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dreaaed "MORNING NEWS." Savannah.
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York ally, H. C. Faulkner. Manager.
IMiti 10 SEI IDfEITISEIEITS.
Meetings—Savannah Lodge. No. I*3, B.
jP. 0., Elks; Confederate Veterans Asuo
'c la I lon
Special Notice*—Nolle*, J F. Mini* A
Cos.; Interval Notice, Chatham Itank;
Notice. Barnard A Cos.; For County Com
missioner, A W. llarmon. Notice. B. 1
Smith; Notice, Mlaa Christie Goer*;
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Wilber A Cos. Agents; Ship Noth*.
Strachun A I'Ot. Oonetgneea. Ship Notice,
J. F. Mints A Cos.. Consignee*. Start the
Season Right. A. M and C. W. Went;
Mill of Fare, levari a Cafe
Business Notice*—Harvard Beer, The
g. W. Branch Company; Hiawatha, Hun
ter A Van Keun-n. Salmon, the 8 W
Legal NotJcew—Notice lo PrhlOfi and
Creditor*. Mary K. Md 1-amar Keller. Kx
aeutora; E*ate J H Burroughs. Estate
Lavrtnr* J Dunn; Ertat* I>o Aion>,
U(t lo Beil, Estate, George H. Eton*;
Lrtvr to Ball. Etat Ellen Morgan.
Ladle*' Muslin 1 rater wear In AtHindtncA
The He* Hive.
Grape Nuts—Poaturn Cereal Food Com
A muwemenrs—Mistakes Will Happen,
at Theater Get 6.
Whiskey—Duffy's Pure Mall Whiakey.
Proposals Wanted—For Constructing
Two Frame Buildings. at Fort Fremont.
Dow Excursion Rates lo Valdosta, Ac
count Georgia State Fair—Plant System
On* Monlh—P. T. Foye.
Closed on Attnual of Holiday—B. H.
Davy * Bros.
Mrdical—Pyramid Pile Cure; Peruna
Legal Hales—Trualee's Sale. John N.
Gel I Trustee.
Cheap Column Advertlsementa-llelp
Wanted; Employment Wanted. For Kent.
For Sale. Duel, Personal. Miscellaneous
The Indications for 10-day are for rain,
with fresh northeasterly wind*, becoming
brisk on the coast.
,a ■ *
Tht# German Kslser hss changed the
tlma-o'-dny of his moustache He used lo
wear It at live minute# past eleven, now
ft# wears II at a quarter past three.
The attendance at the Paris Expoetrion
is said' to be fatting off nonelderablv. It
may be necessery for the Parisians lo
re-open the Dreyfua eaae. to attract a
Mark Twain Is coming home, lo reside
permanently. It would tie Interesting lo
know If. during hi# glob* trotting for th*
past eevrrsl years, he discovered the four
Miss Beatrice Harraden. the novelist,
has written an artlds In which she say*
that parenta should bring up their boys
to do "horn# work ” Isn't It a lltlla
strange that those persons who have ho
children of thetr own know so much let
ter than those who have how children
should be bcought up?
The brigadier generalship made vacant
by the retirement of Otn Wheeler has not
yet been tided, and the undrrstamttng at
Washington 1* that It will not be lined
until after the presidential election. What
connection there can be between this high
army ofhee and tha presidential election
cannot readily be seen. However, there
ars many things In politics which are not
readily to be seen.
The fund for the Galveston sufferers so
far collected # ls altogether Inadequate to
afford th* relief that Is so much needed
Charitable person* should not withhold
thetr handr from giving because th# city
It beginning to "do business at the old
rrand" There are many vh-rtm* of the
storm who lost their gill, and who must
be helped lo their feet again More they
can earn a livelihood.
A Paris cattle says that fully half of
the force of th* Untied Htate* Commission
to the Paris Exposition Is now absolutely
ussleea. the grork to be done try the clerk
and employes being finished Neverthele.-,-
ull save on* of them are hanging un to
the government pay roll desperately. The
solitary member of the commt--lon. who
ha* resigned is Spaulding and. Garmendta.
who was the assistant director of siorts.
A women'* arstl-tnllitary league has been
organized In Parts. The first of Its pur
pose* Is "to promote contempt for pro
fessional soldiers.'* That one declaration
I* sufficient to Indicate a short life for
lhe league. The Idea of attempting to In
culcate In women contempt for soldier*'
Th* thing t* ridiculous on Its far* Why,
women have been fond of so.dier* ever
amee the first war, and they will be fond
of them as long ns wars last To Invite a
young woman to look with contempt upon
a our and btawny soldier, covered with
liras* buttons and with a sword at his
sida, la to mvlts how la laugh in your
THK It K% la ( HIMK IX.
Sunday • 'Sew York Herald conuimi a
loi.k and an ftitert fttifi* latter wrlitrn ly
Mt. Sarah Pike Conger, wife of I'nlte#)
feta!** Mintoier Conger ai Bekln, to Mkt
Maurwio Campbell. of Iwi M<4ne*, looru.
In tti'* rounr of the letter Mrs Conger
The Chines#* are h at range people to
foreigner!, iti.-i cannot an yet he ureter*
•tor*) The more | e* • *f them an*) the
more 1 miklv them, the moo 1 #•<• limt
fheg haee method* In their <lotng. Their
rmatuxle are unknown to the foreigner*
•* yet. in<l It rernit to m#* they always
Will tie unknown to them he* .iuee mortal
mliwf hokls very different ph**e or
nk' IQ th#fte |**of.e. The whole line of
thinking peernat to l lim-Kkl fr*m the for
eigners Th# Chtom character is a mmii*
#t| txM>k. with nmy ►* t ret fasten! nftft
Strang* ! arrange' lim no Jew* strung#* m
the ror tig tier are) hi* ways to the Chi
Our wain are to u the beat. Their
a>* are 10 them the Kent. My lear ala*
ter. letw*en you at#*) me, ! think them
n ahupet! peopi# I ran not se*- that they
are any bettor oft for having this foreign
element rming In u|M>n them. It In m
out ward initi hment. which dot* not ft#*#*cn
to go into then liven irvl tn<l|fy them.
