The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, December 30, 1900, Page 17, Image 17

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WITCH AND WIZARD STORIES. Merritt. the Train Itoy, anil llia rntnful Kirrlr“ Hh HlarU Halr. Uy Cliurlen Uullell I.ooml, Milhor of "Yankee Kn< hnniment*." | 5 rlifht I>W by Chur If a Uuttrll Kuomh. I iKUi Mrrrltt. the Iroln boy. who aoM h . paprra and candle, on (hr N,. X. ; . ,1 <J road, waa ordinarily r*|>otful. ' b ■ nr had had bad luck on the trip: had takrn In a counterfeit dollar, nml to. . ,I, the wlaeuad up tnan with the yel ,. i,ii white beard and the rutdlke and ~ ijlitiorinn eyea. oakid him to let him a dollar-tlfty t>ook for a quarter he *O, hlm.-i If and answered the old man t never paya to be rude, and even If I I rudeneaa would be a poor thing to ..iivnte. for It la like a wild cu< umber •t for growth, and a enisle aummer -uRh lent to cover the whole of a hoy a manner with Incivility But In this case r w.ia exceedingly unfortunate that Kd gar had epoken dlreapectfully to the old turn, for he waa. In fact, the moane t e ;/,erd In .ill New England. lie had ee , i|.e.] the wlxard huntera of page in Cnlieil Siatjta History, and .al ii. i(h he wan gumr on 3m years old. t fOktd like ur dly praatrvad mm or ~\i> -live. |l< was In an ugly mood that morning, f r he had loti hla chance of connecting ( M&-. J In a Second Eight Books Whisked l*p and Down the Aisle. i h the train for Sitkm, anJ hr vented h- ?pieen on the train boy. 'Abracadabra'" salt! hr under hia breath, "may all li* hooks* you sell return to you until you are aorry that you were t Me to ao great a wizard a* I." ICdicar, wholly un< onzckma that fils had been bewitched, a - jlked on down tha aiale. He had already forgot ten hie worda to the old man. and aa h* met a friend of hta at the forward end i>{ the oar, a hank preald<.it who aotnr ' mea chatted with him ar.l encourage 1 him with vtortea of hia boyhood for he i l rlaen from th© poorest beginnings' Klgar was aiwaya glad when he w i* * ( tenger on the tram, and as he had row shown hi# books to every one In the r. he sat down betid© the hanker and •aid: 'Good morning, air. I suppose you i >n want to buy any books to-day " ' Well. no. m* boy. I never r ad on triins. ami when I get to the city I won t have much time for reading The sane to sell me book* I* when I’m head *1 the other way. <1 like to make up l< t irne w hen I aM down in my alt Unit room after dinner." What do you mean by making up loft * ine air*.'*’ asked Edgar. Why. I mean that if. when I wz# a l<oy. you had come along to tha little shanty where 1 aas bom with your stock at books I would have looked upon It aa tha greatest day of the year Th* only book 1 had to read was the last reft lapterh of Robinson Cruaoe. hut I learn, el to read out of that, and the ilr-t money I earned 1 spent on buying the •'omplete hook You boys, nowadays, don t Know what It Is to struggle " "It a a struggle sometimes to sell book?, air.* said Kdsar with a bit of a omib* Is It? How many have you sold this morning?" "Only threa. and one man cave me a counterfeit dollar, and a mean old man • n this train had the cheek to offer me a quarter for a dollar and a half book 1 have my own troubles." Well." an Id the bankers, "you have bad bad luck. 11l buy a book, and put it In my coat porkd, : I never read on the train. Had for the eve*.** The banker bought the tx'ok and put M Into his coat pocket, which he laid over the hark of the seat. Edgar thank ed Mm. and In n few minute* he picked up hia tray and went Into th© UaggJgr car. Hut. of course, the hook that he had Just sold was under the enchantment of fin* mean old wizard, and It Immediately l*fl the pocket of the bapker. and unseen bj mo.mi eyes, It went back to Edgar's *%>. At the next station about a hundred I got on. to In a few minutes Kd s and went through the train again, call lug out. "All the latest books of the day. H V the |opti!ar successes." ibis time he had very remarkable luck Hsold eight books, more than he gener ally sold on an entire run And. strange t lay. one of hl patrons was the old wizard, who actually bought and paid for on* cf the most expansive books. ’*l Im tired of looking out of the win dow 1 guess I*!l read. I hear every one taikmg airout this book." As he t>uk