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SKY.ITOHS WHOSE \\(iHR IS ON 1.1
FOR I’OI.ITK \li I SF,.
llolli Tillman and .fouen Hobnob
With llnnun, YYltile llio Latter
Pul* Hi** Arm Innately Over
.lours' Slionlder—The Armor Plate
Question Mirrvtl I p the Ynimnls.
Washington, June 10.--The novice who
gazes from the galleries upon Congress
ional debates is apt to wonder that thf*
famous Yancey-Toombs episode with its
flying inkstands, is not more often re
peated. We have had one su./h during re
cent years, but that was in a committee
room. Several times during the present
session have members of the House Com
mittee on Military Affairs reached the
stage when a tight seemed imminent, hut
it happened that each time there was
somebody on hand to kr< i> the would-be
combatants apart; on the- floor of the Sen
ate and of the House there is no dearth
of exciting debates in which personalities
figure, but these are always wars of words
The mention of armor plate in the Sen
ate during the past two weeks and more
has acted like a lot of fresh meat thrown
Into a cage where were gathered'together
a variety of wild animals. What some
senators have .-aid of other senators would
in the good old days about which the his
torians of the national capital write, have
called forth the traditional pistols and cof
fee for two. But it is not so now. Per
haps it is because the standard is differ
ent; or perhaps because many of these
speeches are made solely for public con
sumption. At any rate, the fact remains
that men who talk to each other most
bitterly in the progress of debate ir* the
best of friends and often even b*. fore the
ardor of debate could have cooled, they
are seen hobnobbing together.
Tillman mid llnnnn.
Take Senator Tillman and Senator Han
na for instance. Neither ever spire- th
other in the course of political dehate:
nothing too severe for Tillman *o sav
of Hanim or Hanna to say of Tillman.
They got at It good and hard on this arm
or plate question, hut afterwards they
went off and had a good laugh together,
for Hanna bad carried his point and vvns
happy, while Tillman ha-! saved a naval
station for South Carolina, and therein
secured unanimous support or practically
that, for re-election to the Senate.
Senator Penrose got down to the level
of Philadelphia ward politics in some of
his references to the speech of the courtly
Daniel of Virginia, and Daniel took oc
casion to call him down with that prompt
ness which is one of hie characteristics.
It was a short but lively passage of arms,
but after it was over Penrose was most
friendly in the support he gave to a pri
vate bill which the Virginia senator want
ed to put through, and the two men were
chatting together, apparently the best of
Senator Daniel had lo taken occasion
in his speech to jump on Senator Elkins
as representing the armor plate people,
but afterwards Elkins and Daniel got ino
the same carriage and drove off to their
Senator Teller had said some very se
vere things of Senator Elkins and Senator
Elkins had retorted in kind, but after the
little breeze hHd blown over the two went
off arm in arm to lunch together. No two
men could, apparently, have less in com
mon than Senator Idge and Senator Pet
tigrew. They frequently clash in debates
and say things of each other which their
best friends would hardly claim 10 be
complimentary; yet their seats adjoin and
they are on the most friendly terms
New Hampshire and lintrgtn
Senator Chandler and Senator Bacon
take a great deal of pleasure in jumping
on each other In debate. They represent
ed, in a sense, the two sides in the Clark
case and they are often clashing just as
Senator Bacon and Senator Platt of Con
necticut crossed swords—sometimes in a
rot altogether diplomatic way—on the sub
ject of the Cuban scandals; and yet these
three are quite chummy.
Big Senator Allen of Nebraska finds
frequent occasion to say uncomplimentary
things of Senator Gallinger of New Hamp
shire, but these two seem to have much in
common, and it is not an infrequent sight
to see them sitting together and enjoying
new stories or new jokes.
All of the active Republican debaters
seem to take pleasure In aiming their
shafts of ridicule at Senator Tillman, and
yet there Is no man on the Demo.'rath
side with whom they are so chummy. Sen
ator Tillman is irrepressible. No matter
how hard the others may try to get mad
with him over the biting sarcastic things
he is fond of saying, th* Senator from
South Carolina will not allow It.
Old Senator Pettus, whose quaint hu
mor at the expense of young Senator
Beveridge made the entire country lough,
takes quite a fatherly interest in the
youngster; and while he does not take
back anything he said about orators in
general, he nevertheless goes out of his
way to say that this particular young
orator has much In him and will come to
A Srnnto Picture.
Senate pictures arc sometimes worhy
reproduction. Take, for Instance, the*
bn* during this same armor plate discus
sion. when somebody was making a
speech not particularly interesting. Sen
ator Jones rrf Arkansas, fhr chairman of
the Democratic National Commitiee,
walked across the aisle and Joined Sena
tors Allison and Aldrich. Senator Till
man came up and joined the conversa
tion. and Senator Butler of North (Caro
lina. the Fopullst leader, sat down by
Senator Aldrich’s side. Then, as if any
thing were needed f o make ihe group
picturesque, Senator Hanna strolled ovrr,
and putting his arm lovingly around Srn
ator Jones, who was sitting next the
aisle, made good his coming by telling
some story that set everybody in the
The picture of Senator Jones, with Sen
ator Hanna’s arm lovingly over his shoul
der. was one which, if reproduced in the
wild* of Arkansas, is calculated to create
a political sensation.
