Newspaper Page Text
husband on the warpath.
t 01.. ILM'TT OF FLORIIAA SEARCH
ES FURIOUSLY FOR HIS, AVIFE.
count Victor tie Vlnone F1 From
Hi* Wrath, But B>n H<* Know*
MitlilnK of the Wherrabont* ot
-*. At mitt Look Inland City
From the New York Sun.
Count Victor de Visone, an Italian noble- ]
ntan, is spending the summer at Long
Beach. The assassination of King Hum
bert has brought him into prominence ow
ing to his acquaintance with the late mon
arch and his familiarity with the Italian
ourt. A New York newspaper sent word
10 life Count requesting an interview.
Armed with memoranda, personal
memoirs, photographs and anecdotes
gathered during his sojourn at court,
Count Visone left Long Beach with a
niend on the 10 o’clock train yesterday
morning, intending to go to the newspa
At Long Island city the Count and his
friend went to 13 Borden avenue where
the friend has an office, and went up
stairs. A few moments later the door
was flung open and a tall, powerfully
built man rushed into the room, glared at
the two men, looked into the closets and
rushed out again without saying a word.
The tall ntan, who was Col. John Alnutt
of Tampa, Fla., then began a systematic
search of the building, saying that he was
looking for his wife. He first tackled the
apartments of Mrs. Louis Bresloff. Her
daughter, Miss Carrie Bresloff, was the
only occupant of the flat at the time and
she was almost frightened into hysterics
by the sudden intrusion and the strange
actions of the man. He was finally in
duced to leave and he then went up to the
The whole house was in an uproar by
this time and the Count took refuge in
the back yard. While the Colonel was
upstairs someone went to the Italian wo
man, Mary Cavagnaro. who has a fruit
stand In front of the building, and whic
pered to her that the man in the back
yard was an Italian count, a friend of the
late King Humbert and was in danger of
his life. She sneaked into the yard and
advised the Count to fly. He lost no time
in getting to the ferry with the bundle
of papers under his arm.
Meanwhile the Colonel was continuing
the search for his wife, who, he believed,
was concealed in the building He walk
ed into room after room, and when he
found a door that did not yield readily he
pushed it in with his shoulder. He look
ed under beds and tables, and when Mrs.
Cavagnaro, a tenant, scolded him for in
truding, he did not seem in the least dis
turbed. Finally he went up to the top
floor, to the rooms of Mrs. Ellicott.
Hearing someone at her door, she open
ed it suddenly and found the Colonel
there with a bunch of keys in his hand.
She attacked the Colonel vigorously, and
threatened to kick him down stairs. The
Colonel retired to the street in confusion
and on learning that the Count had start
ed for the ferry, went after him. Mrs.
Cavagnaro found a policeman and with
him boarded a ferryboat which was about
to start for New York. The boat was
held until the Colonel was pointed out
by the excited woman. He accompanied
the policeman to the station and com-
Yomised with the woman by paying her fl
> the damage to her door. The Colonel
;ih went to New York and drove to the
c Alnutt’s wife, who was a Miss
"Z 0 " of Opelousas, Ala., is the daughter
j ® inker of that place, and is said
" imminent in Southern society. She
married, ol Alnutt about three years
ago. a®‘ sa iA to be wealthy and to
have c*te (ve c<Mnms , re jal and agricul
a>l over the South. Mrs.
Alnutt hacl rin at the Long Beach Ho
tei ana left on Monday afternoon.
It Is said that and h er husband had
a disagreement that Rhe pac g e r, her
trunk and took >e 4 o’clock 0 ’ c lock train for
New York. The Lionel started for the
city on the next ta (n Fa ii in g t o find
her here, he wanted , 0 return t o Long
Beach. When he lea aed that the )ast
train had gone, he rig and was
driven the thirty-five mut, jq beach.
On Tuesday the Colonel <* a rged that the
hotel people knew the hereabouts of
his wife and were purpose* keeping the
knowledge from him. He a revol
ver, it is said, and threatene£ to clean out
the place. Handcuffs were Pocured but
were not brought into play.
Count Visone returned yesterday to
Long Peach on the 5:40 train fom Long
Island City. He appeared much innoyed.
The Count said that he had ben present
ed to Mrs. Alnutt at the hotel. h a( j
met her there casually. Beyond t hat he
had never met her, and could no\ see j n
what way the Colonel had become j n .
fa tu a ted with the mistaken notion t. at
he knew anything about Mrs. Alnutt u
her whereabouts. He said he was return
ing to the hotel simply to show Col. Al
nutt his good faith in the matter; and to
prove to him that he did not know' where
Mrs. Alnutt was.
