UP WENT THE SPONGE FROM
YOUNG CORBETT’S CORNER
IN THE TE\TH HOIM) \EUOX WON
CHICAGO LAD HAD HIM
ALMOST AT HIS MERCY.
AN EASY THING HE WAS VP
AGAINST AT SAN FRANCISCO.
Without a Mark of the Fray Nelson
Lett the King After Corbett's Sec
onds Had Thrown Tp the Sponge.
Corbett, However, Was Badly Pnn
ished—Tlie frond Hail Shouted
That the Flslit He Stopped—Oflds
Were on Corbett In the Betting.
The Story of the Fight.
San Francisco, Nov. 29. —Woodward's
pavilion was jammed to tha danger
point to-night with fight enthusiasts
who fought their way into the audi
torium to witness the battle between
"Young Corbett” and ‘‘Battling” Nel
son. The taint of suspicion which has
characterized some of the contests in
this city has been entirely absent in
connection with to-night’s battle.
Notwithstanding the one-sidedness
of the odds, the speculation on the
result was the heaviest of any contest
since the Britt-Corbett battle last
summer. While technically no cham
pionship title went with the winning
end of to-night’s fight, the fact that
the victor will meet Jimmy Britt in
this city next month for the world's
featherweight championship proved an
incentive which greatly stimulated the
efforts of the principals and impelled
them to train to the limit.
Wheu the lads weighed in at 6
o'clock this evening Corbett’s weight
was at the figure previously agreed
upon, namely 130 pounds.
Nelson failed to raise the beam at
the 130 notch as he stepped on the
When the two belligerents stepped
Into the ring to-night, Corbett ruled a
warm favorite at odds or 2 to 1. La
ter in the evening the betting, owing
to the weight of Nelson money,
switched to the odds of 10 to 7.
It is estimated that the receipts to
night will approximate 115,000.
"Cyclone" Kelly knocked out George
Adams in the second round of the
Nick Cordel of San Francisco was
awarded the decision over Eddie San
dry of Chicago at the end of ten
rounds. The decision was very unpop
ular with the spectators.
The Story by Honml*.
Round One —They sparred for some
time, apparently so sizing each other
■up. Finally they went to close quar
ter? withouc damage The bell found
them in a fruitless mix up. No blows
of consequence were landed in this
round. Corbett was very cool, while
Nelson was a trifle anxious.
Round Two—Corbett rushed to a
clinch and in some vicious in-flghting
Nelson placed some good lefts on Cor
bett's body and a right to the jaw.
Corbett hooked his right to the jaw
and Nelson retaliated in kind with
right to the face. Corbett then chang
ed his tactics and tried straight lefts
for the jaw. Out of five attempts two
were successful. The honors were prac
Pound Three—Nelson rushed Corbett
to the ropes, landing left and right on
the ex-champion. As they squared off
Nelson sent straight right to the Jaw
and followed it with a left swing to
the face, making Corbett wince. Cor
bett suddenly sent two terrific rights’
to Nelsons jaw', and they mixed it
fiercely. Corbett swung a fearful right
to the face as the gong rang. The
pace in this round was fast.
Round Four—Nelson forced Corbett
against the ropes and then around the
ring, landing almost at will on Cor
bett's head and face. Corbett stalled
and then put in some heavy ln-fight
ing. Corbett straightened Nelson out
with straight right to the jaw. Corbett
followed it with right and left swings
as the bell rang, which made Nelson
groggy. He was a bit unsteady as he
went to his corner.
Round Five—Nelson forced Corbett
against the ropes, but the latter up
percut right to the jaw that sent Nel
son back. In the center of the ring
Nelson sent straight left to the face
and as the bell sounded repeated the
dose. Corbett’s nose was bleeding
slightly as he took his seat.
Round Six—Nelson brought the
blood from Corbett's nose and mouth,
landing several terrific right and left
short arm blows. Corbett fought back
wildly. Nelson kept after Corbett,
landing almost at will. The gong
sounded with Nelson landing straight
lefts and right to the ex-champion’s
face, bringing blood from Corbett’s
Round Seven—Nelson resumed his
shoving tactics, and at close quarters
staggered Corbett with three rights
to the Jaw. Corbett fought back
hard, but was met with a light
swing to the Jaw and a left straight
to the face. Nelson kept up the bom
bardment. finally nearly flooring Cor
bett with a wicked right swing to the
Jaw’. Nelson had Corbett groggy,
forcing him against the ropes with
blood streaming from his mouth and
nose and presenting a sorry spectacle.