And yet these friendships between po
litical enemies are genuine. Men who
have not had po’itlcal experience rr.av re
yard It funny that the acrimony of de
bate does not 1 avc deeper s iruis. but at
the time a man has had xufflciei < x
-perience to secure a seat in the United
Ptates Senate, he is likely to regard the
political differences which exist betwr< n
men most philosophically and to realize
that radical differences are necessary,
e\en sometimes among friends.
CAPT. .IRAKI** FOI Ml DR AD.
A’ e tern n Conductor on thi* Western
( it roll it a It nil vi ny.
Augusta. Ga., June 10.— Capt. John I!.
Jenkins, a veteran conductor on the
Charleston and Western Carolina Rail
way, w is found dead*ln bed at bis resi
dence. 344 Walker street, this morning at
Capt. Jenkins retired lost night in ex
oe.Pnt health and spirits, and bis friends
little dreamed ihot t.i* end was so near.
H ni• • t his and jughter. Miss Marie .it
the d<;*- t-t night, she having conn* m
on M 1 o', lock train. His death is it
trl’MiteO n he lit failure.
Copt J* nku had been a conductor on
the Charleston and Western Carolina tor
many y arn, in*l has many friends all
along the lir e it nd In the -iiy. who tie
pained bv hi- sudden demise. Hr* leave*
two daughters ml a sou. and several
brothers in the Northern etalct*.
No f&rtpe, I
Or diacomfort, no irritation of the in
testines—but gentle, prompt, thoroußh
healthful cleansing, when you take
Sold by all druggists. 25 cents
nervfl tonic and blood purifier. It 9
creates solid flssii. mtucto and H
strength, clears the brain. B
the blood pure and rich, and cause* jfl
a genera: feeling of health, power g
and manly vigor. Within 8 Cara fi
after taking the first dose yon no- I
lice the return of the old rim. snap fi
and energy you hare counted a* Jp
lost forerrr while a continued, E
■ judicious use causes an Improve H
B meat both satisfactory and last- I
Bint;. One box will work wonders, m
Bslx should perfect a cu**©: -Vi cents H
■ a box. 6 boxes for For sale B[
mty all druggists every where or will fiS
fl be mailed sealed upon receipt of H|
B price. Address Drs. barton an t B
ffl Benson. py* Uar-lien Block. Clere B
GET IT TODAY!
IHE SIM 1 Mi SIDE OF EMORY.
Many 1 onne Emiles There \s (incuts
of flic FrulernilieN.
Emory College, Oxford, Ga., June 10.—
Never has the social side of Emory com
mencement been more brilliant than it
is now. An unusually large number of
young ladies are the guests of the fra
ternities and at the exercises of the
classes the assemblage of Southern beau
ties presen/a most beautiful appear
ance. Among those present are: Misses
Nathan Winston of West Point. Ga.;
Mnrv Bryan Barry of Decatur, G a.; Sue
Means of Oxford, Ore Simmon -of Rome,
Alleen Moon of Conyers, Gussie Thomas
of Gainesville, Maria Brumby of Mariet
ta, Sallie Sims of Covington. Lucia Cro- (
mrr of Enion Point, Corneille Bounds of
Washington. Ga.; Juliet Cox of Decatur,
Ga.; Lottie. Ramspeck, Decatur. Adelaide j
Nelms of Atlanta. Laurie Davis of At - 1
lant and Tochie Davis of A lania, guests
of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity.
Misses Mary Smith of Atlanta. Emmie
Johnson of Atlanta, Eugenia Oglesby of
Atlanta, Lena Swift of Atlanta. Julia Em
ery of Atlanta, Julia Stovall of Madison,
Clair- Dowman of Oxford, Edna ArnoM
of Elberton, Sadie Connally of Atlanta
Lucy Boyd of Savannah, Pansy Boyd of
•Savannah, Olivia Smith of Atlanta and
Fannie Ledbetter of Oedartown, ore
guests of the Chi Phi Fraternity.
Misses Lollie Hoygood of Oxford. Lot U
Chapman of Atlanta, Helen Means of
Oxford, Jeffie Bloodworth of Griffin, Mae
Simmons of Oxford. Alitha Collins of A
lanta. Nellie Belle Shropshire of
Atlanta, Della Carswell of Waycross, Clio
Archer of Waycross, Laura Benjamin ol
Montgomery, Ala.; Lucy Gleaton of Con
yers, Carrie Jarnagin of Warrenton.
Flora Glenn of Atlanta. Sadie Footer of
Madison, Josie Heinz of Atlanta. Lucy
Candler of Atlanta, Julia Fou-e of Oar
tersville, Mary Hudgins of AdairsviPe and
Parmelia Pattlllo of Atlanta ore guests
of the Kappa Alpha Fratern'ty.
