tit (.hArt * RrltM lit
} I 9 I**
Nm * * WH<n ■ Mm l«w
f Jftjffti Ti (Ik * i t%c
■ hw*. .. • # , . .a. MJkMW
M iMrt |wi iiwy tlto** Mitft I*4
*• to*N» t# *w« Mf|9 Mit «*f t|*
V*ipt pt ftp pm** ** ff# § mm
palepp pt pmmlp «p| Mtotff pf lip
fl I i<— ip i'll p»pif opppi Mi lip Hmmm pi
mmmpaiv wiinm pf ilp fniiiti ws*
§*»«pva«p** t«MK ’• ******* rf*
L ' ** ' ’ I
to'JT «ETr2.rxr m X £
log* should bar* »»ea raptured H
mM: “la d*#Uag •Kl> mp Frewch <*
Mrountarnl WothtWg should h# Mkl o»
tvcacßiiloo on tie-half of Her RhJ'g! f’«
be hair of Fran.* or At*?.* nia of say
of the Kite raUry
Sir Rdmand J. U a di.parb
from M O*leo*ee the pi i amt P'rrnrti I
minister of furslga affair*, whlrh
best. Hair of dept ?. I«M. was Infarm
td lhal MaJ Marrhaad had fuelr#.'.
In.truetl.ms lo be must carrdu! to ah
ptiUi from all trik o tint mIkM piup
] ora I tiftruUif* and vu PUjolDfil <«»
roaaldrr tit«iito!f an fmiwarf of elf*
filiationnktKMit any iPtoHtjr to
dtridt quHtkm« of right, whir*i nuit
ba dUifPio *1 bftwfftt th# governapnl*
Jti fOßelnftip, M- Delraeaa expreMett 1
th* hep. that the Hr Utah aava! forrtrj
os the Nil* bad born Instructed 10,
avutd a rootlet.
It* |>b In* lo Ihla letter. I-ord tSaUa
bary *aid that l*y tbe riutury at Oro
durman all the terrUorle* snbjict to
Up Khalifa had paeanl by right of
ronqurat to tbe British and Egyptian
governments. ll* did not consider ibta ,
right open to diarussb*.
Next roues • dispatch frou Sir Her
bert Kitrbetier the commander of the
Angbi-Kgyptian expedition to the Sou
dan Id reference to the arrival of Maj.
Mar.-hand at Fnshoda. Oen. Kitchener
said that Maj Man-band bad arrived
at Fashod on July 10. The letter bad
been Inalrorted by hie government to
occupy the Bahr-el-Qhazal to the con
fluence with the Bahr-el-Jebel. (White
Nile), and also the Shlllnk country on
the left bank of the White Nile as far
as Fashoda. Oen. Kitchener protested
In the strongest manner against bl»
occupation of the territory in question.
MaJ. Marehand replied that the had
precise orders from his government to
hoist the French flag, and without or
ders from bis government he could not
Oen, Kitchener then replied that all
transportation of war material on the
Nile was forbidden, as the country
was under martial law. He added:
"Nothing could have saved Maj Mar
. hand's expedition from annihilation If
we had been a fortnight later In crush
ing the Khalifa.’’
In the last dispatch, dated Oct. 3.
Lord Salisbury Informed Sir Edmund
J. Monson that the French govern
ment's message to Maj. Marehand had
been transmitted to Khartoum, whence
It would be forwarded to its destina
tion. In conclusion, Lord Salisbury
said: "Whether at times under Egyp
tian or Dervish dominion, the region
In which Maj. Marehand was found
has never been without an owner, and
1t Is the view of Her Majesty’* govern
ment that an expedition Into that do
minion with 100 Senegalese troops has
no political effect nor can political sig
nificance be attached to it.”
The British press la satisfied with
Lord Salisbury’s stand in reference to
Eashoda. The newspapers regard the
situation a a grave, but believe that a
peaceful settlement is assured.
The chief danger la that the enemies
in France of the French ministry will
seize upon the withdrawal of Maj.
Marchand as proof of Unpatriotism,
and this, on top of the Dreyfus revis
ion, will give the revolutionists a
The Standard acknowledges the
courteous-and conciliatory tone of M.
Delcasst, the French foreign minister,
and says that his desire for foreign
amicable arrangements should meet,
with a cordial response from England.
