IMITATION IN CRIME
CRIMINALS FOLLOW ONI another
IN THEIR METHODS.
CURIOUS AND ANCIENT INDUSTRY
CARRIED ON IN JAPAN.
llnr Swindle »r HnlihiT!) I*
Itrvft Ilk liiuiilrrpnrl til
Aimllier (aniiK <if I rooks— I'letlire
Slrnlins ><•••>> Snslililn*.
Tin iiflllitiVf fncillt) nf criliillliiN Ik
well rn-ugm/ed liy nil engaged In llifii'
ihiteclion. sav* tin London Answers
One hi*riHHIiiiimI « , riini* maiUi*m Scotland
yard wnlfhlul fur ollitjrs in which
Hoini nl 111 |n'fiillni Icnliiret
Oin ill tin I remarkable
ImlUill'i crimes in modern limes no
furred nl Windsor. While tin- (’mini
h ml (■iiiiiiIckk of Miirelln wen mie I • Ti-
nuirj eieninn nl dinner in lliclr nmii
nlim mm Virginia Wnlei some thieves
ascended b) IlieliliH nl n ro|ie ludder In
u wilidnw in the enunless' dressing
riHiin. fiiiernl the 11111111 nini. having
col lei ti-d n i liii liiiul) id i Inn*, watch
i«h, bronche*. necklines mid oilier li'lli
lieti wni'lli Kniiif 11niii*>iinilh nl |iiiiiiiiIk,
lllllll|)| • nt' d n III llielll
|i'ni n rnn«lderiilili' lime past Ihere
hud lifin 11• iin nl these dinner Imill
rnliln I n k Now llie 11‘I11 id iIn
tliteri" was In iiiiiUc llnin iniiiiniui
Mlrniipii.t null, tin'll lliillulni's i*\cn
field lei. M '.'ilm ni ifll I" n'lli *ml. Willi
In n few weele wiille lie Belgian mu
I ill khuii i -1 M tun ' I •* W* t'l mid Ii
Will will dll' ing III Hu ll n- Ideiiei nl
New I "dp llilet i ninde h
sweep "I madam's jewelrj In |m
(lie enii.i fashion Tin
linltlilni • were nnl mu I in It i
Ii n ’. lie in tin'
I,nnl I'd ■ tih"t'"ii|d'
In tin l ■ \ e 11111 |L lllMtellll el bring
Mom < oniMirunl*.
IcriiKN \ iiu I«• r*.
«• I In n ml
b ork I iifr ii l > in li t
l.ilMil of liio/mt* l*'i «-.
,1 gang "I
dining hour id
lltet limed Ihi" r
k In id *-1111 >’r Ini'" e lei i .n’t
'■III UK. liiMlend
dn.iiei I cn 11vh11• Imd g mi l "i ii
drlvi fiinn wldeli In retiirneil Inier
tlmii hull I lei'll e N |n‘el d| Hu going ll|i
Hinin le 111m dressing iinim lie l mud
Uie ilonl li« I,ed When II w iik broken
n|ien 11■■■ Hooves hud vmilhlied. Iml h"
Jewi ll') scattered nil the l ed rend) I'm*
j,nek mu up. was ni ill there Slmlliir
tin I In hi rnlilif ril'H were lliet wid'f I lie
work nf dllTerent erllninillM, nil linllul
Inn I In Ii re i The) hooii hilll Imilnbes
nil inei Hi I'liunlrt
tlnlnsli't'iinghV great picture " I lie
Duchess ii I >o Volishlt'i' " Wan Stolen
nue night from Messrs \gnew m gi
lery In old Hnnd Hired lit Uneven who
eilt tin |iieluri fl'iim IIk frnine. rnlldl
It ii|' nnd enrrled II ell There Imd
liiidi in- rnliliiM) ef llie kind * in i
IKfilt, when burglars vImIIiiI the pirHirc
gill let) in the Karl ef Suffolk's red
ilenri Mid Mil mil mill dei-unipril Willi
Heiernl |iietiireK el wldeli tIn'v tried
III Mtin I * i d Ik | it ini*. In disgust Ihe) nl
liml n I'.11 "limed llie IreiiHlirei. Wniili
Mill" 11.11"it1111h el 11 mini- Imlinu lie n
lllliier ene id llie tun nrelleH "I I'ltlel.
