tin V hn#w» I'm tt* fti
%«•% IMP *• • ■»f I*o^o*
Hid# t%%. t# ■» tl*. 9*9*090 *MM>
ftotMtoftfefeß IB f-BP ftßßffß tk#« D* *BP WP*
*«.*<)«•*. * 's*%i wmm 9m impMl #b46 •*•
• * mmmm m**' * i#* 9m*
m&tmm t%» h* **-*««.*» 909 *feß#ft6 ■*«•
Hit t pW^* t ‘* ■* * Bfeßßl* Ik «*(ippp#ftft**lfe #4k4
|< * i' l fg l | « t Mit fn iijti n kMMMp Ini BB i !
IV p#«|4* H» t* n»«"l«if tto •*■
iiliffl fgf »la PfH II «* 'ft «l; | .4| l»* *
tig ntir hi n hm » iiny »n »«' ta tß# Mfe»
» h ‘nt i n Hr naif f’fir■•■air nrn mil ih*
Fwrttanh *1 .Iwtwmt. of which this city
"Mo mom nil I*l • pn'otnnwndatleti
from th* M»r A— - »*H«*n onlr*. hr V*
•hr endorsement df ihrr two partisan
II ta quit* »' blent from IV ffatof
May night meeting tint IV gag law
*>a oar t |« makr Ihr as*-* I*Hon oVg
IV otahra of 8001, t'hoolr * Co. TV
minority im choked off. and. al
ih ugh a irttrr from **-Ju*»tce Noah
IVavta. on* of thr moot mnNiiiunga
roemtor* <*f ihr aaoortaikm and a fair
Judge. waa rr.4. es-nerotlng Mr to*,
fnm crrtata • harv***. It *aa
k#fH from th# r»w>ft#r«.
The trrwWncy cf th***# men «• fa
Ptippnam the youn**r firm *nt of Ihe
har )um a# they nuppn mid that let*
ter ‘for j artimm purr one*. It ta a ear
"Thmr arr the mm who arr run.
nlng Co*. Rocs-velt and hunting for
„ | MUa . 1 am infoimrd that a major
ity of ihr algnrra of thr liar AaaorUi
petition do n»t voir In Nrw
T. rk rltr.
'Thr drmi erallc rarty la not rrady
to miruat thr making of Ita nomina
tion* for «hr Judtctery to a clique of
lawyera rrpTrarntlng tha biggest trust*
and monopolies In tha atatr In who arr
working In the interest of thr repubtl
•It seem* to mr that It la about time
a Bar Association waa organis'd that
wc«i t have to consult Platt and Lau
terbach before they take action In any
matter, ft cot and hie clique have dr
etroyed thr usefulness of the assecla
tlon by turning It to partisan purpo
"Look at thr membership of Its cam
nearly all republicans—and
imagine what chance a loyal democrat
would have with them for anything In
•I am not ecmroentlng on the action
of the association to pink* pollticsl
capital out of the comment, but to
show up thr humbug. Mr. Choate, as
chairman of thr constitutional con
vention of 1894, and Ellhu Root, as Its
chief’ executive, were responsible for
the apportionment which denies the
city of New York Its proper represen
tation in the assembly and senate.
"Notwithstanding the fact that the
population of Greater New York Is
271.000 more than all the rest of the
state, we have a renresentation of 58
out of 150 In the assembly and 20 out
of CO in the senate.
"One sect!' n of the constitution de
clares that no matter how great may
he the Increase in the population of
Greater New York, its legislative rep
resentation should never exceed one
half the total of legislative representa
tives In the state.
"The representation In all other states
Is based on population, and also the
congressional representation Is baser on
population. The apportionment did not
afford the city of Now York protection
from legislative Invasion that It should
"If Mr. Choate and Mr. Root are so
much interested | n the welfare of our)
city, they never should have permitted
such an outrage against the people of
the city. Section 4 of Article 111 of the
•• 'No county shall have more than
one-third of all the senators and no
two counties, or the territory thereof,
as now organized, which arc adjoining
counties, or which are separated only
by public waters, shall have more than
one-half 0: all the senators.’
