Newspaper Page Text
DOBLEY'S CAPSULE DINNER.
HE l MXl.r*> l GKFaT SCHEME FOR
A FOODLESS DIET.
The < arnle Dinner Parties In Col
or* He Think* Will Be the Sml
Useful Novelty of the Aire —May
Solve the Servant Girl Problem.
War on lamrhroui to Benin First.
From the New York Sun.
“One of the plans that Mr. Freshington
and I have ir. ro:n<! for the coming seeks.*'
safe) Mr. Dobley to his wife, "is the estate !
lishment of a S.ay-at-Home Club.”
“What will it be like?" asked Mrs. Dob- |
“It will be devoted to matters that peo
ple are 100 busy to think about during
the winter said Mr. Dobley, “and its
most interesting department will be a cu- '
lira r kindergaren."
“Do you mean a cooking class?" inquir
ed Mrs Dob. '
“I mean a class in culinary education,”
explained Mr Dobley. “This is a subject
In trhi.h we Americans are sill! In the
primer stage. We have the beat hotels
in the world and the finest chefs. but
about the culinary art or even about the
proper foods and when to eat them and
how they should be cooked, we know
next to nothing.”
“is this to t* a social club or a philan
thropic idea'.'" asked Mrs. Liobley. “Will
ladies be admitted to membership or will
tt be one of those horrid eating clubs?"
“It will be both social and philanthrop
ic said Mr. Dobley. “It will refine, ed
ucate and gradually ennoble its members.
Food has more to do with the workings
of the mind ar.d the subsequent act oos of
the human being than we imagine The
trouble ,s that cooking is not dignified as
U should be among the accomplisnmen s.
It is regarded by many as a subject to bi
dealt with in the cosey corner of a coun
try newspaper. Individually we know it
U important but we refuse to accord It
the place generally, that it de-erves.
FTeshingion .hlnks that a culinary kin
dergarten will fill the bill.”
“But don't you think it is better that
people do not attach so much importance
to such things? sold Mrs. Dobley. 'We
should probably deteriorate in other
“A proper knowledge of food and a high
er education in the cuisine would not have
that effect, said Mr. Dobley “It would
first impress upon us the important fact
that we all cat too much and too often
and at the wrong times. One cf the
first results we should aim at would be
the abolition of the luncheon habit.”
"What a dreadful plan:” exclaimed Mrs.
“Not at a’.:," said Mr. Dobley. “The
luncheon habit is a hideous mistake Nine
people out of ten eat the midday meal
not because they are hungry, but for the
reason that others do so. Women, I may
say are the chief offenders in this re
"I should rather omit breakfast than
luncheon." said Mrs. Dobley, "Just as
they do abroad."
“The coffee and roll fad." said Mr. Dob
ley. "Is pernicious. It is the result of the
deadly late supper. No. breakfast and
dinner should be the two principal meals
for those who really require fcaxl. But
FYeshington and 1 propose to eradicate
finally this idea that food is absolutely
necessary. At all events we shall try to
Introduce and establish the capsule plan.
Think of the time that might be saved
If instead of siting down to a course din
ner one might simply take out a case of
assorted capsules and the question of din
ner would be settled in a few moments at
most To busy people this would be an
"But if you did aay with dinner and
luncheon giving. you would take away one
of our mo't delightful forms of entertain
"I think myself.” said Mr Dobley. ‘ that
ciapsule dinners would be in every way
more desirable than the usual thing. Then
think of the novelty, it would oo entirely
original and everybody Is crying out for
novelty nowadays. Fancy how much it
would please a party of guests to be seat
ed around a table upon which sparkling
glass dishes of capsules in different col
ors would be distributed instead of heavy
roasis. gravies ond vegetables? Think of
the rainbow effects that might be pro
duced by ming.ing the shades artistical
"I have never seen any food capsules.”
■aid Mr. Dobley. "but 1 didn't imagine that
they were in colors.”
"They are not at present.” said Mr. Dob
ley, “but Freshington and 1 propose to
manufacture a capsule that will bo pro
duced in all the most exquisite and newest
shades We agree that the sort of people
who would go in for the capsule fad would
be of dainty tastes. Therefore we wili
appeal to the eye by having t)te entire
dinner constitute an admirable c'Mor
scheme as well as an excellent repast. For
instance, we should have the soup in Nile
green—oval and globular. One .capsule
woald constitute a plate of soup."
“It would seem like gu.ping one's soup
to take it in that way.”
"On the contrary, my dear." said Mr.
