* 1* hi* name, aod he
la only ten year* old. but he la ui>l date
In the way of "doing” people. Charley
la In the habit of buying paper* from
the Commercial n»- stand. with the
privilege of returning thoae not add.
Noticing that he was apparently having
poor tuck In hie **iea and knowing him
to lie an unu*ualty ihar; little fellow,
a watch was kept cn him, and Invest 1 -
gatlrn develofr I the. fact that h * was
In the habit ■ f.toln* two riapera to
gether ate getting floubl» the number
he raid for.
He wua given a Rev-re lecture, and
thr. ne .dealer did not otheiwlae pun-,
ish him .
The Fiiis Restaurant has
moved first dooor above
JUDGE BECK'S SUCCESSOR.
Hon. E. J Reagan Appointed to the
Flint Circuit Bench
Atlanta. Ga.. Oct. 3.—Gov. Atkinson
la- appointed Hon. K. J. Reagan. of
P;ke county, to be Judge cf the Flint
circuit, tc 1111 the qncxptred term pt
Judge Mar- ua VV. Re: k. who resigned
cn account of bolding a commission as
major In the third Georgia t -giment. j
The appointment took effect at once. 1
Judge Reagan being sworn in Immedi
ately, on account of the opening of f’ik •
superior court Monday.
Judge Reagan has served several
times in the legislature, and is a man I
of influence in hie circuit. He w ill lie ‘
a candidate for election for the full!
term at the approaching session or the
Moved four doors above
Dyer building. Ellis Res
Denver. Co!., Oct. 3.—A party of ed
itors from Georgia, about 100 in num
ber, spent two hours in this city, on
their way to Salt Lake. Co their te
turn trip they will stop several days in
tot • tofftw ft** toWtok
♦ HMMH® t**** Hm#*®®
Thd»v mtov ifttk (ho foAture of Amutoomont. for on# *!ron® point !• not in t#lllnf ttori#«. but In tolling th# truth. In tiuy\r\g
iSS Th*ro‘* no bf to? or blu«t#r hor*. A tor** vtord. In to tho ovidomo of your own #y<*. *upplom#nbKl by Ih#
ofour Bho#l?that • tho point wo’ro *tron« in. A Fow QuoUUon. to Sorvo ao PolnUrm. WM
I A« ton to** toft* tout. •**« «*«••*>• *****
(M» -I* 1 ’»» towM •'**» *Mpmn all WN#* NNMft N?irtMft*N , * , A •• •**** ♦***.
mmt* «*»««» *■ to «M».
Pm to*. pMHUMMMMItoI *•*» fOM mm m —ftj
<%*m***.. ®M mm m*m mm. mm ii mm mm mmmm mm pm HHPNM
9lM®s’- 9 - rrT tok -ir-r- -
If- - - tttoWto* Oto Hto«to» ftto*tok mm * to* t Otoi Urn** to«toi *#
tmm •mm- *» **to •mmm. m. •*«*• »»•* —m*
i«w<. f.H tot ar. many beautiful Tan and Black Kid Shoe, for Cant* and LadiM displayed there. Many of the swell loo*.
RIOS dfc O'CONNOR SHOE COMPANY
TWO 834 Broad Street. Name Across Sidewalk TWO
STORES 722 Broad Street. Opposite Monument STORES
$H# M«M* t®P®##Ns ®$ *
l*Lj.totoHi t mm ## «®o *®m«#
f ftftio*vr * >» - nf #*» otftffrf ft**'
Tto Art H ko*»ff*»Ab« l« • <WI
' r*i4lD| hook* by k*#j»i»* ■
iri f *rll in for mod ®s to *■#
• tag ereota at thr day. o»*
a good comwrwtkmal.M ,h *‘
gutot faArloAting iiiirfi ®ro ■
®»r«B* tho#** W®o ko«wr t®n moot, but
moioad t®o#r toko ®#%# th<* ri«ot
atrount of l«1. iff* ®toot 1
k* ’ vto ’ 1 .** §O4 mOto*
a 4- a a -e..A him that i
b«%# that *PO®4#rfti! mmmu* in® «»•«
:arkm® ft b#t*rr nftra#. •• ‘All «»»*-
Th# A«fl«-Amr*rk a® All*l®C#.