• Root and Choate are responsible for
this provision of the constitution, so
unjust to the citizens of this city and
these are the men who now sjek to
dictate to the democratic party its can
didates for justice of the supreme court
In this city.’’ _
Why Ours Is the People’s Store
Bacauae we sail desirable seasonable goods at the lowest prices In the city. All purchaaera that
leave our store have confidence and know they get the most
FOR THE MONEY SPENT.
1,000 do*#n M#rino Und*rv#»t* #t cut pric#«,
I .000 <lo/*>n La mb* Wool Und#rv«»*U <sc.. VJKJua f *
500 pair Lac* Curtain#, 3 I-2 yard* long, 60c. to I .50.
THIS 18 JUST HALF THE REGULAR PRICE.
1,200 Rug* from 26c. ##ch to $4 : Auction good*
Home mad* all Wool Blank*!*, co»t of material.
10c. for the be*t double Knee and Heel School Ho*#.
20 yard# beet XX Bleaching, better than Lon*dale. $ I.
30 yard* Laurence Sea leland Sheeting for $ 1.
100 New Role*. Columbus Made Corset, at 30c. a yard.
Looks and wears like $ I goods.
You save money on what you buy.
p. ID. HORKAN «fc COMPANY.
•w r - *mo tvf -Jf l*lhi Sw Ms f "V: -Hi - f
* ami VMurtflMt twedi •tfttMN* tag* ee-l«s4#e
t**vt» *»** «ireei mi *» Mr. !#««••
i irt« t IbssMMe getHeraag %f%mf99wQm
L^js^es 0 ": 1 ; 'x\
f - , ai \ i(l a «iiMfrt %a. X« wswnataa. |
t* Nut . 9M#» 9M
mt*mmt that fie*t4 UnfilfWl, VfiM| •
■ tarr ne - m * v - ***•#
* mmm |u*<!» t<e • * "•vi
an4 tlir pti!4te I
noah i* a via. |
I Tt+nrh Pees. Sttskniemt end Nn
AM Mow It Will He UVer.ed la the
| Tomorrow being Ortolier IS. the •«-
nHersary us Vtir stirrrodrr of Cornwgi
lie it YortUoeo tt iMia bmt art Apart
by the public erbool lymcm m LaFgy
ette Dag. It will be obwweed M »u> h
iby all lhe public arboo’.a la the city.
No regular program haa been arran
ged. aa a program aultable for one
grade would obrloualy be totally «n
--aulted for the other*, but each teacher
, will n*e bta or her own Judgment In
I the matter and In arranging a pro- 1
gram In keeping with the grade The
! exerciser which will aeciwrarllv he
lalmllar will ronatat of patriotic,
|aonga. recitation* and abort etorlea
; relative to tbe life of IjiFayette and
the part laken by him In tbe Mar of,
the Revolution, hie subsequent vlalt to
Augusta, and any reminiscences tliet
can v gleaned from anyone who was
here on that memorable occasion.
Each and every scholar has been ask
ed to bring one penny to contribute to
the general fund to be raised by the
children of America to erect a mon
ument In Paris to General 1-a Fayette.
! What the school children of Augusta
will do tomorrow, the children all over
the states, north and south, cast and
west, will be doing, and their con!r!-j
bbutions and united efforts will be
crowned by a monument to the gallant
French Marquis that will be an ever
lasting tribute of the appreciation of
this generation for the services ren
dered by KaFayeue during the War
of the Revolution.
FOOT- ALL <1 HE.
The Contest That Was had at Athens
Athens, Ga„ Oct. 18.—The Georgia- !
Atlanta football game which r%i lie off
Saturday afternoon rwuiUeu in a great
victory for the University. The At
lanta team ie composed of all old stars
of the different universities of the
South. The score of the game was 14
to oln favor of Georgia. The features
cf the game wrre long runs by Cox.
who distinguished himself by a 70-
yard run for a touchdown during the
Ciemson game, the bucking of Walden
and Bond, Georgia’s greatest, tackles.