It. att(d|iaylng for It, he pulled out a pcne.l nd wrote mi the fly leaf. "Cotton Mather f to|*llns." "There," said he, "now that's mina.u l-d|pr had sold his book? as le wn* tulngldown the train and when he had >-’Mch9d tha and he turned to come tick. Home of the purchasers had stati ♦ I to tread their book . some, like *hc biinkei hud put them In their coat pock et*. hut those who w*ro reading felt ir icslttbw ctMD|>ellel to lay them down. M *d otre out of their hands Ihty flew hick tl Edgar's tray. The del man was the first to say any I All the rest were so alarmed at hiltslngl their hooks so suddenly that 1 hey Ktbpoeed that they were suffering from wwie hallucination (which word is ►til! In the dictionary, youngster. I aw kla I to My), and they did not feci like *lenk!nii| about the occurrence. But the old man klig had caused all the mischief Pined Up In his squeaky voice: "Here, hou train boy! Bring hack my look." r "1 hnv4*t got your book," said Edgar, iudlgnantr. He waaMust abreast of the old man on h.s re„ r n whan he mm th| , M | -Ul,y 'for . What' ,Kok ,!wl I paid for? 5a1.,,,.' ill!, .'• •• Mj,h * r *oplal.. | ■•wf";,' .'. 0l K r,fl ' h ‘" " r “■ bravely: s r TtarH r ' t h T , •,?. •i frank rosy f, ,h*, , t „ ersatton aldad wlin w hi, I, '"' r “ f ,h, ' ni ' 1 I ve been oi.i ~o !J 1 y?* “ , " 1 1 m <’rtaln he to , . ‘ book ,rom > ou '• run wi!r l 'T" “ '" ry wr “ £ ‘> looking *'' o * al •* ftOM of ivlxi*- •an.l woo had been llrfeninr th „ s ;,„; * n,i 11 I'ell. my name la M„ °n Swon. m,I 1 bougl.i All an! w role my name m It. | |*m lt .| o „ n *nd looked out Of the win- In a niunn-nt if In, not midnken ih,s Is the copy." Ami |. ked up a book which Istre n-. 0, cover a scrawly slanature ' , l iok.fl Ilk "la mon Snow." hut which w.,> undoubtedly “Simon Swan At tin- l.dgai burst into Lvir "It's a gum, -otn. on, has put upon me " said I " V.t took the books 1 can sup toit n self wlihotu Iwlng dishonest, "hat would I steal for" I he hank* r lie.e spoke up. lie was slt- I.|‘S Hoe. s, ais In front, but the. old mans squeaky tone, haj routed him fioin a nui> "I IP -nmething of a reader of eharac- I 1. said he, "and 1 an, sure that this loy weld not knowingly take books that <HI not belorg to him He exp**cts to stay on this road an*l sell liook* every day How long would he keep hi* place If the Miperlnten.lrnt of the News Company found out that lw* was stealing the tnKiks** 1 admit there's something: queer about it. but I'd fl* soon think he'ed take the iook I Umili •* he'd tak** any other mans. Now. 1 bought The Prince’s Daughter from him, and here it Is in my pocket." As the tanker spoke he look hls coa ft-m the seat and put hls hand Into the jacket. There u.i* no iNXik In It. The banker looked grave and surprised. .-n*l put his hand Into the other pocket. Just as m officious person took .1 copy of "The Prince s Daughter" from Edgar s tray. "1 didn’t write m> name In the tiook so you can't prov* that that one Is mine." said the liankrr testily to the nun. Bui Edgar, of all persons said sturdily "That Is your book all right, for I had .jniv one copy of The Prime's Daugh ter ' 1 don't know what is the matter, l,ut 1 know I never took the hook* " "Well, I will say vine thing for this young nun." raid old Cotton Mather Hop kins. In hls squeaky voice "He is the most skillful thief I ever saw." This was Edgar's salvation, for a young lawyer who sat In the front seat on the ■ Hi Kontof H.mCf nnd Answered th* Old Man Iludely. right .poke up • quick a* fla*h: "Tou Z, ,|.ht Now. I've mlaaed my book. The uoy h.aa not l<c*n within ten teet cf in- eince I bought !!■ Mine wa 'An Hal tin Hummer.' and 1 Pated my' book nUte i „ |, i„ *oon a* I txiugi.l It. Mine a ml**- | If die hoy h ie II THKKK'K A W IZ \HI ON THIS t’ARt" Kverv one looked eagerly at helgar. who dr.w irom hi* tray of hook* the lawy-r'a ,>v with a quaint book plate fre.h y gummed In and bearing hi* name In old riigltah character*. jn.t then the conductor came hrougb The lawyer appealed to him “ir.ive you .VC had any troubl* from .orcer.r*. or wltchc*. or wlaard. on thl* .rain- llcrc# your train hoy been at !u‘d of taking lKC>k* It,at were out tf hU reach, and he ha* >ro. too. Tt,e conductor. Harry Beecham w.