Newspaper Page Text
A. T. Jackson, a inotorman,
white, driving his car at a rapid
speed rounding the curve on Barn
ard and 48th street, was thrown
about twenty-five feet. He died a
few minutes later.
Ice formed here Monday morn
ing for the first time this season
Dealers in near bear have been
notified that they must keep closed
The garbage destructor plant
will be ready for use February 1.
Twejve white boys were arrested
for building a bonfire on Ogle
thorpe avenue and Jefferson street
Sunday. The recorder gave them
four hours of confinement in police
The cotton receipts at this port
passed the million mark on Mon
Mr. James Furse has been ap
pointed by the Mayor and sworn
in as city controller. He begun
duty on Monday at a salary of
There are ninety divorce cases
on the docket of the Superior
Peter Corti no was fined ten dol
lars by the recorder, for spanking
a small boy.
Autoists and drivers of vehicles
• should call at the clerk of council
office and get a copy of the new
M • Hector and L. Sabel were
fined SIOO 00 each for selling beer
on Sunday and remanded to the
Three white men were fined
SSOO 00 each in the Superior court
for violating the prohibition law.
On account of the recent charge
of Judge Charlton, the grand jury
will investigate the selling of
whiskey in the County.
I’he stalls in the city market will
be sold at auction on December 3.
Fiftty applications have been
liled in the United States Court
for naturalization papers* Some
will be heard at the coming term
f the court.
The Shriner s hayecancelled plan
the for Carnival in the park.
They will have a gala week down
twon in the business section in
The mayor has revoked the
licences of L. Sabel and M. Rector
who were convicted for doing bus
iness on Sunday.
8 • ,
For the past two weeks it has
cost the city $48,109.52 to run its
The Batson flying boat was in
spected by a number of persons
Ex-Senator Don Cameroij of
Pennsylvania was in the city this
week. He is an old line Repub
lican and was a member of Presi
dent Grant’s cabinet
Westen Williams, a white man,
Standard Life Insurance
THE PROMPT PAYMENT OF DEATH CLAIMS
Janies Johnson .................... Age 21
329 Meldoc avenue, South Atlanta Ga.
Industrial Policy, No. 1135 :
Amount of premium. • • • • 15c. weekly
Amount of insurance .$281.00
One-half benefit within six months $140.50
Date of Policy, September 15, 1913
Payments made by the insured, 7 or a total of $1.05.
Died—October 22, 1913.
Caused of Death —Accident
Company notified October 23, 1913. 10:00 a. m.
Death-proof papers received October 23, 1913, 12:30 p. m.
Claim paid, October 23, 1913, 12:45 p.m-
“Get a Standard Life Policy
and then Hold on to It”
We will give you the same protection.
Wr a Policy apply to any Standard Life Agent or Standard
Life Insurance Company.
Home Office : 200 Auburn Avenue. Atlanta, Ga.
Local Office and Headquarters for Southeast Georgia
Sq'v’qqqqh Tidbqqe IBqildiqg
' 1009 West Broad Street Savannah, Georgia
Excellent opportunity's for dependable agents
PIERCE M. THOMPSON, Ag enoy Director
was arrested on Tuesday as a check
Arnone the Mason*
A NOTABLE MASONIC CREED
The following is the inscription
on a Masonic medal issued by the
Grand Lodge of Belgium in 1838,
a rule of conduct and a guide to
action that, if adhered to by all
would make earth a Paradise:
Adore the Great Architect of
the Universe; love thy neighbor;
do no evil; do good; suffer men to
speak. The worship most accept
able to the Grand Architect of the
universe consists in good morals
and the practice of all the virtues.
Do good for the love of goodness
itself alone; ever keep thy soul in
a state so pure as to appear worth
ily before the Grand Architect
j who is God.
Love the good; succor the weak;
fly from the wicked; but hate no
one. Speak seriously' with the
great, prudently with thy equals,
sincerely with thy friends, pleas
antly with the little ones, tenderly
with the pool - . Do not flatter thy
brother, that is treason; if thy
brother flatter thee, beware that
he doth not corrupt thee.
Listen always to the voice of
conscience; be a father to the poor;
each sigh drawn from them by
thy hard-heartedness will increase
the number of maledictions which
will fall upon thy head; respect
the stranger, on his journey assist
him —his person is sacred to thee;
avoid quarrels; forestall insults;
ever keep the right on thy side
Respect woman, never abuse
her weakness, die rather than dis
honor her. If the Grand Archi
tect hath given thee a Son, be
thankful, but tremble at the trust
He hath confided to thee. Be to
that child the image of Divinity.
Until he is ten years old let him
fear you; until he is twenty let
him love you; and until death let
him respect you. Until he is ten
years old be his master; until
twenty, his father;, and until
death, his friend.
