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APPLEBUTTER CAT STORIES.
By John Walker Harrington.
Copyright. 1900, by McClure. Phillips & Cos.
YELLOW LION AND HEDGEHOGS
Hedgehog wu always dibbling. He
sat at hts dealt In his house In the woods
and wrote so much thst he hardly stopped
to eat his meals. He had quills stuck be
hind his ears, end whenever he thought of
anything which would make any of the
beasts angry, espeolally Yellow Lon, hs
wrote It down on a piece of biroh bark.
F*or Ink he used ppkeberry Jules.
Yellow Lion awoke one morning and
found a sign tacked to the door of his
house by one of Hedgehog’s quills. On
the sign wae written:
"Lon. you are a big. yellow animal.”
"Who wrote that?" roared Yellow Lion.
’’l am no more of an animal than he Is."
Everybody knows that Yellow Lon Is
very proud, for he la the king of beasts.
So Yellow Lion went out and sharpened
his claws on the trunk of a tree and start
ed to get revenge for the name that he
had been called. He had not gone very
far before he saw another piece of bark
tacked up to a tree by one of Hedgehog's
quills. On it was written:
"Lions, rake, notice. The quill Is mightier
than the claw."
Yellow Lion picked off the sign and
shook It between his paws.
"The idea,” he said. "This Is an Insult.
Just let me find out who wrote that and
there will be an awful time In this jungle ”
He had only gone half a mile before he
met Big Elephant.
"Elephant,” he roared; "whose writing
Big Elephant put on his glasses and
picked up the piece of bark and looked at
It very carefully.
"Sometimes,” he said, “I write In my
sleep. You know, I used to write visiting
cards with my feet, and since I stand up
when I am asleep maybe I write a little
without knowing it. I don’t remember
“You are a foolish old elephant,” roared
Yellow Lion, and he bounded away so an
grily that he could hardly see. He almost
ran into Striped Tiger.
"Pardon roe." said Yellow Lion, for he
had a great respect for Striped Tiger.
"Hedgehog.” said yellow Hon, "you have been calling me names.
"Don’t mention It," answered Striped
Tiger, showing his whllo teeth. "Whet's
this I hear about your mane?"
"Name,” replied Yellow Lion.
"O, well, It’s much the same," purred
Striped Tiger. "The same letters. You
come with me and I’ll show you some
thing that will make you feel very glad."
Striped Tiger winked at Big Elephant,
who had Just come up. and all three
wadted through the Jungle. Striped
Tiger led Yellow Lion to a large rook,
on which was written:
"He has a name whloh Is rnaty. He
needs a haircut."
"This Is too much," roarad Yellow
"Ha! ha!” laughed somebody way up
In the trees.
Yellow Lion looked up and saw Little
Monkey swinging along the tree tops by
his tall. Little Monkey had a cap on
bis head and a piers of btrch bark and
quill under his arm.
Come down!” roared Yellow Lion.
He talked so loud that Littla Monkey
wot scared, and Ist go hla tall and tell
to the ground. Yellow Lion picked him
tip and shook him. On the piece of bark
whloh Little Monkey had was writ ton,
"A poor Innocent gout was killed. Ask
"Mow I have you!” snarled Yellow
Lion. ‘Til teach you to write such
thugs and put them up on trees."
ugr 2 - ' JgL fit
Yellow lion meets with hht first insult from hedgehog.
"Please, I'm only a messenger boy,"
whimpered Little Monkey. "Hedgehog
"I'll not eat you up!" roared Yellow
Lion. "If you will take me to your mas
8o Little Monkey led Yellow Lion to
Hedgehog's house. Yellow Ldon went
rtg:ht into the room where Hedgehog was
wnung- at his d*ek.
•Hedgehog.” said Yellow Lion, “you
have been calling me names. You wrote
that I had a mane—”
"I thought ihat you had,** answered
Hedgehog, in a meek little voire.
He was sitting on a barrel before hi*
desk, and kept on writing as hard as he
oould He had sheets of bark all around
him. and his hands and face were all
over rokeberry ink.