It itan iaken yearn to have an c*f>f* ir
• fire of growth Into. It eeems to m it
the first i*ro\o Htln that the appeararwe
Ip ehaken off an*i that the rn*l ('(ilium m
Is at 111 there
It wiii be agree*), probably. by the great
majority at those tthu have given <areflul
tt!letU**n to wn.it h i i*een |*ihi|P(.*| hIimUI
f'htna. at*) the Chinese pcoplo, fttiu e the
Boxrr froub* began, that th# Chinese
are inurh abuee.l people. It to difficult
to come to any other 'on< lusto<i than that
to which Mrs Conger hoe come, anti ehe
has ha*) ample opportunity to study the
rhino** sliuai<* from many |-ints of
view Evidently she Is an ohaerver ip
well as a thinker. nu<! It would not l
-urpriPing if the opinions she hoi*)* re
s|>*m iltig the Chlnew are similar to tliose
heitl by the most of the forrign popula
tion In Pekin
All that the Chinese ask la o he lef
•.one They will not disturb anybody If
nobody disturiw them They nr#* willlvu;
to tr*l# wi>h other nations, an*l to treat
foreigner# who *ome to thejr country, tom
porarlly. either for business or ptoofturo,
with all the court* sy to whk’h they are
*ritlUe#f. hut they do not want foreigners
as permannt r#wUient. they
to mispMKiartea. We cannm t>lam‘ them.
Wo have shut them out of our country,
.ml we would not tolerate their religious
teachings Chi noon missionaries would
not Is* tolerated m this country. They
would he mohh#ad. in all probability, just
as Mormon missionarl#'* are.
The Chrlatlan natlona not only Insist
that the Chinese shall have the Christian
religion. I*ut also that <*hlnwe law shall
!>e an frames) tii.it nn Irritating oort of
l*rotecton shall !#• given t% native Chris
tian converts. The Inference from what
Mm, conger says Is that (*hlnea cort
verts never become thoroughly convert**)
As aoon as tbe Influence which m de thin
converts Is w(lM)rawn they forget, their
And the Christian Powers have acted to
wards them !lk# ( barbarians On the
slightest preleal they have murdeirel
thousands of their inoffensive cisizcns, ami
robbed them of vatoaMe seaports and ter
ritory. In some important particulars the
Christian ns liras, have much to learn
from the Chtnrs*.
Hit, liny yvs LITTLE WISTIKK.
During his s|ierrh at Fargo. N D., the
other day. Mr. Bryan had occasion to re
fer to the relation which exists between
th* Republican party und the negroes of
llie Soulh Among other things he said:
"The Republican patty has taken thn ne
gro for thirty years to an office door and
then tied him on the outside"
Thai is true so far as the North Is
concerned, but here In tha Bnuth the ne
gro has beiu given scene of the best of
fices. Republican President* have seem
ed to lak-* special pleasure In putting
negroes Into office In the South. They ap
pear to have been Influenced In doing so
by a reehug of hatred of th# South, be
cause fhe South has refused lo give the
Republican pally any electoral voles.
Mr. McKinley got a great many Demo
cratic votes In the Houllt four year* ago.
and he will get some this year, but not
nearly as many aa he gel at the last
presidential election, (f he had not tilled
some of the principal federal offices of
the Mouth with negroes, he would get n
pretty large Democratic support In the
ll teems queer here In the South, that
the Republican party, professing to have
such a high regard for the negro, docs
not give h m Important offices In New
York, Ohio and other Northern stales,
where there Is a large colored vote. It
gives him some place. It Is true, but only
a minor one. It makes him a janitor or a
Hr Bryan made his statement from hts
knowledge of whit the Republican party
does for the negro In the He hid
forgottyn, Jt he ever knew, that here In
the South, under a Republican adminis
tration. the negro I* the favored citizen
a* far as th* dlstribuilon of the federal
office* Is concerned?
Two years or so ago Col Ampudla. of
Ij#ft"Weyleria staff, challenged Gen Rrad
ley T. Johnston of Richmond to a duel,
because of aomc strictures upon Weyler
and the Spanish soldier* which Gen. John
ston had mode In a newspaper article
The challenge was accepted and the sec
onds apiolnted. but the • i-I was never
fought The second* arranged an amica
ble understanding. Col. Ampudla then
dropped back Into obscurity, where he
remained until last week, when he ap
peared In Havana in the khaki, uniform
of a I'nlted States soldier, lie had re
signed from the Spanish army and ac
cepted a aubordftksie place under the
American Hag which he so ardently hated
only a short while ago.
During lhe excitement at Pekin not
much attention has been paid to the oper
ations of Russia In Manchuria It ap
lirs. however, that th- Great Hear has
been steadily pushing forward until he
has got hl paws u on Mukden, the capital
of Manchuria, and Is In possee-lan of
practically all of th Important milltary
potrts tn th# province. And. having seized
that territory. It may be seriously doubted
that Russ!* will ever get out of It.
Mr Bryan has promised. In the event of
ht# election, that Mr Croker may till one
place tn the cabinet and have the dis
pensing of the New York patronage. Mr.
Bryan ha* already denied that there is
any truth In the story Hcnalor Hanna
ought to pro-luce hts proof If he has
any. h* ought to be willing enough to
giva It to the public,
THE MORNING NEWS: TUESDAY; OCTOBER 2. 1000.