-a a tine hlack-muet ached fellow wt.h a ’ kmdly eye and a hearty laugh. aue** Old Cot ton Mather Hopkln. ha. Jn‘u„ to hl. trjeh. a-.m “ owner. or IX throw you out of % the "ITtnad. a move toward. H-oMm™. and lot, .o' though he wa. he looked oa pahlel at that moment of •h*"***** ' a, £ md aa the train wa going at the rate * rr,” SS.’CfiiTeZ 1 HE MOHMNG NEWS: Hl T NDAY, DECEMBER .TO, 1000. MUNYON'S RHEUMATISM CURE W hen Prof Miinyon uy* h> flhouma- Dith Cur** will curt* rheumatism theie | I*n‘t any guesswork about l—there l*n t j *ny false nutdniiit ui*out It. lt simply cures. It does juwt t-uctl) what he sav* j it will tk-. It curee tnor' quickly th.n ' |H*o|le vipect. It curee without leaving i ny HI *• ft co In It Ik m friend id MomJfh .♦ml nerve loni.*, well m a uoeltive cure for rlitumattuni All ihc M tin yon rrmcdie* are Jui*t ne re liaiilc An> drugtft.t 25* vial The Guide to ll'uith In free, to in medical advice, If >ou write to Btoadw.ay an 1 Mth etreet. New York cannot a)way uve fr<nn per sonal Injury. 'The boy aae impudent to im-.' began j Mr Hopklne. "I m eorr> H'a right. 1 was" raid t Edgar, penitently. Aiwa >n nepeot gray hair*, my bojr,'* eaui the banker. "But that doesn't alter the fact thnt >ou aervN| the boy a m-an trick." aid , the conductor. "Now. reverse your .iiarm or you go One—two—" "Abr . dabr.Mild th4* wixnrd mn the condut or reach*'t| ovt anl opened the window "May the iMioki) all vltunly re turn to their ownerw.” hi h eecuixt eight bOOkM w liii*k*Nl up anl down the tiiith Hid the were i all g. .<! to Bee that K Igar wuw lioneat. But me iwnker lunv had aoniethiug to ! r'ii He roae In the a|eie. "1 think it k outrageoua that n wlxard aa old us tlii* nun ahould play mean tri k* on an honeet i**u who lx trying to iupi>ort himself .iihl hie mother, ami 1 move that Mr llopkin* b iyi out Edgar'e etoik. particularly ax Edgar has ai*olo gU'-d for hie impertluM ’.** "I eecond th* motion." said the lawyer, and every one in the car, men, women and • hi.dren. voted (ur It. With a very iHd grace the old rnm pu 1 led out a walle* ilmo-t as old in* h<m xelf and bought every iiook that Edgar had. J tit* t then the braketnan railed out. "Waybury Junction. Change for Hsilem." anl the oIJ man. laden with twelve ux •- hes tiookf. left the car. ami Edgar, rais ing hie cap to the passengers, went Into I the luggage car to think It over. Tt|i—||o%* to Wake Them. Any one cun buy n top If tie ran get o few pennies from his father or mother. **nd any one cun make a far better and I finer top with a little trouble and Indus- ■ try Here art- nome Interesting tops that j you cannot buy anywhere, but which you , can make with very stmp.e tools anl cheap Th- . Implest of house tops to spun on top o! a talWe. or some I other smool putting h shariened stick through the center of a piece of |<astelh)ard cut Into ti perfect circle, rare must he taken that I the ii .kl |s longer above the disk than * lie low. so it will keep Its balance. If th disk is decorated In water colors It will be prettier ns It spins. Quite a game of tops may he played hv making the-* t p for m numfer of children and letting them | try who can nuke his Npin the longest. ) I I P*ste bo&rd l House top / Russian oimf Double “ He^er. Outdoor top'^S^/ ” <CS J <y> ILste -board Flying' top X f o C!> ) V 0 A fine out-door lop la the Ruwdan double-bender It ran be whittled out ot hard wood by any hoy with a *h irp Jack knife. who will Like rare to get It Jus! like Fig !. ll Is apuu with u airing around the middle, und If properly mad will beat any of ihe slngl- top* you oaii buy. And then it you would like lo make a top whlrii will spin In air, take a bi‘. of thin pweleho.ird. rul five equl-dlsimi oval hole. In 11. one in Ihe renter and feme around II aa seen in l-'lg • Paste nam ill paper rone over Ihe renlral oval. (Fig. 31 and let II dry. when you have a lop tvhlca ran spin In various way,. You can put a stl-k with rounded raid In Ihe rone (Fig. J) nnd twirling the ,11-k rapidly between the I*lms of your the lop will fly up In Ihe air nnd perform there Or you may Insert n slick Into one of ihe other ovals (Fig. 4t and swinging the top around until 11 Is going rapidly withdraw th*- stick and the top will spin in eccentric ! curve* If Ihe top Is colored In various -tripes ll will he even more intereatli g In ll* turning* and twistings Karly !>.)