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Americus times-recorder. [volume] (Americus, Ga.) 1891-current, November 11, 1900, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89053204/1900-11-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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Here is Littleness of Price and
Bigness of Value for You.
In < rder to make this the biggest and best No
vember in the history of our business, we have
given High Prices Vacation the remainder of
this morvh.
Jackets and Cape Specials.
1 Lot Excellent quality Ladies’ Melton Jackets, in 0Q rp
brown, tin and black; worth $5, at VU UU
1 Lot ta i. b ue and black Melton Jackets of superior quali
ty. large lappe s and appVqut trimming; wort $475
1 Lot light or dark tan; very fine Melton; trimming quilted
satin facing or applique of same material; worth CA
$lO. at yv. I J
1 Lot English Kersey, in new blue or tan, silk lined CIA
and beautifully trimmed, worth sl2 50, at iplv
Misses Jackets and Children’s Reefers from Jj)2 fl) $5
1 Lot Velvet Capes fur collars, only SI.OO
1 Lot Velvet Capes fur collar, braid ornaments $1.25
1 L'-t L ru-Led Plush, fancy lining, worth $3, for... .$2.50
1 Lot Beautiful Piush Capes, full sizi and length, worth
$6, at $4.00
1 Lot Elegant Plush Capes trimmings, fur, braid and pass
menten, worth $ 7 - a ' $4-751
1 Lot Ladies’ Plush Capes, extra long, beautifuly trimmed
with good quality iur trimming, with mercerized lining,
worth $lO. at $7.00
1 Lot Handsomest Plush Capes iu the city, beautiful ap
pliqe trimmirg, handsomely, linedwith real mink fur all
around collar and down front; worth $12,50, for . .$lO.
We have cloth Capes from $1 to $7 50, worth at least one
third more than we ask.
November Dress Goods Specials.
30-inch Old Roe« sod Croam, White Flannel for waists, 590.
44-inch Cream, White, all-aool Bedford Cord at Si 00.
27-inoh all-wool French Flannels iu beautiful colorings, only 47c
54 inch Venetian and Broadcloths at $1.00; nally worth $1 25.
38-inch English Sergre, extra value, at 53c. Black and colors.
Specials in Ladies’ Underwear.
Undervests at 150, 23c, and 47c that can’t be matched iu the city.
Ladies’ Union Suits at 39c and 49c.
Children’s Union Suits at 25.
Look at our stock of Hosiery, Corsets, Gloves, Notions, etc , and save 33
per cent, on your purchase during the balance of November.
Overcoats For Hen and Boys.
Now’s the time to buy. We offer the best Boys’ Overcoat at $5.00, and the
best Man’s Overcoat at $lO in this city.
Now, ’a-t but not least, let ns say: We have too many goods and must,
and will dispose of them for less than value for the CASH, A call is all we ask
to convince you
colognes, extracts and toilet wat r :
i scented and unscented soaps; powuer
ry and cream dentifrices. Shortly speak-
ing, a’! desirable toilet essentials an-.
I accessories form an attractive feature
. \ l\ I
W ’i' VfT I
1 1(1 jr / reputation for maintaining a high
i 1 rti K" standard of excellence in this depart-
—sriL.' **■ ment as iu onr prescription compound
W. T. Lake. r. l Maynard
Offices Nos. 15 and 17 Planters Bank Build
Veterinary Surgeon.
Office at Turpin Bros, or G. O. Loving's
nit. B. B. HUDSON,
Tenders his professional service ; to the pub- i
Uc. Calls left at Hudson’s drug store wi’l
receive prompt attention.
Aiiorney At Uw
Office over Rembert s Drug stere, Forsyth
Attorney at Law.
office in Wheatley Building opposite th
’’ Attorney al Law
silts Lamar Street. Americus. Ga
A. ansley.’j h. | Attorneys at Lav
Americus, Ga.
Give special attention to the Bankruptcy
Practice. Office. Bvne bldg, near court house
1> E. CATO, M.u.