I A® Amorlrtn ®ho bo#atn<l that ®#j
| bid hit rloti*m* ma*lo n U»ndoß ha I j
|j««t paA»od and th# oti»#rtrftnt
(fttood looklt>® fti him. I #|nh 1r * j
Mid the otwerv.nt HtUeo. Ihoughifdl-j
••whether ihta '»*r w* l ) brink
land and America > lo** enough to*toll-1
er ao that —. But no. that i* 100 much ;
Ito e*p*cf." i
• What isr asked the unob*ervant ,
I "I *a« merely wondering." explain- ]
led the observant cltUcn. "whelhcr our j
present and ever Increnain* cordial re-1
laliona would hs"e a sufficient effict
upon the Bngil«h to Induce Umdon
tailor* lo make clothe* fit."— Chicago
• •To the Front.”
They found her hurriedly packing
"Where are :'o,i going? they
“To the front.” she replied
•■ But I thought-you didn’t believe in
women going to the front "
] “I don't," she answered, "but at long
as the” Insist on going. If you think |
I am going lo take any chances of
having one of those volunteer Red,
Cross women nurse my Harold back loj
health if he is wounded, you are
mightily mistaken. I’m going to be |
on hand myself”
Woman’s Exchange riectlng.
Present at the meeting of the Wo
man's Exchange this morning were
Mrs. C. A. Rowland Miss Mary Hall,
Mii.s Louise Force. Mrs. Paikcr, Mrs.
Whitney, Mrs. B. 8. Wall, Mrs. Clias.
Goodrich, Mis. Carroll. Mrs. White
Mrs. Carry Goodyear Berry, Mrs. Da
vid Shaver. Mrs. Leaser. The main
business of the meeting waa the elec
tion of a president for the unexpired
term to fill the place left vacant by
Mrs. Whitney's regretfully accepted
resignation. Mrs. Eleanor Dawson
was unanimously elected and graceful
ly accepted the position.
When Love Comes.
Have you noticed the change it some
In a woman’s face
Passive it tray be and dull and cold,
Neutral, tinted and commonplace
When the sun falls on it? How swift it
Meaning and color and soft outlines?
How strange new tights from the eyes
And new tints blossom on cheek and
TB]C JkTJCMTJ&Tjk OTJULXJD
Our Ads Are Practical, Chock Full of Com
mon Sense, Brief and to the Point
I Xhm ftMkfti# f### ttr*fto*Mi a#4 • #?#•• a# 4 ;
j 4®4 Ik# ktfilf ft ®rt®#r ®f«i#i® •••fkoki (
■ ms**®# i„e * «*r ft mrnmm... ##4®#®®®#s* I
’ %n 4 *licM i l®< to «•**>**fftlpro
j jitißß !>■ oot «in%Atofrl hrfnf**,
I tgror no# l»kw»mo fi«H® k#r h•(*<!* to
IIuI fu ftijftt ||% o in |<t%t‘i ftuffttokino m
Ith# Wftl hman
| Mr# Mar* H. haofnor of Atlaat®. who
haa Non viftltln® Mr* Hotbvfll and
Mr* Out® kft# ®ot»o to (Thrtnnatl.
i wh#r# *b# will ®»»k* k#r hoot# I® tk*
Mr and Mr® Prank Mlllor and Mr*
MrnrXti It Alruodrr will lo«v# to-1
day for Washington. D. C.* to attend J
tb# Kpioro|ift! Convention
Mr and Mr*. Wm Kitchen of New!
Vork have arrived to take ‘
po*o««f>iOQ of their new home on thtl
Th* regular monthly meeting of Ih*
Army and Navy la-aguo will tie
held this afiprnuon al the Library at
5 ' *®. \
Mra.J nhn Scott Coleman left for
New York today, to visit her son. Dr.
Mias (Sardelle ha* gone to New York
to attend a fashionable finishing
Mrs Lung-Inn and th* Misses !-ang
don have return*d from Asheville.