( in%K(llE MBCXAIIW* Mia PIUCK
In the current number of the North
American Review Mr. Andrew Carnegie
sets a rest the speculation as to whether
>e will support Mr liryan or Mr. Mc-
Kinley. A> matter of f ct. It la not of
much consequence which one he support*,
*rfpt mat mis probabia thl he will • on
trlhute liberally to the campaign fund of
the party he favors. It is pretty safe to
any that he is not registered, and will not.
therefore, ba prepared to vole at the elec
It often happens that men of the promi
nence of Mr. Carncgio—prominence due to
great wealth and vast material In-
Serfsta—do not tak* th* trouble to vote.
Tliey prefer to seek pleasure in foreign
lands to taking a |*.rt In the public af
fairs of their own country. It will be re
called that when a few daya ago. Mr
Olney t ime m th* from with a long let
ter mi the political situation. It was as
•erted unl not denied that he had not
voted In the last five or six years. Doubt
l-ww there are many prominent men who
prci* #M) to Influence public |'ln(on on pub
lic affairs who do not take the trouble to
qualify themselves to vote
The reason there was so much specu
lation na to whether Mr. C*arnegie would
oupitoft Mr liryan or .Mr M- Klnley, was
that he mniilfeate*) the most vigorous op
poaitlon to the Phllippm#* policy of the
ltlubli an party. He wrote irtic|*s, and
In other ways attra* ted almost as much
attention to himself In connection with
the Philippine matter as did Senator Hoar
Many p**jple thought <htt nothing could
Induce him to support Mr McKinley.
According to his article in the North
American Review, however, he thinks the
beat interest* of th#* • ountry demand the
re-election of Mr M Klnley He believes
thai Mr. McKinley's judgment baa been
right all along, but that he ha* been In
fluenced to take a wrong course by bad
men. men of Inferior etatemanahlp. Hr
probably has Mr. Hanna In mind Ho
declares that Mr McKinley wa right In
respect to Porto Rico, aa 1* shown by his
"plain duty" message, and he wus right
•bout the Philippines, as was shown by
hl Instructions to the American t'ovnmll
• loners to the Parts peace Convention He
thinks If It had not been for the men on
whom he depended as adviser* he woujd
have sto#d by his menage In the case of
Porto Rico and his Instructtona In the
case of the Philippines.
The substance of Mr. article
Is. In brief, that lie thinks the best Inter
ests of the country demand the re-election
of Mr McKinley. Mr. Bryan Is such a
sincere man. according lo hi* view, that
he would undertake to force free silver on
th® country wither the people wanted ll
May It not he that Mr Carnegie has In
mind particularly the Mg contracts for
armor plate for the navy which he Is
pretty certain to get as his own figures if
the Republican party remains In power,
and which he would not get. In all prob
ability, If the Democrats should get con
trol of the government, unless he greatly
reduced hi* prices?
TIRED OF Till! Ql KNTION.
In the course of an editorial article com
menting on a letter written by Mr Alex
ander R. l,nwtnn of this city, the New
York Run. a day or two ago. said that
the North was getting tired of the ever
lasting negro question. That Is not sur
prising. In view of the fact that there Is
nothing (o be made out of It. and It ha*
la-come very troublesome. The North I*
beginning to understand that she herself
Is responsible for the eztsteoc* of the
question In It* present ohat**. Th* Repub
-11,-on party |ut the ballot In the hands of
the negro for the purpose of peipetuating
Its power. It thought It would b- able
with the negro vote and the help of the
carpet baggers to elect presidential elec
tors and Congressman In the South. Now
that the Mouth Is solidly Democratic the
North Is getting Bred ol the negro ques
The North has also found out that there
Is more race prejudice among her own
people than among the people of the
Mouth, and that a negro lw Just a* likely
to lw lynched In the North as In Ih*
Mouth. There Is reason, therefore, why
the North I* getting tired of ihe negro
Bui the negro question would not have
so much prominence tf the North would
let It alone The people of that section
are all the while Insisting U|<on settling
it their way. when, as a matter of fad.
they know nothing about !.
Ex-Oov. Northern In an Interview tn
New Orleans.Uisl Friday night, made some
remarks on this point that are well worth
quoting. He said:
"I have alwaya contended that the
quicker the North felt that we were In a
position lo deal with the negro, that we
were thoroughly acquainted with hi#char
actcrtsttcs, hts weakness and ht* needs,
th" quicker the race problem would be
"I think the negro of the Mouth I* fast
beginning to believe that hta heat friend
I* the white Moutherner. This Is demon
strated dady. He see* that schools are
bring maintained for ht* advancement an l
lhat he has every privilege accorded to
hi* whit# brother. The Mouth mean* welt
toward th# negro but there can never be
such a thing a* equality. White suprem
acy will forever obtain In the Mouth.
The North ha* at lat begun to feel the
ncaee-tty of such."
The white race I* going to dominate tn
Ihe Mouth Just R do#* In the North.
If th# North will gel that fact firmly fixed
in her mind she wtll have no further rea-On
to worry about the everlasting negro
question, and thw Hun will have no occa
*lon for saving that tt l tired of lhat
Ida. Kan.. I* the honxe at "Ftghllng
Fred Funston Gov. Itooeevelt *pnk#
there th* other day. He thought to ac
centuate ht* speech about upholding the
flag with n adroit reference to Funa
lon's dash and bravery. When he had
made ht* print. Roosevelt paused a mo
rn* nt to give the people a chance to give
x-enl to wild enthusiasm because of thetr
prill# m "Fighting Fred." But the enthu
tam wa* lacking There was Just a sug
ges'loti of appWiu*#. followed by an em
barrassing silence Hero worship seem*
to be on the wane In Kanaa*
The war In Mouth Africa began on Oct.