Residence 330 Fabler street. Telephone 96
lenders his prolessional services to the
People of Americus and surroundir.tr coun
i es. Special attention given to general
leases of women and children.
Jackson street. Cads left at Dr
q store will receive prompt atten
The Little Sewing Machine Man,
*-dealer in
bearing. ?/cw ana
White Sewing Ttyachines
and supplies. Key and Lock Fitting. All
stakes corrected. Mall orders for needles
,r oinptly tilled.® Umbrellas Covered and Re
Wired. Lamar Street,
Windsor Hotel,
£HAB. a. THICKER, Proprietor
Yl? rll .' J
JJou) Js Tjhe Tjime
Tjo Purchase a Sraphophone
I W« have them from $5.00 to $150.00.
There is more real enjoyment in a
Graphophone than any instrument in
the world. You can have at your bid
ding an unseen host of musicians ready
to delight with exqusite melody.
Graphophones are particularly adapted
to out-of-door use, and are, therefore,
specially available for lawn parties and
all out door gatherings at the summer
home. When the atmosphere is stifling
in doors and the energy is lacking with
which to entertain family and friends,
the Graphophone stands ready and
willing to delight and cheer with its
melody, story and song. It will be the
jollieet member of; the jolliest party,
sing rag-time coon songs m inimitable
fashion, tell the most clever and side
splitting hay-seed stories, or entertain
with the latest march or familiar oper
atic selection. A big stock of Grapho
phones and Graphophone records kept
in stock to select from.
We are headquarters for Bicycles and
Bicycle Sundries. Kodaks and Kodak
supplies. Talking Machines and sup-
I lies.
Repairs made on Bicycles, Kodaks
and Talking Machines.
Correspondence solicited.
Kodak Developing and Amateur Picture
making a specialty.
■ If you want a
fl C loan on your
I—rfvJCXl larm or city
- property, you
will save money by seeing me. Three
to ten years time. Rates low and terms
easy. Office in Planters Bank building.
Americus, Ga.
» ■■■ ■ .
We find by actual comparison that
our sales for October are more than
double what they were the same month
last year.
It Means This!
That the people are fast finding out
the fact that our PRICES ARE LOWER
and our shoes are better than other
houses are selling.
Empire Shoe Store,
J. W. L. DANIEL. Mgr.
Nicholson’s Old Stand. Americus, Ga.
Wholesale Grocers,
C C HAWKINS, Manager.
Dealers tn - ■
Furniture, Coffins and
General Merchandise,
’ niton AV“-'V
Just Keceived from
Landreth s Farm:
Rutabaga and all
Other varieties of
J icksou and Lati ar Streets.
The Peoples Bank,
Americus, Ga.
Transacts a general banking busi
ness. Loans made on approved securi
ty. Interest pa don time deposits,
■t» Presi lent.
Wholesale Grocers
Capacity twenty daily. Orders prompt
ly filled, Correspondance solicited.
S R. sins. Prop.
onioi Mui ui Muioi
Plantation Supplies Furnished
on Reasonable,Terrms.
Cash advanced on cottonin store at- lowest
j current rates ot interest.
i “
Sporting Goods
and Fishing Tackle.
T have bought the enure stock of B. F.
i Clewls’ gun store, opposite postofflee, and re
moved same to
i Corner,
; Where I have a fine stock of Guns, Pis-
i tols, Cartridges, Shells and Fishing Tackle.
EETSHELLS loaded to order.
i I can supply your wants tor anything’. In
( my line. Call on or write me
Mall orders given prompt attention.
H. J. Bagley.
i —M.
Carter.farm, 450 acres,’Lee county.
Freeman place, 49 acres, out Forsyth St.
Hudson Block on Lee and Jefferson streets
and Hudson alley.
The Burke-Coleman city home place,
s Also other valuable Lee ;street, Forsyth
street and Mayo street property.
See H. T. Davenport
s £"»TEVK WOOTEN has the only reall
ble transer agency in the efty. All
•"'orders attended to promptly It left al
Windsor hotel. Hours oam to 10 pm.