Dobiey, "the new way of dining would
do away with evei y disagreeable feature
of table etiquette. No one could at
tempt to eat with a knife, for no one
would think of slicing a capsule. No one
could spill soup or tip up the plate or
eat toward him or other forbidden things
if he had only a capsule to handle. Soup,
you know, is one of the most ungraceful
foods in the list."
"How about olives and salted almonds
and things of that sort?" asked Mrs.
Dobley. "I am very fond of peanut sand
wiches also. Surely you wouldn't have
those in the capsule form?"
"We should have those frivolous foods
all In a sugar-coated morsel that could be
carried in a small box In the vest pocket
or in a bonbonnlore. We have a delight
ful idea for the ftsh. We have a newly In
vented phosphorescent ••oailng that wil
cause rhe fish capsule to glow'brightly,
like jewels The different tlr.tlngs will
Indicate the different fish. They will be
actually tempting, and you see the great
advantage" There will be no bones. At
last we will be able to enjoy that noble
fiah. the shad, without feeling that an ac-
Reciprocal confidence and
food faitb work wonder*.
Buyer, seller and
consumer ar# more
*'***'' than satisfied with
It never disappoint.
■Thla has won for it
Hold at alt firz:-cla* Cafes.
HENRY SOLOMON A SON.
Bo's Agents - Savannah. Ga
t the New York Life Insur
ance Company, Buffalo,
phyeician in Ltlxa°n,
Ind., to take I>r. William*"
Pink Pill* for Pale People
for rheumatism and head
ache, and am glad to etate
that I was completely
J. it KTXPBKXSOX tr ° Utte ' J . M - STXrHxaaow.
Or. Williams’ Pink Pills
for Pale People
ut rruAe from the formula of a regular physician and prescribed for all
diseases arising from impure or impoverished blood or weakened ner
vous system, such as Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Kidney Trouble, Ner
vous Prostration, Paralysis, Locomotor Ataxia, etc. They indorsed
by physicians and praised by thousands of people who have wen cured.
At all or direct from tba Dr. Williams
Medicine Cos., BchenortAdv, N. Y , postpaid on
receipt of price, 60c. per box; six boxes, $2.50.
cident policy Insurance is necessary as
an accompaniment. The fish capsule will
be perfectly round, but when you come
to the desserts, we shall have heart
shapes, Greek crosses, flowers of all sorts
and all different colors.”
"It will really be a very pretty plan,”
said Mrs. Dobley, thoughtfully, "but
won't It seem like a foodless dinner;
something like thoee table d'hotes of Mr.
Frcshington's, where, when one is finish
ed. it la considered proper to begin ail
CHASED A BLACK BEAR.
Turpentine and Mill Hands Are
Alarmed About the Brnte.
Waycross. Ga., June 29.—Considerable
excitement was created a few days ago at
Guthrie & Harper's sawmill, near Manor.
A large black bear appeared, and as
Bruin had considerable difficulty in cross
ing the barbed wire fence enclosing the
Plant System tracks. Mr. Guthrie got very
close to him. As he had no gun at
hand, Mr. Guthrie hurried over to Mr. D.
C. Carmichael's, and it was not long be
fore a half doxen men and dogs were In
the chase. The dogs refused co follow
the trail very far, however, and the chase
was abandoned. The bear has been seen
several time* since, and will be hunted
till located and killed, as the turpentine
and mill hands refuse to work the woods
where he has been seen.
Crops in the manor district have been
damaged by the heavy rains recently. Com
and cotton will be about 50 per cent, short,
and melons are almost a complete fall-
Mr. M. G. Tootle of Glenville is the
father of H. C. Tootle, the unfortunate
man who so peculiarly disappeared from
Waresboro the other night, and he is much
distressed about his son. It will be re
membered that he suddenly walked out
of Mr. Wilson's house about 9 o'clock at
night and has never been seen since.
C. Huxford has withdrawn his announce
ment as a candidate for legislative hon
ors in Coffee county.
A desperate fight between Henry Pance
and Noah Bright at Mulligan's tie camp
in Coffee county, resulted in the latter at
tempting to kill the former. Prince car
ries an ugly gash in his forehead and a
pistol shot in the left leg just above the
Rawls & Beaton have shut down their
sawmill near Schlatterville on account of
low prices of lumber.
Mrs. George Smith died recently qt
ILL INSPECT TROOPS.
Darkles Concerned In a Shooting
Tallahassee, Fla . June 29 Adjt. Gen.