•‘That was all rusty. It is false,” con
tinued Yellow Liorv
"Your name looks as though it were
real,” replied Hedgehog.
“ You paid I ought to have a hair-cut.”
added Yellow Lion.
'Which one of your hairs,” sighed
"Hedgehog.” roared Yellow Lion,
“your time has come. You miserable lit
'What did you say?” asked Hedge
hog '1 am h*rd of hearing.”
'•Quill driver,” Yellow Lion
With that Hedg h o.ed the hack of
his nei k ir> such a w y ha U the qull's
which were sticking 1 e i; and his ears came
out like arrbws shot fiom he bow. They
stuck in the face of Yellow Lion and
made him jump and squ a! and beg for
mercy. Yellow Lion run out of the place
with his paws all over his fare and the
tears running down his checks.
”1 may be o qutlldriver.* said Hedge
hog. as he dipped a quill in rokeberi y
juice, “but when I am writing I cannot
afford to be annoyed by big. yellow ani
A JUSTIFIABLE MURDER.
.Story of the Overland Express.
By Cloudesley Jchns.
The kill ng of a human being In self
defense is not mu and r; it is Juslflable
homicide Unintentional killlrg resulting
from carelessnes* is manslaughter; a
homicide committed in a moment of an
ger is also usually classed as manslaugh
ter. Properly speaking, murder is the
premeditated and deliberate killing of
one or more human beings by some per
son who m at the time, responsible for
his actions—i e. sane The penalty fixed
by law is death, or imp Lonment for
life Law recognizes no 6uch thing as
Rimer Wore was not threatened; he was
attacked; his life was not Jeopardized by
the man he killed, nor did he feel any
animosity toward him. The killing was
deliberate, and promedi'at.d, though on
ly for a few eoconds.
The Jury before which the care was
tried, had no authority to Judge whether
the premeditated killing of an unoffend
ing man could be Justifiable or not; the
Jurymen’* duty was simply to decide
whether or ro Elmer Ware was guilty of
the crime of murder as charged; but the
vordlnt rendered was “Not guilty.” It
was Justice versus Law.
Through a certain mountainous region
in the West runs a branch line cf a well
known railroad. At one end of the
branch is a city of tome 20.'0) Inhabi
tants. and at the other end the junction
with the main line. For fifty miles from
the Junction the branch is all curves,
grades, tunnels and bridges, and then
comes twelve miles rf nearly straight
track, laid on a gradual downward slope.
At the beginning of the slope there Is
a long curve; and sycamore trees grow
thickly on both sides of the track. A
few hundred yards beyond the grove of
sycamores there la a short spur, oh which
six or seven flat ears can stand at a time.
A long shed stands near, and blocks of
brownetone ere scatter.d about.
Both shed and spur are on the wrong
aide of Ihe truck, as the quarries, three
miles away, from which the rock Is haul
ed, sre or? the opposite side; this Is be
came the ground, h'ltlg a llttl* higher on
the east oMe, rroutre? less tilling In for
The trains on the branch road consisted
THE MOKNING NEWS: SUNDAY. AUGUST 19, 1900.
of two coaches, a baggage, mail and ex
press car. all in one, and an eight-wheel
engine built for speed. South bound, these
trains whizzed passed the stone cutter's
shed at mile* an hour for that piece of
afforded an opportunity to make up
time. The short train* never lost lime
themselves—barring accidents—but they
had to wait at the junction for the ar
rival of the overland mail, which was of
Besides the’ two passenger trains—north
bound and south bound—there was a
freight every day; going up one day. and
down the next. The north bound passen
ger passed the stone-ship ping *pur at 8
in the morning, and always on time to the
minut ; but the soiHh bound train, due
at 3:50 in the afternoon, was often a*
much as an hour late.
As she whistled for the crossing only on
leaving the sycamore grove, it would not
give the rock haulers sufficient notice if
they happened 4o be crossing at the time;
and for This reason the teamster who
reached the crossing after the “passen
ger’’ was due. would stop his team and
listen for the train.