11, und It I* bltcx-ed lhat the occurrence
of the anniversary next week will see
peace restored. Our trouble* tn th# Philip
pine* had b*eti going on for some little
time when the Boer* and the Rrltlah be
gan lighting, and they seem to be not a
great deal nearer a settlement now than
they were a year ago.
*>ne frequently hears of persons who
are r a panto of miking others to death,
but It |a on extreme rarity to bear of a
p r*on who has actually talked herself to
death, dull, that la what occurred at
Kalamax.x*. Mich., a few duya ago. A
Mrs. Reeves was a patient in a hospital,
f*he sa* known as one of the most talka
tive women that the doctors had ever
seen Hhe would taiV for hours on a
sfret< n. n l nothing could stop her. The
other nlgnt she had * talking tit of more
than usual violence, which lasted from
early afternoon until 2 o'clock In the
morning, when she died. Fpasm of the
glottis killed her, the doctors said. Her
vocal organs refused longer to respotwi.
are) site had literally talked herself so
The opportunities arc g*jod for a sensa
tional event to occur in or near Deluge*
Hay within the next few days. Great
Britain has notified Holland that she will
consider it a breach of neutrality if gold
or stale archive from the Transvaal are
liken awty from l*orenao Marques on
a Dutch ship. The Dutch cruiser Gelder
lMnl is expect**) to arrive wt the port this
wck. for the purpose of taking President
Kruger on board to transport him to Hol
land The uncjersiaraluig Is that Mr.
Kruger hoe a lot of gold with him The
British Admiral Harris Is n the hurtior
wltn n fleet of swift truieer*. and thrr**
Is much *p*< nlaiion with reapect to what
h* will do when the Dutch ship with
Kitiger aboard steam* seaward.
Alfred Rep. the diamond king of Houth
Africa, to only to years okl. His whole
fortune, estimated at tt>o.bjo.ooo. was made
In twenty-five year*.
—Capt. Martin Conrad, the new presi
dent of the Illinois Htate Hoard of Agri
culture. is said to he one of the best for
estry ex|*#rts In the country He had
charge of the Illinois exhibit of forestry
at the Worlds Fair.
lfalsh T. Montgomery. In youth a
slave of Jefferson Davis, founded, after
the war. a colony of negroes In the Yhxoo
River valley In Mississippi. He Is now
Mayor of the town of Mount Bayou, the
center #f the colony, where the negroes
own 12.0ti0 acres.
—Sir Claude M u <|onaM. the new British
minister to Japan, and, during the trouble
In Pekin, the English representative there,
became u soldier at the age of 20 and was
In almost continuous active service for
twenty-five ye.in*. He has been in the dip
lomatic service only three years.
—The lafe Gen John M Palmer w.is the
son of IjOuls D. Palmer, a veteran of the
war of IM2. a poor farmer of Madison
county. Illinois. The hoy worked on the
farm until he was 17. when he started out
to make hto own way. a bundle over his
shoulder being his only baggage.
—After eighteen yean* of exile, Arab!
Pacha has lost all desire to return to the
land of his birth. For som** time after
he lamtod In Colombo Arabl found th*
climate of his new home making danger
ous Inroads upon his health, bus In those
days the fallen leader of the rebellion In
the Nile delta had • strong wish to get
bark to t'alro.
—Bir Hubert Parry. Prof Villters Stan
ford. Sir K Bridge. Sir A. Mackensle and
Sir G. Martin have been invited by the
University rtf Melbourne to act as a com
mittee of selection for the appointment of
anew professor of music in tlie univer
sity. The Income of the p***t Is nearly 11.(Mi
a year-—a handeome prise In the moHcal
world Three names, in order of merit, are
to be sent out by the mail leaving London
on Nov. 3
—Her Mole Muppott— "Miss Mtageetruck Is
starring now.' 'said Colling worst to
| Throrkmortlon. "Who I* supporting her'"
"Her fattier Dt troll Free Press
Motherly Pride.—Janet—"Mother, Jack
says that ML# Poindexter has married an
i underwiltr." Mother—" Pooh! that's noth
! lug! Didn't our Clara marry and editor?"
His Pessimism.—" Our boss won't let us
offer any excuse when w® make mis
takes.” "Why not'" He say* It hurls hi*
feelings lo see u* waste time In which we
might b<- making more mistakes"—
"I've i*om* to tell you. air. that th# pho
tographs you took of us the other day are
not at all satisfactory. Why, m> husband
looks like an ape'" "Well, madam, you
should have thought of that before you
had him taken."—Tit Bits.
She Had—"Ah!" said the young man
with the lit tire bald spot on the crown of
his head.' "your life ha* been a calm,
placid, emotionless one You have never
met your fate You have never been In
the grasp of an overmastering passion that
has aelzed you by the heart strings and
held you quivering." "Surely I have!"
she replied wonderlngly "I am learning
to pia> golf."—Chicago Tribune.
Commenting on Ihe proposition to lay
a cable, lo he wholly under Amer.can con
trol from the California coast to Manila,
the New Orlem* Picayune (Dem) say*
"The strongest argument In favor of th#
construction of this cable Is lhat. In the
event of war. the I'nltid Stales would he
piomptly cut off from communication with
Its fleets In the Far Fast, and with the
liawatfhn Islands and the Philippines, as
ezlstlng cable loutes pass through a num
ber of fore gn countries. Of course, much
commercial business would also rats* over
the cable, and thus pay some return for
the outlay and the expense of mainten
The New York Journal of Commerce
(Inti.) says: The South ought to enjoy a
period of ex,eptlonal prosperity this sea
son, considering the very high price of
cotton and the great diversification of In
dustry Whl'-h has been progressing there
for sever si years, and 1# now hearing
fruit The chief difficulty for the Mouth
will be to And empioyment for It# many
ih w cotton mills, especially that portion
which has" lost thetr market In China.