The Times says that Lord Salisbury
has taken a position from which rc-
Nml »>st>h If* as pnsf
Mr P Xffrywsi Ito* tto
afo •***• ** #*• eppol
mm*m #•# PaMs «#*>•* jitoPto**#
«► -*« * ■ * - *“*■ -- * , '* '
n.ir*i ****** * *•
RINC PIN STUO. CARRINSS
Pii »ps m Pup-, at
Earrings Are 12 Per Pair.
ftFCCIAL CAUTION :
tb mi naf iaai <mhmPm> pma N
mmP *fia a. 88ri tps
ILas at «M*e !*%«<*«** ito*— i ■—rftototo
vSSi tivff mmm# mat * aafvip
t«Mi<t»r-4* Ut* n* irtPP N|r%ilp a*
stiiW V - nMtaiflPPMP* a* JP tr**** *ss eesr
aUaPi ra« c.sm TPs *<4t«r sH5i pat «* •
3Cri lias* *O4 an to aka
49*«*l • r 1»»««Mffl alia
MAIL ORDERS. _
A ipsitft. PnTnaa* ••sstps tsmas
MaaeAtf wawiiiml t** • emf pa m
mm A vul to asii to aai sM»to p .NN*
«*f «Mto piApr t» ‘sfpiNrlna
tfiMib* *4 ■*•!* »!»#t*-dsff toaflE toatotoii as
'tVwTTir !»:**. tss. th* rmoa Omaa
«4 ti« w iihof tpianara *Hen Co. •tiimm
mmrr%im Pitwi naiis *f» tmmmm* *M M 8 e #
ava TWf an® ptolMa MpP fto
«-«*- *—**• f -*.*LtriSinswt4Bi»
t »■«•» «i»». afOwaM r4«»»M*a “M
***Wh4»'r!jHr»ni'*» VS* mad I h«ii»4 Oar Map
,>ftU*Es of ffst iw» *> aa4 inapil
JJJ, • raAnim <TIt
Neat e.—e»i* «*•«*«• 0 M< art
Ml a* wfnalWl
••rßeware of Imitators."**
• COISON BUILDING.
42 *»o 44 Saoao Sra**T. Ntw Voaa.
Mcattoe till* pap**.
treat la impossible. One aide alt) have
to give way. aad It raatiul be Great
Ho Ha. Oct. 9 Thr action of the mu
nicipal council In naming a street In
Pkria Rue Fa shod* will moke hard r
the government'* task of bringing
about a pacific evacuation of that place.
| Prime Minister Briaaon. who la also
minuter of the Interior, may veto tbe
! council's rote, which was unanimous.
Of may construe It as a simple tribute
|to the endurance and gallantry of
' MaJ. Marchsnd. At any rate, the rota
|ls an Important symptom of popular
The government has promoted Col.
I Liotard. who Is MaJ Mart hand’s supe
rior officer, and *vho has Just returned
from Africa, to be a third-class colo
Augusta Telephone and Electric Com*
NTS—Augusta Electric Supply Co.
542 —Augusta Southern Railroad,
707—jr. H. Brindle. Meat market.
,7e_VV. H. Urlgham, Wholeaale gro
472 —Oeorge Cochko#,
332—0. A. Cunningham, Jr., Resi
407—1,, (i. Doughty. Cotton factor.
242—E. W. Dodge.
766 —w. R. (llaxebrook. Residence.
541—MtdH Sadie Harris.
576—G. W. Hall.
741—John P. Holmes & Co. -,|?j
522—W. C. Jones. ' * : ‘
286—W. M. Jackson.
<B7—J. If. actcaoa, Residence.
371—Dr. A. J. Kilpatrick.
776—8. Lesser, Residence. •
424—D. J. Looney.
281—Mahoney & Armstrong.
286 North Augusta Land Co
666 —w. P. Padgett, Saloon.
572—L. F. Padgett. Furniture.
587 —Schuetzen Platz.
373—1.. C. Steinbeck A Co.
291—Tutt & Boylston.
873—W. R. Walton. Farm.
‘THEIR HaRRIAOE ILLEOAL.
Lilian Smith Was Too Young and the
marriage Was Annulled.
Atianta, Oct. 11.—Three years ago,
pretty Lilian Smith, aged 13, ran
away to Decatur with her sweetheart,
and the two were united In marriage,
t'pon returning to the city and inform
ing their friends of their union they
were startled to learn that, their bond
was not a legal one, owing to the age
of the bride. They separated and have
never lived together since. Today,
upon the application of the girl-wifJT
Judge Lumpkin declared the marriage
null and void. The husband made,
no objection. Each is now lice to
marry again, „
TH® JVXJOXTSTA HKBALD
, THE CHEIF.