One evening the overland mail was more
than two hours late a4 the junction; and
this was the primary indirect cause of
Hichard Young’s death. The second cause
was the teams ter* s carelessness in taking
too much for granted, and his lack of
of mind at the Inst moment; the
third cause was the heroism and coolness,
under the most frightful strain, of Engi
Young reached the crossing late that
evening He was in a hurry to get hie
wagon to the shed, so that he could un
hitch. and go home. It was more than
two hours after train time, and the train
had never been so late, so Young did not
leave his wagon, as usual, and walk for
ward to listen at the track.
Young’s wagon—weighing two tons it
self—was loaded with seven tons of rock.
The six horse* pulled it but slowly along
the level road, and when they came to the
slight rise to the crossing, they seemed
hardly to crawl. To lash the horses at
such a time is wo-r*e than useless, for then
they will plunge wildly, while the wagon
stops dead; only a steady pull will keep
When Young's leaders were on the track,
nis ear caught the sound of the singing
of the rails. It fascinated him, and caus
ed a sort of paralysis to seize upon his ev
ery muscle; even his brain was numb;
but he was acutely conscious of one thing
through it oil—the fiendish humming of
the steel rails.
Something of the numbness left the
teamster's limbs; he alternately tugged
at the lines, and lashed the wheelers; this
delayed his progress.
Suddenly the rails glowed with yellow
light In the gathering dusk, and the en
gine whistled for the crossing. Young be
came motionless again, and sat staring
at the gleaming lines. The wheelers were
on the (rack, and the front of the wagon
was over the first rail.
There came, a single sharp blast from
the whistle; it was the first note of "down
brakes,” but the signal tvas never finish
ed. The engine gave a great leap for
ward, crashed into the front end of the
wagon, now half way across, and hurled
It back. The wheelers were crushed to
pulp, and the pointers .lraeged againet the
side of the engine and killed, while the
leaders, tom loose dashed snorting Into
The train seemed hardly to have struck,
ere It dlsappeaied, rocking and plunging.
Into the distance.
Under the wreckage of his wagon, and
Its load of rock, lay Dick Young, team
Public Indignation ran high In Black
county, ngalnst Engineer Ware. It was
not so much that he hud killed a man;
other engineers had done such things, and
it might have been unavoidable; but Ware
had not made the slightest effort to save
Young's life; he had not reversed, or call
ed for brakes; on the contrary, he had
opened the throttle wide and the engine
was going at such R speed that It could
not be stopped till it had left the shat
tered wagon nearly a mile behind.
That the wagon must have been struck
in any case, nil were agreed; hut if Ware
had reversed his engine Young might have
Jumped in time to save his life.
Those who felt inclined to seek excuses
for the engineer advanced the theory that
he had been excited, ond did not know
what he was doing; but all agreed that he
should be punished—that Is. all but the
railroad men; they knew that It was a
ease of premeditated and deliberate kill
ing; and they also knew that Engineer
Ware had done a glorious deed, and not
for gain or fame.
The engineer was charged by the cor
oner's jury, at first, with manslaughter;
hut it transpired that he had made a
statement admitting that he had expect
ed to kill the teamster, and he was In
dieted for murder. Acting on his lawyer's
Instruction, he declined to give his rea
sons for killing Young.
The court nom was crowded on the day
of the trial, and full of an air of sup
The first witnesses heard were two stone
cutters who had been at the spur. Their
evidence showed that no effort had been
made to slow down—that the train was
going much faster when the engine struck
the wagon than when it first appeared
around the curve. The defense waived
the right of cross-examination, and Ihe
testimony of those witnesses stood.