At the Bartholdi Hotel last night it was
said that Col. Alnutt had called there
about midnight on Tuesday.
“Is my wife here?” he asked in an ex
“No,*' said the clerk, “ahe is not here.’*
“Damn it, man, she must be here!”
shouted the Colonel, and it was not until
he had examined the register for the past
ten days that he was satisfied that Mrs.
Alnutt was not at the hotel. Then he
went into the restaurant and ordered a
steak. Just as the steak was ready he
said that he had to go out and send a
telegram. He did not return until after
1 o’clock, when the restaurant is usually
’ closed. They kept it open until he could
c-at the steak. After that a room was as
signed to him, but he did not go to it. He
left the hotel and he did not return again
until yesterday afternoon, when he paid
Protection to MlftHlonnrJeai Fatal.
From the Pall Mall Gazette.
An interview with an Italian missionary,
who was for many years in China, has
been going the rounds of the press, arous
ing much discussion. One of the questions
addressed to the missionary was whether
he considered the missionaries in any way
to blame for the present outbreak. “They
are in a certain way responsible,” he re
plied, “but very indirectly. There was a
time in which they were held In great con
sideration—esteemed and almost loved by
every Chinese. For instance, in Pekin it
self a monument was raised In a public
square to a missionary. Father Matteo
Hlcei, who was called by the native*
‘Croat One of China.’ At that time the
missionaries had not behind them the pro
tection of the Powers.
“The knot of the question Is that the
missionaries should not be protected. They
should ho, and should remain, roally men
*'f sacrifice. With protection they lose
this attribute, because before they died as
martyrs, and now because they are Euro
peans. The protection of the Powers con-
Hsts in this, that the affronts to mission
aries serve to their governments as pre
texts to put a foot into China. For In
stance. after the Incident of Monelgnor An-
Zf r and the murder of three missionaries,
<termany stepped into Ctiefoo. And so
naturally, the Chinese hale the missiona
ries, as they now reason that they are not
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religious teachers, but spies with the mis
sion to prepare the ground for the coming
of the ’foreign devils.’ It is my opinion
that only the patient, slow and peaceful
work of the missionaries, abandoned abso
lutely to therrsselves, can bring forth that
immense land from barbarism. But now
all is undone, of worse, and must be begun
again In more discouraging circum
Mr. D. C. Fyice ot Atlanta is at the Pu
Mr. J. V. Read of Atlanta is a guest of
Mr. A. I. Webb of Abbeville is registered
at the Pulaski.
Mr. J. H. Thomas of Columbia is a guest
of the Pulaski.
Mr. J. E. Howell of Lax is registered
at the Screven.
Mr. C. K. Speirs of Adabelle is register
ed at the Screven.
Mr. T. R. Siappey of Hagan is regis
tered at the Screven.
Mr. J. W. Adams of Hawklnsvilie is the
guest of the Screven.
Mr. Charles J. Meredith of Columbus is
registered at the Pulaski.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Penning of Abbeville
are guests of the Pulaski.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles I. Mell of Athens
are guests of the Pulaski.
Mr. L. W. Haskell left via the Cen
tral yesterday for Atlanta.
Mr. C. P. Howland left via the South
ern yesterday for Asheville.
' Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Pearce of Columbus
are registered at the Pulaski.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hill of Tampa
are registered at the Screven.
Mr. Pope Barrow left over the South
ern yesterday for Washington.
Mr. R. T. Semmes left via the South
ern yesterday for Waynesville.
Mr. W. L. Clay left via the Plant Sys
tem yesterday for Richmond.
Mrs. E. B. Dasher was a passenger of
the Central's yesterday for Dalton.
Mr. Robert Black of Valdosta was in the
city yesterday, a guest of the Pulaski.
Mr. C. Wilcox of Charleston was among
the. arrivals at the Screven yesterday.
Mr. E. R. Jeffries left for Philadelphia
yesterday, via the Seaboard Air Line.
Miss Maggie Chandler left via the Sea
board Air Line yesterday for Asheville.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Craig left for New
York yesterday via the Plant System.
Mr. W. M. Henderson left for New
York yesterday, via the Plant System.
Mrs. E. E. Reynolds will leave via the
Plant System to-day for Lithla Springs.