Misses Ethel Hatcher of Augus-ta, Leila
Hatcher of Augusta, Marie Whitaker of
Milledgeville, Louise Lit He of Mil’edge
ville, Louise Cary of Cartersville, Nell
Moore of Valdosta, Annie Belle Matthews
of Dublin, Susie Hunter of Decatur,
Leila Parks of Auburn, Ga.; Jamie Stew
art of Atlanta. Annie McAndrew of
Enion Springs, Ala., and Mrs. West of
Milledgeville. who is chaperone. are
guests of the Alpha Tail Omega Fratern
Misses Mary Lucky-of Knoxville, Tenn.:
Mary I/OU Jackson of Atlanta. Mary Mc-
Andrew' of Enion Springs, Ala.; Bessie
Quinnev of Waynesboro. Mae Quinney of
Waynesboro, Lula Houser of Perry. Ga.;
Sadie Hade of Conyers. Ga.; Lucile Flan
ders of Macon, Maude Chambers of chat
tanooga. Tenn.; Marie Evans of Oxford
On.; Coral Capps of Toccoa, Ga.: Virginia
Watts of Cincinnati, O.; Mae Belle Bon
ne 11 of Oxford. Ga., and Mrs. Howell Cobb
Jackson of Atlanta, chaperone, are guests
of he Phi Delta Theta Fraternity.
M : sscs Annie Grace Mixon of Atlanta.
Mnrv Lou Hoyl of Hawson. Laura Pit
ta rd of Athens. Lizzie Johnson of La
fayette. Tenn.; Lviella McKibbon of Mc-
Donough. Helen Spencer of Covington,
Florede Tucker of Conyers. Nannette
Hudson of Oxford. Nellie Braswell of
Marietta. Mamie Woodruff of McDon
ough. Annie Woodward of Chattanooga.
Tenn.; Eloise Cocke of Dawson, Nina
Full- r of Atlanta. Lillian Tin kr of
Conyers. Hattie D. Wa 14on of Washing
ton. Ga.; Annie Glenn Thompson of Tus
caloosa, Ala.: Marion De Foe of Ooavvrll,
Ga.. are guests of the Sigma Nu Fra
comiig -st\te ro\vi:vriov
I'Rrty will I’robnltly I'letlße tiso'f to
Atlanta. June 10—The State Dcmocrntlt
Von volition meets in this city Thurt: lay
morning and the biennial gathering wl'.l
bring between :XK> ad 400 delegates.
There lias been little discussion thus far
of the question of prohibition which is
the principal issole this year, or the pan
it Will play in the convention, hut it is
understood the party will pledge itself ns
it has done In the past, to the principle
of local option.
The work of the convention will he ac
complished after the forma nominetlon of
tiny, Candler and a sine ticket; the nom
ination ol tlms > andldatt - fot circuit
Indue and solicitor receiving the largest
vote in the late primary, the adoption of
t party platform and the selection of s'ate
and district delegates to the National '.in
The Interest of the convention will he
centered, to a large extent, in the choice
of Georgia's delegates at large to Kansas
City. Prominent among those mentioned,
are Boykin Wright of Augusta. Jack I.
Sp.tiding of Atlanta. L. E. Garrard of
i 'oitimbus. Senator Fetiche tit Floyd, V.'.
c got;ford of Floyd chairman F. G.
OttPlnon. and Wylie Kurrtett of Clarke.
rni'U'titivb roil nxnrnox.
t otitleninetl Hni>li>l lieliig Worked
I p to llellgiou* b'ren/.y.
Beaufort, S. C.. June 10.— George
Thomas, the negro sentenced to h*- hattg
od litre on June J;*. 14 eloselj confined P,
n ste. l cell In the county jail, tvit-re in
.4 daily visited by negro tntnisais, who
are working him into a ici gio .t frenzy,
which will, doubtless, enable him to go
through the ordeal unflinchingly, sustain
ed by sheer excitement, is lias been the
tose. in tlitee recent executions in Beau
Thomas has virtually confessed his guilt,
raying that his white etv was 11-rpon '-
>:■ for his predicament. Tit ■' is littic
doubt that lie will make a .ah ami com
plea confession of hit- U inoits crime It -
fore lie is executed.
Thom is' lawyer. Wlilpper. has appealed
for n new trial to the Supreme Court of
South Carolina, on the ground that ills
client’s raet tvo not represented on eith
er the grand or petit juries, which tried
hts ■ use. hut of course this appeal will
amount to nothing, and tho action of the
t’irritp Court xv 111. 110 doubt. Ire sustain' and
by the higher tribunal.
Hlsltt.,, lortltrup 01 Beaufort.
11-uti'nit. S. c. June in -The It g'tt
Ibv. Hist O ' Northrop re upl tl die 1 n
-of rft I'eti r s Catholic ' httrelt h r
to-day and the sietament of confirmation
whs administered by him to several chil
dren who had been prriparlng for the oc
casion. A special choir from Charles
ton chanted during the solemn ceremony.
THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY. JUNE 11. 1900.
LOUBET AT THE GRAND PRIX.
TU. IS TIME THU.it F. \\ \s NO HOSTILE
I :*re Guard Was Not Nreilril n ml
the Preside n I Was ( liei-ml When
III* Entered lll** Haee ( nurse,
floj a I Welcome for King Oscar o:
eilen—Great Hsu*#* Won l> Huron
NeliieLler's Si mi‘nili la-\n \ineri
rnn .Joekej In tin* Itace.