"Poor devil I Knows he's gone!" "Poor
felloV' He take sit hard!" Such were
the Whispered remarks In the court room,
when the prisoner took the stand to speak
In hoe own defense. His ghestly face, elo
quent In Its agony, gained him much sym
pathy. He began excitedly:
"I had to do it." Then, recovering him
self. he continued;
"When l saw the wagon first I started
to call for brakes, but I Instantly saw that
they would be of no use, and decided to
do what I could with th<* lever. I was
about to reverse when It flashed upon me
that the wagon was loaded with rock—
thst It would be straight across the track
when I struck It. If 1 triad to alow down."
He had been speaking excitedly, but now
I hie voice fell.
I "I had two coaches and tha mall and
baggage car; the lightest car was between
the other two, and in that one were more
than thirty people; to strike that load of
rock was to telescope that middle car”—
His voice had risen, he spoke wildly;—
"yes, and to crush it like an eggshell, and
everything in it."
"What could I do? I threw the lever
over; w plunged forward; I killed that
man. Oh, my God! I didn’t want to kill
Ware paused, with bis arms stretched
out as if in appeal to those before him,
pleading with thenr to tell him if he had
done wrong to sacrifice a human life; and
the answer came in a choking cheer.
Now followed expert testimony to prove
that reversing would have telescoped the
"His own life was in danger.” said the
counsel for the defense. "A man has the
“Now I have you,” snarled yellow lion. “I’ll teach you to write such things and
put them up on trees.
right to protect his life.” Ware made a
deprecatory gesture, The lawyer contin
"Do you think a man can delight In kill
ing people for whom he has no dislike?
Eook at him! He has saved many lives by
his unselfish devotion, yet the memory of
the life he was forced to take has preyed
upon him till he Is a wreck. The people
In that car trusted themselves to his care;
would you have him kill them all? No;
his first duty was to them, and he saved
them at a cost of more than life.”
The district attorney did his duly In
spite of the angry muttering in the court
room. He pointed out the fact that the
teamster was not in any way threatening
the engineer, and that the latter had kill
ed him deliberately. He did his best, but
lie knew the case for the people was lost.
The presiding judge summed up the case
on legal grounds, giving no indication of
his opinion. Perhaps he knew there was
The Jury was out five minutes, and
found a verdict; "Not guilty.”
OLD LADIES' PARADISE.
Age Carries With It Many Privileges
In Austria and In China Every
Year Adds to the Dignity of a
According to the laws of good society
!n Vhlna, young widows should not re
marry. Widowhood Is, therefore? held
in highest esteem, and the older the wid
ow, the more agreeable her position be
comes. Should she rbach 50 years, she
may, by applying to the Emperor, get a
sum of money with which to buy a tablet,
on which her virtues are named, the tab
let being placed over the door at the
principal entrance to her house.
Contrary to the practice that prevails
In other countries, the deference shown
to women in Austria increases with age.
No Austrian would ever dream of receiv
ing a lady's extended hand without bow
ing to kiss it. Children, even when
The quills stuck IrTthe face of yellow lion him Jump and squeal and
beg for mercy.
grown, always touch the hands of their
parents with their lips before venturing
to raise their faces for a kiss. Olrls and
voung married women, no matter how
lofty their station, do not consider it be
neath their dignity to kiss the hands of
ladles who have attained a certain age.
Austria, indeed. Is the paradise of old la
dles. The men are also extremely cour
teous, nee only to ladles, but to each
The Arabs show their friendliness when
meeting by shaking hands six or eight
times. Arabs of rank go beyond this and
embrace each Ollier several times. The
soelal etiquette, of the desert, or among
(he Arahs. is a factor In life to be consld
ered seriously if one wishes to live among
them without friction. Thus, no greater
Insult can be offered to an Arab thnn a
friendly Inquiry as to the welfare of his
wife, to us a natural civility, but to him
a gross lni|>etdnence, bltlerly resented.
Sons will never sit at meat with their
fathers in the presence of a guest, but
will wait upon both until the father, ris
ing. allows them the opportunity of break
ing bread with their visitor.
A Turk always stands in the presence
of his mother until Invited to sit down, a
compliment he pays to no one else.