11 in m I liu ‘ ^ • wheie tlie\ wen l ni ml.
The |n I'l'i'll iitol'H nl llie (ill Ilishoi ougll
tltefl wet ittiforl uniite in
their nltt'ii11■ tin innkf uiiiue.v l».v llinlv
crlim still, the) Imd tIll'll* Imitators.
Thi‘ ver) next yeur Ihlcves inmlf till
entry during the night lulu Wniidvllle
|,OOgi <’III) toil, SlIKKex. mill eilt f I'nlil
then friuni'K mid Hfeiim|iiil with |iie
liircH viilued nl friiiii iUUMMi in LIh.
III lie'emlier nf I'm I ii ullli'k w illed
daring iliief who elinll I In lie nl I'ltd
(lingual Hi It tint) look UiDunlilge Ilf llie
huHlIe mi llie idulfnrm intending Ilm
uriiVHl nl llie Pl'luce nf WIIIon In III)
hands ti|toii the Jewel otiNe of Ilm
Countess of I Mulley, which ennliilimd
gems valued nl PJU.dOO. The Jewel
chhc win In Ilm etiNlndy nf I wo fount lo
•ennuis. wlin reached the Kiuiiuii in n
• Nil The fli'Nl. ullghileg from the euli.
|IUI tile eft Me down nil llie |mV0Ulflll
aud turned nroutid to h-mI-i her com
liaiilnn mil nf the vehicle When m|io
look til lor the eiiNe again ll wiik gone
Weiring upon llie unit nl or dopin'!lire
of royalt) n* hii oppoilunll) for lliefl
liiuuedlNii'l) sprang Int • fashion among
thieve. The very nexl inoulli nl llie
HHUie station nu tin I Hike of lCdltlhlirgll
wiik passing through ll llilet ok found
un opporiunity to roll mi nucmtinit of
tiie Russian iiiiiIuikniuIoi'. Huron Hu
low, ol Id, dressing eme. coutullllug
Jewels worth aotim ihoUMundN of
The iMi lhat the Hutu he chose iim Ii m
exmeple ttus row iinle.l with ten .veins
ponnl sort Hide did not deler TarpBv,
the jewel thief, from resolving to Iml
tHt< Ids plan. The lli-t thief ordered
uexcral thousand pounds' worth of Jett
elrt from a l.oudon shop. Imd the pro
•emus u nk i- brought l" Ills house,
ehlonifn, a lii the iiiiIiu k) heurer and
disuppi a I, d tviili hi- ho ait. Turps)
proeeetltsl on llie same li'ies. Willi his
wife he look a house In Ilm tvosi end
and then, proeetillni: in a Jeweler's, re
Ouesliil him to send m seleellnii of dia
monds and emeralds fur his wife's eon
Midcrfition. The imforlumiie Jeweler's
mm'' when he was shown Into llie Turp
ay drawiiiK room was seined, eh loro*
formed, hound and K a icged. while Turp -
ay mul his wife decamped with their
precious burden So fur the plan IihiI
aucceiiieii. but Tarpsy eomuieueed to
fall at stNiu as he heitau to be original.
He and his wife IihvIuk stolen away
to IkfiimlUKlon. Tarpsy exellul tile atia-
pieiotlK of the landlftdy with whom
courage them from (In tank. Thev L'lVlIlV/J \\'| r |TI 1'IOIlkJ
watched her more kernly than ever * ln5illiMT >> I I Jl fillkDo
and, following llie “widow" mm dav to
a house in the noiih d lannlon. dpo ov-
ei eii the "dis eiiKed 'and me, mom in !
lilINhand alive and well.
iiiii swindler In pis auolher Uatls.