Mrs. T. W. Co*k*ry has returned
Mrs. Frank Clark has returned from
Mrs. Stewart Phlulxy has returned
from New York.
Miss Isabelle Clark has gone to Con
Miss Besste Marsh Is visiting friends
in South Carolina.
Mies Eleanor Dawson has returned
Mrs. Austin Best has returned from
Mrs. Hamilton Wilkins has returned
ly he the guest of Mrs. W. B. Lam
From Harper Brothers.
The current issue of Harper’s Bazar
v as published on October 1, and is of
extra size with decorated cover. Fash
ions for the season of IS9B-S9 are amply
Illustrated and described, Including out-
I dcor and In-door toilettes, tailor-made
1 gowns, hats, wraps, and appropriate
dress for every occasion. Fashions for
men, fashions for young girls and chil
dren, fashions In furs, fashions for all
ages and purses receive attention in
this early autumn number. Among
special literary attractions is a story
by Lillie Hamilton French, entitled “A
Chronic Reformer.” W. T. Hmedley and
Arthur f. Keller furnish pictures for
No absolutely correct map of the
Klondike district exists, and there will
be none until the government makes
a survey of the creeks, which will not
be for two or three years. A number
of maps have been prepared by differ
ent persons, and some of these are morej
® gao tow #4 Ummm pmm mmm. t#e# *# tmattM® • ••'no® t •mm ##»4 * n
|fOft to* k®#to® 004 ftll ft# *M**t kNOtoO® gft.»tok«toß» “-to#*#® 5 Ift#* M®o
m***4 tw ®mm# %#.*## #• ft| m mm f#f»#. t®w «•** ®t >t*i## Pm*m
tto*4ko*’ sft®*toft tfto4# ttofO## M®f#ftNftNWi «*#o Hi 4tft#4f.*o ft®***# ftfvft ®#4 fV
* # t%t« ft we* oh#4 t*®*—rt% $-■-* VI *p* ftftwe# k®*##» mm ft#*# 6*#
110 Mho #w# ftMftkilft4**4l m H#t|*tof * Wooftr*
ll* fh# t#ft#kee $ tl (tot #i»t fttotow «®#
j *##ft ftMNwftafttM# to#* a in#®#*, I#' Tft#‘
||##l A4kr* Ike «ftie»ftftl «»of**f"i#lfte#t
\Hm4TSH A-k-^ftri H \m~\
Hfttnaiio® thmooll U*r4 thtlfcrtn #ltt
I 'My Pi rot thrutoe,'* Ike a«'r*»yf«t of ft
I rtf >. %*III he tho ou!»J*to tof ft fine III®#”
I tratrd article in Tie* T«»ttlh*o f*«»f*»!*an*
)•#» ft»r tkr torok of Ortotior I Tw#
I abort ilorko, said t»* t*> of unufftial In
itrrrot. nlll bo ®uldl»tied In o>*tohrr
nutntor* of Th** T<nith*# C*o«y«t#nlovs.
i kip i* J* ##!«’•» • Carneia otory for
urirln by Mro Marmuret K lhin®*t«*r
ond will ai»f»*ar in th*- l#Mie of Or*tober
I jj. The- iooue of Ortoher will r«>ntain *he
otory of ’"The I3ihu Piinddea,** by Mr*.
I Annie Hamilton Donnetl. »h«w ntnrteo
I *»f New Farmland din carter are true to
! tbe life and ( harmln® In aenliment and
! Wien Lord Dufferln wu voun® he
I made a holiday cruiae In the It*Mir,
ju*4 at the breaking #ut of the Oim- |
ran war, He ha* written for The
Youth'* Companion of Oetob#r 2i a vl- j
vartou* and delightful arrount of the
< ruloe. In the cour*# of which he had a
lively venture on ■ Brlti»h fiigate, j
which ran aohore under the gunii of a
The Daughter* of the Confederacy.
The Ilf# of Vmitift Annn* Jvff(»r»M>n- 1
Davln. or Wltml# Ditvi*. a* »he wan.
mort* commonly called, b#®nn amid the
Ktorm# of war, June 27, 1994. In thei
while house of the aouth. In Richmond.!