Housloun. Asst. Adjt. Gen. Cay.
and Col. C. P. Lovell, will, on July 6, in
spect at Pensacola, the Chipley Light In
fantry, Escumbia Rifles. Battery Band,
the Fourth Division of naval militia
C. T. Hancock, the log mill man at
Chalres. will move his plant to Tallahas
see. Mr. Hancock has purchased a res
idence and a mill site here, where he will
establish a cotton gin, grist and saw
SherifT R. L. Kilpatrick of Jefferson
ccuniy, has taken the Initial steps toward
bringing the participants in the recent
shooting scrape at Thomas City before*
the courts. He was here on Thursday,
and arrested ten colored men is follows:
Guy McPherson. Boston Washington.
James Harrison. Detby Brooks. Theodore
Harrison ond William Washington, charg
ed with discharging fire arms on a public
highway, within 300 feet of a private res
idence. Ed Knight and Richard Mickins
accused of selling liquor without a license,
and Tom Chester, charged with assault
with intent to murder.
Sheriff Kilpatrick yesterday took hi#
prisoners to tMoiticelk>. where they will
have preliminary hearings. Dan Jones,
one of the wounded at Thomas City, has
died, and it is thought that another will
FIRE AT SIMMERVILLE.
The Home of Mm. Ceellfe S. Michel
Augusta. Ga . June 29.—The home of
Mrs CeciUe S Mlchei. In Summerville,
was burned about 3 o'clock this morning,
and the inmates of the house did no: all
hsve time to dress and save their cloth
ing. The house was almost a total loss,
and nearly all the silver and furniture was
burned. Insurance on the house was 31.006,
and on furniture. WOO
Mr Wliiiara H Hayne lived with his
aunt, and some of his minus* rip: poems,
a- well as some of those of his lamented
father. Paul Hamilton Hayne. were lost.
Warren Bloek Sold.
Augusta. Ga.. June 29 —Warren block on
Jackson street, some of the best known
business property In Augusta, was bought
;o-day from the Motyneux estate by Mr.
Jacob Phmizy The terms are
but the property is returned for taxation
invited to London.
Atlanta. Ga June 29—The Supreme
Court received an invitation this morning
from the Bar Association of England to
attend a banquet to be tendered by that
body to the American Bar Asaociatiun on
July 27 In London. The Lord Chaa.elior
will preside at the barque*
THE MOKNING NEWS: SATURDAY, JUNE 30. 1900.
WITHOIT Bljl>G REGISTERED.
Grand Jury Ffnil* Physician* Arc
Practicing: in Fulton.
Atlanta. Ga., June A— According to the
presentments of the Fulton county grand
Jury made to-day, fifty persons are prac
ti ir.g- medicine without beir.£ properly
registered Five who are alleged to have
been indicted are said o b still practic
ing Ten phys ; ciars are ali-gtd to be im
The tounry st l/00l system was compli
mented. and a special tax ivy for educa
tional purpose- rev orr.mended
A change in the .aw was recommended
so that no man might serve on a jury
unless his name was !egrula:ly drawn from
the >ury box. The report stated this
would prevent men from beinjr put cn as
taksman just because they we r e within
WILL BE OVER
That the State Will Receive From
the Government lor the Troops,
Atlanta, Ga., June 29.—Adjt. Gen. Byrd
has sent a report to the war department
which gives the number of men in the
state militia. Over 5,000 men are now en
listed in Ihe various companies.
He was requested to send the list so the
government coukl make out the amount
of the appropriation to be given the slate
this year. The total amount will be over
J 25.000 and will be a great help to the
state troops at this time, as the reorgan
ization has r.ot been perfected. An effort
will also be J lndtie at the coming session
of the Legislature to have the state ap
ME* WHO HAVE MIMED CROWNS.
Some of Those Who Could Have
Been Kings Had They W ished.
From Tit Bits.
The English crown has been rejected
only once and Cromwell was *the man
who refused the honor. Nevertheless,
practically as much power was attached
to the protectorship, though it was with
out the regal emblem.
I*io crown of Greece has been refused
more times than any other. Lord Derby,
one of ttie greatest statesmen of the Vic
torian era, might have worn it had he
chosen, for it w.*s offered to him thirty
eight years ago upon the expulsion of
Otto and owing to the friendly feelings
he exhibited toward Greece. After some
consideration, tmwever, he decided that
his position as a British statesman pre
vented his being a monarch, so he re
fused the throne and the £30,000 a year
attached to it.
Englishmen seem to have found favor
in Greece at that time, for no sooner had
Lord Derby refused the throne than it
was offered to the Duke of Edinburgh,
the Queen's second son. He would in all
probability have accepted it had it not
been for the objections of other Euro
pean sovereigns, who considered that a
son of Queen Victoria as King of Greece
would make that country an ally of Great
Britain in the event of war, although the
former's military strength was as insig
nificant as it Is now. The Duke of Edin
burgh was. therefore, obliged to be con
tent with his British title, so the throne
was then offered to and accepted by the
present King. George of Denmark, broth
er of the Princess of Wales.