Tlir Mouth I# rapidly recognizing the ad
vantage of an export trade in manufac
tured cotton as well as tn live raw ma
\ —— ,
The New Orleans Mlate* (Demi says
A Fusils. Fla paper sa>* 5.0)0 laborers
could find profitable emplojment In the
turpentine farms and phosphate mines of
Mouth Florida, ard thus answers Its own
question a# to where all (his labor I* 'A
large proportion of It may be found filled
with hilarious laughter, tf with nothing
else, on the street* of every large tqwn
and city ' And. tt tmg.it have added, a
large preqwirtlon re taking the role of
worthless tramps.' "
The Philadelphia Record (Dem I says:
"The preildmrial campaign I* now warm
enough for the development cf candor and
th# exposure of real purposes Indifference
to the promts* to make Cuba really free
he* long been significant, and now the
authorized ‘Spellbinders' of the adminis
tration are declaring that the promise
ought never to have been made." 1
They l)os‘l Drive Tigers.
An anecdota which may or mAy not
throw some needed light on the peculiar- i
ities of German diplomacy in China am)
elsewhere to supplied— without affidavits,
unfortunateljr—by an American budn** s
man who recently tried to introduce *ome
of our ajtrkuPurai machinery in the Oer- j
man market*, says the New York Times.
A* ore •>iftp to this end, hs s**tfl to hi*
Berlin agent for gratuitous distribution
a large number of handsomely print*! uitJ
colored pictures, representing th* Goddea*
of Liberty, noi too curobrously attired,
driving a mowing machine drawn by.
tigers This work of rt was gay. though
not at all indecorous, but it failed to In
crease the total amount of our exporta
tion* In the slightest degree, and a redly
delightful letter from the Berlin man (Oi.l
wh> 'The picture of your admirabi* ma
chines." h* eaid, "of which 1 th** receipt
of lottor acknowledge, to not useful In thto
country, and It to of much regret to me
that I request to return them permission.
Th* women of our country. When by cir
cumstances ro do agricultural work com
pelled. do not dress ae your picture *hows
Is the ustom in your wonderful country,
•ml would not deem such garment* with
modesty to consist Ato* w* do not tigers
for drought purposes cultivate, they not
being to the country native, nor In our ex
perience for such work w**il suited " It
would bo unfair to close th* quotation
there, for to do so would leave th* im
presskMi that Berlin ► •• unsophisticated
as the rest of th* fatherland. •* repre
sented by thto ag*nt*s clients. e*qnh to b*
"I have to my customers," he went on
‘•explained with earnestness, that yoir
picture to a alnnbild. (allegory.)
not mean that your admirable machine
should be operated by women too little
clothed, nor is it nocessary that the place
of hores shall by animals from th#* Zoo
logiacher Garten be taken," It was no
use. however. The picture* r*Mitlnued to
toach that the m.t bines wouldn’t do for
Germany, and they were all sent thick
A rI we Legal Point.
• Excuse me. sir. but that's a flne legal
point that has Just come up In West Vir
ginia." said the first man. according to
tnr Ovtlantl Plain lifaUr.
"What foltit la that?"
"Why. horttr to a .'arriatr-
In whloh Fotina,tar Uonctil Smith •>
rlitlng ran away with th outtlt to the
.rrtetit rfiscomfort of the g**ncral
'Wher'-'n the hal ttolntr
"Fm celttnK to It- The drat thin* to
ertlle te the quetlon. Dor' the vehicle
In which the Foetmaster General chance*
to be Kitting betome an ex-officio mail
"Su|*po*!ng It rloe*; what then?"
"Well. *iii>i*>c further that a rjniait
hore bring* thl* *x-officW> mall wagon
Into violent contact with hllihlng t>o*t
Can the owner of that hltchln-pa be
(Mirnehct for obetructlng the mall*?"
"I *uppo*e he can.”
"Hut If there wa* a Fnltwl Blatea letter
Ik.x attached to th# hitching po*t, couldn't
the Po*tna*ler tleneral an*l hi* accom
plice. the home, be praaccuieU for deatroy-
Ing government profwrty?"
”Bay. my friend, why don't you write
and act an opinion from the attorney gen
"Thank*. I will Haven’t got the price
of a couple of stamp* about you, have
Why Mr helerted Gray.
Wayne MacVfagh. the well-known Phil
adelphla lawyer and ex-minister to Italy,
has a keen sense of humor, says Ihe Hal -
urdav Evening Post.
Recently h* was arguing a tedious,
technical case before the Mupreme Court
The affair drifted through long days of
uninteresting detail. When It was fin ill,
ended Mr MacVeagh and a colleague In
talking It over, speculated as lo whom
Cnlpf Justice Fuller would assign to writ®
th# opinion In Ihe cas* and the specu.a
tlon* re-sult-d In a wager
Just there Chief Justice Fuller . am* down
th<- corridor. Mr MacVeagh called him
and told him of the wager.
"If you will help me out. Mr. Chief
Justice, and tell me whether my guess I*
correct, the affair can he retried right
here, for you have the assigning to do
and you know whom you will ask to write
"Whom have you selected in your wag
er. Mr. MaeVmgh?” asked Justice Fuller
"Mr. Justice Gray," answered Mr. Mic-
"And why did you < hooe Mr Gray?"
"Hecaiwc I noticed h- slept throufl
rntlre argument." answered Mr. Mar-
A Story of the last# Gen. Palmer.