Mr. Turner E. Perry of Columbus was
among the arrivals at the Pulaski yester
Mr. A. C. Stanley of Jacksonville was
among the arrivals at the Pulaski yester
Mr. M. E. Grimes of Statesboro was in
the city yesterday, and stayed at the De
Mr. T. E. Lovejoy of Hawklnsvilie was
among the arrivals at the Screven yes
Mr. A. Lafayette Jones' of Lambert was
in the city yesterday and stayed at the
Mr. G. M. Archer of Waycross was in
the city yesterday, and stayed at the
Mr. J. J. Ltssner of Brunswick wa
in the city yesterday, and stayed at the
Mr. Allan Sweat has returned to the
city after a business trip through South
Miss Alice Werner leaves to-night to
spend a month with friends in Henderson
ville, N. C.
Mr. W. V. Davis was a passenger on
the Tallahassee which arrived from New
■vork last night.
-<iss M. A. Lebey was among the pas
seni*,rs 0 f the Seaboard Air Line yester
day lot Asheville.
Mr. W, p. McGehee was among the
passengers c f the Seaboard Air Line yes
terday for Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs T. L. Morton were among
the passengers of the Plant System yes
terday for New :ork.
Mr. J. W. Rouiqe will be among the
passengers of the v| a nt System to-day
for Wrlghtsville, N. t;.
Mr. G. A. Thompso, was among the
passengers of the Seaboard Air Line yes
terday for Washington.
Mr. A. M. Lucas has se.ered his con
nection with the Bell Telephone and Tele
graph Company and entered fhe service of
the Georgia Telephone Company. He
will be employed In Inspecting the lines
and soliciting new contracta for the Geor
Belton Gilreath, president of the Oll
reath Coal and Iron Company, and had
of the firm of Gilreath. Hardie & Cos.. •>(
Birmingham, Ala., is In the city. The*,
companies own and operate large coal
end Iron properties In the Birmingham
district, and are large shippers to Sa
vannah and other Georgia points. Mis.
Gilreath is traveling with Mr. Gilreath.
They are at the De Soto.
STOHY OK A MOTHER’S PRAYBBi.
An Apparently Dead Child Oprna Its
Eyee and Will Get Well,
From the New York Press.
Herkimer. Aug. I.—Physicians signed
the death certificate of a little child of Mr.
and Mrs. Van Alstyne last night. The
child had been ill for a week and sank
gradually until the breath left the body.
Even then and until the physicians arriv
ed the mother remained on her knees be
side the bed praying that the life of her
child might be restored. She Is a wo
man of strong religious convictions, and
half gently, half forcibly her husband led
her away from the bedside that the doc
tors might make the last examination.
"There is no hope; the baby Is dead,"
announced the physician. "There la no
pulse, no breath. The heart has ceased
The mother went to her room and sank
on her knees. All night she remained
there pouring forth her supplication. To
day the undertaker came to embalm the
Aw he was standing by the liny body,
wlih his Instruments and bottles of fluid
prepared, the child's eyes opened.
The mother shrieked and swooned, but
she recovered soon. Her darling tvas
spared to her. Her prayers had been
Physicians were summoned hurriedly.
The baby was alive, there was no doubt
of that. They worked over It. and to
night the child is recovered apparently
THE MOKNING NEWS. SATURDAY, AUGUST 4. 1900.
and there is every prospect that it will
When a neighbor remarked between
smiles and tears that it was ’’wonderful’’
Mrs. Van Aistyne said emphatically:
"It is no more wonderful than any of
God’s mercies. He answered my prayer,
that was all.”
THE CHINF.SE HADES.
Frecton* Records Leave Nothing to
Chinese Sinners* Imagination.
From the London Chronicle.
The papers of the Royal Asiatic So
ciety contain interesting illustration* of
the Chinese conception of a future state.
Some years ago the society published the
Rev. George Clark’s translation of “The
Yu-Li or Precious Records," a work that
came Into existence at some indefinite
dale,about the tenth century, and wns
supposed to supplement the teachings of
Confucius, who had left the transactions
of another world in some uncertainty.
There is no uncertainty in the "Precious
Records," for they give in full detail
everything the Celestial sinner may ex
pect to happen to him when his soul ar
rives in Hades in a sedan chair, and is
formally received there by the "God of
Fate." Hades is conducted like a state
department, and is conducted like many
Halls of Judgment, each with itR presi
dent, staff of officials, and specified num
ber of hells. The decrees of every pres
ident and the penalties in every tiell are
so minutely set down that there is smail
possibility of a mistaken addrpss for any
soul, although it is recorded that one
virtuous man was cut off in the prime of
sanctity, and his soul conducted to the
Hall of Judgment by the blunder of n
demon who was severely reprimanded.