Orders for night trains must be left
before p m, Respectfully,
u p° hnk * STEVE WOOTEN.
. i I
Syrup Figs
Ag/sfleasant/y andJtomptfy.
Cleanses the System
Gently and Effectually
when bilious or costive.
/resents in the most acceptable/brm
the laratii'e princip/es of p/ants
known to act most beaeficia/iy:
For sate by druggists price SOt per bottle.
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
It artificially digests the food and aids
Nature in strengthening and recon
structing the exhausted digestive or
gans. It is the latest discovereddigest
ant and tonic. No other preparation
can approach It in efficiency. It in
stantly relieves and permanently cures
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
Sick Headache, Gastralgia.Crampsand
all other results of imperfect digestion.
Price 50c. and sl. Large size contains 2V4 times
small size. Book all aboutdyspepsiaxnuiledfree
Prepared by E C DeWiTT ACO . Chicago-
most fatal of all dis
cm cv’Q K|DNEY GURE fs a
1 ULLI d Guaranteed
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles
PRICE 50c. and SLOO.
Davenport Drug’Co
We snip on approval In plain, sealed boxes,
with no marks to Indicate contents. When
you receive it and test it, if it is not satlsf&c
--1 tory, return It at our expense and we will re
turn your 83.50. We guarantee this brand to
■ be eight years old Eight bottles for 86 50,
express prepaid; 12 bottles for 89.50 express
prepaid; 1 gallon jug, express prepaid, 83.00;
2 gallon lug, express prepaid, 85.50 No
charges for boxing.
We nandie all tne leading brands of Rye
and Bourbon Whiskies In the market, and
will save vou 50 per cent, on vour purchases.
Quart. Gallon.
Kentuck Star Bourbon 835 8125
• Elkridge Bourbon 40 150
- Coon Hollow Bourbon 45 160
Mellwood Pure Rye 50 190
Monogram Rye 55 2(0
Mcßrayer Rye 60 2 25
Baker's AAaA 65 2 40
O. O. P. (Old Oscar Pepper).. 65 2 40
■ Old Crow 75 250
Finches’ Golden Wedding.... 75 2 75
Hoffman House Rye 90 3 00
Mount Vernon (8 years old).. 1 00 3 50
Old Dillinger (10 years 01d)... 1 25 4 00
The above are only a tew brands ot the
many we carry In stock. Send for catalogue.
All other goods by the gallon, such as Corn
Whiskey, Peach and Apple Brandies, etc,,
sold equally as low, from 81,85 gallon up
We make a specialty of the jug trade and
all orders by mall or telegraph will have our
prompt attention. Special inducements ot
The Altmayer &
Flatau Liquor Co.
a r Mail orders shipped same day recelpt ol
506, 508, 508, 510, 512;Fourth-»t.
Near Union- Passt ngerJDepot
h Phone 265.
Macon. • Georgia.
Russell’s Restaurant,
t Opposite Postoffice, An^ r i CU g, u a ,
“ Nk
It GOOD Meals at all hours. f Ladies
rt and gentlemen served promptly.
attention, Rates lowest. Far
best in market.
They Gain an Important Vic
tory Over Government.
It Is an Important Seaport and Gives
the Insurgents a Base From Which
to Operate—Federal Troops Join the
Rebels—General Foreign News.
Colon, Colombia, via Galveston,
Nov. 10. —Advices have been received
here announcing the complete defeat of
the rebel forces at Buena Ventura. The
government forces, it is added, are in
hot pursuit of the rebels who are said
to be burning villages while retreating.
? :
Gauyaquil, Ecuador, Nov. 10.—Im
portant news indicating that the Liberal
rebellion in Colombia will result in
the overthrow of the government has
been received from Panama by the
steamer Loa. Strict censorship on the
government wires has prevented tele
graphic news from being sent out, but
information showing that important
military operations have been conducted
within the last month and that the gov
ernment has met with severe reverses
has reached the isthmian city.