llie li'aildlllenl elel'k ul III’ HI da A-
Kurale e iillli e. was.nl once Inillaled h
Itohson nnd lli'ilpulli Walls was a
young and trusted elci k who dev I ,
an Iligi liioljs plan of Inlslf) ing his cm
plovers' luioks in a milliner wldeli elm
hied him lo emhey./le huge sums. Willie
lie win receiving ii niiIiii) of nnl) i-nii
a vear, he was keeping lip a line house
In ilm west end and ii mansion lit
Hrlghlon. at both of which lie enter
tallied InvisIdT Ills wines were of the
best, mul lie retained one of the most
famous lien'll conks lo superintend
the piepimillon of .im huuipiets at
which he dny/'led hosts of envious
guests lb- was ii "patron" of miors
mid impecunious literary and miislie
persons It) the time Ids frauds were
discovered he laid emher./.led no less
than £7(i,(kki lie was tried, found
gulll v and sentenced lo ten years’penul
servitude The same night lie linage.I
hlmsell ill Ills cell
liuhson, ll clerk III llie cmplli) of the
(i.vsl.il I'uhiii eoiupany not deleired
hv W all - till*-, lioialed his frauds ami
hU reekle-s e\Irav igmiei lie Imd lai l
hands on and spent L.'T.isiu when Ins
I'lirei'i' was lice ed with a senlenee of
I w e|i I) veal*' penal servitude Old) ll
foi l night nfler Itnlisoii’s i iiii v hi Inn an
other Imitator nl Walls was detected
in I .i i ii ii I Itedpi III. Ills punishment
was the awful "lie nf lifelong Impri*
The II' l l of Ihe laid) of Alexander
Slevvmi ni ,'?ew York in 1M7M wits imi
tilled in I-V*, 1 in Seollaad 11) a gtang nf
vilaliis wlm siuh ihe hody of Un i: rl
ol i n vv l ord from il re I mg pi.ice in
Ihe lumil.v mini oleum m Inine. hl. Tin
pel'pel I Ill'll S of this glllls'll.v deed per
I’oriued ll in a woiideiiiil milliner The
hud) of ihe ■ ai l, hi* hav ing died n liu
Iv. hud In eh eiiiliulmed nnd placed in
(In oltlus. The Inner nlte was of
II ii I i ii 11 wood, liu si iiiml ease was of
lend mul Ihe oilier one nf oak. iillls
secured Ihe body was consigned in the
fumll) minisoleiim, the enlraliee In
which was nivere I with llagsln.m..
nver which was a thick Inver ol mold,
set willi gnis* and flowers. The
llllevi", Iireaklllg through ever) nlul a
ele, nlislrmicd Ihe Imd) and I ■*,, e ii o'
I'm more ihan ii year no clew lo i iliei
llie missing Imd) or to llie perpelraIie s
of ihe crime wa* ill-i ivered liien mi
oi l pnaehei lehileil how lie hud “een
men enlilUlll tin rnliller.V.
The) I nil, he ih ■ lured, sworn him
willi liTiilile threats In seercey. mid
lie had till now held Ills longue in I er
ror. lb pointed mil the spot in tin*
Wood where the) laid hidden Ihe liodv
and ilm corpse was found hurled I In *r«*.
wrapped ill some thick blankets Ilm
Old poaehei was himself licensed of
having had a hand In llie deed aud.
being placed on I liu I. was found gidliv,
receiving a senlenee of live .veins’ pe
mil servitude Instead of llie reward lie
The mull Hal Ions of entile for which
the young solicitor l ain I II was, upon
evidence thnl most people who Imd
studied lilt* case considered very III
coueluslve, st>nl lo penal servitude
were imllaied hv wretches 111 many
purls of ihe eoimlry Whether the ter
rlblc Whitechapel murders, known as
the ".lin k llie Kipper’’ climes, were all
Ihe work of one limn or of a man mul
his imllnlors Is a doubtful point In do
ted ive circles.
THE MONEY CRAZE.
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE
X it I nlll«*lk> llrHW,
lion Sliupllelo lo dispel the clouds of
mchtiichol) 111a I east a gloom over his
spirits has taken to theater going. "Er
mini" was produced, and everybody
spoke lilgld) of the peiTnrimiucc, our
hero among llie rest.
"Hut then* is one fault about It," lie
said oil coining out of llie bouse one
"Wlmt Is Itr
i ll tell you In ihe third act, where
Ihe eousplrilev lakes plnre. the) draw
Inis lo useeiiulu which of them is i,i
kill Charles \ Now, wlmt was drawn
the first niglil? ICrminl. Aud the sei
olid’.* Kruillil And Ihe thirdV Krnmil
again. Always Krimni. Six nights
ruiiiiiugl Now, that’s utillkel) on the
line id' It For the same name lo he
drawn once or twice may pass, hut six
times running that Is too much."