• * Kreeiit.aoary. From Llpplneolt,. OuDlde of England nnd her colonies | ihe development of Masonry was by no means rapid, but Ihe church early look Ihe alarm nnd In 173 k Clemen, XII con ; demm-d It In hta bull, In Eminent!. No I renaon for this was alleged except Ha I secrecy, nnd thnt under Its rule* men of ; all religion* together, giving rise to suspicion, of evil, wherefore all member. Incur excommunication remova -1 h|e only by the Pope, ond all Id-hop* are instructed to prosecute and punish them as vehemently suspect of heresy. As tlie Parliament of Pari* refused lo regls ler this bull. It could scarce accomplish much outside of the papal stale,, except In Spain, but within th. m II was render ed efficctlve by an edict of Ihe cardinal seeeretary of slate. Jan. It, TO*, pro nouncing Irremlsslble pain of death, not only on nil member#, but on all who temp, other* lo Join or favor ihe society in any way. aueh aa leualng u house for Its uae. This wua a declaration of war to the knife, although the only victim of Ihe death penally Is said to have been ihe French author of a book on Mason- I ry. ELDERLY LADIES RENOVATED. MIT W II %T THE IUV MID. HI T THE WAY MAW WDIIKII TUANS. v %ti:d it. The High l*rlestea of HsMoreii Youth *■>■, That Though Ameri can Woman I'nde Earlier Thao Those of Other t ouaitrles. Their Hrautr la More Neadlly Heted. She l>ewi*rlhea the ltr|u* enatton of a 4*randmother by tae of Old lastly ’a House Amm White Hair, a f orrect t ollar and Hnutl Thai • lave lleeel* etl Sole lit I tic Treat ment. Paris. Dec. 20.—1 t wo* u discreet little brass plate that encouraged the tnquku live reporter to climb up three wtmlpg flights of stairs, to series of charming blue and white, and gold toilet salons ovcilooking a gay and busy boulevard in Pari*. Evidently a number of ladies, wdl l*ast on the shady side of forty.had drawn the same hopeful interpretation from the cheerful brass p.ut- at the entiance. for the Hr* aimer reception room was lull, furthermore, when the handsome hlg:i priestess of the toilet pariors had s mo ment to spare for an Interview she ad mitted that she was as busy as a bee. "There are tljYee other fwtabllshmenls In Paris that carry nearly as largely a clientele as ours," admitted tbs head of the beauty company, "bwaUM the sp- ill appeal we make to the perfectly reason able vanity of elderly ladies. Is something new Everything has been done to help th* ugiy woman to a share of goon iooks and to protect the pretty woman against the enemies to beauty but until recently nobody has lifted s finger to restore or probing the charm> of the grandmother. Now here we do not constd*?.* any woman unier seventy-five ieyoii| the hope of successful restoration, unl I mtit tell you that our most paying an*i Interesting Hems come from the Tinted Htates The American woman usually has had a great e original share of true beauty than her sister of any other • .ation hut she fade* • arl\ At least that Is wr.aai the casual observer would soy, though, after she pa*e* the forty-five mark, she gVows stout and lost** her nerve |i the chol* e o' her clothes. She |s afraid of colors, he- E-auec her cheeks are psie and her hair 1 grey; she tak*s to Mc k gowrui. un ompromlsmg little bonnets, a h.r*4 and j la*.t i>ie of arranging her nalr. an*l. though she docs not become itosltlvely Humpy as does the English woman, she *s Utulriil.iMy lost lie* deii< at** s**nse of bne nd color, which seems to rn* tue common heritage of your country women. 1,01,1 y ,u **+ how serious n misfor tune that is? It no time should a woman lose sight of the fact that one of her big mis-ions in life I- to appear young and handsome ns long ns possible Mind you I don t imply that she should strive to m girlish Perhaps I can’t Illustrate my meaning more clearly than by riling many of our Parisian soc ial leaders who ore belles at Sft. fift and even 7.