General Uribe, chief of the Liberal
forces in the. east, has wen an impor
tant victory in the capture of Coroseal,
one of the government’s strongholds in
the Habana region of Bolivar. This
city, which has 10,000 inhabitants and
is important, will give the rebels a bass
from which to operate against the Car
ribean ports of Caratagena and Barran
quila, was held by a government force
about 1,000 strong under General Rodri
Uribe attacked with a force of 1,500
men. After several sharp engagements
he surrounded the place and General
Rodriguez, seeing it would be useless to
resist, surrendered on Oct. 15.
General Rodriguez and his officers
were allowed to depart with swords and
baggage and all the necessary supplies
and animals to transport their belong
ings. The soldiers were deprived of
their guns and ammunition and then
set free on parole. This conduct Qn the
part of Uribe and the prestige of the
victory made most of the men of Rodri
guez’ army his partisans and they were
incorporated into his force.
Revolution Will Succeed.
With the fall of Barranquila it is gen
erally recognized that the insurrection
will be a success and the government is
making every effort to defend the place.
General Pinson, minister of war, took
personal command of a force of 3,000
men recently and started from the capi
tal to operate against Uribe. It is
feared, however, that his army has been
intercepted by the rebels in Colima
Erovince, north of Bogota, as nothing
as been heard from him in Barran
Buena Ventura is besieged by a strong
force of Liberals and blockaded by the
rebel steamers Gaitan and Salinas. The
government gunboat Boyaca is held in
the harbor. It is partially disabled and
unable to give battle to the insurgent
The city is defended by 700 govern
ment troops, well entrenched. A de
termined attack was made by the Lib
erals Nov. 4, but it was repulsed. The
government commander, however, is
fearful that he will not be able to resist
much longer.
Cali, one of the chief cities of the Cau
cus valley, across the mountains from
Buena Ventura, is also closely besieged.
Sharp fighting took place there Nov. 3,
the insurgents making an attack on the
Intrenched defenders.
Two Hundred Burghers Make a Gal
lant Charge But Are Stopped.
London, Nov. 10. Lord Roberts,
telegraphing from Johannesburg under
date of Nov. 8, reports to the war office
as follows:
“General Knox states that he takes
no credit for the successful engagement
of Nov. fl, which was due in the first
instance to the determination of Le Gal
lias never to lose touch with the enemy,
secondly, to the able way in which de
Lisle handled the firing line after Le
Gallias and Ross were wounded.
“Smith-Dorrien reports that the two
days’ fighting mentioned was very hard.
His force consisted of 250 mouted troops
from the Fifth lancers, the Royal Cana
dian dragoons and mounted rifles, two
Royal Canadian artillery guns, four
guns of the Eighty-fourth battery and
900 infantry of the Suffolks and Shrop-
••The Boers were met soon after start
ing from Belfast and hung on the front,
flank and rear until the Komati river
was reached, where they stood at a very
strong position. From this they were
forced to retire by a wide turning move
ment by the Suffolks and the Canadian
mounted troops around their flank. All
the first day Boer signals were lighted
in all directions and before morning
they were strongly reinforced.
“Our casualties the first day were six
killed and 20 wounded, chiefly of the
Shropshires, who fought splendidly.
The next day the Boers tried to seize
the strong position on the bank of the
Komati from which they were beaten
Nov. 6, but were prevented by Colonel
Evans with the Canadian mounted
troops apd two of the Eighty-fourth
guns, galloping 2 miles and seizing it in
the nick of time. The rear on the re
turn march was defended by Colonel
Lessard with the Canadian dragoons
and two royal Canadian guns under
Lieutenant Morrison.
“In the afternoon an event unprece
dented in this war occurred when some
200 mounted Boers suddenly charged
the rear guard to within 70 yards, when
they were stopped by the Canadian
dragoons. During the fighting 16 of the
Canadians fell into the hands of the
enemy, who treated them kindly and re
leased them after removing their own
dead and wounded, during which the
Canadians were compelled to lie on their
faces in order that they might not see
how heavily the Boers suffered. Our
oewialties were two killed and 12 wound
Dr. Bull’s Cough Syrup cures Cough
or Cold at once. Conquers Croup,
Whooping-Cough and Measle-Cough
without fail. All mothers praise it.