Miss Davlit waa educated In France and
Germany, and liecame her father'* - om-j
paninn and secretary and assistant In
his literary work.
In social life. Mias Davla took thoi
rank to which her birth entitled her.
According to a writer In Harper’s ltn-|
xai she was gracious In mannner. kind-;
ly In disposition, and counted !ier|
friends by the score, without regard to |
line*, sectional or geographical. At an
early age she showed marked literary
Inclinations and this tendency In later
life she turn -d to active use. Her first
novel was The Veiled Doctor, a story i
of southern life, whlrh showed elements j
of strength and dramatic power. The
book was very well received, and herl
second one, A Romance of Summer |
•Sea*, which appeared about two months
ago, shows a great advance in story
telling power, and is marked by aj
sprightly style and undercurrent of hu-i
mor often verging on wit. Mlsa Du vis
was Just making for herself a position I
in the field of literature, w hen death j
Mopped the busy pen. But the love
which was hers In life goes beyond the
grave, and holds In tender recollection
one who combined In her person all that
was noble, gentle and true in Southern,
Outing For October.
The complete novel In the O- tol-cr Is
sue of Llppineott’s is "Confessions of an
Aide-de-camp,” by Captain F. A. Mlt
chel. It is a rattling tale of the civil j
war and the heroine and the hem <es
peolaJly the heroine) pass through some
Other stories are "Tish's Triumph,”
and "Grandma's Diamonds." The lat
ter is by K. L. Olbar.
Apropoße of "War and Trade,” Fred
Perry Powers maintains that the two
are closely related and interacting;
that "the more commerce Is extended
healthful, outdoor spoils of ruddy au
tumn. The fiction department Is well
filled, thus affording Ihe needful va
riety, while the numerous line illustra
tions are up to the usual high stand
ard of the deserved popular magazine:
The contents are as follows:
October Duck Shooting, by J. Day
Awheel Over Jersey Highlands to the
Sea .by A. H. Godfrey.
Miss Carrington’s Professional, by M.
! The let of lk» Tomft# hy H M M- •
| Tt«m***m ***** Ike ftftft Mae keif hit*
k# I II Me*##
Hotte** «4 ftNtotoftyi® ky Hotter CYlftft®
! A bay «h| the h aikoMty Prank
VI i«k *« ®y Mo* ft#*
The fttoMto# PI ago* *4 Olky. ##
, Ift he# Oar Ht*4» tin «MMk* ky t4«®
TW Crano tVwtfy 9ti4Wuf *Tnk #f
Lana Te*#n# in ftr*at Ikutta, to |
tale, had J««et le# t«44. Tl w f |*oid no
ntteatlo® «h«t (f»t to nte, and I wftk
I *vr me, or, tothet. I oht»ul4 any. I am
a tad 1 hat you think you i«iy« me. f«*r.
one of Ike Men* that «ome at tkla #e«.|
mm to Ike tnajortty of y ntif aeg. Y«»tf
[atll. I knot. liardon me If. with my tto
< ual randor, I oay you think you d*».j
That la all very a ell. and I will ad-]
jntlt that I would rather have you think,
| you love me than the average man.
I *|Ulte aure on that aubjeet. Don't get
I the wrong Idea *4 what I mean. You
) are conceited enough aa it la. and I .
I don't <*are to make you any more ao.'
t Hup|ew>e we effect ft * <>m|*romla#. I like
i you, and you pay you like me. L**t roe
tte your friend, let my look ui» o*»me.
nice, pretty girl, one whom I can rec-i
•Mnmetid for y«»ur aweetheart. What'
, *ay you to thatf*
I "What aay I? This only: that you ant
very kind, but I prefer to ex-rei*p my
town Judgment -*n that subject. I have
made my choice, and If you have
j no objection, I am quite w illing to ab. ’*
"You think you .are." perslated *he:j
”1 ain quite sure. It will only be a
question of time when I shall be calt-j
ed upon to congratulate you upon a
similar occasion. However. It shall be
as you wish.” and there wits a soft In
flection In the sweet voice, as If ahe:
were well pleaacd al hi* poralMene-.