0* Itoteae* • ct* »to aHi lot*
I Ht (MNtatfNi |iP toMitoto* (t aglptiaa Wat a
I ptotoi Na ••• Pit • PiMi Ip* «**••
ll#' It MwP penflaatMe tpAhsplt *P4
[ It* MO* NO Meat*ta SO*
i*.a. *ha eo ki* tOSrbao Wl MM tMM
CtTtaO oMaM tooote tote eeOMt ola
itooped bt Mo oomm #od tnm 'bo*
i ||Un HI MOO to MMMiOOOtHr 40 00*
oarpadO. Attar o*loo totfomeff fh%t
! Mtoooando lo4t#o* oot* nsfclioa th#
t ottati Oioiao tramoo o* aot* thrrentfh
i hie tot-«sm#» 'Wbao I oop tho» is*
i MtoOaeoM lodtaoe b«** too*# a
I Übe I book* oOaaewt I *#*ok r»«oi
ON aipMtaoi* io bMb oor aod ooo>«
I booo toot It ta MOM to aotMft to
I ar«ol kffooot tbao to ftffltt toe t all .l
' Ototae I eai. #do tOa todtaoa toaO*
las qiooi ooltooa Rot oom toer ba**
not ooeaa to tetoao w* oo»e a*o
to glee op oor «M oay* ao4 tabe ao
, (• m .4 m it/* Had tae ora h*t .. to
libe a lot of aOaept a*> toot n ts t»e*f•
t*b to ga to oor TO* yooof or* of
•Oa tithe* Mill ooeer honor ooytbtog <4
| oror aireyd aa tbe talee ora tot* by
Ike ol* kkao
I **| bare oeter tuoo to Stiooeenta.
but t bear that *t» there aad tnr bon.
drode of oiltee beyood the obtte oteo
! aro eo toaoy oa tbe Wade# of ffraao
If that It M. ohat roo a fear poor la
dlaaa *o lo a flcbtf They ore aaak-
Inc a creot totatahe aod are eery fool*
lab for years f fmtebt the arhtte Of* 1
thlaktac that with me few braeea a I
maid hill tlietn oil off and lhal •*:
wnnld vtatn haee the land that oar
tlreat Father care aa. aad abb b be 1
i (ivrr.d oith fame I thouaht the
(treat ttptrM onuld be trttb ae aad that
after ere hilled the erbtte men. the buf
falo. the d«or aad the antelope would
r.ane barh. After I had fought aad
lost and after I had traeeied oeer the
roaatry la which the white man Heed,
aod aaw hla ritleo aad tbe work that
he bad done, my old heart was ready
to burst. I hnew that the rare of the
ladlaa waa tua aad that there wa* no
thing left but to submit to the law.
When I discovered that we were hope
lrasty defeated ! told my people that
we would glee up tbe fight and accept
such term* of pence aa we could get
from the whites. While lam a pris
oner of war and have been for years.
I feel that I atn bytier off than most
of tbe Indians of the country. The
government has confidence in me and
has appointed me a scout, which Is the
same aa an Indian Holler in the no: th
em agencies. I expec tto end tny
days In pence and leave my family
sou: thing of which they may be proud
—a good name."
When asked whst b* thought would
become of the North Amerlcsu ludlan.
(Irrontmo hesitated a moment And
then—pointing to the west— he re
"The sun rises and shines for a
time, then It goes down, sinking out
of sight, and Is lost. Ho It will lie
with the Indian. When I was a boy
my father told me the Indians were as
many as the leaves on tbe trees, and
that way off In the north they had
many horses and furs. I never saw
them, but I know that If they were
there they have gone now. and the
white man has taken all they had.
It will be only a few years more when
tbe Indians will be heard of no more,
except In tbe books that the white
man writes. They are not the peo
ple that the Qreat Father lows, for If
they were he would protect and jeare
for them. They have tried to p|ou*e
blm, but they do not know how.
Schools are good things for the. In
dians. but It takes many years to
change his nature. If an Indian boy
goes to school and learns to lie Hite Tt
white boy, he comes back to the ugen
cy and there is nothing left for him to
do but put on a blanket and be like an
Indian again. This Is where the gov
ernment Is to blame. When It takes
our children away and educates them,
It should give them something to do,
not turn them loose to run wild at the
agency. Until that time comes, edu
cating the Indian Is throwing money
away. What can an educated Indian
do in the sage brush and cactus? I
am an old man and can’t live many
years. So this don't trouble me much,
but before I die I should like to see
the Indians have the same chance as
tbe colored people or the poor whites.
There will be no more big Indian wars.
The Indian's fighting days are over
and there is nothing left for them
to do but to lie beggars and live on
charity around ,the agencies.”