Garibaldi, the great Italian patriot,
might h ive been King of S city had he
not refused the proffered throne. Victor
i Emmanuel thought that nothing short of
a kingdom would be sufficient reward for
the great services he had reisdered to
Italy, so he resolved to cut off Sicily and
moke it a kingdom under Garibaldi, but
subject to t ie Italian government. More
over. the great soldier was the idol of
the Italian people ar.d It was feared that
Victor Emmanuel himself would easily be
deposed in his favor if a rebellion were
organized. Garibjl it. hoxeier, disliked
honors as he dll riches, and. rejecting
the offer, retired into obscurity as soon
ns he had done what he considered to be
Much as the zrreat Napoleon loved pow
er. he once refused the monarchy of
Ppain, this being the third consecutive
:ime it had been declined. Ferdinand VII
first of all passed It on to his father,
who. in turn, rejected it in favor of Na
poleon. The “Little Corporal” would un
doubtedly have resigned ns King of Spain
as well as Emperor of France, only the
Spaniard* showed every Inclination of
rising if he attempted to do so.
Another man who might have beer, a
King had he wished was Bismarck. Not
only did Prussia crush Austria in the
great wor of IWB, but several minor
slates a* well, and for his services in
bringing the campaign to a successful is
sue. Bismarck was offered th ehrone of
one of those kinciom* which now come
under Prussian surveillsnoe.
The throne of Austria was refused in
1549 by the father of the present Ercp-or
Francis Joseph. He was the Archduke
Carl, and when Ferdinand I abdicated on
account of Internal strife in the year
mentioned he absolutely refused to have
anything o do with ihe monarchy, though
he was the rightful heir. The crown was
then offered to his son ar.d accept'd, but
the f.V.hr remained Archduke for some
Some years ago a Prince N.pol?on,
netvhew of the great Bonaparte, died m
exile after refusing the hra* offer off**fi
ercer n of Roumania w h-n it was convert
ed Into a kingdom He waa a man of
great ambitions, and fully believed that
at a future data be would be offered ihe
monarchy of France, sc he reclined the .
farmer in the hopes that he would get
better things. By so do.ng he los his
chance of ever becoming a King, and died j
a few years afterward an outcast.
■• • e
WALLER COOL I> DAGGER.
How He Helped to flear a sqoare
at %lexanUria. 'vgypt.
From the New York Herald.
Of what mettle Maj Littleton W. T |
Waller of Virginia, now leading American !
marines ir* China, is made was well dis
played at Alexandria. Egypt, in I¥2. just
after ’ the bombardment of the British
The Qulnr.ebaug was the cn’y American
vessel in the harbor. W :th the desire to
protect innocent persons* from poss.ble
looting of the city, the marine suard of J
twenty-fly* men. under Lieut. Waller, was |
ordered to report on shore to Lord Cnar.es
Beresford, captain of Hrr Majesty's ship
Condor, for such duty a- might be as
Lord Charles Beresford. who had under
his command several hundred marines, in
formed Lieut. Waller that the center of
danger was in a square con*aining the
principal banking houses residences and
clubs of the city. It was generally ru- *
mo red that the followers of the “False i
Prophet” would bum the foreign buildings
and massacre their inhabitants, so U was
necessary that the square saould be clear
ed Waller replied:
“Very well, sir: I'll clear out two sides j
and keep them safe. Which two sides w:i;
His position assigned. h;s * small, thin j
lice” was formed aAoes one corner of the
rectangle, barely reaching from euro to
curb, and almost impossible of alignment j
on account of the surging mass of the
Struggling to the front of his men. he
ordered that they should ‘load Nall cart
ridges. * Bayonets were fixed and Waller
loaded his revolver. Then, addressing his
men, he said:
“My lads, we have got to clear tw o s.ies
of this square. We don't want to have to
kill these people unless necessary. My
place is behind you all. Any man who
fires without orders I will shoot down my
self: every man. when he fires, must kiL
A short drill followed as an object les
son of what might be expected. "Arms
port”' Charge bayonets! •‘Aim! ar.d the
masses saw that these few Americans were
satisfied that they would pull through.
With arms port the English and Ameri
can forces started simu ar.eousiy around
the square. The Americans pushed stead
ily onward without firing a shot. The
crowd melted before them as they ad
vanced. At each comer of the streets
opening into the plaza Waller detailed a
marine for sentry duty.
Volley after volley we? poured out by
the English sailors as they advanced. At
the opposite corner the two commands
met. Waller's little band r.ot having fired
-BLOWN OFF** HY ARTIST BROWN.