‘ years of age They M re rot bewlgged and enam eled old sirens either but beautiful grace ful creatures, who exploit the latest fash ions with a splendid dignity that onlv come*, with ng> . and whose faces and figures are mellowed not loirdened by the hand of time. "A* 1 said before your old ladles from America do our renovation treatment the greatest credit, because nine out of ten • f these matrons who come to us nre like fine silver, grown tarnished whh neglect. .h i needing only a little artistic polish In order to bring the fine original luster to the surface. "What do we do for them? Oh. we put them through a course of treatment that has no grease, paint or pyroxl le In It. I can assure you '’Usually we la-gln by weigntng and measuring a patron, mm! If she Is ten pounds or more over weight she takes a course with a nvisseuse By the use of pomades, two weeks of diet, arid plenty of kneading, we don’t find h hit of trouble in producing Just the outlines we want; and then we *n;i In a scientific corset maker. Remember please thnt we don't and won't prefsnd to give a grandmother the delicate proportions of a debutante, hut we do guarantee a fine long flexible waist line, a straight hark and a noble chest; In short a figure hullt to grace h good gown and an elegant drawing room. "After this, we struggle with the cli ent's hair Gray hair, of the printer and .-alt variety. w* can do nothing with We therefore cither Itleaefi the who'e suit to Immaculate whiteness or apply a single dye with electrical brushes. We Invari able plead, though. In favor of the pure white lu‘r. for It Is. you know, ns showy as the most exquisite b>onde lot ks. and tr more In keeping than brown or b ack. White hair when proparly arrange*! give* the face t% youthful appearance. In a •fay we will turn an ugly iron gray head to look like the coiffure of a bells of lul* XIV court, and we give It the luster <>f new silver by tha application of a I.armless brilliant Inc. "Tha hair disposed of we next study the complexion. Dear me. It would take hours for me to tell you all the schemes ami science we resort to in behalf of neglec ted faces. When wn treat the skin of the face we also devote a deal of attention to the akin of the bands, for the hands wither, wrinkle, discolor and dry up Just as the cheeks do. h’onie face* we must fleam and clean and patiently massage. Others require ad il ate cold water spray | others again are resorted only with elec* ! trie tonics and grease, and though, ns I 1 told you at first, we don't use grease paint we lo often and often use rouge perhaps . you don’t know, my dear mademoiselle, that the best modern rang*- Is as great an Improvement on grease paint aa Marconi's wireless t Jegraphy Is an improvement on | the ancient pod boy. "The rouge we use |m applied with an atomiser, blown Into tUc skin, am! then, from another atomizer, a rare ! sprayed upon thia. The result Is heautt i ful and deceptive beyond the |*ower of words to adequately express, ami though at first the American ladles refuse point blank to use It. we beg permission to ap | ply It Just once, and then, when a re iielllous patient Is lead before m mirror to Judge of the effect herself, we prtni>t- I!y sell a box or two. It Is expensive, of 1 course, this old lady’s touge. Imu when 1 it la worn at night Its charming con ! rrast with the high piled white hair gives ! an elderly woman all the brilliant pictur esque appearance of a Marquise In the I time of the Regent. "After the difficulty of the rouge ha** been overcome, we put the complacent grandmother through a course In hair dressing, and fit to her throat a bl c k velvet collar that comes well up under ; the chin ami hides the ravages of time On this stiffened collar we teach her to pin her Jewels or hang her diamonds, and finally we show her how to display her handsome shoulders to the heat advant age. how to bleach her hands and pre ' serve the rosy tinguo under the nails. A NewComer Expected It will bring joy and comfort, especially if its birth is made easy to the mother. Children bom under painful eirrumstances or sur roundings tx forc or during accouchement are rarely strong, hearty and healthy. Parents and relatives should recommend a trial of <• WoffMr'l Friend** for external use. It is a simple and effective liniment, relieving all [tain by relax ing the muscles. -There is nothing like it in the world. hynrnsfft''m.**•**>* •• **%• *•< •• s# fti •• •( ©r *•*©. Tilfc Hllttinri D ZW.tI.ATOZ CO.. . and how to wear color* that will set her ' restored beauties uff to the greatest ad- i vantage. ' At the end of a mouth w# sre usual iy Justified in feeiln*; both pride ami pleas ure In ;he appear am 4* of a patron who. like .