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. . . ijianrt»4 Mr KtUr aod H#b4 flpnt ]
Mr H*#4 M<*l • f*» qua*! tow* «o Mr J
Wren roMr*min« certain *«Urr» IM»«
M rtirH Wre# with but Mr. Wrto .
*n**<*r 009 "No” to all of them Mr.
WHilarr Jones 9n* pal "* «M «iaii<l.
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On. Might. Mr aald. ht »** standing
no (hr ArllOftoß comer, thro fte |
H#BBTi Wren and Hftftd tft.kliift They j
mere oo the nr of • a Bcury. ftc*i ®
fold the® they miMi he ft»*et or be j
would haw to run them In. Ht •<*<*
heard Head la'll* Wren 10 •** .'."I i
tißbk to fight the matter ont. H»*ftd
had s**t»*d to thlnh that Wr ai had
t*r**< ut«d him.
Mr. Hvud at tbla Junrtur. aald to
••r>td I not My to Wren, let’* go to
dh* rlv.r bank and fight It out ao4
i-rn makr Mvnds. aad Wrrn rrfuwnl
to do to and did I not *ay If h# did
not do *o. 1 would whip him?”
Mr. Wren ftftted that he had told
Head that If he wanted to fight to do
so at that time.
After a bit more talk on the subject,
H'ad elated that Wren had made re
*w>rt« against him for malice only.
Head then maked the chief If he
(Head) was not a trusty policeman,
always doingJila duty.
Tbe chief yea, he had a!way?
attended to hi* duty.
That closed the case agalnat
Charges of Cowardice
The neat case was that of Mr. Wren,
who had ben charged by H ad of cow
ardice. % -
The nature of the cowardice charged
by Head was that Wren had not re
plied to the attack made on him and
had cried for help. *
Mr. Head seemed to thiuk that Mr.
Wren s not attacking him ahowed great
Officer Kelly was brought to as a
He was asked by the commission:
“Do you know Officer Wren to be a
"Do you think he acted the part of
a coe ard when he was attacked by
Mr. Kelly was reticent about an
The chief put a question to him:
"Do you not think Wren's conduct was
an act of forbearance instead of cow
"Nobody but Wren can answer that
The Wiggins Affair.
Officer Lanham next testified*
The question was put to him: ‘ Did
Wren show cowardice or the act of a
Lanham—"l can’t say he acted cow
c < hie f_"Did not Wren display gregt
courage in the Jabez Wiggins affair
some years ago?”
"Chief —"Is he not on the most dan
gerous beat in the dity ?
Officer Williams and Lieutenant
Desmond also testified regarding OffL
cer Wren's behavior on the force. The
Us "Smooth iftainft' for* jkho
C b®#»fi» iht» kbiih in#right iM*mt
I he* right prt rM Our m*ftm»lr#f»i
collection Oi N«w WirtUM M«ri Handle, com
bTnlim Hit* Qu*l»«y with Low prov#» a
"Cr**t Dr*W»nft Cart!."
Wo emphasize the fact today with a list of shoes and hats that cannot be pawed by, and here they anil
..... kßuiM : e imam: aw
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RICE «Se. O'CONRTOR
XrCX TWO 834 Broad Street, Name Across Sidewalk TWO
STORES 722 Broad Street. Opposite Monument STOHhb
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with h*(ti« fth**ftt from 4tity wlthotw
A flue Ms four dollar* Mi levied on
A LIEUTENANT'S Lt SSON.
Hon He Was TaMghl to Acknowledge
I N. T. Sun
When (Ten W M Or*ham »l« Col
onel of the Fifth artillery, with head-
I quarter* at the Prettdio. la San Fraa-
I cl*co Cal., he bad under him a young
1 officer lately from Wert so nt on hi#
flrat detail Thla young officer Ml In-
I to the habit of dla:egardlng the *M
lute* of the enitrtrd men atound tbe
They noted the omlasloa, of course,
with much comment. Probably tol.