The Moor pays great respect to Ms el
dors. and to see two elderly, dignified
Moors solute is a pretty sight. With
measured pace, the eyes of each fixed on
those of the other, they npproa<-h with a
slight Inclination, holding Ihe right hand
slightly advanced. They press their fin
ger tips together, snd begin a volley of
prescribed salutations, greetings and in
quiries. hardly pausing to inert replies,
and ejaculating frequently, “God be prais
ed." Then each presses the finger tips
which have been honored by contact with
those of his friend against hi* lips, and
then upon his heart, as he raises his head,
and redoubles his salutations. The old
custom of falling on one another’s necks
is still in vogue between friends long sep
arated. Inferiors saluting superiors usu
ally kiss the hand, shoulder, top of tur
ban, or feet, or the knee or stirrup of a
horseman, according to the terms on
which they approach. In the extremity of
humility, the very feet of one’s horse are
When n Moslem meets a European ac
companied by a Moor, though the latter
bA the servant, he rot infreouently ig
nores the presence of the foreigner, and
offers the salutations to his co-rellgionist
only; bur If he passes a party of Moors,
Jews or Christians, he exclaims: ’’Peace
be on the people of I'sla'm.” The way to
speed the parting guest Is to exclaim,
“God give thee peace.” To those whose
presence has never been desired, it is
usual to exclaim in tones sufficiently ex
plicit, "God protect thee.” "Be welcome,
at home, and at ease,” Is the welcome.
Courteous interrogatories fall thick and
fast. "How art thou? Thy house?”—the
nearest approach permitted to inquiry af
ter a man's wife.
SPANKING CURES A DUMB GIRL.
Power of Speech Recovered Dnring
tle Pnn ishment.
From the Philadelphia Record.
Lancaster, Ky., Aug. 9.—While her
mother was giving her a severe whipping
here to-day, Hanna Hemphill, a deaf
mute, aged 16 years, suddenly recovered
her power of speech and began to scream
eo lustily that she drew a crowd.
The spanking was promptly discon
tinued, and the girl continued to talk in a
perfectly Intelligible manner.
ANTIQUES OF THE CONSERVATORY.
They Are the Dwarfed Tree# of
China and Japan.
New York, Aug. 17. It was not so long
ago that the possession of a dwarfed Ja
panese tree gave great distinction to its
owner and very big sums were paid for
the few specimens that came to this coun
try. To-day in a popular New Y’ork hotel
the head waiter does a thriving business
selling these miniature growths at a few
dollars each. He uses them as center
pieces for the tables, tags them In de
partment store style with the prices clear
ly marked, and finds ready purchasers In
the big traveling public that patronizes
The quick popularity achieved by these
charming little trees has so stimulated
their cultivation and importation that
practically any one, can own one now.
Gardners of the Orient can supply them
at short notice, unless the registered va
riety is required. These latter are the
result of time, and ennnot be forced like
the common dwarf that sells for a few
dollars. Good sums are still paid for
a registered tree in a registered pot. chief.
!y, of course, for the value of the two ar
ticles. hut partly also for the discriminat
ing taste in knowing how to combine por
celain and foliage to advantage.
1 a , ,
—Queen Victoria is said to be looking in
better health recently. The last time she
appeared In public she had more color in
her face, and had lost that ashen look so
noticeable last year. She had, with kind
ly forethought, taken off the huge specta
cles she has worn out of doors of late
years. Her face looked exceedingly sad,
and as she drove by she bowed slightly
but continuously In answer to the greetings
of her people. It is curious to note that
of late years people have not cheered much
as the Queen drives by. There seems to be
a feeling that too much noise would be
disrespectful to Ihe aged sovereign. Men
wave their hats nnd women their handker
chiefs, but all are too intent on "seeing
the Queen" to cheer, except on occasions
of great public excitement.
Jos. A. Magnus & Cos.,
I, T 8 L OF H. fry AND C. 8 S. RT
For Isle of Hope, Thunderbolt, Montgom
ery, Cattle Park and West End.
Subject to change without notice.
ISLE OF HOPE AND TENTH STREET.