How the Well Known Painter of Ur
chin* Dl*po*ed of a Mob.
J. G. Brown, famous in both hemispheres |
as the artistic Homer of the American I
street urchin, does not always fin-1 it ar.
easy matter to procure the right kind of
models for his newsboys ar.d bootblack
groups. As an example of the artist's dif
ficulties in securing appropriate subjects
for his brush, a feiiow painter relates the
Mr. Brown had eegag-i a wide-awake
youth to scour the streets for a boy model,
"not too ragged, and not too good." The
youthful agent, himself a . interesting type
of the street arab. had rr -*re enthusiasm
than judgment, the artist soon discovered.
Arriving at his tudlo at ar. early hour on
morning the venerable artist fc-ur.d the
narrow hallway leading to his atelier lit
erally choked with excited boys of every
age and complexion, and of almost every
nationality. In one thing were the boy
similar; every one had a well-scrubbed
countenance, clean hands, and wore the
very best bib and tucker. In other wools
eacn mother's son of them was hopelessly
spruce, and, for the artist's purpose, use
"Bless my soul, what's all this row
about?” chirruped the good-natured old
”1 bought I'd bring youse de bull gang
ter choose from." spoke up the artist •
ager.i. "Dey's r.or.e o' drm too ragged, is
dey? ar.' none o d-m too good, eider as
youse said, see"'
Mr. Brown saw. but be was too dazzled
by the proposition before him to speak
"Ain't dey all right mister?'' queried
the master of ceremonies, noticing the art
"Why, of course, certainly." replied Mr.
Brown. ' But I don't want a Sur.dav
School class, my lad. I want oqlv one
boy, and I want him in his working
clothes with his face unwashed ar.d his
hair ail mussed up.”
"Oh. I can git all o' dem kind ver
wants," exclaimed the enthusiastic agent,
as he started for the stairs.
"Here, come back: ' shouted Mr. Brown,
fearing the arrival of another delegation
of small boys "I'll tell you whet 1 Ido
You take this half-dollar ar.d treat ail
these boys to pie. Then you find me a lad
who has just finisced shining a man's
boots and bring him here and I'll give you
a quarter for your trouble.''
"Dat's a go,” shouted the agent. Then,
turning to the gaping mob. he explained
"He's give me a half a dollar ter blow
youse all off ter pie. He s a peach, feilers
hat's what de ole 'an is. What's de mat
ter Bid de ole gent? Now, a.I terg-d.ier
"He's all right ” promptly responded the
throng of would-be models. In a chorus
that made the mahogany balustrade rat
tle. and brought the janitor clattering up
the stair* The boys, it may be supposed
were duly “blown off.” At all events. Mr.
tan Be Changed by Knowledge
If there is any doubt about making
brain power by the use of certain food
the doubter should make the following
Helen Frames Huntington of Galres
tiiie. Ga.. says: "Just a word of com men. -
elation cornering Grape-Nuts, which I
have found to be the meet wholesome
j nourishing and appetizing fool tnat has
ever come to my knowledge.
' I in not a dyspeptic, but bng con
stantly engaged tn severe brain work. I
found tbat I d.d not thrive on ordlnarv
diet; even a mo berate dinner dulled ny
brain so as :o oe practically incapab.e
i of critical work. 1 tried meat-juice. iep
•onoids the two m-at system of light
| breakfast and r.o supper. whl*-h bro-ught
on nervous depletion and sleeplessness,
I resorted to one and another of the
various health-fool* which :i se-med
alike taste.es* and valueless as a brain
fool. unG! quite by chance i had a dish
lof Grape-Nuts food server as dessert I
.iked it so well that I began to use it
1 dally, for supper four leaspoor.fuls In a
i -aucer of hot mlik. eaten before it dis
solves to mushiness.
"This point should be remembered as.
sfter a certain time, evaporation seems to
effect the sweet cutty Savor of the food
as in the case of certain fine-ffaiorei
"The result in my case *ar sirap.y as-
I tonishing 1 had no desire whatever fvt
sweet pastries, meats or in fact anything
! else; and my brain was as clear ar.d ac
tive st night as on waking from a lor.*,
'The peculiar adran'age about Grape-
Nut# fool is that It * the nutritive
i qualities of a varied diet without the bad
i rewuls of heavy eating. I cheerfully re, -
ornmend Its use to all brain workers, if
i not as an exclusive diet, certainly ter the
! last meal of the day. 1 always tike it
with me when (rare dng. which saves a
| deni of annoyance and discomfort/
Most everybody knows
Old V irginia Cheroots
as 300,000,000 of them are being
smoked this year. Ask anybody about
them, if you have never smoked them
yourself. They have made their
own reputation and their own place
in the cigar trade, wholly on their
merits. Three good smokes for five
cents, and no waste !