There is no red tape in this administra
tion, and rewards and punishments are al
lotted with scrupulous care. It sometimes
happens that the merits of an accused
soul exactly balance his offenses, and he
is then again with excellent opportuni
ties of well-doing. If his account does
not stand to his credit, he mav be born
again to deformity or incurable disease.
,hUS " m,clwl <" China are be
lieved to have misconducted themselves
In a previous life. There are inducements
to virtue as well as punishments for vice.
If a woman should please the gods in
one stage of existence she may be born
a u7? an * n t * le next ' According to Chinese
philosophy che principle of good is male,
O ang), and the principle of evil is fe
male (Yin). The lady who has the priv
ilege of changing her sex In anew life
must therefore, feel highly flattered by
the favor of the immortals.
There is no litigation in the Halls of
Judgment, for no soul dreams of disputing
the 'Precious Records.” The ledgers of
Hades are kept most punctiliously, and
as the sacred text remarks impressively.
there is no deception.” By the way, how
fr r ; preventing any cantankerously
litigious soul from raising difficulties and
wasting the President’s time, there is a
simple but effectual ceremony at the door
When received by the "God of Fate" the
soul is offered a cup of tea. which induces
"forgotfulness.” Dr. Clark says that when
the missionaries offer tea to Chinese visit
ors it is usually declined, the Chinese be
lieving that "we put something in the lea
which will cause them to involuntarily
join the church." The Halls of Judgment
are very severe on suicides, unless the
suicide has been committed for some virt
uous reason A debtors sometimes takes
his life to spite an Importunate creditor,
w - ho has to defray the funeral expenses
and compensate the family of the deceas
ed. The suicide was due to oppression
or to a mean spirit of revenge. Unfllial
conduct is about the worst offiense with
which a soul can be laden; but the most
dutiful son cannot escape if he has de
frauded the government or neglected to
pay taxes. Fraud on the government
seems to be limited to a very small sbm.
and, therefore, the exact moral position
of a highly placed mandarin in n Hall of
Judgment Is not clear. Quacks are stern
ly treated, but the worst fate of all be
falls the scoffers—people who openly mock
the “Precious Records." There is a ter
rible story of whit befell certain priests
who ordered copies of the “Yu-Li" to be
burned. Liars have a very disagreeable
portion in this world as well as others.
There is a certain temple where an idol
devotes itself to the function of striking
liars dead. Dr. Clark asked a young
priest whether he had ever seen any liars
struck dead. "Yes, two,” said the priest.
"My young friend, take care that you
are not the third,” said Dr. Clark.
To escape the various hells, which are
like the circles of Dante’s “Inferno" with
out the poetry, it seems to be a good place
to turn vegetarian. "It is believed that
animals, birds, fishes and insects are pos
sessed by some one’s spirit; If their death
is prevented the spirit obtains some miti
gation of the pain of hell; therefore, much
merit is obtained by setting at liberty
living creatures.” The greatest merit of
all is not to eat a flesh diet. Mr. Pao
killed Mr. Wan San, whose soul thirsted
for revenge. Wan San met Pao, who
was willing to submit to the forfeiture of
his life, but because he was a vegeteralan
"Wan San had pity on him, and only cut
‘off his pigtail.”
From the Chicago Tlmes-Herald.
The. schoolmaster was siding on the
rail of the bridge over Sugar river as I
plowed through the sand with my wheei.
He was clicking his heels together, while
mosquitoes and other Insects of the heavy
bottoms circled in the hot morning air.
Sugar river-flows through banka nnd over
slimy masses of mud. It has a source in
Dane county; Wisconsin, and a branch In
Green county known as the Little Sugar.
The dark waters have no romantic aspect,
the bottom lands which the river once
wasted are melancholy. The schoolmaster
looked aa dismal s the stream over which
the crows were hideously crying. I said
lo him; \
"This would be • fit place for a trag
He paid no attention to the remark, but
"You should have taken the Harrison
road if you wished to avoid the wand
You will have three Allies more of sand
to Shlrland" Then a pause and then
“With what animals Bo you alwayß go
I thought ftogar rivet had affected his
brain, wo declined to answer the ancient
conundrum. He smiled'and threw a chip
into the murky waters, where ratfish fat
ten to the weight of twenty-five pounds.
"My school has juat ended," he said.
"I’ve been teaching in these parts the last
term. You don’t know children—country
children or onj‘ children? I thought not,
or you would have pushed me into the
river when I asked you that conundrum.
I had many children In my school end they
had runny questions. The one I gave you
was one of them. They were to present
me with an album to day. b*<'e"s* 1 am
leaving; to try and get work in the city.