Someone passing Just then caused!
them to discontinue the conversation,
and I took the opportunity of ratch
ing the next car back to the city, hav
ing mlased my usual one In my en
deavor to hear how the aiory would
j Returning on the same car with them.
! I heard her comment on the exquisite
! beauty of the sunset, which was. this
afternoon, most gorgeous. Piled high
iup In the western skies were great
i masses of brlght-hued clouds, like no
- thing so much as mammoth Jewels, sap
-1 phlres and topaz, w Ith here and there
a crimson ruliy streak, and again aj
refulgent mass whose opalescent linls
i bathed everything In a flood of glory.
I As the sun sunk lower and lower, the
: maiden softly repeated the words of
j the poet—
j "The crimson gates were opened wide
j Away In the far-off west.
I And through It passed the tired day
I Ju rosy dreams to rest."
| I heard her say, what a pity she
thought It was that. In going back to’
town, the seats were not reversed so
one copld enjoy the last and most l-eau-j
tiful part of the sunset —the afterglow—
that It was too bad one had to turn!
one's back on the pleasantest things in j
life, and I wondered if It was the reflec
tion of the afterglow that made her face
shine as with an Inner radiance.
The season passed, and I made fre
quent visits to the park, usually com-j
Ing across ”m couple,” as I always
'thought of them. Sometimes thevj
were in one of ihe big roomy swings, at j
others seated on the grassy knoll back
of the enclosed pavilion, but most fre-j
quently down by the water's edge—he|
debonaire and in high, good humor,with:
a look of utter happiness on his fine,
open countenance; she bright and win-;
some, but always with an inquiring
look in her eyes, as if she knew that it
was only a question of how long, butj
was determined to humor him to
utmost. To the casual observer, they
were like the majority of young peo
ple who visited the park. 1 only knew
or their little love affair.
The season waned, and I failed to see
"my couple” for two weeks, when, one
afternoon, I was again in my favor
ite haunt an-i again I was the hearer
of a conversation not intended for my
The speaker was rehearsing
# t * 1 • 11##® «au at (hupiir r®u#mifti*# (hftMhMft Tw* H®| mo® Hk##®
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ft# *.#•» aaw #< ®ftwi* flftyao#
gi to iigiT ft #Sftto» f#t *!»• ftfttip #oo»i* tw#* mm #mmni *ft# ##4l tk## #*# owl
1 jpgitom j- »,of fttoMto#* a#.*#*# #t a# ###® ftMMtaftft ftw® mm t way • Ml*
fa# «ftp*o #* $1 99 tto taft me ®w» , ft# ftftlf#,
th# itot now ftl jtnrnf ®ft-*tv |9*ft#'" kftftM* C®4f ItftQft fftk**# kftMWew ft«#*#V
t’to#ii t -mm ttMtoto a It a W4#«| «4 it>f ##ft i#naf®"ltm® *® ttw® ft##
I®*# f#*wry In tl* toftemp*® «| *• iotw* w«#9mi
I o#«* •n 4 I •*#• ftw# k#6ft66H6l 9Nm*
? 4o# If tlio jwO'W a 9# 4 o#o*o t *w**ti#**4
? to# *94®#*® mm Ik* #tMt #Thsprt «#
j «> tor h ikoft mefthed to dtoagte*
Ho a*ww*4 eve# w#» ftnatewo fh®ft
iftWewer #®a h*#\ aft® tine I# **pw* *o*^o*
I to## (t away. hwt. ftfe*® wa#i 1
waa evtwewtty ttowwugwiy •# * *®ra f *e*
,* y. ag#ta k# k#4 r^wiftiarfed
I (VwlMg k-MM* «■ Ik* »•». I •** M
hM t« M» TW m»> »'•
I' k. **t masv •‘ttk »'*u r ”•**
KkMM I 4«4 MM k»M». Mil »«- »k.«M»
I A* Ik. car >m,*M Ik* <ol**. »M
(tb. I*l. hin ••• DM. 1 kr«H
- M , Htirn m* I- kn (fi»«t »nk a
iM IMak H .ok • pllV UMt Ml*'* bark
taa. iutn-M lo tkai *»«-**“•«* p*rl«r.