Doctors prescribe it for Bronchitis,
Hoarseness, Grippe, Pneumonia and
Consumption. Quick, sure results.
Price 25 cents. Refuse the'dealer’s substitute.
3 Always cures when .others fail.
Dr. Bull’s Pills cure Const) pation. 50 pills 10C.
Demurrer Filed to the Complaint of
.John W. Gates and Others.
Kansas City, Nov. 10. —The Stilwell
faction, socalled, has, in the United
States district court, filed a demurrer to
the bill of complaint filed Oct. 23 by
John W. Gates and other security hold
ers of the Guardian Trust company ask
ing that a receiver be appointed. The
demurrer, which will probably be passed
on when the hearing of the application
for a receiver is heard, sets forth in
“That the bill of complaint does not
state facts sufficient, even if true, as al
leged, to entitle complainants to the ap
pointment of a receiver or for the grant
ing of an injunction or any other relief
prayed for.
“That the bill shows on its face that
it was brought by stockholders of de
fendant against the defendant, founded
on an alleged right which might prop
erly be asserted by the defendant itself
and the bill does not set forth with suffi
cient particularity what efforts, if any,
the complainants made to secure action
they desire of the stockholders of de
fendant, or what action they took, if
any, toward preventing the things
which they complain of on the part of
the managing director of the defend
Preacher Was Given a Drubbing, but
Reiterates Ilia Statements.
Columbia, S. C., Nov. 10.—Rev. A. J.
Hensley, pastor of the Hickory Grove
Baptist church, created a big sensation
by making charges of immorality against
several business men in town, indicating
a certain block of buildings on Main
street, in which six merchants were con
ducting business. He declared that it
was a disreputable section of the city
and no fit place for decent people to
Dr. A. F. Scroggins, a druggist, met
Hensley on the street and asked if he
was included. The preacher said he
was and refused to retract anything.
Scroggins proposed, as both were of a
size, that they fight it out. The preacher
agreed and they fell to, while several
looked on. The preacher’s wind soon
failed and he was knocked down. Scrog
gins pounded him till he cried:
“Oh Lord, take him off; don’t let him
kill me.”
The people interfered, but Hensley de
clares he retracts nothing.
Head of the Well Known Commercial
Agency Succumbs.
New York, Nov. 10.—R. G. Dun,
head of the mercantile agency of R. G.
Dun & Co., died in this city this morn
ing of chirrosis of the liver.
Mr. Dun was was born in Chillicothe,
0., in 1826. He had been suffering since
the early part of last summer. He be
gan his business career at the age of 16
in a country store. Early in life he
came to New York, where he secured
employment in the mercantile agency,
then conducted by Tappan & Douglass.
In 1865, six years after he first entered
the employ of the firm, he became a
partner of Mr. Douglass under the firm
name of Douglass & Co. In 1889 Mr.
Dun purchased the interest in the busi
ness held by his partner and was senior
partner in the firm of R. G. Dun & Co.
up to the time of his death.
He Is Awarded $5,000 Against How
ard Gould.
New York, Nov. 10.—The jury in the
suit brought by Frank Mowbray, a
valet, against Howard Gould, a son of
the late Jay Gould, for $25,000 damages
for breach of contract, brought in a ver
dict today awarding $5,000 to the
Mowbray alleged that Gould engaged
him as a valet for life at SBO per month
after he lost the sight of one eye and
sustained other injuries as a result of
the settling of a damp sky rocket on
Gould’s yacht July 4, 1898, and that he
was discharged immediately after the
statute of limitations barred a suit for
damages on account of the injuries he
had received.
fergusonatdeath’s door
Critcally 11l From a Bullet Wound
Inflicted 20 Years Ago.
Lexington, Nov. 10.—Captain James
E. Ferguson, noted race horse starter, is
at death’s door in a hospital here. An
operation performed several doys ago to
remove a bullet from near the spine,
which had been in his back 20 years,
proved only temporarily successful.