Paris, June 10.—The Grand Prix d*
Boris was won by Boron Schickler's S*-
mendrla. the bettir.g against which v\ •-
7 to 1. M. Carter's Love Gras*-, 4a to 1,
was : econd. Atxi M\ Bromond’s I>ago, 8 t->
1. third. Sir K. Cussei’n Banarosa. ridden
by J,. Reiff. was unplacc 1. Fifteen horses
.-•raried. The event did not have the
spectacular features whh a characterized
year’s, wnen cavalry, infantry and
police lined every artery of the race
course, until th* beautiful lawns resem
bled a great military camp. To-day the
representatives of public authority were
i .(icefibie by their absence. A single
(omp.iny of infantry, with the usual Re
publican Guard nr.d a few police, eonsti
:uted the only part of the force In evi
Politics was not in the air. for the pres
ets o of M. Loubet, the President, created
no more attention than do his daily visits
•o the exposition.
The sun poured from cloudless sky,
giving n perfect day for ra>lng, but a
day uncomfortably warm and dusty for
spectators. The crowd was not unusually
large for the great race of France. The
lawns and tribunes were not overcrowded,
although the pieseni c of to many foreign
ers in Paris might have been expected to
swell the attendance. Compar.Jtively few
Americans were within the inclosures, con
sidering the large number in the city. The
toilettes are always one of the striking
features of the lawn and paddock, but it
was noticeable that American women .'at--
ried off their full share of the honors for
the magnificence and tastefulness of their
Loubet Ham Welcomed.
Just after the second race, when a blare I
of trumpets and a scurrying cf police an- |
noum ed- the approach of ihe Pre-ident s
party, there was some loud shouting tf
welcome and some waving of h !*< on 1
handkerchiefs, but there was .ot a hostile
word spoken nor an unfriendly sign ma e.
M. Lo*ubet, on entering the* presidential
tribune, found the members cf the cabinet
and their families and all the members of
the diplomatic corps, except the Biiiisi
ambassador, Sir Edmund J. Monson, who
is seriously ill.
A few moments later King 0.-c ir cf
Sweden, with his suite, enteiel the
grounds, meeting a most flattering recep
tion, the crowd shouting “Vive 1- Roi’
He ascended the presidential tribune,
where M. Loubet greeted him. In re
sponse to the acclamation of tho. e on th
lawn in front of the tribune the King
stepped to the front, bowing graciously to
Immediately after the Grand Prix th a
King left the grounds, receiving onotVnr
ovation. A few minutes later President
Loubet followed, returning to the Elys e
without incident. During the drive to and
from Long Champs. M. Loubet hem cl a
few cries of welcome, blit none that was
Oul> One \niericnn Jockey.
It was thought that “Ted” Sloan would
ride, but yesterday he telegraphed that
he could not. and L. Reiff was the only
American jockey in the race. Bona Rosa
was never considered as having a chance
LaMorlnier was a warm favorite, but
was ba<k in the ruck at the finish. It
seemed to be Semendria’s race from the
moment the flag fell; for she jumped in
to the l a : at lull running, but she quick
ly bad her mouth, open as her jock' >
pulled hard, and awing h r into ea>y run
ning anil fourth place.
U iff s mount led for a time, hut lacked
staying qualities artel was soon out. In
tho stretch Semendrii was given her
head, and she romped heme a length and
a half ahead of Love a s, which was
,* head in front of I ago.
Among those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Oliver Is tin. Mr. and Mrs. Geoig* Gould.
< on.te ard Comtesse de Caste! lane, Mrs.
Douglass G ant. Mrs Ma knv, Calvin
Manning, of Iowa; Miss 1 aisy Letter.
Benjamin Woodward. United States Oom
m ssioner General; C. T. Homer, H. H.
Howe. John VV. Gates. John T. French,
H. H. Cannon, George B Hopk'ns and
William ITrset; Mr. and Mrs. Uhauncej
Marshall f Bro k\n; Mr. and Mrs. A
IE Atkins Mr and Mrs. Thomas F.
Walsh and Mss Cockrell of Washing
ion; Michael 11 deYoung of San Fran
cisco; Mr. and M:s. Seligman, Mr. and
Mrs. Ere t Sterry, of Hot Springs. Va.;
Mi's Johnstone Bennett, the actress; Mr.
A1 xander Harrison and Mr. E. Burton
lit LLOI II port LISTS SPLIT.
Mhldle-nf-llie-RontSer* and Fnslon
|m(m no IjUnurr l'lirnih.
Statesboro. Ga . June 10.—The Populist
baity of Bulloch county is rent asunder.
A county ma.-s mooting was held at th s
place and the party went u; on the rocks.
There were about thirty-five Populists in
attendance, and at the afternoon session
they iii;ni:h'd ical amusement to th
large crowd of Democratic sue tutors
present. It looked lor a time like as if
there would be a fisticuff between the
Viddle-of-thc-Roaders ard the Fusion
A committee of one from each district
was appointed at the forenoon session to
draft resolutions as to the future cours
of the party. This committee reported
: a- k at the ni e*noon session two s'-t~
of resolutions, the majority report <l~-
c’aiing the j arty str ctly in the middle
ct-thc read, while the minority favor and
he ap’ointment of a committee to confer
with .he Democratic Executive Corn mi t
ee as to the pr 'pe't for a white i 1-
•nory in which the Populists should be
allowed to vo>e.