I a unto pee vhaf it %*«-•«* twiter to
* leave with the beauty I® owe‘a eye and
'heart than t« gradually #e# H le—e®>*-
fade and die. -for die H win. ill the
•meet and Mvilfftl thing# of live ore
**««vt lived and f*n*# away with the.
oettln® *4 ike oummer *un.“
Al V. m. C. A. IM»I Aftcfßooa at
Itrv g. n Knglaml d.lLrrHi aa *■-'
i (*, tl.nt dtarour*. al lb. Y M C. A
la.t aftrOHsMi. Hta *ubj*rl sal *V «*N- j
Th. ainclnc by lb. quart.it. rstapna j
rM of Mr-sor*. Batll*. Hlovall. Hosa.ll,
amt Waltac* was .*<-rpitonally »»<—(.!
Th. m..tltur «ca* *HI alt—tod.
* Baa Francisco. Oct S. Georg* Ful
| ler. of the Olympic Club of Wheelmen,
and a bevy of pacemakers, sue-j
.ruled in reducing the coaat wheeling,
record* for one-ihlrd. one-half and;
two thirds of a tulle, but failed toj
lower the live mile record of 10 17 1-1,
j held hy 8. B Vincent. He made the
one-third of a mile In 35 8-4 seconds;
the one-half In 53 4-5 seconds; Ihe
two-thirds in 1:12 1-5; and tha five
miles in 10:35 4-5.
The Ellis Restaurant has
moved first door above
Swam a rillc and a Half.
New York. Oct. 3. Private Feller
man. a prisoner on Governor s Island,
was one of six who were sent under
guard to Liberty Island to he employ
ed about the hospital camp there
maintained under Lieutenant Smith.
In the course of the morning. Feller
man eluded the vigilance of ihe guard,
and jumping over the sea wall started
to swltn for the Jersey shore. He
succeeded in covering a dlelance of
I about a mile and a half, and then In
'an exhausted condition he sought rest
hy clinging to some shad poles. Much
of the water Inside Liberty Island Is
shallow, and Fellerman. striking such
a place, had cut a bad gash in one
foot from hitting a piece of broken
glass. I»ss of blood adjled greatly lo
his weakened condition when he
reached the shad poles. He had not
hung there long, however, when he
was seen by Private Dewey of the hos
pital camp on Liberty Island and I)ew
(ey at once put off In a row boat. He
found the fugitive very glad to be re
captured and he look him back to the
Mr. G. R. DeSausure, ot Washington
in the City.
Mr. 0. R. DeSaussure of Washing
ton, D. C., arrived here this morning,
and is registered at the Planters ho
Mr. DeSaussure Is Inspector of na
tional banks and is'here today look
ing over the books of the various
government depositories. He makes in
spections of banks about every year or
A handy support for typewriters is
formed of a swinging bracket attach
ed to the side of a desk to swing
around In front of the operator when
in ure, a screw locking It. in position.
Collars and cuffs arc prevented from
wilting by inserting a stiffening strip
of thin steel or aluminum between the
two sections of the collar before they
are sewed together.
IK TO*** •
Mtotok ‘i«*» «too#
•«*** AtoAf »**a
I ,|rt N—lsM.
»T atc *»r *ir«yft«ti A .
#H*HM*»kf> **%*•■■ NTT.