II * remarks were received with a
regular oval ion. < llormile ilelie Donne
Honk* nu«l Polntom.
The well known intelligence of rook*
is ,11111111*1) lllusirmed by ihelr use nf
potatoes A clergyman In north Wales
inilieed that twice in Ihe course of
ihe year the ground beneath a rookery
wa* strewn with small potatoes. This
happened In the breeding season ami
also in the autumn, before the winter
storms begin, when the birds reassem
ble lo carry out repairs necessarx
ag.ilnsl rough weal tier. The potatoes
were all about the same size, hut the
observer was ai a loss to discover their
use to the rooks. An old parishioner
supplied hiiu with this explanation:
The rooks employ the toilers for meas
uring llie inside of their neats to satis-
The origin of cormorant fishing in
Japan ik icat In ii very remote autiipii
ty. Ai Ii -ist a thousand years ago il
Is known to have flourished, and thc:o
Is a tradition of its existence upward
of 2,000 years ago. Much romanceuml
history are connected willi Ihe fishery
in the early days, and the names of
some of Japan's greatest warriors and
slali'Hiueti are associated with ll. While
a eiilninereial enterprise, it does not,
however, give etnplo)nient to many
people and Is nut eondmi**d In ninny
places, ll is confined In rivers, and
llie most extensive, interesting and fa
Dions fishery is that In the Niagara riv
er, and the must not'd of ihe cormo
raid llshliig villages is In llie outskirts
of llie large city of (ill'll,
AI Ihe lime of my v i**lt the chief cot'
mornnt flsiiermaii. wimsii.ancestors for
lull ll) generations Imd engaged in lids
fishery In ihe same locality, attired
himself in the peculiar dress of the
profe *ion lor (In purpose of exhihil
Ing hi.s birds nnd Ihe methods nl linn
filing in in. I.at. r lie and all Ihe olln r
fishermen on the river went lo u ren
dezvous and gave a praeflenl demon-
Hi ration f cormorant fishing.
The cormorants an coal rolled by
means ol a slender cord which passes
lirrnltld the bird's hreasl and Is lied in
llie middle of llie hack. The cord is
made of woody libers of Ihe eryplolue
rla (rue, with llie ( X"eplloli of a ■Short
section next to the bird, which eon
sisis of w halebone. There Is a snppli
mental cord tied around Ihe neck at
the lower end of Ihe gullet for Ihe |illr
pose id' preventing Iln* llsli I'mm pas*
ilig so far Hull the) cannot he rceov
eled. The tying of ibis cord Is a deli
cate operation, for if too light it nnl)
Injure the bird, and If loo loose It will
allow Ihe flsh to he swallowed.
The llslicry Is conduclcd from boats
which are of a special type, being long,
narrow dug oils, propelled primarily
h.v paddles, lull when en route to llie
Ashing grounds often prov hied willi a
sail. Knell boat has a crew of four
nu n aud a complcmcul of sixteen enr
tiiorants. Kate In file nflerunoh Ihe
laials stall for a place III (lie river
where Ashing will begin, llie corniu
ranis being slowed away in pairs in
Inimhon baskets. The lisling grounds
cover Ilian) miles, ami operations are
eolillncil lo successive sections of liu*
river nightly. In accordance with law.
Nirciehes several thousand yards In
length are set aside as imperial pre
serves, on which no Ashing Is penult
As soon as darkness prevails a blaz
lug Are of pine wood Is kindled in the
Iron haskel overhanging Ihe how of the
linn I, and the boats drift downstream
together, sometimes In a mixed group,
sometimes in a line extending across
lIn* river, each guided and propelled hy
Iwo men. The captain, standing near
the how, manages twelve eoriliornnls
aud Ids assistant four, Ihe cords being
held between Ihe lingers and frei|iienl*
Iv shifted as the birds move about.
\\ 11h the cormorants diving ami dart
ing In all directions, those of different
hoals often mingling, it Is a wonder
Dial they do mil soon become Inextri
cably tangled, lint so skillfully are they
managed that the lines rarely become
fouled. hi a short time the cormo-
rutils’ gullets begin lo bulge with ayu.