Three hundred million Old Cheroots smoked this
Ycir. Ask rour own detlef. Price, 3 for 5 cents. s
J -gffi/ \\ made to catch each
RlT'h t >**&s*<% V, point on the cur-
We have put on sale all remnants, and will eell same at less than cost for
cash only. Our regular line has .ust had 290 roils added to it.
Awnings and Mosquito Nets
Should be what you want Just row.
Iron Beds and Perfection Mattresses
Are a great specialty with us.
Read’s Odorless Refrigerators
Are what the name implies. The only one that you can get a written
Baby Carriages and Go-Carts
in a very* large variety. $4.00 and up.
The Puritan Blue Flame Stove,
As advertised by the Standard Oil Company, i* on sale at our store, and it
is a dandy . Come end see it and you will buy it.
FIRE PROOF SAFES.
We carry the only line of Fire Proof Safes that are
for sale in the State. We have a stock of all sizes and
a visit to our establishment is cordially invited. To be
prepared in time of peace is our motto. Get a good
Fire Proof Safe and you will never regret the invest
ment. Do not buy a second-hand safe unless you know it
has never been in a fire. We will sell you Iron Safes as
low as the factory will, with freight added.
Wholesale Druggists and Wholesale Agents
Elizabeth College, Charlotte, N. C.
Hea.tr,fuLy lorated in a beautiful grove oi an eminence overlooking the city one
half mile beyond Its border ,
A school for *oroen. with a faculty of specialists and influence of a Christian hom*
A f.re-proof building with modern comforts. Will be pleased to mail a catalogue.
_____ RE\ . C. B. KING, President.
Brown se.'jrcd a desirable model—the cen
tral r.gure of a composition that made
more comment at a recent exnibition in
the Naiiona. Academy of Design than any
tnir.g e.se the artist has exhibited in years.
A !¥BW ONE ON "TEDDY/*
How the Next Vic* President Rode
a Wild Cow in Wyoming.
Fr n the Philadelphia Inquirer.
Denver. June 34.—" Gov. Roosevelt of
New Y'crk was well known in the West
long before hi* Rough Rider# were thought
of.' ea:d S. C Brewer, a ranchman of the
Big Horn country in Wyoming, who is
here or, a business trip.
"It was in 1*57 that 'TeWy' Roose.elt
stopped for a few- days at my tar.cn in
the Big Horn basin, aod I'll bet a steer
aga-r.-t a coyote he has never forgotten
his visit. He said he had com lo: b.g
game, and he got it.
"A day or two afier his arrival we made
up a party to go shooting. Now. Roose
velt gave it out that he could rid- a bit.
and so he could, considering that he is a
city mar. The boys were not very' ca eul
to f.r.d him a genii* hers.. probably think
ing they would have fun with him it the
bronco proved mere than his mat h.
“He got on ait right with the bron.o tin
til he ran Into a bunch of wild cattle, and
Teddy could not resist the temp ation to
rope- ore. H- tried to tope it. but the
bror: o was rot brok-r.. and wren re threw
the rot* the horse sMed and threw this
next Vice President of ours.
The rope went wild and so did ihe
horse. Roosevelt nad ridden some distance
from u*. and b-fore we could come up one
of the cows cherg-I MSB. We expeited, Of
course-, to see his finish right there.
I had my gun out and was tty ng to
get a shot at the cow when Roosevelt
performed the'most daring act of n s ilf .
not barr.nx his charge up San Juan Hill.
He d>ig*d the ow woe-, she cr.arg-d and
before s.-.e could turn be made a lea ■ and
was on her oack.
‘Then he d:i show the hoys that he
cotiid ride The cow did rot know wh*>
to make of the performance, snd after a
pitch or two sbe n-Ars-d on a dead run
down the gul:n. through the chaparral
ar.d off into the valley
" Tddy' stayed with her until she was
tired oat and we had ove-taken her. One
of th boys roped the cow ard he boundei
off smiling as usual, and the on y com
ment r.e rr.ide was t.nat he had never en
joyed a ride more."
HIM HORRIHLF. DM RAW.
HasHaml awoke ts Find Wife Mash
ing Him With Hater.
From the Philadelphia Inquirer.
Near York. Juae JA—While Adcipb
Wolfe wa* taking a nap on a rou.h In
a Utile room back of hi* queer little store
at No ♦<; Kat Fifteenth street. Just
after the noon boor to-day. be dreamed
a* was chased by Seres robbers id the
mountains of his native Roumania. He
ran for his life and the bandits followed.