Gols. J. M. Murphy and R. Lee Moore
favored the minority report and made abl*
arguments in favor ot its adoption. In
Die course of Col. Murphy's argument
Messrs. A. J. Brown and H. B. Wilkinson
, Imllenged ills right to participate in ir.o
meeting, inasmuch as he itad declared that
the Populist par* y wns dead. He 'promptly
retorted thm they Mai no light chore,
cither, innsma hns •• ' former gentleman
acknowletls-d voting the Uopubd.cn • i k
. ai ii years ig*o md tht
other*aj.pait ■ iy did so, bis distiLo hav
ing g ven a Republican majority in the
In?. *1- cion.
At this Juncture tho meeting was grow
ing hot, when the chair, who is n Mid
dlc-of-thf-Roa*ler, was appealed to and he
ruled Gob Murphy out o; onhr.
Gob Moor-: followed Cob Murphy and
expressed \* :> mu* ii the same sentiments
as to the party's future usefulness, where
upon lb*- sain** ietic-* wer.* resorted to by
Iho tw ebb is, but Gob Moore tefusedl to
ihowl* 1 down. Then motiot:s were niad*
to a*lJourn ua jaiva. - "wii -iO none
hat Popull: s n-m* and tr: and” were to U*
jlknvt J. Guh M-*"e then apneak and to tin
Fusion Is is to stay with him and ilie meet
ing would Ik* eon tinned according to pro
gramme. Th- moilon to adjourn was lost
for want of u second, and Cob Moore* pro
Hsrsford’s Pcid Phosphate
t A wholesome acid tonic relieving the
lassitude of the summer months.
Genuine beers name Horspoko • on wrapper.
cwW-fl with his la k amid frequent infer
When vote on )ie resolutions was tin
ally had the Middle-of-the-Roadors won
by a bout JO IO T • prevailing opinion
is ihat yesterday’s breach will continue to
TI3E NEWS %1 T*IOMLS\IIJ.K.
Sermon l>y R*\. t net Minor—En
titled to Fm- Delivery.
Thomasville, Ga., June 10. —Rev. Garl
Minor of Y’aldosta preached an eloquent
commencement sermon a* die Methodist
Church to-day lor Young Female College.
This able young divine chose as his theme
“Right Living.” the large audience .wa*
both pleased and benefited by the way
he treated it.
Pos.'office Inspector Peer, who has been
recently investigating Thomasviik s
claims for free delivery, has completed
his work her*, and he says Thomasville
is entitled <c the fre<* delivery service,
and he will so recommend to the depart
ment at Washington.
The Times-Enterprise has been having
a guessing contest over tire population *>f
the city. It closed last night. iThe
guesses run from 4.976 to 10,500. but (he
great majority are about the 6,000 mark.
The last census gav*- Thomasville .),;>lb
Capt. A. G. Miller ot this city has be -a
appointed inspector of rifle practice for
the Fourth Regiment.
The first Thomas county melons wen- in
the market yesterday. • They were grown
b> Mr. Thorpe and were offered for suie
uy \V. A. Pringle.
The Thomasville market is being boun
tifully supplied with peaches grown in
Thomas county orchards.
imOHdITOV CREATES V STIR.
Denounced Divorces. Theaters nml
Several Other Things.
Atlanta. June 10.—Dr. L. G. Broughton,
in discussing the seventh commandment
at his church to-night, took occasion to
denounce divorcees who remarried where*
the separation was not granted on the
Biblical ground. He said God had locked
the doors of heaven eternally against
these. He charged that there was one
divorce to every twelve marriages in
Georgia, nnd one to every eight or ten
He said there was not a moral theater
in the world, being especially severe on
the. local theaters, and charged that the
Imperial Theater was the worst hole in
town, except the Capital City Club. He
charged that our courts were in league
with the. houses of prostitution, and that
he stood prepared to prove it, and dared
the grand jury, now in session, to sum
mon him as a witness. He had the names,
hf said, of the owners of such houses,
with those of the real estate dealers, who
rented them, that were at tho disposal
of the jury. The sermon created an im
WILL INVESTIGATE MANLY'.
Atlanta’s Chief of Police In Said to
Atlanta, June 10 —lt is rumored that the
Board of Police Commissioncre will, to
morrow'. order an investigation of the ad
ministration of Chief of Police Manly.
It is said that he has been found Incom
petent in office, and that the police de
partment of the city has suffered under
his guidance. Sensational developments
are expected, and a general shake up of
the deportment is confidently looked for
ward to. •
FIGHT WITH WILD BOAR.
Dnf* a h*r liny Die From Terrible
Wounds nw Result.
From the New York Press.