** not. on beginning out course, was a very sorry* relic of neglected loveliness” Emily lioit. COIATMI HOC TON iI It El. lar and tpplr llramdy for Goat. Rheumatism and Dyspepsia. "Nearly the whole virtue of the pine woods abides In gvHx! pine tar," fhc old doctor Mid. "Everybody knows that weak lungs are hd|e<t by bre.ithlng a plney atmosphere. Now' tar Is. so to -peak, the pine-scent made concrete. Tar Is. understand, the residuary juice in heart-pine, especially the pines killed by scraping tor turpentine For gout, espe cially rheumaib gout, with its concurrent kidney trouble-, pi.iln rheumatism, and dyspepsia, tar In appie btandy Is a mighty tine thing. It must be pure pine tar, and pure brandy, of course—two tuble*|Kxmful of t.r to a quart of the spirit. The mixture Is not Infallible, but lt tins *om< wonderful cur- s to Its credit I recall one In particular—an ambitious young planter whom thiec city BpectuliHi* km v* two years to die. ||e came near pitching them out of the win dow after their medicine. Then he began on the tarred brandy. Result, he is living still, hale, aiul ru*M>. able to ride *fter a fox with his grandsons, ami swap horse* with the professional on County Court days. "Tar ointment was a boon— especially to the children. It cured wounds, bruiser, j cuts, stone-bruises, ami all manner of •ore*. To make It the was warmed till It would run then l*euten Into fresh churned butter, which had been washed clean of milk, and creamed. When the mixture was complete, melted beeswax was adde*J. and beaten In over hot water. At the very lat. very strong elder flower ten was added, ami the mass stirred hard until every drop was tukeit up In use the otmment was softened, not melted, and spread on silk or linen. The plaster stuck of its own motion, ami when It came off usunlly left sound skin and flesh behind It. "It wa*. the same way with the tar caps used for ail **rtw of infantile -• alp dls- ses. as scald-head, milk-crust, ring worm The cap proper was of silk, with the seams outside, tilting the head It was smeared all over *h" Inside with melted tar. mixed with half Its own bulk of uns.iltrd buffer. The rap went on while j the lar wa** still soft, and like he pias ters, had to w vtr off Bctnetl* ■** grown leoplc wore tar apr.. t!>►• who had lost their hair from llineaa. or were threaten ed with premature baldness. Invariably when the cap came off there was a fine growth of soft young hair underneath ll "One thrifty old gentleman wlmpl) laughed at liog-cholera. *o long as he ccu'u get real pin*- tr a plenty. He mixed the tar well through soft soap, made a hither of the soap and- rubbed, every h)R he owned with it every thre*- months Further, lie sni**or'd tar plentifully logs and posts where the hogs could rub Ririlna It. and §;• drop* of It on their weekly mess of wait ami a shea, lie had never heard of a microbe, hut his creed was. ’Doctor your hog* before they g<‘ sick. If you want to keep ’em well.’ "After the Civil War at least half tn* soldiers who lived through It suffered from either <arnp or prison dysentery something which every k*’tor know** If Is not easy to cure Rut tar pills cured at hast twenty cases within my knowl edge. I doubt If any |*h.i rmacoplne ever saw thdr like—they were first made by the man win* wadhed hla hogs, and tried upon himself and his slaves. He took strained ami melted ur. twat into It half Its own weight of raar yellow of egg. then boiled down whits walnut bark to a Mtrong. almost gummy, oose, mixed It In and *et the whole mixture under gla*- In the sun for a week. Then h* grate,l • a amua root, nude his pills, and rolled ihem In It. They were fat, round pills one was all you cared to swallow—and luckily one waa a doee. "They cured not only dysentery but dysfteiaia Indeed any chronic digestive trouble yielded to them. In whole or In part I have thought many time that If the man who made them first bad realised his opportunity, and risen to It, he might have made money enough to reglld a du al coronet, not to mention having his name known as a household word Martha McCuhotieh Williams. TWO <|t EElt l-AW H IT*. Owe Mow Wsnts Damage* for Relwg Jailed Willi Itnwihlebees. From tha f*t Globe-|>#onorrat The Macon county branch Circuit Four! which convene* at las Plata Monday, lus two of alKMit as odd case* on lh docket as ever find their way to a Jury John Hunch, an old pioneer