When they are well filled the birds are
pulled up to the gunwales one by one,
and Ihelr catch Is gently squeezed Into
baskets This continues for several
hours, and each e irmoranl may All its
gullet fll’teen (o twenty times.
Spectators usually go lo the Ashing
grounds In a kind of barge. Illuminated
by lanterns, and eat their dinner on
hoard while walling at a convenient
point for the fishing boats to arrive.
During the evening when I witnessed
the flshery tin* seven boats In whose
operations I was particularly Interest
ed averaged 7(x> i > St 10 flsh apiece, and
Ihe aggregate cat eh was worth J?1."i0, a
very respectable sum lo Japanese Ash
The flshery is prosecuted with enthu
siasm h) both men aud cormorants,
ami the shouts of the (isbormen, the
hoarse croaking of the birds, the rush
of tin* uiomitaiu stream, the splashing
aud creaking of the paddles, (lie hiss
ing of the embers ns they fall Into the
water, the weird lights and shadows
combine to make a performance which
a westerner Is not likely soon t»* for
get. Natiouul (Jeographlc Magazine.
tVrnnit Itlualftril le VXtileli III* World
l> l*riiiii' le M ••iik ii re Vie n.
The ii.i uey craze, or tendency to
e. iiiim rcii,: •/.( the Ideal. > found in all
walks ol III. Never before wire so
nan) eleigynieu, especially -young
clergymen, having flo* pulpil lo go in-
t i business. The great commercial
prizes are *o tempting lhat their own
pitiful salaries look contemptible 111
comparison. There lire clergymen in
(he American pulpit preaching for a
few hundred dollars a year who know
perfectly well, a ml everybody else
knows, too. that they could make many
tiines a* much money in business ca
reers. Many of them do not see why
they should not beeome rich aud pow
erful. They do not understand why
using this money making rapacity is
not as legitimate for them as for oth
ers. In other words, there Is a power
ful temptation today for a clergyman
to turn Ills creative faculties into mon
ey making channels.
Many of our lawyers are looking for
big fees rather than for great legal
miinirn or high standing at the liar.
They Know that lawyers are envied
today not so intleli iis members of a
gnat and learned profession, Uphold
ers of Ihe liuljes|)- and Justice nf the
law. as bee,a use mall) "I them mal e
a great deal of i nim \ finiii their prn -
the They know, too, lhat they are
ranked by fellow lawyers largely in
proportion to their abiiit) In gel lag
l i*. It i* well known that some of
lie men who get enormous fees and
heeume millionaires are not great law
yers al all and have mulling like the
legal ji hi I It) ef others who lire lint
paid ll ijmtlter of Ilieir fees. What is
his practice worth? Milos to he the
■ lUestion by which to measure a law
vet'* standing in tin* minds of most
Physicians and surgeons arc meas
ured in much the same way. Ilovv of
ten we hear it said, "Why. that physi
cian has a practice of .T2o,(MMI a year.”
Romeiinics the sum named is twice or
thrice ns great. Just as If this was
llie measure of a physician's useful
ness! (if course in ii sense gelling
enorinoilN fees Is some proof of his
ahility. Iml it is not the best evidence
of a man's real service to the world.
Many anihors lodny do uol seem to
think so miieh of polling immortality
lulu tli'lr • oniposilions of writing
hooks which shall live through all time
as uf earning the largest amount of
money possihle willi their pens. Few
modern writers would spend years up
on a liny 1 ii I of composition or ex-
iJinnge Ihelr lives for a few Immortal
verses or a single honk that Iln* world
would not lei die Success.
c (. i.- -
We have secured large additional
space to accommodate our big
stock of furniture and house fur
nishings We are now able to
display the goods to better advan
tage and can show the public that
this store has the most complete
stock of this kind in Ncwnan,
Come and see.
E. O. REESE,
Newnan Marble Works,
J. E. ZACHARY, Proprietor.
Manufacturer and Dealer in—
Kinds Marble and
Georgia Marble a Specialty.
l-'utlicr of VI,Mli*rn I .ii ii it st-ii |m-.