The rr3spectß of the University team
ere Indeed very bright. They play the
Techs next Saiurdny and Vanderbilt
tbe following Saturday.
Suitable Bill cf Fare for Puzzled
Cerealine, Sugar and Cream.
Beef Croquette*. Panned Tomatoes.
Empire Wheat Muffins.
Milk, Coffee or Cocoa.
Tomatoes Stuffed with Mushrooms.
Beaten Biscuit. Scrambled Eggs.
Chicken and Corn Soup.
Chicken Timbale, Cream Sauce.
Stewed Rite. Squash Fritters.
Peach Souffle. Coffee.
THIS JkXICiTJBTJk H FRAUD
Tt* trier Ttai H* *f*r !• CI9L
N W** Hbwtly Brtwre tbe
om*h* N*b.. Ort ML Tbe army
M*4 aatry < ffkere (lira*lsg tbe IV*r»
Jubilee at* da*rts*»lag a letter rwtat.
Hui ta the ttar. *h.<h wae left la tha*
be*de of Dr. W 4. Galbraith by G*a.
fthafirr Jue< hefow* tha IstteF look bit
depsrtuie for Chtrago yxtrhbf afire,
Boon. |t* value lieu la the fart that
II give* g clue to a myatary that haa
< lasiderabl; prxtl ( 4 both army sfll
[rial* oad rttlaraia—the r*a*oa why the
Sp»niard. ao readily .tirrvQdeerd Rati
! Hago dr Cuba to the army under Om.
Thr (loremrat I* a ropy of a latter
scat to Captain General Hlenro and the
mlalater o. mar at Madrid by Ora. Ll
uivi, the origkaal rommaadrr of tbe
I force* l« Itaotlago. It was wiittra on
I July ]2. Sve day* before tbe aurrwader
rs the city. It tells of the desperate
•trait* to wblrh the Spanish soldier*
wrre r '.lured, and thaw* that their
miffrrings ted to tbe atirrender of the
[city before It was expected. Tbe Anal
Mae* of tbe letter also Indicate that tbe
Spanhrti government had been consul
ertng tbe question of a surrender, but
. waa afraid apparently to take the
The l etter
Tbe letter, an extraet of wblrh has
been printed, follow* In full:
’’Santiago de Cuba, July It. 1898.
'"To the General-in-Chief, Havana:
"To tbe Minister of War. Madrid:
"Although prostrated In bed by an
aruTe lllnea* and suffering severe
pains, tho situation of our suffering
troops so preoreuples me that I believe
It my duty to address your Eminence
and the Minister of War In order to
explain the actual situation. The en
emy’s line* are very near to thin place.
Our lines are extruded fourteen kilo
metres. A considerable portion of our
troops are sick and emaciated, but they
do not enter the hospital because It is
.necessary to have them In the trench
ea; the animals hnve been without for
age, in the middle of a rain which has
fallen for twenty-four hours, In tbe
ditches; the soldiers remain perma
nently In the trenches with nothing
but rice to eat, and they cannot leave
to change (heir c'othes. We have lost
n considerable number of ffeld officer*
—dead, wouded, sick and missing—
which deprives the force of the neces
sary directions in these critical mo
"In these conditions It. Is Impossible
to move a step, because when attempt- j
lng io do so our forces will be dimin- |
lshed by a third part that we are not
able to leave, and furthermore by the
wounded that the enemy will produce.
The end will lie disaster without ac
complish!,lg, aa your Eminence desires,
the salvation of the eleven battalions.
What Was Necessary
“ln order to leave, protected by the
division of Holguin, it is necessary ,
that we break thp enemy’s lines In 1
combination. This force-breaking is
on one side, and in order to accomplish
this the fibre at. Holguin must employ
eight days’ journey and bring numer
ous rations that they will not be able
to transport. The solution seems In
evitable, the surrender unavoidable
and we are only able to prolong the
"The sacrifice is useless. The ene
my understands this, knows our situa
tion, has his lines well established
around our forts, and without exposing
his-own. As he did yesterday he Is able
to cannonade ua from elevated places
without our seeing his batteries at all.