Uraham heard of the matter. One
afternoon, when the colonel vai wn'k
.ng from hla offl.w to hla quartern,
wilt hi* olderly about thirty feet be
hind him, the young Wert Pointer
came down the gravel path from the
opposite direction. He »aluted his
colonel and the salute was promptly
returned, but he was apparently too
much occupied to see tbe *alute of tbe
orderly, and did not return It. He
did not know that the gruff and sturdy
colonel had wheeled around and vas
watching him Whm the young raa.i
ha paused the orderly the colonel
“Lieutenant' A word with you.
The young lieutenant walked back to
"One of the requirements of officer*
in the army,” said Col. Graham, 'is
that the- shall return salute for sa
lute. Orderly, salute the lieutenant!
Lieutenant, salute the orderly!” The
lieutenant blushed and saluted the
"Now, lieutenant," continued the
colonel, “you and my orderly may pace
Pack aDd forth in opposite directions
for awhile, both of you observing reg
ulations as you come in saluting dis
tance of each other.”
The colonel sat down on a rustic
bench and for a few minutes watched
the men exchange the courtesies ob
ligatory upon private and general
It Is said the young officer has not
dlsregared the humblest salute since
Most readers have hea r d the o d
story of General Washington, who,
! when President of the United States.
' was passed by a slave. The general
j was surrounded by hts brilliant staff.
\ As the colored man approached he sa-
I luted with becom’ng humility. Thii
the staff did not notice, but Genera.
Washington bowed and lifted his
When asked why he condescended to
notice a black man, he made the mem
“Am I to be outdone in politeness
by a negro?”
The recognition of courtesy Is one
of the things that mark the difference
; between a boor and a gentleman.
The Denver News declares that Col
orado smelterß lead the world. Charges
for treating ore are lower than plants
in foreign countries with cheap fuel
, and labor. . .j,.. .
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I asked t*w 0 statin'**tit ''"My,
•a. ■ ~ -|| Aln ill, n l|,l 1 ’
"AWat Hi# charg*** Mr. liiml I* t-» I
I -I dno't knuw what t«* want. HI
thi-rf at.* any charge*. I knew nothing
|,.f ihem. I gntl— that M' Heaii t*
I 'sit* < Hla aenl* are the « of A
I provoked ati.l angrv man amt I *m I
per* men. they d<m t worry me
! ?f-| harglng. Why. you »ce It In
the (Hitti-e court vlmuMt every day. It
la a practice among mauy men when
they art- charged with anything to
make charge* In return.
K«-n<n< er Head I* one of these men.
He ha# no rharge* to make. If he had
chant*-# be would h»ve ffii-d I hem long
a*.-alien he *„ on the force and
V hen It w#e hi* awotn dutv 1o m •
them He »an merely #ngry becau«c
he had gotten In trouble hlm#rtf—trou
ble of hla own making.
I, hg* not been ao long *'i»ce he wna
arraigned liefore the police cffinmlgatap
for not r#>lng » houae-rent Mil. The
commiaakm made him pay up. Then lie
go, mad. theratem-d to ffie chargee
counter-charge*- against a police eom
,nl«»loner—one of those m*w on the
1 Tbeh come# along Ihl* little tift be
tween him and Officer Wrcnn. Wrenn
lierformcd a aworn duly, and ruported
ex-offleer Head for violating the _ city
ordinance against fa#t driving. Head
lc#t hia temper with Wrenn because
Wrenn had performed a aworn duty,
and struck Wrenn. In the police, bar
rack# yard. The commi#*l«nrr#, of
course, summoned Head to answer.
Knowing that hi# violation of rules
meant discharge. In hi# anger. Head
counter-charged Wrenn with cowardice
I was a Witnes# In Wrenn # case. The
rnmml»#lnn discharged Head and pub
licly extolled Wrenn.
"Now cornea Head, mad with me for
doing a simple act of Justice to a man
under mi—and because I would not
falsely swear away this honest man a
reputation—and *ays he will file
ge# against me.
"And you reporter# come to me and
a«k me for a statement about tho trial
I„m to have. You print with big head
lines In your paper that charges are to
be filed against the chief of police.