Com table painted the seem* as he
saw It, Inn lie was lint aatlsfled with
merely copying nature. It was in him
so real u companion that, in the first
place, he tried lo make il live In Ids
pictures thnl llie clouds might move
and overhang the spot, lhat its a I Unis
phere might penetrate every part of
the scene and that trees and water aud
Ihe very plants by the roadside might
move and have their being in It, aud.
secondly, lie pul his own personal nf
feetloh info his representation. Then,
loo, in Ihe limiter of color, which can
not be judged from ihe reproduction,
he dared to paint nature green, as he
saw it, and the skies blue, with the
sunshine either yellow or glaring
white. It is. then, been use of this
closer faithfulness to Ihe hues of na
ture and lo the effects of movement, of
atmosphere and of light and been use
he interpreted nature according to Ids
own mood (lint Const able is called the
father of modern landscape, for these
are the qualities that particularly oc
cupied the artists of Ihe nineteenth
eentury. HI. Nicholas.
All work guaranteed to he First Class in every particular.
1‘arties needing anything in our line are requested to call,
examine work, and get prices.
OFFfSE AND WORKS NEAR R. R. JUNCT N.
DAVIS & TURNER SANATORIUM,
Corner College and Hancock Sts.,
NEWNAN, - - - GEORGIA.
High, central and quiet location.
All surgical and medical cases taken, except
Trained nurse constantly in attendance.
Rates $5.00 per day.
Private office in building. ’Phone 5 two calls.
Davis & Turner Sanatorium.
A Regular Smash-up
points it stiiiight finger to
iliis place, for Ihe verv
good reason tlml here un-
wlieeled, generally bat
tered tip vehicles can get
Imck lo business at small
cost. One word nnd thnt 1
is the end of it: We do
carriage repairing and
charge you only just
- what’s right.
fy themselves that the dimensions are
they I oil giil by the peculiar change* be correct for the accommodation of their
effected in his appearance. eggs. The potatoes when measured
Bo acute did her suspicions at last agreed very closely w ith the sire of an
become thnt she couiiutiiiicHted with
be police. When they arrived they
were Just too late. The mysterious
toilgei hud slipped away to the conti
nent The detectives, battled for the
•uouieiu. were not, however, dlacour-
•*<*d Mrs. Tarpsy remained, aud they
watched her keenly.
Borne mouth, later she dunned the
ffeepeat mourning, soil the Information
that ate bad lost her bushaud. who had
Ailed on the continent, spread around.
The detectives rightly i*ouJeciured that
Mr*. Tarpsy was merely taking steps
t« couviuce any possible watchers that
Ohelr troubl* would be In vatu aud dls-
a ver age rook’s egg. London Standard.
N**fr Wnalft Do.
"This hill,” said the chairman of the
legislative steering committee, "must
not be allowed to become a law In It*
"Why not?" demanded the member
that bad charge of the bill.
"It's too plain aud direct. There Is
only one poscilile Interpretation of it
nnd no (tosslble way of evading it.
Read It ngnin yourself, man. nnd tell
me ns a lawyer if you think you could
get a case out of It in a hundred
Mercury, made of quicksilver, Is n
heavy fluid, dull, silvery metal in ap
pearance. It Is u*nl in the forms of
blue ointment, blue mass and gray
Illue mass is a powerful substitute
for calomel, acting heroically on the
liver, but Is not often given.
Mercury ointment Is a mixture of
mercury, Iunl aud suet, it is a pow
erful remedy and is used in some skin
affections rubbed on externally; also
is used for sciatica by rubbing twice a
day in the axilla (under the nrmsi.
Mercurial ointment mixed with
warm lard so that it can be applied
with a brush Is used to destroy para
Illue niHss is one-third mercury. The
remaining two-thirds is a suitable ma
terial to bring into pliable form. The
dose is from three to twenty grains.
Too much mercury taken into the sys
tem will evince itself by the following
symptoms: Tenderness nbout the teeth,
fetid breath, with spongy gums. If
the use of mercury i* continued the
skin of the neck uud chest becomes af
fected aud sallvatiou follow*: also tb*
A I I'out of Arnm.