I ran away from them. 1 was afraid of
more question#!. Could you, sir. retain
your right mind if you were sudden'y ask
ed by an imp of 6 years:
“ If cheese comes after meat, what
conus after cheese?’
“Of course, since I see that you are a
city man, you know that a mouse comes
after cheese, but I didn’t. 1 protested
that I did not know and could not gueas,
but the question haunied me day and
night until I satisfied ihe class that 1
wanted the answer from it. And then
their ridiculous laughter. As soon as they
were over laughing a boy who once Uved
in Beloit asked me:
“ ‘Why is a fool like a needle?’
“ ‘Why?’ I asked, eager to be over with
" ‘Because he has an eye. but no head.*
“Personal application of that Joke was
made to me at once.”
“I am patient.” continued the school
master. shying a stone at his satchel,
which s ood by the roadway, “but such
Idiotic quesrions from children I was try
ing to educate drove me nearly w r Id. Life
in the country is rot very bright for
most of the people. 1 have often thought
that was their own fault, for there is a
wealth of na ural and other history about
them, wholly ignored. The people of the
country live too near the soil and too
far away from the sky. For Instance, sir,
why should a caifish at’aln the enormous
size that it does in this insignificant
stream in ancient limes, or is it a decay
ing branch of the once powerful stream
that poured from Lake Michigan west
ward and southward to the Gulf of Mex
ico? Pardon mo, though, for giving you
conundrums when I have Just been -com
plaining o-f them You probably know that
In and about 18712 Abraham Lincoln was
frequently in the vicinity of this stream
and (‘ros ed it several times. You also are
probably aware that Jefferson Davis once
camped upon its banks, but was wse
enough not to attempt to bathe in it. Gen.
Zachary Taylor made a valiant effort to
reac h its waters at one time, hut small
?v)x held hack his troops. Here, sir. Plack
Hawk laughed above the dirty flow while
Rtillman fled from him and h‘s thirty
warriors Yet not one of the community
that has been born by this stream, lived,
loved and died in s ght of it, knows aught
of these far**. Facta. sir. not miserable
conundrums like, fer instance:
“ ‘Why does a sailor know there is a
man in the moon?”
He aheok hi head and went cn, while
I busied myself in taking the dust from
the enamel of my wheel.
“People in the country wish their chil
dren educated, but do not know what the
word educat on’ moons. In this they re
semble the ambitious people of the city’s
slums. They start the child on I> educa
tirnal way in this fashion:
" ’The year contains twelve months. Of
these you wi'l have four in the fields,
three at the woodpile and in the barn and
five in school. For vacation you may go
to the circus if it comes and the price
of butter keeps up.’
“That the child shall learn anything hut
the mere rudiments at school enters Into
the head of no one but the teaoher—if the
teacher is ambitious. I have been ambi
tious. I am so no longer. I would rather
be a sewing machine agent than teach
in the average country distrk*. There
may be enjoyable districts In the moon or
Kemschatka. but not here Think of be
ing chased through an entire term by the
“ ‘When is a man thinner than a lath?’
“I diplomatically avoided getting an an
swer to that question until yesterday.
Then I asked the eldest girl under my
care. She pulled at her calico gown,
showed her not too attractive teeth, and
“ ‘Please, sir, when he’s a shaving.’
“Think oi such rot permeating the
minds of children. Not a word about al
gebra, higher arithmetic the sciences—
only questions, questions, from morning
until night. 1 wonder I did not throw my
self into this stream. *
I would have sympothized with him, but
he w'aved me to one side.
“I can see poetry in the dark waters be
neath me, joyous life is all about me. but
what is an ambitious soul to do before
the question from a tow-headed urchin,
son of a thrifty farmer, who pipes up:
“ When is a fellow’s eye like a barrel?’
“You think of bungs, hoops, staves and
the like, but you never get the answer
until you have appealed to the small boy
that gave the question. I am going to
Over the hill and far away in the forest
could be heard the voices of children. They
were running and coming toward Sugar
river bridge. The schoolmaster looked de
spairingly at me, and 1 withdrew to where
I would not be observed. At the brow of
the hill the children saw the form of their
preceptor and shouted again. They
swarmed down upon him and pressed a
red album in his hands. When he had
clasped the hands of all the troop and they
were about to leave him, I heard one mid
get mischievously ask—the final ho4—the
epd of school—the thirlg always to be re
“Please, teacher, why is life the riddle
riaid he with a sad gesture of his hands:
“I give it up.’’
“Ha.’’ screamed all, “that’s why. Every
Character in Thighs.