citizens of the county. Is suing the town of la* Plata for SIO,OOO damtge* teaulilng from nu attack of bumblebee.' while the p ain • Iff was In the town calaboose The lnc|- lent occurred during the fair last Au gust. Bunch was arrested for some tri fling offense and taken to the town lock ip by the marshal. The little frame building that doea duty tor a Jail Is an .iut-of-the-way pur! of the town. Hunch had the honor of tiring thr first and only involuntary Inmat** during the day. Th* ’e-ea were there of their own accord, and hcy soon struck up a much warmer ss- Hodatton with tb prisoner than their brief acquaintance would warrant Bunch bad nothing hut his hands with which to defend hlms.-lf He shouted lustily for help, and while his mouth was open sev eral of Ihe tiers darted In and stung his longue and throat so Ntdly that for sev eral hours It was a question whether the ioctara eftuld keep ita vtipkaliri dtpHM open. Hunch alleges he was for* e*| to en dure the tnrfure eight hours before he was rescued, ni.d that he Is permanently Injured and disfigured by reason of the vidous attacks of th** bumblebees. It Is understood the city Is ready to meet the Issues, and will claim non-Ilabhlty o*i sev eral grounds Another cai-e unique In Its way Is that of J W. Wottard against Philip Atterber ry. The scene where the action originat ed was In Atterberry’s posture near At lanta lie found rooting there a large, finely bred sow belonging to Mr. VVollarl. and undertook to drive her out. The |ork er started after Atterberry and ran him out of the field The army of Invaaion wa* then reinforced by Atterberry’a son and his farm hand. The aow forced the boy to climb a tree to save himself, oral I lien charged Atterberry and his assistant The latter fell and the sow pounced upon him. Attcrbsrry then ran to the house got a gun. and as the sow was making for him shot her between the eyes. That ended the buttle, and Wollard sued for the value of his porker, getting the full • mount asked, the Jury holding that Al terherry could not plead self-defense in shooting the hog as long as there were trees In the pasture for him to climb an l jet out of langer. He was Indignant at the verdict, and took his grievance to the Circuit Court. • • I WrttJ OkM mmd M ft I'.tHft I fH'M'Ui tt “ Maflfjft Imm4L. ll la frww 'Malaria* f Malarial poisoning may show Itself in regu-, ' lar chills and fever; or in hard headaches, . aching bones, sore muscles, indigestion, nerv-, Lippman s [Chill and Fever Tonic!/ I GREATEST MALARIA AND AGUE CORE I! THP. WORLD. \ f is a positive and never-failing specific for bil ious fever, malaria, chills and fever, and for air the distressing complaints due to living in a malarious district. "I had f vevef and agn* f<*r gw weeks, an*! no other remeds 1 ever to* k ha* ever benefited nw. hut. lat* Ijr l saw yur l.lppmau’a Chill and Fever Tonic npeertiaed. and I bought a bottle, and it has rib, t| a perfect cum, and would , v •!• ad 1 that for prrwma in delicate her Ith It is the best tonic they COMN."*- H.but hiiun Savannsb, Us . August ’Ahi IW < . ,I.IPPtm( IIHOA., UrncKltis, Sole Proprietors* g pj G\ LlppmaiCa VVloek, Narannah. ha. JBSMbrk 90c> per boM,e ' Al> <,ru ßß'*4* sell It. juftSg FRENCH CLARET WINKS, and bI.KM.VN RIIINK and MOSELLE WINES and FRENCH COGNAC BRANDIES. All those. Ann Winns and IJquor* .tr Imported by us in glass dlre* t fp*m the growers In Buropr. Our Ht. Jullen Claret Wine from Bvereat. Dupont A C.o of ftordeaug, Fr,in*e, l tine >f thdr sp*** isltla. anl t** at extremely low price. Hm • .. . . i... ,|] . ir gttpdrlgr Ckfk WlMg wall known it over Ihe I’nlte*! Si.ite?* We also tarry in bond Clsiet Wines from this celebrated firm In casks. Our Rhine and Mo-*dle Wine are mi*ort*s| from Martin l*cuU. Fraull* f.irt German) are the lu st that come lu tha l ulled Btataa. HOOKNIIF.IM ia very line and cheap. NIERBTHIN I also very gviod ltl OEHHEIM very cltolce ItAI'ENTIIAL s*d* to-l grapes, very glegant. I.IKHFRA*' KNMIIX'H q.illr < . ,1. MAIt.’OHIU'NNKH ('ABINET, ,n4 r,r. J< >IIANNIHHI*R(IKIt Ii- rD.-tlon HI'AHKI.INO IIIM’K BI’AHKUNO MOSKLM BPABKSINO TKI.I.K •!!( PINK KRBNm < , ('ON\(’ HHANDIKS i l llin.