"You can print what I hate said. If
you wish. I have no ’statement.’ as you
call It, to make.”
News From Grovetown
Grovetown, Ga., Oct. 18. Mr. I-tank
R. Wells arrived on Monday for a visit
to his family at Ingleslde.
Lieut. Pinkney Steiner, of the Third
Georgia regiment, paid us a flying visit
Dr. Thomas E. Green, of Atlanta,
came up Sunday on a visit to our fair
village belle at “Little Pines.”
Miss Lillian Holt returned on Mon
day after a most delightful visit to
Mr. Stewart Phinizy was in the vil
lage on Sunday.
Mr. C. Allie Clifford made a flying
visit to Rutledge Sunday.
Miss Mary Paschal returned to her
home In Harlem Tuesday to the great
o,” her many friends in Grovetown.
Dr. G. Paul Hurst wafi e guefft at
"Little Pines” Sunday.
Mr. Philip Wright was up at. ffeg
gie’s Rest on Sunday.
Mr. George Hatcher visited ffiende
on Greene street yesterday.
Mr. Robert J. Barnes, of the United
j States army, another of our handsome
Hi k HTlDor Sine Hflilf
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Miss Kill# M-P<we ! **■' do MB to
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ft trad. Ml*# flMtlik
Mr mm 4 Mr# J. MrCotnd trrtwl on
Haturd#, IM vtoll filrtk* •• T#lta
Mr Ham CMapmaa •#• up *1 ItaMny
side Ik* tart at th* «e*k Thl* I# W«
last vtelt until lit* rvvMt of th* !4Ut
j Re, Mr. C*r»r«t*r *» wlib *• on
Sunday tart. «tan h» ptr*Mch#d ow of
hi* nohl* Mormon* #t Ihv Ullllt Brown
t’hurrb on th* Mill
Mr John Rril. of Hartam was In th*
riltoc* on Halurtlay.
Mr (Tar«n** Culver nnd #ll# rrturn
rit on Monttay after a ptramnl vtall to
l>r. Hal Htrtoor rprsi Tuswttay In th*
Mr. Jvlr 3tach*rr nrrlv*d on Monday
I for 0 vtatt to hla p»r*nl*.
Mr. Beverly Wall, of Auguata, wat
up al Hegglr s Rent on Sunday.
Th* n»**tinjt for th* benefit of Ih#
Orphan#' Home took plac* on Sunday
night nl th* GrovM church. It wra* a
big »Mcc*#a. refl> rting miuh sure os cm
Ita organlscra: lb* children did Mplcn
didty. th* wltailona of Mias Halil*
Morris, Mtsa Mary H Norvol, Mlsa
Grrtrudr* Norvel. Master Flournoy
Flak*, Master Marvin Ivey and Master
Rorl* Ivey being deserving of special
praise, white 4b* beautiful voices of
Miss Idella Gant*r and of Mr#. Julian
Foke touched th* h*arta of th*
We t*.tf ply regret to learn of th*
death of Mr. Ht ury Norvcll, brother of
our esteemed fellow townsman, Mr.
T. E. Norvell. Mr. H«nry Norvel had
many friend* who esteemed him, Imth
for his personal courage and chafficter,
in thia county, where he farmed for
many years before he took th© position
of ednvlct guard, In which he was shot
by the other grard of the Rockwell
ebaingang and killed almost Instant
Another sad death occurred In
Grovetown on Tuesday last from sun
stroke. Mr. William Tucker, after
working In the aun all day, came home
and ate a hearty supper, and, taking a
deep draught of cold water, laid down
across the foot of hts bed to rest.
Presently his daughter heard him
choking and struggling for breath.
Slie went to him at once, to find (he
veins of his face swollen terribly. He
was already growing cold and In fif
teen minutes he was dead. He leaves
a family of small children, now both
fatherless and motherless.
Y. H. C. A. NOTES,
The Gymnasium Class net Last
The regular gymnasium class of the
Y. M. C. A. opened last night. The
attendance was unusually large.