Lv city for I. of H 7 | Lv. Isle ofHope.
945 am from Tenth | 9 _ 15 om"~forTenth
1015 am from Tenth |lO 15 am for Tenth
11 00 am from Tenth |ll 00 am for Tenth
100 pm from Tenth | 100 pm for Tenth
200 pm from Tenth j 200 pm for Tenth
230 pm from Tenth | 230 pm for Tenth
300 pm from Tenth | 300 pm for Tenth
350 pm from Tenth I 330 pm for Tenth
400 pm from Tenth j 400 pm for Tenth
430 pm from Tenth | 430 pm for Tenth
500 pm from Tenth | 500 pm for Tenth
530 pm from Tenth j 530 pm for Tenth
600 pm from Tenth j 600 pm for Tenth
630 pm from Tenth j 030 pm for Tenth
700 pm from Tenth j 700 pm for Tenth
730 pm from Tenth j 800 pm for Tenth
830 pm from Tenth | 900 pm for Tenh
930 pm from Tenth 10 00 pm for Tenth
10 30 pm from Tenth jll 00 pm for Tenth
ISLE OF HOPE AND BOLTON ST..
Lv city for T. of H.]Lv. I. of H. for B. st
via Thun & C. Farkivia Thun & C. Park
800 am from Bolton | 800 am for Bolton*
230 pm from Bolton j 330 pm for Bolton
330 pm from Bolton ! 430 pm for Bolton
430 pm from Bolton j 530 pm for Bolton
530 pm from Bolton | 630 pm for Bolton
630 pm from Bolton j 730 pm for Bolton
pm from Bolton | 830 pm for Bolton
Lvcityfor Montg’ry] Lv."Montgomery.
10 15 am from Tenth | 035 am for Tenth"
100 pm from Tenth (12 15 pm for Tenth
300 pm from Tenth | 230 pm for Tenth
G3O pm from Tenth j 545 pm for Tenth
THUNDERBOLT AND ISLE _ OF~HOPE.
Commencing at 3:00 p. m. car leaves
Thunderbolt every hour for Isle of Hope
until S:00 p. m.
Commencing at 3:30 p. m. car leaves
Isle of Hope every hour for Thunder
bqjt until 8:30 p. m.
~ THUNDERBOLT SCHEDULE!
. Commencing at 7:00 a. m. car leaves
Bolton street junction every 30 minutes
until 2:00 p. m„ after which time car
leaves every 10 minuteg.
Commencing at 7:30 ‘a. m. car leaves
Thunderbolt for Bolton street Junction
every 30 minutes until 2:25 p. m., after
which time ear leaves every 10 minutes.
The 10-mlnute schedule is maintained as
long as travel warrants it.
"WEST END. " ‘
The first ear leaves for West End at
7:20 a. m. and every 40 minutes thereafter
until 11:00 a. m., after which a car runs
In each direction every 20 minutes until
H. M. LOFTON. Gen. Mgr.
11 PEEPLES S IDS
125 Congress Si. vesi -
We handle the Yale
& Towne Manufactur
ing Company’s line of
See these goods and
get prices before plac
ing your order else
A CAR LOAD OF
[Oil LOVELL’S SONS.
113 Droagton Street, Went.
TEXAS HEI R. P.
IUV, GRAIN, FEED, FLOUR, ETC.
Vefgetitleai anti Produce.
Mew Crop 11. K. anti Cow Peas.
\V. D. SIMKIXS & CO.
P CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
„ . Orlfflnal anrl Only Omnia*.
/■a-' TSBAFE. Alw rU*hlr i.ndln*. ask PniyglH
A ii g-att CHILfIESTFit's ENGLISH
to KKD and irnltl nirtoUi • box**
gV r-ltrt wtl>> blM * rtbban TL* no •the*. Ilafuao
ifNfe, I>nn*roo uii.n* nnd lnltn*
I / W of l’™**it. or nurt 4. |
VP Kf *ad ‘Reiter for |.ntl*a.”m Utttr. hr re.