For the past three days he has grown
weaker. Today he is very low, the phy
sicians saying the end is a matter of
perhaps hours only.
Simpson Case Reopened.
Phenix, City, Ala., Nov. 10.—Profes
sor H. S. Simpson, late principal of the
school, who was discharged because of
charges of drunkenness against him, has
served mandamus proceedings against
the school board. The board is ordered
by the court to either reinstate him, or
show cause why it should not. The
Simpson case has been the one topic in
Phenix City for several months. One
man is running for aiderman in the
town whose leading plank in his plat
form is that he went to the schoolhouse
one morning for the purpose of ejecting
the professor from it.
Dying Brom Neglect.
Burlington, N. C., Nov. 10.—Henry
Jordan, an operative in one of the cot
ton mills, was found, a few days ago,
dying from neglect. His body was an
emaciated skeleton, with bed sores on
his back and both hips. The sores had
caused gangrene to set in, and thou
sands of maggots were working under
the skin.
To Erect a Dewey Monument.
San Francisco, Nov. 10.—A monu
ment to commemorate the victory of
Admiral Dewey at Manila is to be
erected in this city. It is to be classical
Doric columns surmounted by a winged
figure of victory. About the square base
will be reliefs illustrating the naval bat
tle which gave the Philippines to this
conn try.
New Veture In London.
London, Nov. 10.—Mr. F. E. Proctor
of New York has been in London some
weeks investigating the possibilities of
the introduction here of continuous per
formances. He will return home Satur
kay much impressed with the possibility
of success in London of this form of
American entertainment.
Fell on the Saw.
Mullins, S. C., Nov. 10l—E. Felton
of Rowland, N. C., who owns a saw
mill about 4 miles from here, while fill
ing the sawyer’s place accidentally fell
on the carriage while it was running at
full speed. The saw struck his left leg
I just below the knee, cutting it off.
* There is little hope of big recovery.
General McArthur’s Report
to War Department.
It Will Require a Well Equipped Army
to Put Down tho Rebellion With the
Assistance of a Large Naval Force.
Sentiment of the Native.
Washington, Nov. 10.—Major Gen
eral MacArthur, commander-in-chief of
the United States forces in the Philip
pines and military governor of the
islands, has submitted his report to the
war department. A considerable por
tion of the report relates to events which
took place previous to the date when he
assumed command, and he publishes
some of the correspondence and procla
mations of the Filipinos obtained before
that time.
He refers to the change in Aguiualdo’s
plans in abandoning his army organiza
tion and starting a guerrilla warfare.
The conditions of the country have af
forded advantages for such a policy, he
says, as they have enabled the insurg
ents to appear and disappear at their
At one time they are soldiers and im
mediately afterward within the Ameri
can lines in the attitude of peaceable na
tives. A widely scattered formation of
Filipinos quickly followed the guerilla
warfare, which led to a corresponding
dissemination of the American troops,
there being 53 military stations in the
archipelago Nov. 1, 1899, and 413 sta
tions Sept. 1, 1899. This resulted in a
large number of minor affairs, many of
which did not assume the dignity of a
regular combat, though the casualties
between the dates stated were 268.
Americans killed, 750 wounded and 55
captured, the Filipinos losing during
the same time 3,227 killed 694 wounded
and 2,864 captured. General MacArthur
says the extensive distribution of troops
has strained the soldiers of the army to
the full limit of endurance. He says
the apparent desultory work has de
manded more of discipline and as much
of valor as was required during the pe
riod of regular operations against con
centrated field forces of insurrectionists,
General McArthur’s report says that
the troops amidst all labors and hard
ships are content.
Would Accept American Supremacy.
The Filipinos, the report says, left to
themselves would gladly accept the
American supremacy. The Americans
are making as many friendly overtures
as is compatible with the conditions.