To «to ftwwlto rwn of MM <v*«aip«
The ftaofttton mi M P ftiwto wmko oaM
W J ffttowmaWo. mi mm l aiftto ow 4
YtoWftty ml «Y*»4* Mtotoftwako. #4 gli
#?oi* ®#4 r*n*o •w«ft«y, >««#*«if®f|p
9 Tkai f«* th> o*o i* tee#, tholt mmmm
•t# I ww**#***# #l*4 *#to4g94L they •#•
wtew tft to under th# no*#®
and *tyVe «*f TW Awgu*t# U®« **4
Tti (Nil##*** a |)*«h4 of
!mtt with tto totvtm## #4 renewal
at tto »*4 «4 (hot time, with pmmmt
■' N that mw tw «w#ke ewatf®*#®, buy*
«Ht tmoe or r*wii teal rtotato and yer*
aanat yrofaetty. tw hwrv## *nd lend
ifioftrt to awNw-etto f*#„ iwrtM** fw*
eette and to>td the •«*«r% and ~* | l ig®■
lion# of aay i*ft»mthi «'hartevw6 «*•*
der tto law a of tht# # M) at to# atatft
or territory of tto I'nHed mate#, tft
have tto pmm-mr to huy La own fWk, Vm
ar t a* guardtan* ant tri*ot#eo, •dmln*
toton and e*e>"utor# of ftwfate®, tn
reprewent no agent# life, accident. If*
and all #<ker ktnl* of InninuKf and
o«rety roniffßirt, tw tend money f*®
n**tr draft, bond or fMtorwtao. and tft
take f«*r oerurtty of i«irh loano m ohli*
cation# vvHHr.gagefk. oerutlty Ntok
j-IH-d* of trust or otki-rsN*. *t*» |» bor»
J row mem.) ->n Mot.. 4—ft. or ■ th.rwtao,
.ixt by vot. nl th. lilnilora to Mrtßt
I su.h 4.1-t. •>t>tlSklloh ot bna4 by tool
-1 *o*.. snurity Nod. 4hn| of trust, or
j otNorsiir. to m«k. by-lot.s, ml— on 4
! 1 .yulatton* for th. g.-v.titm.nl of tho
t urpoiatton aitd th. .-*n4it.t of Its hoot *
urrs. also drflntn*. limiting an 4 r»-
I striding th. t.rms on ahtrh lb* stork
In Ihr < <-m|>any shall b* iransf.mft,
sn.l t-> h*v. amt to u*. all »th*r power*
I usually .onf.rr.d apon privat. <<>rpo
ralton* In this slot..
* t. Th. i>ant.ular plac. of buotncaa lo
I-. in Augusta. Hi* hmond iv-unty. Gwor
st* Th. rapltal Mock <>f sold company
lo I-. Ilv. thousand (f&.MOI dollar*, of
«hl.h iw.niy p.r r.nt ia actually paid
In, with th. prlYll.gr of tnrrmsin* tb*
cap Hal simk from Urn. to tlma by a
> majority vote of th. *to--khol4*ra to
any turn not to .icd thirty-(tv. thou*
! wsttd «|36.0U0> dollar*. Th. *h«rM to
! I*, on- hundrrd ItlOOt dollar* rti'h. and
Nu ll aharr to b. wtlllrd to on. vnta.
3. Th. obJ<K-t of th. -ompany brln*
preunlary gain, and th. particular bu
st n.sa to h. buying, selling, r.ntlng
and leasing real and personal property,
acting a* guardian and trust.., admin*
lending money on real and personal
property, acting a* guardtan and trot
ter. administrator and executor of es
tate*. acting as agent* for Insurance
and aurety companies "f all klnda.
4. The company shall have the right
to establish agencies In any county of
thla atate, and to appoint aaenta In
any other atate or territory of the Uni*
1 ted Htatea.
r,. Petitioner* pray that there ahall ha
no pet Dona I liability upon any stock
holder except to the amount of their
And your peilttlonere will ever pray,
etc.. JOS. S. REYNOLDS,
STATE OF (JEOKtUA,
I, George B. Pournelle, Deputy Clerk
of the Superior Court In and for said
county, do hereby certify that the
nlaive and foregoing petition of the Au
gusta Loan and Trust Company I* a
true copy of the original, filed In thla
office this third day of October. IS9B.
Witness my official signature and seal
of said court this third day of October.
180 K. GEO. B. POURNELLE,
Filed In this office this third day of
GEO. B. POURNELLE.
Self-closing umbrellas are being
manufactured which shut up on press
ing a knob In the handle, a number
or springs attached to the ribs draw
ing them against the handle when the
knob is operated.
Chairs are being made with the back
hinged to the rear of the seat and held
in place by coiled springs concealed
in the side arms to allow the user to
tilt the back as desired.
Have that Winter Suit
Cleaned or Dyed. It
will be ready for use
when cold weather
Hulse’s Steam Dye
and Cleaning Works,
314 Jackson Street.