Corbett In Deep Distress.
Round Eight—They went to close
quarters at the very outset. Nelson
missed several lefts for the face. Nel
son then sent right to the face and
Corbett stalled desperately. Corbett's
face soon broke out bleeding afresh.
Corbett droved a wicked right to Nel
son's face, but the latter handed out
a crushing right that caught Corbett
on the jaw. The fighting hpre was
most desperate. Just before the gong
sounded Corbett landed a fearful right
swing to Nelson's Jaw, but there was
not perceptible effect on the ’ Battling
Round Nlns—Corbett complained to
the referee that Nelson was butting
htm with his head, but no attention
■was paid to the claim. In the mix Nel
son drove his left to the face and a
hard right to the body. Corbett miss
ed two fearful left swings to the jaw.
Corbett swung a fierce left to the Jaw,
but It had rio effect on the f*hU ago
man. who forced Corbedt about the
ring, landing fearful rights and left
Jolts st will, The gong saved Corbetl
from almost certain defeat.
Round Ten -Nelson went right after
Corbett. Corbett hung to Nelson dee-
P*rai*ly, fighting bar k like a wild man.
Itle swings wre wild, however, Nel
son again rushed riorbett to the ropes,
landing at will with right and left on
the face <' or tret t was groggy and the
crowd yelled to "atop It," "atop It.”
Nelson went after Corbett, who could
•carnety raise tits hand, Corbett’s sac.
node Seeing Ihe lielpleae and hopeless
toodMloa of !he|* charge, threw up the
t-Ar* MiU WMi t git t itd Ijlh Wf fitff
WITH GOLF CLUB.
Hneknall Will Remain In Savan
nah the Freaent Seaaon.
Thomas Hucknall, the professional
golfer who was connected with the Sa
vannah Golf Club last season, arrived
yesterday, and will again be with the
Last spring and summer Mr. Huck
nall played in Scotland and England.
On returning to America he was con
nected with the Maryland Country
Club at Baltimore. He is in excellent
form, and it is expected he will be
in condition to equal, if not better,
the record- score for the Savannah
links, which he secured lat season. He
then made a round in 36.
The coming of the professional is al
ways hailed with pleasure by the club
members, as it means an opportunity
for instruction. He gives the players
lessons, and they usually profit greatly
by the instruction they receive. The
professional, moreover, is in great de
mand for repairing clubs and furnish
ing new ones. He also has a stock of
golf equipments that is always sought
by the golfers, who rely upon his judg
RACES AT BENNING.
Benning, D. C„ Nov. 29.—Favorites
won three of the six races at the Ben
ning course to-day. The steeplechase
was won in a driving finish toy Woden,
a 12-to-l shot, who reduced the track
record for the two miles and a half
to 5:07 from 5:08, which Cousin Jesse
established three years ago. Summa
First Race—-Selling, 8-year-olds,
seven furlongs. Australina, 10 to 1 and
6 to 1, won, with Neptunus, 12 to 1,
second, and Green Crest, 4 to 1, third.
Second Race—Two-year-olds, colts,
maidens, six furlongs. Applaud, 1 to
2, won, with Hawtrey, 8 to 1, second,
and Only One, 12 to 1, third. Time
Third Race—Selling, steeplechase, for
4-year-olds and upwards, about two
miles and a half. Woden, 12 to 1, won,
with Wool gatherer, 2 to 1, second, and
Walter Cleary, 3to 1, third. Time
Fourth Race—Two-year-old fillies
and geldings, maidens, six furlongs.
Bohemia. 11 to 10, won, with Novena,
3 to 1, second, and Grande Duchess, 12
to 1, third. Time 1:16 3-5.
Fifth Race—Selling. 3-year-olds and
upwards, one mile and forty yards.
Briarthorpe, 7 to 1, won, with Conk
ling, 7 to 1, second, and Panique, 11
to 10. third. Time 1:45 1-5.
Sixth Race—Handicap, 3-year-olds
and upwards, mile and three-six
teenths, old course. Grazlallo, 12 to
5, won, with Arrah (lowan, 20 to 1
second, and Proceeds, 7 to 1, third
Time 2:03 3-5.