■A. _ MB. IW.OIMI Tititlnnolili *td by
„ / *ll l>ru,l.i. Ctrl.heater Chemlenl Oe..
Metitam tt.li r*ter 1.41..n Nun, I'MILA.. I'al
Sutd bj L. . Brun.wlg 4 ' S Sole. Druggist., New Orte.se.
IF TOO WANT OOOD M ATISKIAL
and work, order your lithographed and
printed stationary and blank books from
Miming Ntwa* Savannah. Ga.
LEOPOLD ADLER, JNO. R. DILLOA
C. T. ELLIS. BARRON CARTER
Vice President. Asst. Cashier
The Chatham Bank
Will be pleased to receive the accounts
of Merchants, Firms, Individuals, Barks
Liberal favors extended.
Unsurpassed collection facilities, Insur
tag prompt returns.
interest compounded quarter.
uv o,\ deposits.
Safety Deposit Boxes and Vaults for
rent. Correspondence solicited.
Tiis Citizens Bank
ha...,.,. Ossersi liaukiaj
Solicit* Accounts at Individuals,
Merchants, Banks and other Csrfs.
Collections handled with safsty
•cnnoniy and dispatch.
Interest compounded quarterly
allowed on deposits tn oar Savlsaw
Satety Deposit Boxes and Storaas
BRANTLEY A. DENMARK. President.
HILLS B. LANE, Vice President.
GEORGE C. FREEMAN, Cashier.
GOKDONL. GROOVER, Anat. Caahleu.
of the State of Georgia
£*P ,fal 3500,000
Surpiue and undivided profits J4Ol 000
DEPOSITORY Of THE BTATE OF
Superior facilities for transacting a
Collections made on ail points
accessible through banks"~ond bankers.
Accounts o£ Bauss, Bankers, Mercuants
solicited. Safe Deposit Boxes
Department of Savings, Interest payable
Sells Sterling Exchange on London £1
JOHN FLANNERY, President.
HORACE A. CRANE, Vice President
JAMES St-LLTVAN. ("ashler.
IN°a1 N °a NEKY - WM W ’ GORDON.
E. A. WEIL. W. W. GORDON Jr
H. A. CRANE. JOHN M. EGAN
LEE ROY MYERS. JOSEPH FERST
S r^ V ? T ’ 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 the
JOSEPH D. WEED. President.
JOHN C. ROWLAND, Vice President.
W. F. McCAULEY. Cashier.
THE GERMANIA BANK
OA VANN AH. UA.
Undivided profit* bA/xo
This bank oners its services to corpora
tions, merchants and Individuals.
Ha* authority to act as executor. aA-
Blalstrator, guardian, etc.
Issues drafts cn the pilnc'pal cities tn
Great Britain and Ireland and on the
Interest paid or compounded quarterly
cn deposits In the Saving Department.
Safety Boxes for rent.
HENRY BLUN. President.
GEO. vr TIEDEMAN. Vies President.
JOHN M HOGAN. Cashier.
WALTER F. HOGAN, Ass’t Cashier.
No. IW9, Chartered, laii
IMIIII INK M
CAPITAL. *500.000. SURPLUS, 1100,009.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
J. A. G. CARSON. President.
BKIKNE GORDON, Vico Prortdaob
W. M. DAVANT. Cashier.
Accounts of banks and bankers, mar*
shants and corporations received upon
the most favorable terms consistent with
safe and conservative banking.
B. B. NiAt, F. P. Millard,
PresidenL Vice President
Henbt Bt.tnr, Jr Sec y and Tress
Sasb, Doors and Blinds,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Class and Brushes,
Limp, Cement and Plaster,
B*iy and Whltakee Street*.
LIPPMAN BROS.. Proprietor*.
Llp,tman’s Block. SAVAWWAH. 0*
Morphine and Cocaine boblto cured pain
lessly in 10 to 20 daya. The only guaran
teed painless cure. No cure no pay.
Address, DR. J. H. HEFLIN.
Locust Grove, Oa.