One of Oen. Palmer's experiences which
he never tired of laughing oxer was the
time when he was mistaken for a person
age higher even than the Pre-blent of the
I'nlted Htate*. says the New York Poet
"While I was Military Governor of Ken
tucky. said he. "a disturbance occtired
In aome town In the Interior I was at
a distance, hut was needed at the scene
There was no trsln. no carriage, no bug
gy to be got; th# only vehicle avatlaole
was a htg glided circus chariot left by
aome stranded show company. I didn’t
like it. but there was nothing else to do.
so I got In. Y'ou may Imagine, I cut a
great dash a* I drove through a small
town People turned out In droves to *#e
me pas* When I left the town behind
and reached the plantations, the negroes
saw me and stared with open mouths
They tallowed me at a respectful dl*tan-c
unrit presently they were joined by an
okl white-haired preacher, who, on see
ing me til my magnificent chariot raised
ht* eyes and hi- arms on high, an I In a
voice that stirred all within heating, cried
'Bres* de Laird, d# day of Judgement am
cum. an' dt- gemman am de angel Gabriel
Meself Bredren. down on vo. knees and
pray, fo' vo hour am hyar'" F. E. U
The Meanest Man.
"The meanest man I ever knew." said
ihe shore passenger, according tn Tit Bie*.
"was a fellow who got a (oofhall and
painted ll to look like a watermelon Then
during the summer months he kept It
conspicuously displayed In his back yard
and amused himself setting a savage bull
dog on hungry people who happened to
take a fancy to Ihe bogus melon.”
"He certainly had hi* mean points."
*a!d Ihe tall passenger, "but I know a fel
low who could give him a discount and
then heal him at hi* own game. I was in
a restaurant once where this fellow was
getting hi* dinner. After he had finished
lie railed the waller who bad served him
•• How much do you get for a rip. a* a
"The waiter'# eyes simrklcd; he rubbed
hi* hand* t'Htether *nl replied:
" 'Well. Hr. we genera dy gel at least
sixpence, but samel Im* * nice, grnu-el.
prosperous-looking gent* Ilk# you give*
u* ■ bob.'
"Then what did that fellow do but put
on hi* hat and *a.v:
" Thank* I merely wanted to know
how much I wa* going to save by not
giving you anything ' ”
1 • i
A rather pathetic flgur# of redu-ed gen
tility. who haunt* one of the downtown
restaurant* where everybody know*
everybody, came chuffi ng toward a table
ful of ht# tolerant friend* last Saturday
evening and quavered out a request for "a
couple- of dollars." *ays the Chicago
"Now what In the name of the haut
finance do you want of two dollars?" de
manded one of the party, who Is forever
taking a rise out of the old gentleman
a* a per,military to acquiescing in hi* de
"Why. so 1 d*n have enough to eat on
over Sunday,* 'whimpered the applicant.
"Oh there you go again." the nag
shouted, "always peering into the future "
“Ye#." added another, "jou'rx on# of
ihese confirmed dreamers"- I
ITEM* OF INTEREST.
—A alot machine which deliver* light
lunches to patron* for whom the crdlna.y
quick lunch counter machinery t too
.low Is one of the latr-t novelttea in Bos
ton According to the im* placed on the
machine you "Drop your money and your
lunch come- to you without the eervlcea
of a waiter a. If hy magic." Two prices
ate chuiged—five and ten cent*—and by
the expenditure of these amounts one <att
get any kind of pie. *andwtcn or a!a 1.
or. in fact, almost anything In the light
refieshment line The luncbea are shot
out of the machine neatly packed In llt'la
paatehoatd boe*. which the |>urch*r
inay take away with him In order to eat
the conlenta at hU office If he choose.
—lt l* well-known that the vibratory
motion of the leaf of the aspen and other
poplar trees I* caused by a rtat'enlng of
the petiole at Ms Junction with the lamtna
The lower purl of the leaf stalk la elongat
*d aml rigid, thus forming a baal* upon
which the flattened portion of the *talk
cln. In virtue of R elasticity, move to and
fro as the wind act* upon the leaves of
the tree There have been aeveral theo
ries offered hy botanist*, none of them
vry eatlafactory, however, to explain the
origin of thl* curious structure and the
pur|>o*e served by the "trembling of the
leaf H. J. Colbourn. In a recent letter
to Nafure. luggest* anew explanation
He think* the vibration may be an adap
tation for rapidly throwing off the excess
of condensed moisture, which is liable- to
, form on the foliage of tree* In marshy
—Dr Manson. the malaria expert, be
lieve* that a* -Menafixation, about whk ,i
. > much k* heard In India ami tropical
- ouniriea generally, drpenda on "experi
ence, education, nnd an Intelligent adapta
tion of hbk*,“ rather thin on any actual
. Imaige In the phvirtog!cal condition of
the body It will he a-trollled by every
one who ha* lived any length of time in
the tropic* that rockle**ne* and earr
le--net* are characteristic of the new
arrival in any hot country. "He doe* nta
think much of expcelng hlraelf to the
run. the rain, ami the wind; th* old res
ident I* very chary of going out without
hl> *un hat and bl* while umbrella The
new-comer may look upon these preewu
tiuiis us Mgns of effeminacy. They are
not so. Experience ha* told the old re*>
dent that neglect mean* an attack of
fever. The new-omer tl* up late. earn,
drink*, and smoke* a* in Europe The
old resident goes to bed betimes nod eat*,
drink... md smokes In moderation ”
—According to the Dance* tne/ntnlmum
sum a student must be prepared to spend
in I-onddh during a year on hoard and
lodging s> sn He can. however, save
per cent, of thle expenditure by living
w ith a feilow-student. He must he pre
pared to spend at least SSO more In l-ooks
and Instrument* He will be almost the
exception If he doe? not incur one or two
extra llanllttle* In the way of spe lal tui
tion during hts five years' career. He will
require another ISO for pocket money, and
lo these figures must be added hi* fee#
and the price of hie clothes "We do not
think that in 1-ondon any young man
-Imhil'l be asked to attempt to maintain
htmself and pay the necessary fees and
ex|>en#es of hi* metical education upon a
less sum thin ISO) a year If a student
cannot command personally, or by allow
ance from hi* parents, 1600 jwr annum
and look to receiving It regularly for at
least four wit of the five years of his
curriculum, we consider that he Is rash,
in these exacting days, to embark upon
our profession '
—ln spite of continued effort to Increase
the efficiency of engjnea and boilers, says
ihe Engineering Magazine the progress
of Invenllan 1* such that coal is becoming
ca h year a more and more Important
article of commerce. So a short time ago.