F. Hopklnson Smith, tn Leslie's Popular
A man's thighs interest me in any mood
and at any time. While you may get a
man’s character from his face, you can,
if you will, get his past life from his
thigh. It is the walking beam of his lo
comotion, controls hie paddlejt, and is de
veloped in proportion to its uses. It in
dicates, therefore, a man's habits and his
mode of life.
If he has sat all day with one leg lap
ped over the other, arm on chair, head
on hand, listening or studying—preachers,
professors and all the other sedentarles
sit like this—then the thigh shrinks, the
muscles droop. The bones of *he ankle
bulge, and the knee Joints push through.
If he delivers mall, or collects bills, or
drives a pacy mule, or wnlks a tow-path,
the muscles of Ihe thigh are hauled taut
like cables, the knee muscles keep their
place, the calves are full of knots—one
big bunch Just below the strap of his
knoekerbockers, should he wear them.
If he carries big weights on his hack
sacks of salt, as do the poor stevedores in
Venice; or coal in gunnies, as do the
coolies In Cuba; or wine in casks, or cof
fee In bags, then the calves swell ab
normally, the thighs solidify; the lines
of beauty are lost, but ihe lines of
If. however, he ha* spent his life In
the saddle, rounding up cattle, chasing
Indians, hunting bandits in Mexico, ankle
and foot loose, his knees clutched tight
ly, hugging that other part of him, the
horse, then the muscles of the thigh
round out their Intended lines—the most
subtle in the modulating curving of the
Secret of Beauty
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Pond’s Extract Mo S©!
Used Internally and Externally
CAT7TIOS Y ! Refuse the n-eak, wntery Witch TTnzel
B preparations represented u> he '*the same as" Pi)XL>’S
B EXTRACT, which easily sour uud ffrncrnlly coutain - Bftflll
0 "woodalcohol*’ 9 adeadly poison. PO.VD’S EXTRACT
lls sold OSLV in SEALCI) bottlos, cualoaod in buH 1-‘-"Jr fantfß
fl POND'S EXTRACT CO.,
THE BEE HIVE
St. Julian and Whitaker Streets,
SPECIAL SATURDAY SELLING.
Furnishing Goods, Hosiery, Underwear.
Tliia Mcnnon'M non dcnlrahle goods cliruprr tlinii >Oll ever bought them.
Gentlemen’s White Gauze Summer
Undershirts, long sleeves, all sizes 15c
Gentlemen’s Superfine Balbriggan Un
dershirts and Drawers to match,
shirts made with French neck, pearl
buttons, drawers with fine sateen
Gentlemen’s Bleached Jean Drawers.
full sizes 21c
Gentlemen’s Laundered Fancy Percale
Shirts, collars and * ruffs attached,
pearl buttons 39c
Gentlemen's Cheviot. Madras. Sateen,
and Percale Negligee Shirts, laund
ered. some wih collar and cutYs at
tached. some with white collar hand
and separate cuffs, washable colors,
pearl buttons, pockets, perfect fit
ting, an elegant selection, at 44e
NOTHING LIKE IT!
There is nothing on earth to equal “Infants’
Friend Powder.” Where it has been tried it has
taken the place of all other preparations for the
face, prickly heat, and a thousand and one uses to
which ladies put it. The baby needs nothing else.
Try nothing' else for it.
READ THE FOLLOWING TESTIMONIALS
Broughton and Drayton Sts.,
July 5, 1900.
Columbia Drug Cos.,
Dear Sirs—Please send me half
gross Infants' Friend Powder. I have
sold It for some years and It has
been a good seller—give satisfaction;
package unique, and from personal
use I can recommend it highly for
chafing and prickly heat. Yours
ROBT. A. ROWLINSKI.
This is unsolicited.
We have Bargain Sales every day in the week.
Also that the weather is still warm.
Call and see our stock of Matting, Linoleum, Win
dow Shades and Mosquito Nets.
Our Dixie Frame for Mosquito Nets is a daisy.
We are Gelling the famous Odorless Refrigerator
and Puritan Stove.
Low Down Cut Prices.
For the present, Old Post Office building.
LINDSAY & MOKOAN.
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.
LI PPM AN BROTHERS,
Wholesale Druggists and Wholesale Agents
Fire Proof Safes.