The Filipinos have been maddened dur
ing the past five years by rhetorical so
phistry and stimulants applied to na
tional pride until the powers of public
contentment have been nearly sus
pended. As a substitute for all other
considerations the people seem to be
actuated by the idea that in all doubtful
matters of politics or war men are never
nearer right than when going with their
own kith and kin regardless of conse
This condition, he says, has raised
difficulties and other obstructions in
pacification. The effort to institute mu
nicipal government in American auspices
carried the idea of exclusive fidelity to
the United States, but this met with
difficulties where Filipinos were placed
entirely in control and secret municipal
governments were organized in various
towns under insurgent auspices to pro
ceed simultaneovsly with the American
governments and often through the
same personnel. Presidents and town
officials acted openly in behalf of Amer
icans and secretly in behalf of the in
surgents and paradoxical as it may seem
with considerable apparent solicitude
for the interest of both. The report
says success of the guerrilla system de
pends upon complete unity of action
among the native population. That
there is such unity is frankly acknowl
edged, but how it is brought about Gen
eral MacArthur says he is unable to as
certain. Intimidation accounts for the
condition to some extent, but fear would
not be successful as the only motive.
A Remote Possibility.
General MacArthur quotes captured
insurgents to show that their leaders in
timidate the people. They say that the
education of the Filipinos but indicates
that this will take a great deal of time
and patience and an adequate force.
In closing his report, General Mc-
Arthur, after speaking of the establish
ment of a republican form of govern
ment in the islands, said:
‘ ‘ln the light of existing conditions it
is difficult to realize that there is any
possibility of such a future for the
islands, especially so at the present and
for many years to come, the necessity
of a large American military and naval
force is too apparent to admit of discus
sion. On the other hand, however,
there Eire many encouraging conditions
to sustain such a conclusion. For ex
ample, in the Philippines no organized
efforts are being made to effect any par
ticular scheme; the general mission k is
to kill and destroy.
“As a future thought in the same di
rection, it may be suggested that • the
Aryan races are making their way back
into the old continent, which as a con
sequence Is likely within a generation
more to become the healer of gigantic
politic activities. Up to this the prac
tical effect of republican institutions
has not been considered in this connec
tion. But the rapid extension of re
publican civilization these associations,
which not only made possible but prob
able, of necessity must exert an active
and potent influence upon the affairs of
Asia, which, under the inspiration of
American ideas as transmitted through
Filipinos, may yet exhibit the great po
litical wonders. It shows not a broad
Conception perhaps, but it is attracting
•he attention of those hoping for better
things in the east.” ,
Accompanying General MacArthur s
report are the reports of the various
staff officers under his command.
The McLeod Company,
Oglethorpe, Ga.
carry the largest and most complete line of WHISKIES. WINES
and BEER ever offered direct to the consumer, and call your atten
tlono some of the leading brands of which we are sole agent:
Paul Jones’ Four Roses 00 boote
Paul ones’Four Star i 50 bottle, full quart
Paul ones’XXXX Si 25 bottle full iiuart
H ££’™-£ at ? erwoo 2 Three Feathers 2 00 bottle, full quart
H, &H. W. Catherwoods U oper Ten i 50 bottle full xuart
H. * H. W. Catherwoods Centuryl 25 bottle full Quart
Garrett-Williams Co’s 5011i5....: ...150 full onart
J. B. Brown’s Private Stock 1 00 full
Edwin B Bruce’s Somerset Club. 1 so lull nna. 7
We are also sole agents for Green River and Nelson County Bourbons
guaranteed six years old, S 3 50 per gallon. Four years old Bourbon?
S 3 toper gallon. We have a contract with J C. Sommers &Co ofStates
vl >} e . N. C-. for control of their celebrated Poplar Log Corn Whisk??
which they guarantee two years old. We are offering these goonsfnS
per qnnrt, express prepaid on lots of six quarts or over * P f ***
from si 50^ ° f Wiueß *° d low proot goo(is are complete In every respect
NO. 175.