AT NEW ORLEANS.
New Orleans, Nov. 29.—The ring had
its inning to-day, Simplicity and Hy
mettus being the only winning favor
First Race—Five furlongs. Old Eng
land, 8 to 5, won, with Escutcheon 4
to 5. second, and J. W. O’Neil 8 ’to
1. third. Time 1:01.
Second Race—Half mile. Simplicity
2 to 1, won, with Lady Consuelo, 10 to
1, second, and Idle Tears, 5 to 2 third
Time :48 2-5.
Third Race—Seven furlongs. Gus
Heidorn, 8 to 1, won, with Foxmead
10 to 1, second, and Viona, 9 to 2
third. Time 1:26 4-5.
Fourth Race—One mile and an
eight, handicap. The Regent, 3 to 1,
won, with Sonoma Belle, 3 to 2. second
and Rankin, 3 to 1, third. Time
Fifth Race—One mile and a quar
ter. Hymettus, 6 to 5, won. with
Montpelier, 7 to 5. second, and Lath
eron, 9 to 2, third. Time 2:07 3-5.
Sixth Race—One mile. Janetta, 3 to
1, won. with Kings Trophy, 3 to 1. sec
ond, and Edith May, 4 to 6, third.
Time 1:41 1-5.
with blood streaming from his nostrils,
mouth and ears, an utterly defeated
Nelson left the ring with scarcely a
mark to show that he had been in a
DUNCAN’S THROAT CUT.
Young Dentist's Uncle Did the Work
Columbus. Ga„ Nov. 29.—Dr. Cliff
Duncan's throat was cut at 10 o’clock
to-night by Jim Ware, his uncle, at
the Delicatessen, a Twelfth street sa
loon. At this hour his condition is
Dr. Duncan, who Is a prominent
young dentist, had Just come in on a
truin and claims that as he entered
the place he was attacked by Ware
without provocation. His throat was
badly slashed, and he ran out Into
the street, where he told the police
that Ware had cut him. He was es
corted to the Rankin drug store, two
blocks distant, blood spattering the
pavement all the way. He is conscious,
but his wounds are exceedingly dan
Ware is at police barracks. He was
drinking at the time of the trouble.
Must Furnish Hund.
The Dixie Stone Company, which
was awarded the contract for laying
the cement walks on Whitaker street,
has been given twenty days from last
Saturday In which to furnish bond
for the proper performance of the
work. If the bond is not furnished in
that time, the city will cancel the
contract and call for new bid*. It is
said bond will he furnished before the
expiration of the twenty days.
ARM Hit OK FA HY LIMBER.
Noah McOrif, a colored workman at
the Merchants und Miners docks had
his arm broken yesterday morning by
a pile of lumber falling on him. He
was nlso slightly injured Internally.
Tlie negro was carried to his home at
No. 756 Gwlnnet street, west, where
his Injuries were attended to.
i ARJiOW I
k ,U i/X N n J
I tVMHs <>•, ic. mw ; t see see.
OtUtTT. Fcaooov no,,
SAVANNAH MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY.NOVEMBER 30. 1904.
Because every unwholesome
product of grain fermentation is
removed by our method of puri
fication and it is mellowed by age,
GEORGE A. DICKEL & CO.
Big Spring Distilling Cos., Distributors
PROGRESS OF THE
DbenHied by President Furry of
Citizens Industrial Association.
New York. Nov. 29.—D. M. Parry,
in his annual address as president of
the Citizens’ Industrial Association, to
day reviewed the progress of the em
ployers’ movement during the last two
years, and predicted for it a steady
permanent growth. He said In part:
"If tradeunlonism should become
dominant in this country I have not
the least doubt that our industries
would languish and our streets would
be filled with idle men. No other re
sults could possibly come from a sys
tem that would base the reward of
labor not on merit, but on the power
of organization to dictate terms, a
system that would restrict output, dis
courage enterprise and permit the in
dolent and least efficient to set the pace
for industry. Can present-day union
ism become dominant in this country?