* for LADIES. SHORTER COLLEGE, S.,
4 unparallla<l Mum* fimforta, cartful suparvistnn V'mnfc girl* recaita<i All
__ Jk lUt with tht faculty In tha coli**" ItulMln** worth $1
I ‘'""V*,, ,1* •**tllant, wall appointed laboratorlaa, food grianaaiuui. mu Fas-ultr. Urge
i A Mm f * nd *r*ritnead prof a—ort < ourM.tit-i.ivr and
,VJ 4 -£A JL thorough, in llna with thorn glvon in th* Ua<Jing unlvrraitlai A lari-fr.iidow
-1 TLL&lyßma&HfQtfai&k -t*! •naurln* atftdanla tnporlatUa advant.f.t at nxxlerata rust fl.a Trust***
itcHlrf 1 i grant s nmahar ef acholaraMM to darning yr.ung la llaa Arl ansi t Iw-atlon
a I ' ' r ’* rlni ' ’**• * h b v eo 'durt*'L Mualo f Hrnllr un<irpassed in Aatrrra mustra]
Jm raV-rAVIT tl I KHSUr ~,nl a phiz, piano irn .i • f,i.„.i ..i
fMB ’ IT” U • yeyV-AS! -c ratini c. for ll„ 1...1 .„k Tl .. i„ „ thoil-U.Klilollwr
?) uSlae HalletA •• |*rliaps t.r gramir.t inuairal prize -%-r • fTwrart
In anyenllsg# in th* world I>urlg tha paat Urm all aaaca ... Ailed
) " 0,1 ? **° JT* 11 u ’ ••dy application for admission In Hapten*• er
■■■<■■ ■■■■■■■■ Writ* Prsaldant fUsunioo* for a eatolugua, which will b aaiit (raa, postpaid
IF YOU WANT GOOD MATERIAL AND WORK ORDER YOUR LITH
OGRAPHED AND PRINTED STATIONERY AND BLANK BOOKS
FROM THE MORNING NEWS. SAVANNAH. GA.
Ladies’ Unbleached Gauze Vests 3(
Ladies' Bleached Lisle Vests, silk
I£xtra size Ladles’ Bleached Ribbed
Vests, with cuff sleeves 10c
Ladies’ Extra Quality Gauze Lisle
Vests, low neck 21c
Devs' Silk Windsor Bow a 10c
Silk Windsor Ties, solid and fancy
Windsor Ties, light and dark color
White Lawn Down 5c
White Lawn Full Dress Ties 3c
Percale String Ties, choice patterns.
a dozen for 12c
Patent Guff Holders, a pair 5c
Mrs. Wm. King. Editor.
480 Courtland avenue,
Atlanta. Ga., April 26, 1900.
Columbia Dm* Cos., Havannah, Ga.:
Gentlemen—lt gives me pleasure to
heartily recommend Infants’ Friend
Powder, and to give to you a singu
lar little coincident connected with it.
During the Cotton States and In
ternational Exposition I was presen
ted with a Htti* box of this powder,
and was so pleaeed with It that I
was exceedingly anxious to get more,
but on looking nt the box I found
nothing but Huvannah, Ga., no other
address. I have often wished I knew
where to get it. Thia morning's
mall brought your circular with en
closed sample I immediately re
ferred to my box. and found it wan
the Infants' Friend Powder. It Is
without doubt the bent powder I have
ever used. Respectfully.
MRS. WM. KING.
Ocean .Steamsnin 60.
New York, Boston
Unsurpassed cabin accommodations. All
the comforts of a modern hotel. Electrio
lights. Unexcelled table. Tickets Include
meals and berths aboard ship.
Passenger Fares Irom Savannah.
TO NEW YORK FIRST CABIN. *2O;
FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP, *32; IN
TERMEDIATE CABIN, *ls. INTERME
DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP. *M
TO BOSTON -FIRST CABIN. **2;
FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP, *36. IN
TERMEDIATE CABIN. *l7; INTERME
DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP. *28.00.
The express steamships of this line are
appointed to sl| from Savannah, Central
(90th) meridian time, as follows'.
SAVANNAH TO NF.W YORK.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM, Capt. Bur*,
SATURDAY, Anq. 1. 10:00 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE. Oapt Aakln*. MON
DAY, Auk. fl. 1:00 p, m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett,
TUESDAY, Aug. 7, 2:00p. m.
NACOOCHKE. rr< Smith. THURS
DAY, Aug. 9, 3:30 p m.
KANSAS CITY, Capt. Fleher. SATUR
DAY, Aug. 11, 800 p. m.
CITY OB’ BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg.
MONDAY, Aug. 13. 7:00 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Aaklns. TUES
DAY, Aug. 11, 7:30 p. m.
CITY OB’ AUGUSTA, Capt. Daggett.
THURSDAY, Aug. 16, 9:00 a. m.
NACOOCHEE, Capt Smith. SATUR
DAY. Auk 18, 11 00 p. m.