Tho fleet now has perfect range and |
can bombard the city by sections with
“Santiago de Cuba is not like Gero
na, a walled city, a pieca of the terri
tory of the metropolis defended step
by step by i;er proper inhabitants
without distinction of ags or sex. ex
posing their lives, moved by the saint
ed id?a of independence wdtb (he hope
of succor which they receive. Here we
Jmw alni* *t 4 tssrtatai. TYw rtllaai
|m»4 iW pwblM «Ac!af» *«-
; trßiiiiMi. •** fws TY# cIMWr aMM
1 1* tnam awl tYwr wisdi tu4njr to Wsw
WHY iYw Diatom M tYwir k*s4 Tfc»
4v fanisr* tto not tog!* a 'sm
, i*i>ib full of atoYosiaatn nf tmgtgy ]
[ TYwjr M* aiYnasscd Yf urvttk* WHY
tfew rtmsato. pftvtMJcm as»4 fatlspta. aa4
lin tow critical titftasiaawss Y*»*
I ariitor tw4 nor fkftml toi* n#t
frtmrtr to toln tbrto Tto? Of* la a
critical cMMUttaw. Ttor lack lY* aptr
j|| to totaf tkia progony toes was in
liefrnd'ns tkts pxvm'tty. ttoy arw akaa
ijdtt«4 to tto Aasrriraa low* by ikow
•to n*r> ttolr sliw
"Tto Ycwor as ao army Ya* It* Ho-
Its, a*4 I appeal to tto Jodgoteat of
Ofk* Covrramcwt of of tto ratify M
tma la order to 4rcl4r If tbnar «t»ff*r
mg troopa ttot tore torn boobmW
rctoaicdly slncr tto lUk of May. a ton
they suffered tto Irtl tomharitaeat.
shall to abandoned If If ta necanoary
that Ibis sacrifice to made, that we
may go I knew «rd wtote. or If It la
, arrsrsaary that some oar aseotoe tto
rrapooalbllty of foreaelng tto disaster
annouaerd br me In artreral Irlegrama
I offer mysglf loyally on tto nttar of
my coonlry. and I will charge wyaelf
with tbr order to make tto surrender,
because my mode#* repotatlon ta worth
very little In comparison with the na
tional Intrrratn. t .IN ARKS.”
tt Is l»redktrd That »t Will See
Frost In the Morning.
For South Carolina—Showers this
afternoon, rlearlng and colder tonight,
with front in the Interior; high west
i winds diminishing in force tonight;
i Wednesday fair
For Georga- Fair tonight with rold-
: er weather In south and easi portions:
, frost In central and northern portions
tonight; brisk oral winds; WerloeedS;
Local forecase for Agusta and vi
cinity Fair tonlghi and Wed
nesday; colder tonight with frost.
The river at 8 o'clock this morning
was 7.6 feet, a fall of 0.2 feet In past
The storm continues central over the
Centra! Mississippi Valley with liT
creased energy. Snow Is falling
around the western circle from Huron
to Kansas City; and It Is raining
about the Great Lakes and the adjoln-
Irg states. lg»wer temperatures
with clear weather have spread over
the south as far as Middle Georgia
attended by frost* In Texas. Mississip
pi, Tennessee and Louisiana. Heavy
rains In the past 24 hours occurred as
St. Haul 108
, Cincinnati 110
Rome ... 1.74
West Point 1.58
The following maximum wind velo
cities are reported: Charleston, 42
miles from southeast; Savannah. 28
miles from northwest.; Cleveland. 4o '
miles from southeast; Memphis, 26
miles from northwest; Hatteras,
28 miles from southeast.
Several of the Battery A boys arriv
ed home last night. The soldiers of
the battery hav;> been mustered out.