It Is my belief that if you would like
to see organized labor obtain a con
trolling power over industrial and pub
lic affairs all that you need to do is
to fold your hands and let the unions
work their will. Under the do-nothing
policy of the employers, up until a few
years ago, the growth of unionism was
magical. Finally, with several mil
lions of workers back of them and
flushed with victory because of suc
cess in a number of strikes, the lead
ers assumed a dictatorial attitude to
wards Congress and local authorities.
At that time it seemed as though pub
lic opinion was ready to sanction any
demands that the strike bosses chose
to make, and but scant hearing was
given to the employers' side of any
controversy, no matter how diplomat
A Critical Time.
‘‘l believe that this was a critical
time in the history of our country
and had the employers not abandoned
the let-alone policy we should to-day
be facing a very different condition
of affairs from that now confronting
us. We should, perhaps, have the
eight-hour and anti-injunction bills on
the statute books and the principle of
preference to unionists in employment,
or, in other words, the national closed
shop would more than likely be in
a fair way of adoption. But. fortun
ately, for the welfare of every man,
woman and child in this country, there
sprang up a movement, which was
practically spontaneous among the em
ployers, for the formation of local as
sociations, while such great national
organizations as the National Asso
ciation of Manufacturers began to
grapple with the problem with energy
and determination. What happened?
There is little need for me to rehearse
the story. Strike after strike was or
dered only to be lost by the unions,
and a great check was given to trades
union aggression from Maine to Cal
ifornia. Shop after shop has been
opened to the non-union man, and pro
tection has been given him ;igainst
the sluggers in most of our industrial
Muny Closed Shops Abandoned.
"I believe thqt 1,000 manufacturing
establishments have, in the last year,
abandoned the closed shop and thrown
their doors open to workmen without
regard to their membership or non
membership in a union. I have been
informed of the names of over 250 con
cerns in the city of Chicago that have
done this. Is not that a record for the
greatest hot-bed of unionism in the
country? From all parts of the Cen
tral West I have received Information
of hundreds of other factories being
opened to independent workmen. Many
concerns in the East have also gone to
the open shop, although I must say
that the employers' movement is
stronger in the Central West than it
is here in the East, and that the re
sults show it.
"The effect of the open shop move
ment has been particularly beneficial.
In some factories the output per man
has been Increased from 25 to 50 per
cent. Who can assert that this in
crease In output will not benefit the
toller as well as the employer? The
theory that the less each man does
the better every one will be is one of
the absurd doctrines of the union creed
and if followed to Its logical conclusion
would produce a state of society in
a hloh no one worked and every one
went hungry and naked. If Increasing
the output per man worked Injury to
the workers then all machinery should
be destroyed, for the effect of machin
ery Is to multiply Individual output.”
Not a Controversy.
Mr. Parry declared that the labor
question Is not merely a controversy
between employers and employes, but
rather a question whether Individual
liberty Is to be maintained. He quoted
from labor authorities to show that the
unions denied that there was any such
thing us the inalienable right to work.
Mr. Parry declared that the courts
have with practical unanimity held
that the dosed shop cannot bo main
tained by means of contracts between
employers and unions for the reason
that such eontraets are illegal nnd void
In that they tend to produce a monop
oly and are unconstitutional and
against public policy. "The question,"
he said, “then arises whether the
closed shop can la* maintained in tin
absence of contracts by the method
of the unions refusing to
work with non-union men.
Granting for argument's sake that
they may be uhle to do this, I want
to say here now that where an organ
ization quits work to compel the dis
charge of men simply on the grounds
that these men are not members of
the organization, Iheti those composing
the organization are guilty of an act
of persecution, which ran not tm justi
fied on inoral grounds, no matter how
much they may Is acting within their
legal lights. The men of an organi
sation that commit such an act should
fully understand that they are at lik
ing a blow at IndDlduai freedom, the
most pie< ions heritage of the • oinmon
people, and are thneby Inviting their
The eurlallsl Isis.
Ot the gkaialiel vote, Mr. I’erry seld
FOOTBALL PRACTICE WILL BE
RESUMED AT ARMORY TO-NIGHT
Black and Rossiter Will Join the Blue and White
Capt. Cope has notified all members
of the football squad to be out for
practice to-night and the hard work
that will have to be done between now
and Christmas will be taken up.