Physical Director Holm put the mem
bers of the class through a number of
6XF*I* C* 1 8 •
At 6 o’clock this afternoon, the bus
iness men's class will meet. This class
will be held every Monday, Wednes
day and Friday afternoons.
The Y. M. C. A. boasd of directors
held a meeting at 6 o'clock lust after
noon. Routine business was transact
Horse Breaks Up a Wagon This
A itorse attaoMd to a Wagon ran
away today and created quite a good
deal of excitement. The team belonged
to Mr- Sandy Beaver, and, becoming
frightened, dashed out Fenwick street.
As it turned Into: Campbell, the wagon
hit a post and was broken to pieces.
No one was injured by the accident.
It ia Ik G«lf IN* ivtak lavftolH
toarlkMi Atart Him and M Ml He
toy a rt AMgMatM.
' lM*M»*toe 4l*M*rAl J. M. K. ftavla, ©f
jetty Krta, Th* Untied Mai*# #hm»aJ
nw tk* Mil I# In the gulf <MM#« #n4
evml toMr ,« Imq-rvl ,he heika #i««iuntA
and equipment# nf th* ufttaanc* #,nrt-
Mal >r I*ll town mm* a ■ laiwunale of
ih# , . „, * | *#**■ friend of
I frtend of the geniletßan. Inspei \-*r
the .i,ii war he was young and #*rvrd
a# n (.valrrman, after wards gotng lu
Wnrt ISAM. Where he graduated Hr
to# alwav# been analou# tn go wh*te
nch'lng was going on*, but arveral
; During one of the Indian outbrenk#.
he auei reded In g-tllng sent lo th*
; front, only to find that pear* had been
I When the war was declared between
] Spain and the United State# he had
•-barge of tho Tybee fmtlrtenlbm#. Fort
, Pulaski and .me or two olher potms.
He aecured a transfer, hoping to be
sent to the front, I nates d of whleb he
1 was sent to Chlrkamauga. from which
place be «nl to the position he now
holds with headquariet# at Atlanta.
Inapector I >»vls •-ame to Auguata
from t baric#ton, nnd leave# this after
noon for Atlanta. He aays that on*
who ha# never aecn the different for
tification* In hla division ha* no Idea < f
the wonderful linproveinenta made
Bine© the declaration of war and that
whereas the roaat wa# psirty i|ef--ndel
at the beginning it ia now well forll
In I*WU> Ihe Inspector was In Augusta
last and Stopped at the Globe hotel,
which stood where the Arlington now
la. He say* that, one would not rec-
I ngnlae the city. #» It so much Impiov
Ho expressed the hop* of being able
to return noon, as he was ao favorably
Impressed with everything he ssw.
I*AY CITY TAX EB—LA HT DAY,
THURSDAY, OCTOWtB 2'Ub. t*9B.
P. 8. NORTH, Collector sod Trims.
Miss Linnie Campbell and Mr. Wm.
Miller Married Last Evening
An Interesting but quiet marriage
celebrated at Broadway Methofilrt
church, lust evening, by Rev. 8. it.
England, was that of Miss Linnie
Campbell to Mr. William Miller, of
No card# were issued, but many
friends were in attendance at the
church and home lo extend to the
' young couple heartiest congratulations
and to wish them God-speed on their
Journey through life.
The bride was gowned ill a stylish
traveling suit of army blue cloth, fin
ished With black silk braid, and wore a
most becoming velvet turban of the
same shade trimmed with coque plumes
Her only ornaments were solitary car
drops, the gift of the groom.
After the ceremony a sumptuous sup
per was served at the home of th,
bride's parents on Glover street, after
i which Mr. and Mrs. Miller left for
Chattanooga, where they will make
their future home.
I Mrs. Miller is one of West End's most
popular young ladle#, and as Miss
Campbell ha# reigned a favorite with
everyone, .her gentle di#po#ltlon ami
many charms of character having sut
rounded her with a large circle of ad
miring friends who part with her most
Mr Miller is a former Augustan who
has, located in Chattanooga. He is n
machinist and a young man standing
high in the estimation of his fellow
ORDNANCE STILL ARRIVING.