The soldiers are all glad to get home
The largest and most HYACINTHS
complete assortraaot JUMPS
of choice imported NARCISSUS
PULBS ill the city. ANDOI'HKR
Do not wsit until they ITULIiS.
sre picked over.
Our Evergreen Lawn
Grass Seed we believe
to be the best sold in
the South. We sell fine
Lawn Mowers, Water
ing and Flower Pots,
We are headquarters
for everything in the
ALEXANDER SEED CO.
632 Broad Street.
B ell Telephone 2075.
Ilf W«> Ihr Katifittl UfMcnlk
To COM lUs RoRM Fo» RspwMkao
Dtcattw. til., Oct. Ik Kt-fW-oalor
John M Palms*, gold caodldots for
I Pr**»4»st. baa accepted aa lavltatloo
to prr*t«t* el a tkiyeMUM • o *b4
motmf nieeillC Hi |%pe*tiir oft Ors. 21.
. elm the H<ift W. D. Iljrimw. of 4h#
Natlnnal Democratic ftmiad Moaey ea
.ecollvs committee to lit deliver the mb
itress. Ttose letters define Mr. Pri
mer's attlto4e In tto presentcsmpaiga
SotwitbManding tto recent announce
ment of ex-Congreasmnn Henrtchsen.
of tbe Ktiu UemocrsUc Free ffllrtr
"Springfield. tIL. Oct. !». I*9*.
"John W. Tanner, Decatur. 111.
| "Dear Sir —ln answer to your let
ter of Cct. 12, I send you a c .py of a
letter which 1 hay* Just written to Mr.
Usher, of Wisconsin, which you sre at
liberty lo publish if you think proper.
“JOHN M. PALMER.”
"Springfield, 111.. Oct. 15. 199*.
’’Ellis B. Usher. Lacrosse, Wls.
"Dear Sir:—l have your Intereslln*
letter and 1 answer It at once. lam a
Democrat In all my aympalble* and af
fections and would greatly prefer lo
vote for the representative men of that
party. At prevent the Democratic is
the minority party and cannot. If U
would, control the policy of the coun
try Therefore It select* for Its leaders
shallow pretenders who. like Mr. Ilry
nn and Gov. Slone, can promise It on
ly local auecess, its platforms and prin
clplea—like that of Chicago, adopted
in 1896— are a mere snarl st existing
conditions. Without presenting any
scheme for political or social Improve
ment the Chicago pletform la the mere
who of the 111-temper of those who
adhere to It and It commits the Dem
ocratic party to the coinage of silver
cn the ratio of 16 to 1 with enforced
legal tender quality. It* advocates pro
pose to reduce the price of gold or the
gold standard ’some' ami to advance
tho price of silver some,' and tbe
point at which tbe depreciation of the
price of silver will meet will be the
standard of values in this country, for
getful of the fact that the more valu
able metal will disappear from circula
“I will not support any candidate
who favors the free coinage of stiver at
the ration of 16 to 1 with enforced lc- 1
gal tender quality. I adhere to the In
dianapolis platform. I am a Cleveland
Democrat, and I believe that If the
party had adhered to ihe policy of tbe
Wilson bill and sound money 11 would
have succeeded in the presidential
election of 1896 and would have con
trolled Ihe government now. Its folly
i was to commit, itself to the Chicago
'platform In 1896, In opposition to
sounder opinions. It. was dominated
by mere resentments ond was con
sciously dishonest, as it propsed lo
revolutionize and Mexicanize the
standard values cf the United States.
"I bog you to he assured (hat no
sound money Democrat can, under any
circumstances, in my judgment, vote
for any representative man who is not
•in favor of sound and honest money.
I will vote for Isaac R. Mills, the Re
publican candidate for Congress in the
Seventeenth Illinois district on the is
sue of sound money, as we have no
candidate of our own.
“JOHN M. PALMER.”
With Payne Now.
Mr. Theo. Fcurcher, writing a friend
in Augusta, says:
“My Dear Sir:—l have recently join
ed Paine’s Fireworks company, f will
shew in Atlanta with them this week.