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
I leg ami
I. C. Levy’s son & Co.,
AUGUSTA. • • • • GKOROIA
On and after this date Subscribers
to the Augusta Exchange of the Southern Bell
Telephone and Telograph Company will be
given Free connection to the following places:
BATH. S. C..
EDGEFIELD. S. C..
GRANITEVIL'-E. S. C.,
JOHNSTON. S. C..
Southern Bell Telephone & Telegraph Go.,
W. H. ADKINS, Manager.
JOHNSTON TELEPHONE CO., W. A. Giles. Presidml.
Coal, Wood and Cedar Posts
BUck jack Wood Sawed .... #)AO per Cord
Good Dry Pine 00 per Cord
Good Dry Pine, long, . . . $2.71 per Cord
Special prices on three Cords or more.
Best grade Jellico and Hard Coal, including the celebrated
Indian Mountain, at lowest prices*
R. h. SIKES, 904 Marbury Street.
Hrowger Tbona T 4« - -- -- -- **<l ’Fbone «M.
OUR BEAUTY SHOW
v- AT BLIGH’S CRYSTAL PALACE
am jo *,
tC vH JDk^PL
V , mt ■i i m
BLIGH’S CRYSTAL PALACE
, . ..-vu- .. 809BroadStreet.
SHOES THAT ARE KNOWN I
Everything that is sty
lish, artistic and com
fortable, combined with
the best of workman
ship will be found in
Hanan & Sons Shoes.
CASHIN, GOULEY & VAUGHAN, 808 Broad Street.
1 AGENTS FOR HANAN & SON.
BEAD HERALD’S WANT ADS
LANGLEY MILLS. S.C.,
VAUCLUSE. S. C.,
WARRENVILLE, S. C.
la now running. Bom# of our rrt*.
beauties art Osh gams and dlnnsr aata
One might as wall attempt to peewl
tbo rainbow, aa ta describe all tM*
good quantise. Th# way they are art*
Ins la a caution to thoao who Irtea*
purchase whea they can be had for
-gmt In* him aometlma." Better pur
chase when they can be had for such
law price# as wo are offering them.
As for glassware, crockery, lamp#
*e.. time and language fall ua to toll
of the wonders that we sail. Don't for
at that our saro prices will kaep you
Remember the plaoa .
Known from Maine to
California as the BEST
that material and good
workmanship can pro
AS FOR STYLE
JHE (JERALD JTANOARD
It is popular because it is *ust what the
great newnpaper-reading public wants. The
Maps are large and clear, and fully double the
ni/# of any other a published. They are beautl
i fully printed In five colors on heavy map pap# r
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN
you will find the Atlas an indispensable aid. It
will help you to observe tbe daily Changes In
the situation, and enable you to keep pace
You Need An ATLAS!
v. Oct the Latest and Beaten —^
Contents of The Herald Standard War Atlas:
Cuba ...» 14x21 Inches
Tha World - 21 *2B Inches
ffMaalag cwaaaa as etaa«a eaaaala. t*Ma am* *aka#eaffN Mmb*.
Wast India* ... 14*21 Inches
North America - - 21 *2B inches
Showing <aM« Man.
South America - - - 14*21 inches
thaw tag cnM# Haw.
Philippine Islands - - 11*14 Inches
Hawaiian Islands - - llx|4inches
Europe ... 21 *2B Inches
Spain and Portugal - - 14*21 Inches
Asia ... . 14x21 inches
Show tag mw Traa.-MherUa Kadroa*.
Africa ... 14x21 inches
Oceania and Caroline Islands 21 *2B Inches
China •» . “ 14*21 inches
Harbor Charts, showing Matanzas, Santiago
de Cuba, Havana, Cienfuegos, Manila and San
Juan; also Cardenas and Santa Clara Bays,
and Island of Porto Rico.
Do not confound this Atlas with the cheap
smaller Atlases now on the market. It is just
out, and entirely new.
The Maps are clear and distinct, and twice
the size of any others published.
Rand-McNally Maps are Standard of the World.
You can be sure that you are getting the
best when you buy The Herald Standard War
Remember the Ham Point
The Herald Standard War Atlas cannot be
purchased at any store in Augusta.
HOW TO GET IT—City subscribers may
call at our office, or may order the Atlas
through your regular carrier. Out-of-town
subscribers may obtain a copy by remitting
35 cents to the Atlas Department.
Address Augusta Herald, Augusta, Ga.
PRICE 30 cents—PßlCE 30 cents
~K A FRANRCfves
/ \ / \ farrtpdw
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V X Centre BallX
Q X Very fine X
\ \ RightTwietA
A NEW BOOK
By JOHN A. THATCHER
Cushion Carom Champion «f Ohio’B4-
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