|; iMSPrMd *IM| fr.mi DIIKN In nr. anl . LIFF/VV/AIN BROTHERS. THE CHATHAM BANK. ti A VANN AH. LEOPOLD ADIwER. President. C .u ELI.IS. Vice President. JNO. R DII,I>).Y Coahter. HAH RON CARTER. Aast. Cashier. Solicits the accounts of Individuals, firms banks, association* and corpora tions. Liltentl favors extended tn correspond ing nnnk*. as our unsurpassed fs*'lllttes for eoliectlrg mme prompt return*. PC YH AND rfELIJ* FOREIGN EX cIfANGR, WRITER LETTER# OK CREDIT AND IftHOttt HANK MONEY oft DERM PAYABLE IN ALL PARTS OF ECROPB. Interest comp*undsi quarterly on !** posits In the SAVING# DEPARTMENT #ifety Dcfsi|t Boxes srvl Vaults for rent The Citizens Bank OP SAVANNAH. CAPITAL 5500.000. Tran,net. a general Haakla, BbtISPM. Solicits Aeeoaah of Isdlvlilusla, Rlrrrhfl.ti, Haak. and other (or,o rations. Collection. haadlad with mmtrtr, and dl.patch latereat, pon,o..ilrl qnartrrlr, alluwrd on la oar latl.,i Drimrlmr.t, hairtjr lloir. and It.ra,. Vaalta. RRIfIICT A. DENMARK. Prr.ldrat. MILLS It. I.IIK, Vlr. t'rr.ldrnt. OKOHUB C. KHMCMAN, Cashier. GORDO* t. (.HOOVER. Aaal. Cashier. SOUTHERN BANK ul ms auto ot iieorgta*. Capital boo.oou . Surplus and undivided prullia Moi.UUV I DEPOSITORY UK Tilt r> i'ATfcl OK ’ OKURUIA Ruprrlnr rarllltlra for Iranas-Mlng a General Rankin* Uualnea* I t 'llsrrion. rtiaur on all nouns a na.ißl. ihiough bank. and bankara 1 A.counts of Hank., Bankara, Merchant, i and othtrs aollcltcd. bale Host* for rant Department of Bavin,,. Intarait payable qua Marly Sails Sterling Exchange on London *1 and upward. JOHN KLANNJSRT. Pre.ldent. IIOMACK A CRANE, vita preeldeot. JAMES SULLIVAN, Ca.hler. DIRECTORS: I JNO. FT.AVNERT. WM W GORDON. F. A. WET!., W W OORDON. Jr. H A CRANE JOHN M EOAN I.EE nor MYERS JOSEPH FERST H P SMART CHARLES ELLIS EDWARD KELI.T JOHN J KIRBY THE GERMANIA BANK •SAVANNAH, ua. Capital *ae Undivided profit* K.m Tlila bank offer. It. #rv|e## to rorpora tion. mar,-hants anJ Individuals. Haa authority to act aa exerutoe. ad ministrator. guardian. etc. Issues drafts on th* principal cltled In Qrrat Ilrltaln and Ireland and an >N Continent. Inter**! pi Id or compounded quar'eriy on deposit* In th# B.ivln Department. Safety boxes for rent. HENRY MAIN. President. Go W. TIEDEMA N Vico PresHent. JOHN M HOOAN. Cashier. WALTER F HOOAN Aiui’t <-*hl*c. siniiiisiiisim CAPITAL, *.1,10,000. Account, of b,nk. merchonl,, corpora tion, and Individual! aolldtad. Savin*. Departmant, Interaat paid quar terly. Safety Box*# and Storage Vault* for rent. Collection, mad, on all point, ,1 raa ■enable rat*,. Draft, ■ old on all th* chief elite, of the world. . ii^A. Correspondent 1 * invite JOSEPH D. WEED. PraaldenL JOHN C. ROWLAND, VIC PrealdeNt. W. F. IfcCAULET. Caahler 'ho. U*. Charterad IMA —THE— iticii! Mini it UK SAVANNAH. CAPITAL. kAAi.uai. at Ill'Ll' lIOO.OW UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. i. A O CARSON. 1-tnaldent BEIRNB OORDON. Vic Prcldent W. M DAVANT, Caahler. Arcoaint. of bank, and banker*, mer- I chant, and corporation, received upon | th* moet favorab'e term, ron,latent with 1 aaf* and coneervally* banking. THE GEORGIA STATE BULOINQ AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 13 YORK STREET, WEST. 5 I'ER CENT per annum allowed on deposit*. Withdrawable on demand. Inter*.l credit’d quarterly. ||rpu*!!, of even hundred., withdraw al)!* at annual part.ids. OEO W TIEDEMAN. KreetdaM. H 11. LEVY. Vlca President. E W HELL. Secretary, C O ANDEHSON. JR. Trea.uear. IT’S A CERTAINTY THAT Smith’s Chill Tonic A TRADE MARK. WILL CURE Dengue, Typhoid, Internment, Malaria, And All Forms o( Fevers. ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT ON A GUARANTEE -Manufactured by— COLUMBIA DRUG CO., SAVANNAH. OA. FOR CHRISTMAS. CANVAS HUNTING COATS, HATS, VESTS, LECCINS, &c. hi no as. 113 Hroughton Sireel Weat j Bone Meal Kor Chlckan Feed nd Kerilllaer. NITRATE OF SODA Invaluable tor 'nom-mUed“ fertlltaar. The cheapest and moat concentrated oa the market Send for paulrulara. HAY, OK AIM. COW KKM. IIHAt, BTC. SEED OATS AND RYE T. J. DAVIS, •Phone n 1U Bay ,tr*#t. weat. BRFiNNAN BROS, WHOLES ALB Fruit, Produce, Qraia, Etc. 133 bay STREET. Weebr lIk.IM.IM. @COSS YOURSELF! *• Ihl W for neii.lunl j li.- (i. li.lia. chu, rntatoti. or uiirratioaa •f m.el>r.M, I'.' not utrta. grater *"•. held by Krtiggtsta. or **t *0 Plate v.nrie# hl .pwa, >y.M SI a r.... i r ...fa. Cl rial.r e.i ok ranaegk OLD NEWBPAPEdUt. TO for It emta, at Uuainca* UlDca Morning News. 17