Poughkeepsie. June 7.—Weak and bleed
ing from a dozen wounds, Harry Booth
i*g in his home hovering between life
and death as the result of a terrific en
counter with an enraged boar. The ani
mal chewed parte of Bocfh’s flesh as large
as an orange and gored him time and
again with its tusks. The maddened crea
ture did not desist in its attack until
Booth had dragged himself to a fence and
with his remaining strength threw himself
I over and out of harm’s way. i
Booth keens a slaughter house in the
outskirts of the city, where he confines
siock while preparing it for market. This
morning there were a dozen sows and n
boar In the yard. When Eooth went into
feed the swine he found the hog in the
part partitioned off for the sows. He at
tempted io drive the boar and threw a
stone at it. As the stone struck the boar
it turned and grunting with rage, ran
toward the man. Booth never had seen
n mad bog before and was nor alarmed.
He shouted “Get away!” and threw an
other stone. But. with open jaws, the
noar, now wrought up to a frenzy, tame
Booth had no stick, but be kicked at
the enraged animal. The brute sank its
teeh into hi- thigh and chewed the
frightfully. The shock knocked the man
down and the boar let go, but instantly
renewed the attack, goring bis adversary
in the leg just below ihe knee and leav
ing a gash six inches long. Booth tried
to get upon his feet, but the animal kept
him down, biting with its teeth and lung
ing at him with its tusks.
Steaming for help. Booth crept toward
the feme, while the boar followed him up
and continued to bfie and gore him. Fin
ally th< but *her managed io reach the
f me and clamber over.
His wife and father, hearing his
scream \ came to his aid and carried him
Into (hf* house. Dr. Marill attended him
and put thirty-six stitches in his wound?.
An urterv was exposed and the doctor
fears that a hemorrhage will result. The
man also is in serious danger from b.oad
Diik* of Salt Lake*.
From the Salt Lake Trlbunr.
There is u church !w.ll on the cast sand *
(hat seems to have n pc ul'nr it rcion
for the dogs of the vicinity. Each Sabbu h
morning, as soon as the bell begins i*
nots . nvu ycf the canines In the n ishbor
hoocl prick u-j their cars ar.d start in .-Ma
ple file for the church. Arriving thrre.
they array themselves in front and >• ar :
it on a yowling cbligato. This boflu.iful
vot ;il effor t ts persevered in a* long *
the he I.] kerns going, and when ir stops
the docs feel that their duty lias b en
dour. hi. I dropping their cirs and voices
cart home ngnin.
Kims *s <’Uy <*: Ule.'lan I 8.
Chicago 8; Detroit 5.
Milwaukee ludi.u h:h Us 4.
110 h ster t* S\ rae so I.
lTo\ id* tier 5; Hartford 7.
The llml Prescription far Malaria,
Chills and Fever. Is a bottle of Grove's
Tasteless Chill Tonic. It simply iron
and quinine In n tasteless form. No cure
rtio pay. Price fOc.—ad.
IFF.CI % L NOTICES.
VI ( Tl(>\ I (>-D \\ .
The Hab?rsham auction will be con
tinued todiy at 11 o'clock at 206 Harris
ireot. w•' *t. Bedroom Furniture, Kitchen
Utensils, lushing Rods, Engravings, etc;
WOLF’S l i.nul l’s IT COXIDA'L
1 have artanged with Paul Con'.d.i io
carry l hln Huh street store at .ill tlmts
a full supply of Fresh Cut Flowers. He
will Also take order* for Designs or any
si>ecUl order for tpeciai occablons.
. JOHN WOLF.
Telephone No. 597.
rnrr demon si ration mirr
rnrr ah the week, Hirfc
1 laLL JUNK 11 to 1(. 6 @Ete*a-
Beginning Monday morning- and concluding Sat
urday night, Mrs. Rees will demonstrate the cele
.: VAN KAMI 5 :.
BAKED BEANS,SOUPS (all sorts), VEGETABLES (all sorts),
CANNED MEATS (ail sorts), CANNED GAME all sorts).
The ladies of Savannah, whether our customers
or not, are respectfully invited to attend.
Phone 554. Duffy and Drayton streets,
CUBBEDGE. —The relatives and friends
of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Cubbedge are re
spectfully invited to attend the funeral
of their youngest son, Bartimus J.. Mon
day afternoon. June 11, at 4 o’clock, New
Providence Baptist Church, Guyton, Ga.
LONG —The relatives and friends of Mr.
and Mrs. John Long and of Mr. and Mrs.
p. Elvers are invited to attcc.d the fu
neral of Mary, infant daughter of the
former, from No. 53) Bryan, street, west,
at 4 o’clock Jhis afternoon.
Regular meeting o’clock this (Mon
day) evening at Odd Fellows Hall, corner
Barnard and State streets. All members
are urged to attend. Visiting patriarchs
fraternally invited. Patriarchal Degree and
emempli/flcation of unwritten work by
J AS. VAN BERSCHOT, C. P.
j. S. TYSON. Scribe.
GERMAN FRIENDLY SOCIETY.
The regular monthly meeting of the
German Friendly Society will be held this
(Monday) evening at 8:30 o’clock in K. of
p. Hall. A. KESSEL, President.
A. HELLER, Secretary.
THE CITIZENS BANK OF SAY ANN All
Savannah, Ga., June 8, 1900.
The annual election for directors to man
age the affairs of The Citizens Bank of
Savannah for the ensuing year will be
held at the bank on Tuesday, 12th inst.,
between the hours of II and 1 o’clock.