There was one Philadelphian who not
only invented arms for himself, hut
iievv and republican arms, after dis
carding the ancestral arms of his fam
ily. This was Peter Rrovvn, at one
time an eminent citizen of Philadel
phia. In 17A-4 William Priest, an Kng
llsli musician, became aiiailnil in the
theater hi Philadelphia in tils pro
fessional capacity, in lSirJ Mr. Priest
printed in l.nnilnu a hook entitled
“Priest's Travels In the Uilted
Stales." which is now exceedingly
rare. The I'rontlspleee lo thi* hook Is
a strange and curious design, entitled
“Peter Brown's Anus." In explana
tion of this frontispiece Mr. Priest
says: "Peter Brown, a blacksmith of
this city, having made his fortune,
set up Ills cnach, hut so far from be
ing ashamed uf llie means by which
lie acquired Ids riches lie caused a
large anvil to ho painted on each side
of his carriage, with two pairs of nak
ed arms In tin* act of striking. The
motto, 'By this I got ye.’”
A tir*Hl Composer's InspirstIon.
At last Wagner was possessed by
"das furehtbare Hehnen.” which was
essential to the composition of acts
two and three of "Tristan." On Nov.
1 lie even had thoughts of suicide. He
wrote the music with the gold pen pre
sented to him by Mathlhle. The third
act was written with a« great passion
as the secoud. Waguer in bis uncom
fortable hotel at Lucerne became
Tristan tossing on his couch at Kareol.
Then we find him weeping while he
composes Kurwenal's words, "Auf
elg'ner Weld' uud Woune," etc.
Whereas, God in His good and wise
providence has seen lit, to remove from
our midst our deceased friend and frit
ter, P. K. Holt, M. IL, nl'ter granting
him a long and useful life on earth; and
Wlierens, he was u member of the Ma
sonic order, well-beloved and highly
esteemed for llis exemplification of its
cardinal principles; aud
Whereas, his departure from this to a
higher estate of service, removes from
our community a worthy and exemplary
citizen, a large-hearted and charitable
aud well-versed physician, a Inver of
Gocl’s Word and church :
lit* it, therefore, Unsolved, by this
Lodge that we humbly place on record
our sense of genuine bereavement at the
taking away of this venerable and con
sistent Christum man from our order.
Resolved, thnt we extend to the be
reaved family our sincere condolences in
Resolved, that a page of our minutes
be inscribed with these resolutions to |
his memory, and that copy of same be
furnished to those who uionru his dentil.
0. O’N. Mnrtindale,
D. B. Woodroof, ;
CENTRAL Of GEORGIA RY.
In Effect May, l'JOi.
!•> on I.V..
- Griffin ai
- -Scnoiii. •
- - Newnan. ....*•
N\ hitesiuirg ... ‘
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in or. ”...
.‘ ’nrmllton.. •
1 i ft
2ft8 ’ ‘_
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4 20 ‘ .
- --!rion •
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For 1 nformetit
11 US tn ItlltfS. rtf.
0 W. CHEAU.S.
I)iv. Pass. Agent
F'luift uioo"a, Tenu.
D. A NOLAN,
A*-t. G. K A.,
. <\ HAILE.
>* , ivnunph, Ga
Cood for Stomach Trouble and
••Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver:
fablets have done me a great deal of
On good,” says 0. Towns, of Rat Portage,
May 9, however, he had been sticking l hitario, Canada. '’Being a mild physio |
for a week over the passage preceding Die aftereffects are not unpleasant, and
“Sterbend lag ich stimuli Im Kahn." j recommend them to all who suffer
r ofk.g^c^[^Cifgpr^infacfrDEnn:^-t.?fOCt^p]c l ^ : p|
TAKE YOUR CLOTHING TO |
IS. C. CARTER & CO., |
I OPPOSITE HOTEL PINSON,
J|j when you want them f
cleaned, pressed, repaired |j
or dyed in the best manner |)
and at the most reasona- |j
I ble prices. f|
but tiie provident Mathildc seut him a
package of zwieback. He dipped tbe
“sweet, familiar rusks" in milk and
consumed them, and tbe gates of inapi-
ration were opened again. "God, what
the proper rusk can do!” he exclaimed.
Thus "Tristan’’ was composed.—Wag
ner's Letter* to Matliilde Wesendonck.
from stomach disorder.” For sale by
Holt & Cates, druggists, New»au,G&.
A good prescription
Variety is the spice of life but
•oo much Seasoning spoils the TheVctnt packet is enough for usual occasion
, . , ‘ The family bottle (60 cents) contain? a Boppi
cits n. lor a year .All druggist* sell them.