Joe Rossiter and Joe Black will be
out to commence some real football
after their season with the Georgia
squad. Left guard Highams has not
yet left Savannah., but expects to
do so in the next few days. This will
be a serious loss to the team, as Hig
hams is the best man who has ever
played on the line here. Only twice
did the Jacksonville team send their
assault against him, and each time they
MANY SAVANNAHIANS WILL GO
TO JACKSONVILLE SATURDAY
Great Interest Manifested in Game Between Jays
A party ot a dozen or more Savan
nah football enthusiasts will go down
to Jacksonville Saturday morning to
witness the game Saturday afternoon
between Jacksonville and Charleston.
Jacksonville will present a strong
line up to the Gulls, and with the
heavy and fast backfield bets are even
on the game. Unless Charleston can
show unusual superiority in the line
Jacksonville looks like a winner, the
Jay backfield, with the exception of
Ferris, is the heaviest and fastest
ever seen in Savannah.
Ferris did not play his usual game
here Thanksgiving, being eclipsed by
the Yancys, who are a team in them
selves. Great as individual players
these brothers are almost invincible,
playing as they do, together and mak
ing double passes on nearly every play
where the runner is tackled.
Ferris will compare favorably with
Sumter and Hogan Yancy will more
than offset Guy Gunter. The decision
between Worth Yancy and Jocko
Haney will in the majority of in
stances be in favor of the Kentuck
ian. Both men have played against the
“It may be considered unfortunate by
some that the result of compelling the
unions ‘ bide by the laws is to drive
a portic of their membership into the
Socialist party, but certainly it is no
argument to say that the unions should
be permitted to follow their own sweet
will in order that their members may
not become Socialists. The growth of
the Socialist party simply adds ad
ditional force to the necessity that con
fronts the employers to take an active
hand in shaping public sentiment, to
the end that our great individualistic
form of government may be maintain
ed. The greatest industrial structure
the world has ever seen has grown
up in free America. Shall it be de
stroyed or even checked in its devel
opment? It surely will be if the Social
ists and labor agitators obtain any
power in the management of industry
or the shaping of the policies of the
One Conspiracy, One Murder Case
and Several for Minor Offenses.
Valdosta, Ga„ Nov. 29.—The crim
inal docket of the Superior Court Is
open now, and a number of important
cases are to be tried. The case against
Ben. Penny. Reuben and Will Knight,
all jointly indicted for a conspiracy
to kill Mannis Carter at Naylor, in
September, was postponed until to
day on account of the absence of a
witness. To-day it was stated that a
child of the witness had died last night,
and that he could not come, so the case
was postponed again until Thursday.
The case against iMary Harvey,
charged with murdering her husband
by giving him potash while he was
sick, was called, but her attorneys en
tered a plea of lunacy, and were given
until Wednesday to produce their evi
John Dummy, the deaf and dumb
cow thief, was found guilty, but the
jury recommended 'that he be punish
ed as for a misdemeanor.
John Harper, charged with assault
with intent to murder, was found
guilty, but the jury recommended that
he be punished as for a misdemeanor.
He was fined SIOO.
Charles Davis, who was caught steal
ing several bags full of cotton from Mr.
Math Clarke, near Lake Park, was
also convicted, but sentence has not
WANT ONLY FIRE MILK.
Mncon Connell Fusses nn Ordinance
llewnrdlnK Its Sale.
Macon. Nov. 29.—An ordinance was
introduced In the City Council of Ma
con to-night by Mayor Smith to re
strict the sale of impure milk. The
ordinance reads, in part, as follows:
“It Is further ordained that no person
sell or offer for sale in said city any
dirty. Impure, unwholesome or adul
terated milk, cream or butter.” The
date set for this ordinance to go Into
effect Is Jan. 1, 1905.
WILL STHIKE AT BRUNSWICK.
The Negro I,ntin;ahorenieii There Are
After II fuller Fny.
Brunswick, Ga., Nov. 29. —Great In
convenience and much possible trouble
may result when the strike of the ne
gro longshoremen for higher wageß,
which will soon come. Is declared. They
will strike for an Increase of 1 cent
per hour in pay. The former strike of
these negro longshoremen caused a
very annoying hardship to the ship
Texas t'ollcue* to Withdraw.