GEO. C. FREEMAN, Cashier.
ELECTION OF DIRECTORS.
The Germania Bank,
Savannah, Ga.. June 2, 190).
The annual election for directors of the
Germania Bank will be held at the bank
on Monday, June 11, between the hours of
11 o'clock a. m. and 1 p. m.
JOHN M. HOGAN, Cashier.
Dinner 1 to 3 and 6 to 9, Monday, June 11.
Clare 4 Wine.
Little Neck Clams on the half shell.
Consomme of Tomato.
Foiled Bass. Egg Sauce.
Potato ala Monaco.
Sliced Tomatoes, Chow Chow.
Mixed Pickles, Queen Olives.
Ribs of New York Beef, Dish Gravy.
, Southdown Lamb, Mint Sauce.
Fresh Lobsters ala New burg.
Charlottes of Apples a li Cognac.
New Potatoes, Boile.l Roasting Eais.
Rice, Stewed Tomatoes.
New Garden Peas.
PASTRY AND DESSERT. ,
Fresh Peach Pie. Assorted Cakes.
Cheese. Crackers, Fruits.
Blackberry Pudding. Golden Sauce.
At LEVAN’S CAFE RESTAURANT,
111 Congress street, west.
PRESERVE Y'OLlt SIGHT
By wearing glasses that not alone enable
you to see, but correct every defect that
There is no guesswork In our methods.
We have the latest and most approved
scientific apparatus for accurate eye test
ing. We mak-* no charge for consulta
tion or examination, and should you iced
the services of a physician we will frank
ly tell you so.
Our crystal lenses are perfect in every
respect, being ground under our own su
pervision. They cannot be compare! m
value to the kind offered ns cheap by the
so-called opticians or jewelers who han
dle inferior glasses as a tide line.
DR. M. SCHWAB & SON.
Exclusive Opticians, 47 Bull Street.
N. B.—Oculist prescriptions filled same
day received. Repairing done at short
SP AR INLETS.
Just the thing for pi nics, maroons,
excursions, and summer.
A g'ass of the finest ar.d purest soda
water can be made in one minute,
j A full supply at
Ccngrrss sue t and Bull Street Branch
FOR \l R,
Two new beautiful launches.
One 10-foot 1-horse powet, seats 8 per
One 25-foot 4-hotse power, aeats 16 per*
in* >e ate the "Ideal' gentleman's
1 launch, buiit by the Racine Boat Cos. of
I Ravine, Vv is., ana u.m.*.i **i aU me Uius
and exhibitions in ttie Western uuae*.
Starts In a minute. No lire, no smoke,
no dirt, and lull trial given on these
handsome launches. Apply to
LI PPM AN BROTHERS.
Agents for Racine Boats.
The finest line of Ma tels. Tiling and
Grates in the city. Pikes rock
Save money by seeing our goods beforo
SAVANNAH BUILDING SUPPLY CO.,
Comer Congress and Drayton.
D L9INL!}* NOTICE*.
Vartray "Water Co.’s
Can be had of your grocer at
$J per dozen.
J|g' BEER, ALE
HR and PORTER.
THE S. W. BRANCH CO.
307 Bull Street. Telephone 700.
PR ATED PIPPIN APPLE CIDER.
This pure cider is served on steamers on
the American line, and at the Waldorf-As
toria and leading family grocers in New
Yo k city.
Paulding s Pippin cider is made from
the pure juice of hand picked apples from
his own mill on the premises. It is abso
lutely pure apple juice, and all ihe effer
v. sconce is nat ural’, and we guarantee it
to be the c hoicest cider In h* world.
Leading physicians in New York and
Brooklyn recommend this cider to their
patients, itrs/p^rfict purity is guaranteed.
In Paulding’s Pippin cider, only Long Is
land Newton’s Pippins are used. The ap
ples are left on the trees until late in Oc
tober when they are hand picked and
placed in a dry room to ripen.
Paulding says “the apples are thorough
ly crushed in his own mill and the juice
pressed out and run into sweet clean
casks.” The difference between crushing
and grinding apples is very great.
You will know* the difference between
cr shed app es and groun 1 apples if you
take some stems and chew them, you will
find that bitter taste which is not with
Paulding’s crushed apples. This cider has
not the extreme sweetness of the Russet
ci>r, and everyone will find the Pauld
ing’s Pippin cider just right to take with
dinner. Lippman Bros.,
Sole Agents in Savannah.
TOC WILL SAVE
TRY PER CENT,
fly paying yoar bills on or be~
fore the loth fust.
IS. 11. LEVY *t BRO.
BONDS EXEC’I TED
By Ihe American Ponding and Trust Com
pany of Baltimore We are authorized to
execute locally (immediately upon appli
cation), all bonds in judicial proceedings
in either the state or United States
courts. aid of administrators end
HEARING & HULL. Agents.
Telephone 324. Provident Building.
LARGE \\ UIKIIOISE AND
(o rent, located head of B'ough on
street, on We. t Broad, now occu
pied by ti c Savannah C.irriago and
Wagon Cos. As they will give up
business in ih- (ity on June ], ] offer
it for rent from that date.