KANSAS CITY, Capt. Flatter, MONDAY,
Aug. 20, 1:00 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM, Capt. Burg,
TUESDAY. Aug. 21, 2:00 p m.
TALLAHASSEE. Cept. Aeklna. THURS
DAY. Aug. 23, 8:30 p. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Deggett.
SATURDAY. Aug 25, 5:00 p, m.
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Smith, MONDAY*
Aug. 27, fl 30 p. m.
KANSAS CITY. Copt. Flutter, TUES
DAY. Aug 28, 7:00 p. m.
CITY OF BIRMINGHAM. Capt. Burg,
THURSDAY, Aug 80, 8:00 a. m.
NEW YORK TO BOSTON.
CITY OB” MACON. Capt. Savage, WED
NESDAY, Auk 8. 12:00 noon.
CITY OF MACON, ('apt. Savage. MON
DAY. Aug 13. 12:00 noon.
CITY OB’ MACON. Capt. Savage. FRI
DAY. Aug. 17, 12:00 noon.
CITY OB’ MACON. Capt Savage, WED
NESDAY, Aug 22. 12:00 noon.
CITY OF MACON. Cap*. Savage, MON
DAY. Aur 27, 12:00 noon.
CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage. FRI
DAY, Aug. 31, 12:00 noon.
Thlr company reaervea the right to
change lie wailings without notice and
without liability or accountability there
Sellings New York for Savannah dally*
except Sundays, Mondays and Thursdays,
f,:00 p. m.
W. G. BREWER, City Ticket and Pass
enger 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
B. H. HINTON. Traffic Manager, Sa
P E LE FEVRE. Superintendent, New
Tier 25, North River, New York. N. Y.
MERCHANTS AND MINERS
SAVANNAH TO nALTINORB.
Tickets on salo at company's offices ta
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 end
state room berth. Savannah to Baltimore.
Accommodations and cuisine unequaled.
Freight capacity unlimited; careful han
dling and quick dtapatch.
The eteanutPpa of this company are ftp.
pointed to sail from Savannah to Baltl
mere as follows (standard AiraaJ:
ALLEGHANY, C'apt. Billups, SATUR
DAY, Aug. 1, 11:00 a. m.
TEXAS. Capt. Fouler. TUESDAY, Aug.
7, 1:00 p. m.
p 11. MILLER, Capt. Peters, THURS
DAY, Aug. 8. 2:00 p. m.
And from Baltimore Tuesdays, Thurs
days and Saturdays at 4:00 p. m.
Ticket Office, :19 Bull street.
NEWCOMB COHEN, Trav. Agent.
J. J. CAROLAN, Agent.
W. P. TURNER, Cl. P. A
A. D. 9TEBBIN*. A. T. M
J. C. WHITNEY. Traffic Manager.
General Office*. Baltimore, Md.
J. D. WEED * CO
Leather Belting, Steam Packing & Hose.
Agents for NEW YORK RUBBED
BELTING AND PACKING COMPANY.
JOHN C. BUTLER,
Palnta, Oils and Glaas, sash. Doors, Blind*,
and Builder*' Sop pi tea. Plain and Decor*,
tive Wall Paper, Foreign and DomeetS
Cements. Lime, Plaster end Hsir. Sold
Agent for Ahe.tlne Cold Wster Paint.
20 Congress street, west, and SC Julias
Still In the Ring.
We wish It understood that we are still
pit-pared to dispense the best Buda Water
in the city.
Phone 678. Liberty and Price.
P./"7*'N AFF. *!"*|.4tte*. >*k I’r igrlit
C 4( for (HK 111 STFHS KN(iLISH
C ' 1 KP.f> db'l Unlit OMlHllic bold* •*•!*!
4 with bln* ribbon Take o other. Rrfhne
• W d*N* lin’igrru *ubtitiitliift Md Jtnita
' ] nf Hunt Huj of jour Druggist. or stud If. fa
W Jf piamfid for Pertlcalama Te*ttaleln
.SI fJI end ‘'Keller for I utilin Unr, t? re
* IT turn Mall. 10,00 ruMlmonfala. 8014 bj
v —nil prufgtata. ('hleheatrr 4'heialral C*
Men’.ton mu pNf-rr MudUon Suarc. PHILA.. FA*
Bold bj L. N. Druotvig • Cos.. W holn. Drugging. Mow Orlenaa.
Dk These tiny Cap.ulea arc superiofj
|\l to Balsam of Copaiba,
I >1 Cubebso'lnjectionsandlMinyll
[•J CURE IN 48 HOURSVIyI
tho tame diseases without