Assignments Come For the Arsenal
The ordnance from the different
camps throughout the country Is still
arriving, and the arsenal authorities
are rapidly filling up all ’he nvullabte
space in the buildings. Nearly every
day a fresh assignment of this Wat
material arrives, and Ip all probability
some of the old ordnance will have to
he moved to make place for the men.
(| a « Our «y»lam of wnott. *ur# profit* ro-
I I s pteOtrtti. Ilk* cjrtikotodubi# duality
1 * rtf mort-hAfui.Mi w# hamlirt that roo
ilera Ou# l»u MOT** (MfMtal*. *vta> INTO*
Ufftmii Ifta HOHHtatofil •!*»»« < *«
,U)iJ our *|rtti«l «ntaiftt» <Of *•»*• <MN* to il! i c Mjinf
thin* Out at It*# or*SH**ry»
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o «tkftrii> tn whlr-ft m*ny of (ft* ftft*
|,|t|t v rtPtr IQtffMlod.
0t«!i not for love-tb* ftftyft of in\t •**
4ft i ll
gwevl child hold up the h-ll.iw of
And caiih the *parha that llutlar from'
to how th* Ist* sky spreads In fiush-'
Th*y ar« d**d roar* from your o«nj
Tb***d high by kindly hr. < *** Lean
And you shall know bow morning glads
| Th* Timid Dawn, hlmaelf a lltll*
Cast* up shy eyes In loving worship,'
j Is It not yet enough? The spring I*
And would you weep for Winter's j
High not for love, the way* of love or* |
—HELEN HAY. In the Press BiMIl j
Death Notices in Spain
In th* simple manner In which th*
Spaniards annount* the news of
death Is Illustrated Ihe quiet last® of I
ihe Latin*, and th© simple dceofum
with which their dally lives are order-.
The form of notice that I* used is]
calculated to warn the person who rc-]
reive# It that it I# not a m»##ago ofj
Joy. A letter-earrler whose round takes
him through a place where a deeeased
person had friends looks like a hear*®
decked with Impressive trappings.
The size of these remarkable death
notices does not depend on the extent
of the grief that is felt by the survivor#
as cold-blooded Anglo-Saxons might
think. It Is established strictly by cus
tom, and every man who gets the ot
tentioa at alt may be sure that when he
dies he will be "notified" to Ills friends
Just as elaborately as the beat matt In
the country. . _ , ,
The proper size for one of th>' Spanish
heart disease producers I# a double
sheet. Bxlo inches, for each shot. On;
one side are printed remarks which the
survivors feel called on to make. Then
tho sheets are folded and the address Is,
written In a while space which has liecn j
loft in the middle of a mass of black. .
No person can charge that he or she
was taken by surprise by one of these
death notices, for they can be distin
guished tv block away.
lt would be tiue economy, If Spanish
society would decide In viyw of the'-war,
to decrease th.- size, lor there will be
some demand for them.—New York
Marriage and the Church.
While a committee of the Protestant
Episcopal church bus been struggling
for the last three years to form an ac
ceptable canon on the subject of di
vorce for Incorporation by the present
convention In Washington, the curates
on Ihe opposite side of the hemlspherr
are worrying over the problem as to
whether people should marry at all—
that is, clerical people.
At the provisional synod just held In
New South Wales, a motion was sub
mitted which recommended to bishop#
ol' the province “to require as a condi
tion of ndtnission to the diaconate that
candidates remain unmarried for five
'nils motion created a tremendous
Sentuvtlon among many of the clergy
present, and the concensus of opinion
was st-ongly anti.
One clergyman went so far as to de
clare that bachelors ace incomplete, nnd
old bachelors, unless under the Influ
ence of religion, were dangerous'ele
ments in society.