He came to the edge of a precipice ar.d
attempted to leap across the chasm, but
missed his footing and fell. He wns
whirling down the abyss when he caught
his chin on a vine that streichtd across,
i he vine saved his neck as he hung there
until he could feel—to intense horror, the
warm blood come.
Y\olfe awake- with a start and discov
ered his wife had cut his throat with a
razor while he slept and was standing
over him holding the weapon.
Her throat, too, was slashed with the
razor. She was stil! conscious, and ad
mitted she had tried to kill her husband,
and bad then attempted to take her own
me. .Melancholy over new.- of tie i'-
ness of her mother, who lives in Rouma
nia. is attributed as the cause of the af
Two I spies* Hutton*.
From the National Rural.
An American, so the storv goes was
once questioning a Chinaman as to the
reason for many of the customs which
seem absurd to us. At-length, after long
endurance, the Chinaman replied:
"And now, my deur sir. I would Ike
to ask you a question which has puz
zled me sreatlv. W.ll you kindly ted
m. why Americans and Europeans we tr
two useless buttons on the backs of iheir
Cnabie to answer, the American raised
the question at home. Investigators set
to work and what do you think they d!--
covered" Long ago. when every gentle
man wore a sword and had to hang it
from a belt, these two buttons hold 'he
belt to the coat Yetys passed- men
became more civilized and left the sword
to soldiers' use: the belt went out o'
fashion—for men are as particular about
fashion as women, but the two buttons
were left to this very day.
Rcsemn—No Cure, No Pay.
Tour druggist will refund your money if
Pazo Ointment falls to cure you. soc
A DelicAons Smoke.
The Herbsrt Spencer Is an * eeant cigar
and is truly a delightful enjoyment to
Inhale the fumes of this fine tobacco-‘lt
1* exhilarating and delicious.
See that the same of Herbert Sper.cer
Is on every wrapper of every cigar, with,
out which none ate genuine.
The Heibert Spencer cigars me only sold
by the box of s*l, Conchas at $3.00, and
Perfectoa. M at Lipimun Bros, whole
waie druggists. Remind and Cong less
streets, of this cltv._ad
. A Receiving Teller.
** * firooi b •>"* IN!d
that he was about to get sick. He f„n
tired all time, le* p did noi refr-sh
him; felt as if he ought to tak- \a -ado i
A pharmacist put him cn Graybeard and
•*? c<M ?l >l, ' lf >' overhaul and him
and mad* him about as good as new.
. G ™ rt *'* r ' l at •“ <lvng stores. oray .
beard pills are treasuret-2'c the box
Respese Drug Cos., Proprletorg.-g<l
Ocean Steanistiin 69.
Unsurpassed cabin accommoda:ions. All
the ccmfor.ts of a modern hotel. Eiectria
lights. Unexcelled table. Tickets mciuda
. meais and berths aboard ship.
Passenger Fares from bavaanaiL
TO NICIV YORK—FIRST CABIN. SO;
I FIRST CABIN BOUND TRIP. $32; IN
TERMEDIATE CABIN, $1; INTERME
DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP. ML
STEERAGE. $lO. '
TO BOSTON - FIRST CABIN. I2;
FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP. $36- IN
TERMEDIATE CABIN. sl7. INTERMB
! DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP. $23.00.
The express steamships of this line are
eppo.nted to sail from Savannah. Central
j (S*3:h) meridian time a- Wtowi:
SAVANNAH TO NEW 1 OHK.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM Capt Bur®.
SATURDAY. June 30. at 6:00 p. to.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt Askins. MON
DAY, July 2. at 3 p. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett,
TUESDAY. July 3, at 9 p. in.
NACOCCHEE Capt. Smith, FRIDAY.
July 6. at 11:30 a. m.
KA NS A? CITY. Capt. Fisher, SATUR
DAY. July 7. a! 12:30 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg.
MONDAY*, July 9, at 2 p .m.
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Askins, TUES.
DAY, July 10, at 3 p m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. Daggett,
FRIDAY. July 13. at 5 a. m.
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Sroilh, SATURDAY,
July 14, at C p. m.
KANSAS CITY*. Capt. Flsr.er, MONDAY.
July 16, at 3 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg,
TUESDAY, July 17, at S p. m.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Askins, FRIDAY,
July 30. at 11:30 a. m.
CITY* OF* AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett,
SATURDAY*, July 21. a! 12 noon.
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Smith, MONDAY.
Julv 23. at 2:30 p, m.
KANSAS CITY. Capt. I*l her TUESDAY,
lily 24. at 3 p. m.