Aim to give him good princi
ples rather than elegant manners,
that he may owe thee an elighten
ed recitude, and not a frivofeas
elegance; make him an honest man
rather than a man of dress. If
thou blushest at thy condition,, it
is pride; consider that it is not the ;
position which honors or degrades ;
thee, but the manner in which' j
thou dost fill it- i
Read and profit, see and imi
tate, reflect and labor, do alb for
the benefit of thy brethren —that j
is working for thyself. Be con
tent in all places: at al) times,, and •
with all things, rejoice in justice; !
despise iniquity; suffer without ’
murmuring; judge not lightly the i
conduct of men, blame little,, and ,
praise still less. It is for thej
Great Architect of the
who searches the heart to value !
A NOBLE MISSION
It needs no argument to- coa
vince rny Mason who is not dead'
to all his obligations that Mason
ry has some higher and nobfer
mission than the mere conferring
of degrees; that the work of the
lodge-room has a greater scope
than the repetition of ceremonies,.
be they ever so venerable with age
or beautiful with sentiment; that,
the records of a lodge which d<o
not tell us of some good deed per
formed, some act of charity done,
for charitv’s sake, are but the
memories of wasted hours, of vain
pretensions of .solemn promises
broken,of duties neglected. —Fred-
Anything to Quiet Him.
“Baby cried this morning for an
hour.” “Why didn’t you give it to
him ’’’—Boston Transcript.
Try a Woodchuck!
“I tried to dine on a woodchuck onco
when I was a boy, but never have felt
inclined to repeat the experiment.”
says John Burroughs in the Century.
“If one were born in the woods and
lived in the woods maybe be could rel
ish a woodchuck. Talk about being
autochthonous and savoring of the soil
—try a woodchuck! The feeding habits
of this animal are as cleanly as those
of a sheep or a cow—clover, plantain,
peas, beans, cucumbers, cabbages, ap
ples—all sweet and succulent things go
to the making of his flabby body; yet
he spends so much of his time in pickle
in the ground that his flesh is rank
with the earth flavor.”
Twice in the Same Place.
Some people seem to be more Hkely
to be struck by lightning than others.
Father Bosco of Turin was struck
three times on different occasions. Mrs.
Hain, an American woman who was
wounded in the left foot by lightning
in the year 1840, was struck again
the same spot in 1855. The great
Mithridates was reputed to have beem
struck in the forehead while a child
and to have had his sword fused by
lightning as he slept with it by his
side in later life.
He Has Two • Signatures.
There is one New York business man'
who is reasonably proof against the
forger, as he has two, signatures, and
the forger must first; get hold of one
of his bank checks to get any action.
Seeing the signature on> a letter or ho
tel register would do the forger no
good. The bank would not recognize
it. “I don’t particularly fear the forg
er,” the business man admitted, “but
my two signatures make me feel safer
just the same. I am surprised that
everybody doesn’t hit on the same
plan. It’s very easy after you get the
knack of signing your name two sep
arate and distinct ways.”*-New York
u jir 1
I 3b| $ i ilil
I ini JJi
to Help You
Help him to give you ■
more e ® c^ent service.
the You wouldn’t want your
wa7 stenographer to transcribe
your letters with a pen.
It wouldn’t pay you. Why, then, expect your book
keeper to work with tools that are antiquated ? The
* Adding and Subtracting Typewriter
(Wahl Adding Mechanism)
has opened the door of every accounting department to the writing
machine. This machine, which writes and adds (or subtracts) in one
oj ction, is the last word in typewriter efficiency.
You know how the typewriter saves time and labor in correspond
ence. In billing and statement work the Adding and Subtracting
Typewriter does the same—and more. It stops errors, prevents errors;
it gives you machine accuracy in place of brain fallibilty.
The prevention of loss through errors alone makes this machine worth more
than its cost to you. And the time and labor saving are clean gain.
Oar illustrated booklet, “The Near Remington
Idea, ” sent on request, mil tell jmi all about it.
Remington Typewriter Company
York street, East Savannah, (ja.
SALE MEN 0 3 WOMEN
—TO SEL L
At Homestead Park, Sandfly Station
Only part of time necessary
LOW PRICE TO BUYERS; LIBERAL COMMISSION TO
TO A GEN 1 NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARYf
Georgia Real Estate Company
7 York St., East
MEN TAKE NOTICE!
tIF YOU ARE TIRED of wearing ready made or mis
fit clothes let us make Wh
YOUR NEW CLOTHES WT >
Step in and see our full line of—
FALL AND WINTER GOODS Wu
WE GUARANTEE A PERFECT FIT
COOPER AND ODR I Z E N
THE UR-TO-DATE TAILORS
218 WEST BROAD ST. Savannnah, Ga-
Most Ancient Music.