I MPUferto wa* —mfto ft* lift rftft* ftt
! ftlirftirt sk*-l!O‘0 r * I QQtftrtf of **"l*ls*9
JlMNiift ||>»< > wurtfcagt ft Nil a ftfNMftl
j rt# rtffiftanHMft ft liM o i>tw »1 %m ft# ftkafti tftftoafF
: ta< ftftMftl <*4 ft Nil OMftrft m fMMftft ftOftl aft**
j iiooftf tkoft. •owl atari to % *4 Ift** *
I ftffiHto, ftlfeio tkftfl onarri>4 f **wr Umo* ••*4
I orik* ftftft* ift Ift# ft*ortft Mr of lift
! rftmft'V ft p*f Warm# Ift# toift fljftlftft
If | fllftfftlw 1 II IWiN II ftftfta**
Tfto rtf fir. ftft4 llrft W. I*.
If atiuoi «»a# irry >'«fttoil!«9'*v
ihtffi mtorftina. at mr+n edorft, for iftft
r*>a«r kaa«* of M«« llarftft* «N«tat. 141 m
|Um fttikiAU. lo Mr ioftft Haln
I (too larftrt parlor* work lltl#4 ftNll
' i.ffiim* aiftt rtMMft ftft«| r|*r> ***n«
IlHrrkft (ft fiiMilifi*4o*ri ffti A Ikvift
; .I#* »f white pm from which fell f*u
i,»ma *f (rot It oos un.l-r ihl# that
jlh* ruung - onpb stood, while the rer
rit*>n, was Imprvortvplff i«--f.»m#d 0f
Rev. Mr lamal of llaih-m.
The bride »aa very lovely anl grar-e
--ful ia a bvnwn gniticAva, isv# with
hat to match. Mh- la a young visual 0t
many charms and aid* populatlty.
Mr Haley la a valued .mykqi o t tho
Armour hirklsi , ompany. and has
aumberi*#* friends In Augusta.
Mr and Mm. Halev left on Ih*
right (r# train for Macon. Upon their
morn th*v will h* al home al the r**>
, litem'* of Dr. and Mr*. Marhs ea M m-
Itv Hano. No card*. ,
This evening al I H. at Ih* home of
the bride. 1121 Broad rtrvet. Ihe Rev.
8. It. England ..mclallng, F.va
Cortnne Harter will be married *« Mr.
i Claude Evan# Trssler.
Mta. Whitman ha# returned from
Mr*. V. F. Eve ha* returned from
j a visit to Home and Atlanta.
Mra. E. H. Callaway has r.uuruned
j from a visit to North Georgia and
j North Carolina.
A meeting of the Masons wna told
l ist night to perfect arnsngcmenta for
, the Masonic fair.
Washington forecast for Georgia and
‘ South Carolina Fair and wurmer to
night and Thursday; winds shifting to
l,ocal forecast for Augusta and vi
cinity: Fair and warmer tonight and
Tbe river at 8 this morning was 8.4
feet, a rise of 0.8 fcet in the part 24
The storm yesterday over the Mid
dle Mississippi Valley has disappeared
—but the pressure this morning Is
generally low from tbe Lakes to Tex
Temperatures have risen decidedly
over the Southwest section, but have
falen very materially over the South
Atlantic Const. Frost occurred this
morning at Augusta, Knoxville, Chat
tanooga, Cheraw, Lumberton (N. C.).
Allendale, Blackvlllc, Spartanburg and
The following maximum velocities
are reported: Hatteras, 34 miles, from
east: New York City, 46 miles, from
east; Philadelphia, 34 miles, Trom
Heavy rains occurred as follows In
past 24 hours: Washington. D. C„ 1.02
inches; Hatteras, 1.60; Wilmington,
1.20; Pittsburg, O.flfi; Raleigh, N. C,
I# conceded to be as fine as is
done anywhere, aJkl for that rea
son we solicit your orders for
wedding invitations, calling cards,
etc. The very latest and most
correct styles assured. Orders ex
ecuted in 24 hours If necessary.
The very swcllest correspondence
paper in Ihe South.
Dunbar & Williams,
Bai Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.