Viewing the history of the world, a- IS3I
the annual coal production of Great Brit
ain was 24.00),imi tons, for the year lh)t
Ihe ail production will probably be 240 -
Wb.OOW ion*, an increase of 1.000 per rent,
In IKII the population of Great Britain
was 2t irei.uo. and the next census. 1901.
will probably show about ej.ooonoo |n that
country, an Increase of per cent, in
seventy years. Therefore the production
of coal has Increased from one ton per
capita to six tons, and the rate of increase
has been fifteen rimes as great ns the
tale of Increase in population IMo the
production of bituminous <oal In the Foi
led Htate* was between 1.a0a.000 and J..
tssi.usi tone and the production of anthra
cite was l.nrxi.ooo ton*—say a nan! of 2.500,-
00® lons At that time the population of
th® country wra* 17.f1W.0a0, so that there-
War probably less than one-sixth of a ton
u*d |sr capita >'om;r>- that with the
present tontiage of 23niUO,M0 anal a popu
lation of approximately 75.000.000. .md tt
will to- seen America Is now using
per capita eighteen rimes a* much .real
as she did sixty years ago In fact, since
••># per capita Increase has been 50
At Odessa the so-called t.lmancure Is
becoming Increasingly papular. The Ll
nmr,* are sheets of water originally con
nected with the sea. but which by a
pres-*.* of gradually slltfng up. have been
Isolated and converted Into -alt lakes
Owing to evaporation their water# have
become concentrated, and are found to
posses* considerable therapeutic value
There- are three of these Id man.- near
Odessa, the Kujalmltxkl. the Chadjebelskt
at. I the Ideba i,it,al They lie near the sea
surrounded by *ar,d dune*. The principal
s alts they contain -are the chlorides of so
dium i*M*p-ium. and magnesium, calci
um sulphate and magnesium, or sodium
bromide Their bottonn are covered by a
hla- k slimy substance, of about the oon
slstenee of cold cream: alkaline In reac
tion and bating a strong smell of sulphu
retted hydrogen This slime t* compos'd
cf a sponge of animal and vegetable mat
t<r impregnated with sa t water, and con
tain- lodine, bromine, sulphur, sulphu
retted hydrogen and oleic und valerianic
a Ids fatl-nt- haihe either In the open
lakes or In hath* with the water at va
rlou- temperatures and degrees of concen
nation They also have slime baths. The
diseases treated are chronic rheumatic af
fc tlone scrofula, rickets, stiffness of the
limbs, and certain chronic skin diseases
t ons'derable discomfort (depression of
spirits, digestive disturbance*, palpita
tion*. etc.. Ir frequently experienced at
th* beginning of the cure, hut soon passe*
-The great wealth of France In spite
of the enormous taxation, is shown by
the large amount- of French capital In
vested abroad. The Mtatlst. the London
financial journal. In a recent Issue said
lhot Frenchmen had one nisi a half hi',
lion dollars Invested In Itu-slan ser-urtri**
Th* same authority at the tint" of the
Spanish war placed the M|smlsh Invest
ments at about BWMMO.aoo. In addition Im
m> nse sum- have been placed In llou
manln. liu'c-uia and In Africa. The |
stall Invest ns me are 50 per caret, luig.-r
than the war Indemnity exacted by Ger
many, which It would *ee m ,< enough to
Cripple France for fifty years. In spit#
of this Ihe French are so thrifty that the
supply of capital ha* outgrown the oppor
tuntries foe home Investment, amt they
not only have absorbed all the home
debt but have he. om* among the heavi
•*l creditors of foreign nation*. The
Mt 'list think* that France Would be much
better off II this capital were kept at
home but British financiers have n'ver
had a good opinion of Russian securities
So fas Russia has at least been able to
meet th** Interest, and If her great re
sources are d*velo|i*d the French writ
prom largely Thetr Mpanlsb Investments
also promise well, aim* Mp.iln has got rid
of her colonies. A peop'e like the French,
who unite to Industry an unsurpassed
e, am my and a taste In manufactures
that has nexcr been equaled, will thrive
under almost any circumstance*, -ay* the
Louisville Courier-Journal. Their proa i
parity ha* not attracted ax much atten- i
tlon as that of Germany. England or
America, tout It la baacj on a very solid i
ocean Sieamsnin Go.
New York, Boston
Unsurpassed cabin accommodattons. AU
the casnfurta of a modern hotel Elsctru
lights. Unexcelled table. Tic kata tnclud*
dmli and bertha aboard ship.
Passenger Fares Iron SaviaoalL
TO NEW YORK -FIRST CABIN. U3.
FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP. IT. IN
TERMEDIATE CABIN. sl4. INTERME
DIATE CABIN HOUND TKIF. SM.
TO BOSTON - FIRST CABIN. $3.
FIRST CABIN ROUND TRIP. SM. IN
TERMEDIATE CABIN. sl7; INTERME
DIATE CABIN ROUND TRIP. si>.
STEERAGE. sll 75.
The express steamships of this line are
appointed to sail from Savannah. Central
(SMhy meridian time, aa 'ollowa:
MVAK.UH TO SEW YORK.
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Smith, TUESDAY,
Oaf 3. 11:00 tt m
KANSAS CITY. Capt. Flahrr. THURS
DAY. Oct I. 1.-flo p. m.
TAI.I.AHABBKE, Capt. A*klna. SATt’R.