Last week in Macon my work with
them was highly appreciated. I am In
good trim, and will give the people of
Atlanta my best. Yours truly,
T. A. FOUROHER,
“Trick and Fancy Cyclist.”
The, oil wells of Senator Mills are
said to net him about one hundred dol
lars a day. Liup, t- it i. I ■ .
IN ASOCIAL WAY
The r nee*, thr no*. I sang about in
Wh.n sapphire skies wet* spreading,
and tto hlrda were all atuoe.
! The roar*, tto roars, snow while and
That filled tto land with lovcllne#*, ah.
whl. h are they tied?
Tto roar*, the roses, ore withered and
And barren lie* tto tod* where ttolr
beauty was displayed;
But In tto heart* where summer reigns
despite the suih-n skies.
The rose at love la hloomlng stilt, and
never, never dies!
—D. A. MCARTHT.
Tennant - Wingfield.
The home of Mr. Thomas Terrell
Wingfield was tto scene today at noon
of a beautiful wedding ceremony, that
which united His# Busle Lee Wingfield
and Mr. Henry Calhoun Tennent.
The spaelous lower floor wa* thrown
open to the guests, and was moat elab
orately decorated. The front drawing
room wa* a symphony In green and
white, created under the artistic fin
gers'of Mr*. Carlton Hlllyer. The large
mirror covering tbe space between the
front windows wa* draped in white 11-,
lualon through which gleamed bun
dled* of white candle*, and palm*, and
great Jars of Nepheto* rose* und white
carnations were scattered everywhere. :
Several large banquet lamps, white-,
shaded, atod a softened light over the
*« eite. Especially effective was the cell-j
lug From the flower garlanded chan- |
deller, broad white satin ribbon* werej
stretched to the four corners of the [
room. The rear drawing-room was dec-]
orated In pink and while ar.d La Fiance ,
lose* were u*ed In rich abundance. '
The sitting-room was also beautiful In j
pink and white, the table from which]
the breakfast was served being almost |
smothered in pink carnation*, arranged ,
ill the shape of a huge Tan lit up hy [
pink candies In crystal chandelier*
A great number of friends and r<da- ]
tlves were present, but the bride had ]
no especial attendants. She was gown
ed richly and gracefully In white bro
caded satin with a tulle veil and or
ange blossoms. Immediately after the
ceremony, Impressively performed hy
Rev. Mr. Sydnor, during which the!
sweetest Imagtneable strains were pluy- ]
ed by Wlcgand’s orchestia - the
breakfast was served buffet style.
The wedding gown was changed for a
going away gown of blue cloth with hat j
to match, and Mr. and Mts. Tennent
left on the 2:2t) train for Norfolk, Va.,
followed by the good w Ishe* of scores
of friends, who substantially testified to
their esteem for the young couple by
tho numerous and elegant present
showered upon them.
A quiet marriage which surprised ev
eryone was that of Miss Matnie Heln
del and Dr. John W. Mobley, which
took place yesterday afternoon at 5
o'clock, at the home of the bride s mo
ther, Mr*. Howard. Miss Helndel’s en
gagement was announced some time
ago, and she. was to have been mar
ried In November, but Dr. Mobley,while
on a visit here yesterday, persuaded
her to hurry the ceremony, as his
pressing business would make it diffi
cult for him to be absent any length
of time from his work later in the fall.
Only the immediate family ond u very
few intimate friends were present at
the ceremony, which was impressively
performed by the Rev. Dr. Plunket.
The bride has never looked lovelier
than in her dainty gown of violet cloth
trimmed in nansv velvet anti rare
cream lace. Aside from her beautiful
sac-. Miss Helndel has much to attract
admiration. Her character is superior
i n every particular, and she counts her
loving sod admiring friends by the
score. It. is with the dm-pest regret that
Augusta ei Ye a Her utrYt adorn aaotb-
Dr MeMFf fee • h*#| t-eemn ffrfl*
I * -»n *• %m |»«« * I|Tm|t suffer ill" fftMtt
4»Wtlw*»i et life Mlilfflfe*
l > ill* Amfimm CH4*9 f»Hreftri#«e
leftf e tkfUl4*«< t*W feM«H ««4 IfeD
I rftk>*te Ilk hr'iHNtoi m>**4 ee^eeen
!«sf ell hmmf Him*
Mr• u rt|M Ceeiytimflrl*
Yy«i «rt#rftow Yi TH «H 4 Mr* J.