The most ancient piece of English
music in existence. "Summer is icum&n
in," is quite modern in comparison
with a score of the "Orestes" of Eurip
ides. dating from the fourth century
B. C.. which was exhibited at the in
ternational exhibition- of music at Vi
enna some years ago. Even more an
cient is the chant “The- Blessing of the
Priests," which was sung in the temple
of Jerusa-em before the captivity and
is still tn use in the Jewish synagogues
in Spain and Portugal.
® _ .
tdeal Length For Sermon.
Wha-t is the ideal length for a ser
mon? The question is raised by Dean
Hole i® his "Memories.” Byway of
illustration, be tells a story of a sher
iff’s chaplain who had once asked a
judge what was the proper length of a
sermon. "Well, twenty minutes,” was
the answer, "with a leaning to the
mercy.” That is good advice—
and, by the way. it is advice which
Queen Victoria would have heartily
approved. In 1867 the queen present
ed? a pulpit glass to the Chapel Royal,.
Savoy, and it was timed for exactly
eighteen minutes. There was no mis
taking the hint. If you wanted to
please the queen you stopped preach
ing at eighteen minutes.
Change of Heart.
Parson Primrose—Why do you think
it was out of place for your father to
say grace? Freddie—Because it was
only a few minutes afterward that he
was swearing over having to carve.—
I East Side Sanitarium |
J THE BEST PRIVATE PLACE IN THE CITY FOR
; : ©©!©fi©®. IF©®®!© j
# (WII EN SI CK) f-
J kfoderq Equipment J.
* Qood Nqrsiqg *
Write-, Phone or Call on us,
Rates—Private Rooms $7.00 to 10-00 per week. >
CIKO- W. SMITH. M. D., PRESIDENT
East Gwinnette St. And Atlantic Ave. Phone 4941
The whole story of earthly exist
ence is one of compensations. Many
a gift we craved and were denied
held in its train ills we are glad to
have been spared. Many a sorrow
that has darkened our way, though
its memory may still remain bitter,
has wrought some change of char
acter or conditions that we would
be unwilling to give up.
Is the place where you set
Hot Drinks of all kinds. Our
Lunches are the best and a
temptation for 10 cents.
507 West Broad Street
Do yoa care to raise a fine breed
of chickens ?
Russell and Magnolia Sts.
And bny a pair of his Bud
Plymouth Rocks of light
brown color and early
IProtect Ycui Horses' Feet!
Have Them Shod by the
The Cresceus Horseshoeing and
Clipping Shop I
315 jefferson st, phone 3509 I
NELSON A. CUVLER
I “The Expert Horeeshoer,” Prop. I
| Important—The only Expert I
■horseshoeing shop in the city op- I
; ■ erated by a colored man.
g PATE’S DRUG STORE '.'
Ot Geo. Pate, Proprietor r,
V - W A. H Nil N 7
O At the first sign of a cough or cold get you a twenty O
M five cent bottle of PATE’S mentholated cough balsam O
O a sare c yre for any form of cough or cold. JU
fl Our prescription department is our pride, we fill ri
JL them right and at the right price- ,
rj We save you money on almost every thing you L-
Jr need out of a good drug store. M
O Our quick delivery service makes new friends for o
O us every day. J J
A Patels Drug Store X
V Phones 4710 and 4711 HALL and WEST BROAD STS M
8 THE NYAL STORE S
-WHOLESALE AND RETAIL—
Fruit and Commission Merchant
W 8 ST. /ULIAN WB6T ANO M JBTTERSOM ST
C. C. Middleton, M.D,
Physician and Surgeon
Office s 505 Charlton St., east
9-11 a m
2-4 p m
7-8 p m
Dr. Geo. W. Smith
Special attention to Diseases ofjWomen
Night calls will receive prompt at
OFFICE : 81G West Broad Street,
RESIDENCE : 605 Oak Street
SAVANNAH. : GEORGIA
Dr. L. S. Parks,
InßnnmO-P 240 Barnard Street,
Specialist in Gold and Bridge V?brk
Does all kind of high grade dental
work of the best quality and workman
ship. Gold crowns and bridge work.
White Porcelain Pivot and Gold Crowns
mounted on the natural roots. Gold
Fillings, Cement Fillings, and Silver or
Amalgam Fillings. From nine to a full
set of teeth SB.OO and SIO.OO. Broken
plates mended and teeth added.!
All Gold Crowns Guaranteed 23k K Gold.
Bell Phone 12M
Dr. J. W. Jamerson
All Work Guaranteed
623 WEST BROAD STREET
Between Charles and Oak St.
Dr. A, R. Ferebee
Office Hours : Ba. m., to 2p. m
3 p. m., to 6 p. m.
Sundays by Appointment
Gwinnett and East Broad Sts
(Adjoining Drug Store)