DAY. Oct. . 3no p m.
CITY OK AUGUSTA Capt. Dagge.t.
TUEDBAY, o.’t 9, 4.110 p. m
NACOOCHEE. Capi Smith, THURSDAY,
Oct. 11. 700 p in
KANSAS UITY. Capt Fisher. BATUR
DAY. Ocl 13. 9:00 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Aeklna. TUES
DAY. Oct. 1 li on a. m.
CITY OF AUGUSTA. Capt. Daggett.
THURSDAY. Oct. I*. 1:00 p. m.
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Smith. SATURDAY.
Oct. 30. S.Oi p m
KANSAS CITY Capt Fisher. TUES
DAY. Oct 23. *: p m.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. Aeklna. THURS
DAY. Ocl. 25. 5:30 p. m
CITY OF AUGUSTA Capt Daggett.
SATURDAY. Oct. 27. 7:00 p. m.
NACOOCHEE. Capt. Smith. TUESDAY,
Oct SO. 10:00 p m
NEW YORK TO MORTON.
CITY OF MAC6N. Capt. Savage. WED
NESDAY. Oct $. noon.
CITY OF MACON.iCIpL Savage. MON
DAY. Oct. 9. noon.
CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage. FRI
DAY. Oct. 12. noon.
CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage. WED
NESDAY, Oct. 17. noon.
CITY OF MACON. Capt, Savage. MON
DAY. Oct 2. noon.
CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage, FRI
DAY Oct 29. noon.
CITY OF MACON. Capt. Savage. WED
NESDAY. Oct. 31. noon.
Thl* company reserve* the right to
Change H* sailing* without notice and
without liability or accountability there
Balling* New York for Savannah Tues
day* Thursday* ami Saturday* 5:00 p. m
WO ft HEWER. City Ticket and Pasa
enger Agent. 107 Bull atreel. Savannah.
*K W SMITH. Contracting Freight
Agent, Savannah. Ga
K G TREZEVANT. Agent. Savannah.
O WALTER HAWKINS. General Agent
Traffic Dept. 31 W. Bay atreat. Jack
*on\ llle. Fla
E H. HINTON, Traffic Manager. Sa
r K. LB FEVRE. Manager. Neat
Pier 35. North River. New York. N Y.
Stba mship Lines
Saranoab to Baltlsort & Pbiladelpbia
Ticket* on sal# at company's office to
the following points at very low ratea:
ATLANTIC CITY. N J
BALTIMORE. M BUFFALO. N. Y.
CHICAGO. ILL. CLEVELAND. O.
HAGERSTOWN. PA HARRISBL'RO.PA
HALIFAX. N. 8.
NIAGARA FALLS. NEW YORK,
First-class tickets Include snrals and
berths Savannah to Baltimore and Phila
delphia Accommodations and culstna
Freight rapacity unlimited; careful
handling and quick dispatch.
The steamships of this company are ap
pointed to -all from Bu\-annah ax follow*
(Central Standard Ttmel:
TEXAS. Capt Eldredge. TTTESDAT,
Oct. 2. 12 noon.
D H. MILLER. Capt Peter*. THURS
DAY. Oct. 4. 3:00 p m.
ITAMCA. Capt Billups, BATCRDAY.
Oct . 4:00 p. tr.
DORCHESTER. Cap* James. TUES
DAY. Oct. 9, 5:00 p. m.
TEXAS. Capt Eldredge, THURSDAY,
Oct. U. *OO m.
P h MILLER. Capt Peters. SATUR
DAY. Oct 13. 9:oft p. m.
And from Baltimore Tuesdays. Thurs
days and Maturdays at 4 on p. m.
AI.LEGHA nV. Capt Foster. SATUR
DAY. Oct , 4:00 p. m.
BERKSHIRE Capt Ryan, WEPNES
DAY. Oct 10. 5:00 p m
ALLEGHANY. Capt. Foster. MONDAY.
Oct 15. 12 boon.
BERKSHIRE. Capt. Ryan. FRIDAT,
Oct 19. 3:30 p. m
ALLEGHANY. Capt. Foster. TUESDAY.
BERKSHIRE. Capt. Ryan. SATURDAY,
Oct. 27. 7:00 p. m. i
ALLEGHANY. Capt. Foster. WEPNEM
DAY. Oct. 31. 12 noon.
SAILINGS FROM PHILADELPHIA
EVERY FIVE DATS AT 4 00 P. M.
Ticket office No. 112 Bull street
J. J C A ROLAN, Agent.
NEWCQMB COHEN. Trav Agt
W P. TURNER. O. P A
A D. STKBBINS. A T M
J C. WHITNEY. Tram. Manager
General Offices. Baltimore. Md.
SCHOOL* AND COLLEGES.
THE MAY'ANN AH PIIKPAH ATORI
ill IIOOL. MILITARY.
Ormond H. Strong (Cornell). Head M*tr
A *■ hool who*e instructors are univer
sity men familiar with modern method*,
and men who have demonstrated their
success as teachers In preparing boy* for
tollrge and bulne*. A ohool who** diplo
ma I* accepted In lieu of examination By
many colleges, end whose headma't'r
ha* the high**! endorsement by the presi
dents of Cornell and of the Unlxerilty of
California. A school whose director* ar
among the nun prominent men of th®
state. A school where your boy wodd
receive personal supervision and en
couragement, where he could obtain a
thorough and *yiematlc training 111 body
and mind, where he could prepare hla
leeson* for* the next day under an In
structors care In tMe afternoon Ju#t a* ha
would at the be*t boarding ehool, * n “
where you would have no worry about
hi* asao- tale* A GROWING SCHOOL
DONNELLY DRUG C 0„
DRUGS, MEEDS. ETC.
Mall orders solicited. * BoL phoo* ?*•
p. 8-Sand for free sample F. * *•