The best material only is what we in
sist on in buying our shoes. This
guarantee comes to us from the manu
facturer and we pass it along to our
customers. Our shoes fit well, and
wear as well as they fit. We carry all
the newest styles m footwear for man,
woman and child. Most merchants
are just out of what you are looking
for at this season of the year. We
always have all kinds in all sizes. We
never allow any particular line to get
low. That’s why there is no chance lor
Scbtivnpert Shoe Co,
An Officer’s Desperate Encounter With
a Negro Murderer.
Florence, S. C., Nov. 10.—Constabls
Thomas Dennis attempted to arrest a ne
gro named Carter, wanted for the murdei
of a convict guard, and after a hard fight
succeed in getting the handcuffs on
him. While coming to jail the prisonel
wrenched one hand free, and with the
handcuffs battered the constable ovei
the head. Dennis drew his pistol and
fired, the bullet passing through the ne
gro’s thigh. Then they closed. The ne
gro was large and powerful, and with
the steel handcuffs beat the officer over
the head, cutting him in many places.
Dennis fired several shots, but without
effect, the negro holding him too closely.
Finally the negro, wresting the pistol
from the officer, broke away and fled.
Nearly fainting, Dennis went for a
horse and bloodhounds. He returned
with the party, the dogs took the track
and ran down the negro in a settlement
2 miles distant. The man had a rifle
and fired on the posse. He was shot in
the with a Winchester and then
plastered with dackshot, when he sur
rendered. The Winchester ball is still
in his neck, but he spems to be doing
BRYAN’S VOT£ OFF 41,000.
Returns In Colorado Give Him 28,-
385 Plurality.
Denver, Nov. 16.—Practically com
plete returns are at hand from every
county in the state on the vote for pres
idential electors and .T-hf"”
figures for the most of the counties are
complete returns. In a few others one
or two precincts are missing.
Bryan’s plurality is 28,385, which
will be slightly increased by the returns
not received.
Orman’s plurality over Goudy appears
as 22,237, which will probably be in
creased by the returns still to come.
Compared with 1896 in round num
bers the Bryan vote fell off about 41,000,
while the McKinley vote increased
about 64,‘)00.
Will Contest the Election.
Raleigh, Nov. 10.—It is learned that
Joyce, Republican candidate for con
gress in the Fifth district, proposes to
contest the seat of Kitchen (Dem) on
the ground of fraud in four counties.
The Populists in North Carolina voted
the Republican ticket almost solidly.
Their congressional nominee, John Fow
ler, in the Third district, voted for Mo-
Singular Indorsement.
London, Nov. 10. —Lord Roberts'
recommendation that the returning sol
diers be welcomed with gifts of tobaccc
instead of liquor calls out a singular in
dorsement from The Lancet, which de
clares that tobacco, used in due modera
tion, is second only in value to food it
self in the case of men enduring long
labors on short rations.
Survey Completed.
Raleigh, Nov. 10. —The survey of a
ship canal for the inland water routs
through the North Carolina sounds has
been completed. It began Sept. 15. The
route is from Norfolk to Beauforl
through Croatan, Pamlico and Alber
marie sounds and Scuppernong river.
The route is direct and practicable.
Choate Visiting Salisbury.
London, Nov. 10.—Joseph H. Choate,
the United States Qgend- •
ing the week-end with Lord Salisbury"
at Hatfield House, the premier’s country
seat in Hertfordshire. At the conclu
sion of his stay he will go to Daliueny
Park, Edinburgh, on a visit to Lord
London Then' res Doing Well.
London, Nolo.—A majority of the
theatres anT Going very well. In spite
of the floel reception the critics gave
“Mrs. Dane’s Defense,” when first pro
duced a few weeks ago, it has developed
intogreatest success of the autumfi-
It is impossible to get seats a fortnight
ahead. C
PI.. Dies of Bright’s Disease.
Lynn, Charles H.
Pinkham, well knownas^»J2 anu^ao *
turer of proprietary al
his home here today of Bright’s
He was 66 years old.
Death of W. C. Green.
I Chicago, Nov. 10.—W. C. Green, an
old board of trade man and organizer of
the Bank of Monmouth, Ills., died at his
home at Riverside today of heart fail
ure, aged 70 years.

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