CITY* OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg,
FRIDAY*. July 27 .at 5 a m.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Askins, SATUR
DAY, July 28, at 6 p. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett,
MONDAY*. July 30, at 7 p. m.
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Smith. TUESDAY,
July 31. at 8 p. m.
NEW YORK TO BOSTON*.
CHATTAHOOCHEE. Capt. Lewis, MON
DAY. July 2, 12:00 noon.
CHATTAHOOCHEE. Capt. Lewis, FRI
DAY, Juiv 6, 12:00 noon.
CITY* OF MACON. Copt. Savage
WEDNESDAY*. July 11, 12:00 noon.
CTTY* OF MACON. Copt. Savage
MONDAY*. July 16. 12:00 noon.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. Savage.
FRIDAY*. July 20. 12:00 noon.
CITY' OF MACON. Capt. Savage
WEDNESDAY*. July 25. 12:00 noon
CITY OF MACON. Copt. Savage
MONDAY*. July 30. 12:00 noon.
This company reserves the right to
change its sailings without notice and
without liability or accountability there
Soilings New York for Savannah dally
except Sundays, Monday's ar.d Thursdays.
5:00 p. m. ’
W. G BREWER. City Ticket end Paa.
erger Agent. 107 Bull street. Savannah.
E. W SMITH. Contracting Freight
Agent. Savannah. Ga.
R. G. TREZEVANT. Agent. Savannah,
WALTER HAWKINS. General Agent
Traffic Dep't, 224 W. Bay street. Jack
E. H. HINTON, Traffic Manager, Se
P. E. LE.FEVRE. Riinert—*en/Scrf New
Flcr 35. North River. N*w York. N. T.
MERCHANTS AND MINERS
SAVANNAH TO BALTIMORE.
Tickets on sale at company's offices to
the following points at very low rates:
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.
BALTIMORE. MD. BUFFALO, N. Y.
CHICAGO, ILL. CLEVELAND, O.
HAGERSTOWN. HARRISBURG, PA.
HALIFAX, N. S.
NIAGARA FALLS. NEW YORK.
First-class tickets include meals and
state room berth. Savannah to Baltimore.
Accommodations and cuisine unequaled.
Freight capacity unlimited; careful han
dling and quick disp-atch.
The steamships of this company are ap
pointed to sail from Savannah to Balti
more as follows (standard time):
TEXAS. Capt Foster, SATURDAY,
June 30. 6 p. m.
D H MILLER, Capt. Peters. TUES
DAY, July 3, 10 a. m.
ITASCA. Capt. Diggs, THURSDAY, July
5, 11 a. m.
ALLEGHANY. Capt Billups. SATUR
DAY'. July 7. 12 noon.
TFXAS, i apt. Foster, TI'ESDAY, July
10. 3 p m.
D. H MILLER. Capt. Peters, THURS
DAY'. July 12. 4 p. m.
ITASCA, Capt. D ggs, SATURDAY', July
11. 5 p m.
And from Baltimore Tuesdays, Thurs
days and Saturdays at 4:o} p. tn.
Ticket Office, 39 Bull street.
NEWCOMB COHEN. Trav. Agent.
J. J. CAROLAN. Agent,
W. P. TURNER. O. P. A.
A. D STEBBINS. A. T. M.
J. C. WHITNEY'. Traffic Manager.
General Offices, Baltimore, Md.
COIPASM 6ENERHLE TRMSITIIiTim
DiRLCT LINK TO HAVRE—PAKIS (France)
>ail:n* every Thursday at 10 a. m.
r rom Pier No. 42. North River, foot Morton tu
I-a louraine July ft, La Cham oairne July 2i
L> 'tii'co.’ne ..July li La Touralne. Au* I
L;i Bretagne July 1W L Aquitaine Aug. 9
Paris hotel ac.-omtnoiattons reserved for
company’s passengers upon application
Gtneral Agency. 32 Broadway New York.
Messrs. Wilder A Cos.
Up To Date Druggist,
DONNELLY I'll %It >IACV,
I'lione 417N. Liberty nml PrlC.
Get oar prices and we will *et
J. D. WEED CO
Leather Belting, Steam Packing & Hose.
Agents for NEW YORK RUBBER
BELTING AND PACKING COMPANY.
HAIR R BALSAM
jrrsa MU ClfHiTg And briitinca the hair.
m I't'"■">:• a luxuriant growth.
Ik witr? w v. r rails to Itaatore Orar
•tPvr'q* Jlatr to ita Youthful Color.
OLD NEWSPAPERS. 200 for 23 cent* at
Business Office Morning Nest,