[ft Wrtgbt < >ioptlw>Mii*4 i tott m itttoe.
• Mr*. Margaret Wright, with ao elab
orate family dmo**. m honor of her
1 tarthday, only tto rhUdron of the fhm*
I tty aod thtv* Mttmoie frtrnds wet*
I .resent Mr. and Mr* Joha Do*l4
| Wright. In sad Mr* Ttoms* Wrtgh*.
(Mr and Mr* Frank tTark, Mr* tsa
j t<ell* J rdan Mr. siwt Mr* WaytalMl
I Wright. Mis* Mary Emily Wright. Mr*
j c .sste'h Turpin. Mr T W «* ishary
| and Dt. Lanatns Hurt>■**
Tto ta 14# waa raqulaltely *l**orated
|in pmh and white In ito .eater was s
’ large birthday rake In pink Sad white.
Mr*. Wright‘e monogram, and tto
time* 1*» and l«M
geveral hanpy hour* were spent at
the table. Dt. Butt.ms m Ma »«*
, i rillisni way leading the talk, and Mr*.
1 Wrlghl gracefully sfkwo ledged tho
many compltment# paid tor a* a wo
man who ha* never teaaed. for seventy
years, to to one of tto moat , 'pular
women our city has ever knows.
Meanness of W omen
"Now, li Is all very w*U to he mlnd
; ful of one's own,” said n woman, "hot
| there Is such a thing as carryln It tto
far. Then It t* liable to degenerate In
to t toaeneea.' I one* bad a girt visit
ing me who developed astonishing qual
ities oC,thr sort. I had always known
her to Us not any too generous, but that
visit was a revelation. It take* living
under the same roof with a person to
realise what she Is any way. and that
gill proved to be of the sort which men
describe an helm unable to let go a
quarter of a dollar without squeeslog It
so hard that you esn hear the eagle
scream. Hut the climax was copped tho
day after she went home when I re
ceived a letter from h«i. reading—
" 'Dear Dorothy: 1 find that I hava
left four while pin* In the pincushion
on tbe huroau of thj room l occupied
while with you. Please send them to me
by return mail, and oblige, yours,
•• ETHEL.' ’*
L yceum Wednesday
anu Thursday Nights.
The lecture of Dr. Wendling to be
delivered before the Ivrum Wednesday
and Thursday evenings sre looked for
ward to-with murh pleasure. Dr Wend
llng is delightfully remembered for his
"ftsul cf T»r»us” and "Th'. Man of
Galilee," "Mirabeau” and "Is Death the
End?” will prove no less Interesttng.
Mr. Jones, treasurer of the lyceum,
wishes It stated that the tickets for
Class A ar- all sold, but that a number
for Class B may still be had.
Mrs. H. W. Banks of Waynesboro Is
visiting relatives In the city.
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Campbell
Doughty have returned from Asheville,
and are at the Planters.
Miss Sue Steiner Hook returned to
her home In Atlantn today, after a vis
it to Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Hook.
The Gentlemen Who Are Interested la
a Skating Fink.
The Herald Is asked to ask that the
gentlemen Interested In a proposed
skallng rink meet at the armory to
night at eight o'clock. It Is under
sl ood i hat the rink, up to date in
every particular, is a go. Competent
and enterprising gentlemen are at the
head of the movement.
Mr. W. L. Brenner was in Atlanta
TO HAVE YOUR
jjs where you have confidence in the pre
scriptionist. know that only pure D ug*
are used, and where you are *uro of bem«
treated right. Such a place you will lmd at
C. H. HOWARD, JR.’S
PR ESCfU FT ION DRUG STORE,
908 Broad St.