H. P SMART.
Or.e of oar clients has placed In our
hands $25,000 to loan cn good Savannah
real estate at tca.-o-.aide rates of liitctesi
BECKETT & BECKETT,
21 Pies.dud street, east.
PAINTS, OILS, VAIIMSIIKS, WALL
Gel our prices on (lie bent uoodn
tor >our building.
ANDREW IIANLEY COMPANY.
lIIE WAY IO CLEAN CARPETS.
The onß way tc get your carpets prop
erly taken up, cleaned and taken care ot
for the summer is to turn ihe job over to
the District Measenger and Delivery Cos.,
telephone 2, or call at 32 Montgomery
street, and they will make you an esti
mate or. the cost of the work. Prices
reasonable. They also pack, move and
•tore furniture and pinnae.
C. 11. MED LOCK. f?upt. and Mgr.
fill. 11. 11. M \tlTI.Yf,
7 Jones Street, West.
Practice limited to diseases of eye, ear,
nose and throat.
Hours—9 to 1, 4 to 5, und by appoint
LEOPOLD ADLER. c. S. ELLj*
President. vice President
W. F. M’CAULET. Cashier.
Will be pltased to receive the account,
cf Merchants, Firms, Individuals, Brurks.
Liberal favors extended.
Unsurpassed collection facilities, injur
ies prompt returns.
Sep irate Savings Department
IMKRIiST CUiir-OCAUKU t*bA.
TERM 0.1 DEPOSITS.
Safety Ueposlt Boxes and Vaults for
"“f* '■'orrc-pnrdenee solicited.
THE GERMANIA BANK
oa ANAII, UA.
i n.s tank o..via .is services to corpora-
Lens, merchants and individuals.
Has authority to act as executor, ad
ministrator, Kuardlan. etc.
issues drafts cn the principal cities is
Great Britain and Ireland and on th.
Interest paid or compounded quarter:*
cn_ deposits In the Saving Department.
Safety Boxes for r**nt.
HENRY BLUN. President
GEO. W. TIEDEMAN, Vice President.
JOHN M. HOGAN. Cashier.
WALTER F HOGAN. Ass t Cashier.
OF SAV ANN AH.
lra “ -aaktna
Solicits Accounts Ot Individual,,
Merchants, ltuuks noil other Corpo.
Collections handled with safety
economy and dispatch.
Interest compounded quarterly
"Mowed on deposits In oar Savings
Snfety Deposit Boxes and Storags
HII A.ITI.EY A. DENMARK. President.
MILLS B. LANE, Vice President.
GEORGE C. FREEMAN, Cashier.
GORDON 1,. GROOVKIt, Asst. Cashier.
of the titate of Georg.a.
Surplus and undivided profits— ...—S3SB,MC
DKxUdiiUKl UF tiic, cd'Al'it ss'
Superior facilities lor irar.sactlng a
General iiankinf; business.
Collections made on all points
accessible through hanks and bankers
Accounts el i.di.Ab, ..aiuTo.s, .viercuanis
and others solicited. Safe Deposit Boxes
Department of Savings, interest payable
Sells Stearlfng Exchange on London Q
JOHN FLANNERY. President.
HORACE A. CRANE, Vioe President
JAMES SULTJVAN Ossn’er.
JNO. FLANNLitI . v\ D. VV. GORDON
E. A. WEIL. W. W. GORDON. Jr.
H. A. CRANE. JOHN M. EGAN.
LEE ROY MYERS. JOSEPH FERST.
H. P. SMART. CHARLES ELLIS.
EDWARD KELLY. JOHN J. KIRBY.
Accounts of banks, merchants, corpora
tions and individuals solicited.
Savings Department, interest paid
Safety Boxes and Storage Vaults for
Collections made on all points at rea
Drafts sold on all the chief cities of Uia
JOSUI’H D. WEED, President
JOHN C. ROWLAND, Vice President
No. IWO. Chartered, 1564
Mil! Bill 111
CAPITAL. SDOO,COO. SURPLUS, 5100,000.
L'.Sunll STATES DEPOSITORY.
J. A. G. CARSON. President.
ifUKfsK GORDON, Vice PrealdenL
VV. M. DAVANT. Cashier.
Accounts of banka and bankers, mer
chants and corporations received upoa
the most favorable terms consistent with
eafe and conservative banking.
Uhe lot fiOxfl's ou Tenth
One tot .v')xl2s on mtrcyt,
Trice* lower than anything else
in the neighborhood, anil term* very
liolli lota near the Eighth Street
C. 11. DOIISETT.
li Si IS
For Kale, a Forsaith Newspaper Folder,
wifi fold sheet 27x43. It is In good order.
Price SIOO. It cost originally $l,lOO. but
we have no ure ior It and warn the room
It will be an invaluable adjunct to any
Boiler for Sale.
We have sold Ihe Engine and Dynamn
advi rtlted some weeks Bince. but Btlll
have Ihe 40-horse power Boiler. Will
sell It for $10), delivered at any railroad
depot in Savannah. The boiler is In good
shape, and would not be sold had it not
to be taken out to make rom
The Morning News,
IF YOU WANT GOOD MATERIAL
and work, order your lithographed and
printed stationery and blank book* from
Morning News, Savanrab. Ga.