Macon, Nov. 29.—-Mercer University's
Athletic Association has received let
ters from the University of Texas nnd
Trinity College, asking that It vote
favoralily on the application of the two
Institutions for withdrawal from the
Rout hern Intercollegiate Athletic Asso
ciation when the question comes up
for a vote In December. The reason as
signed for the desire to withdraw la
the distance between the two appli
cants and most of the other bodies
which i oinposs the association.
Vsliiials Kilts* Lodge nf Narrow,
Valdes la, Ga., Nov. 2*.—The Valdos
ta Lodge of Elks met last night and
perfected arrangements for celebrating
their Memorial buy mil Kunday The
orator will in- Judge John Boss of Ma
con. Two iiirmhera of the Elks’ Lodge.
Cpt II <l. Powell sod Mr. Edward
P llavls. have died aim the last Me
morial day, and special tributes will
he paid them by Messrs. J. it. Wel
ker ami J, U, Wilkinson.
No team in the South has suffered
as much ill luck as has the Savan
nah team this year, but the supporters
have remained loyal throughout. So
far It has not been necessary to im
port men to strengthen the team, but
now that it seems the proud record is
in danger of being broken all loyal
supporters are beginning to change in
their sentiment favoring an all home
team. Other cities are scouring the
country for material and if Savannah
can add a few men to strengthen the
weak places it will be nothing but
right, it is contended.
With a back field made up of Har
mon, Cope and the two Yancy boys
there is little doubt as to the termina
tion of the New Year's game.
Savannah team and the unanimity
of opinion here is that Yancy is the
better ground gainer and far supe
rior on the defensive.
The Jacksonville line will be rein
forced by Kirby Smith and Council of
Virginia, with the possibility that
Bridges of Cumberland will be one of
the guards. In this event the only
weak place on the team will be at
right end. Dodg’e is above the ordinary
at left end.
At quarterback Tutwiler is Kennedy’s
superior. With his weight and agility
much better things were expected of
Kennedy in the game here. He seem
ed to be averse to plunging into the
plays, as a quarter of his weight
should do, and on his quarterback
runs failed to gain every time an at
tempt was made. With but one man
between him and the goal when he re
ceived the kick off in the last half
Kennedy ran out of bounds and
stopped, or was stopping when tackled.
He may show up considerably more
vicious against Charleston.
Charleston has not yet announced its
line up, and it is not known whether
Bennet and Saddler will be in the
game. The weights of the two elev
ens will be slightly in Jacksonville's
A building permit was yesterday is
sued to Mrs. M. Pierce for the erec
tion of a two-story frame, metal roof
house on Thirty-fifth street, west.
John Bacon was bound over to the
City Court yesterday morning on the
charge of the larceny of a knife and
fifty cents in money from C. B. Mc-
Will McAwein, charged with the
larceny of a coat, which he subse
quently pawned, was bound over to
the City Court by Recorder Myrick
Mr. George Blakeley’s postponed or
gan recital will be given to-night in
St. John’s Church at 8:30 o’clock, wtth
the assistance of Miss Eulalia N. Cox,
soprano, as soloist.
Racinda Blake swore out a warrant
against John Gager yesterday before
Justice Wickham for assault and bat
tery. Both parties are colored. The
Blake woman claims that on Monday
night Gager was beating her daughter,
and when she lnterferred and endeav
ored to arrange things amicably be
tween them he assaulted her.
A deed was filed yesterday for record
In the Superior Court between Murray
M. Stewart and J. L. Morehead, trad
ing as Stewart & Cos., by which two
portions of wharf lots in the city of
Savannah become the property of the
People’s Saving and Loan Company.
The consideration was $3,000. The lots
are designated as the northern portion
of lot No. 3. west of Barnard street,
and a portion of lot No. 1. Lot No. 3
is 78 feet wide, and the other lot is 43
l>y 76 feet. The deed was drawn sev
eral days ago.
Mr. C. S. King of Columbia Is a
guest at the Pulaski.
Mr. E. C. Davies of Atlanta Is stop
ping at the De Soto.
Mr. J. A. Allison of Charlotte Is reg
istered at the Pulaski.
Mr. Leland Rankin of Richmond is
a guest at the De Soto.
Mr. Charles B. Stacy of Richmond
is at the Screven House.
Mr. W. H. Godwin of Valdosta is
registered at the Pulaski.
Mr. J. C. Cooper of Jacksonville was
at the De Soto yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Stewart of Co
lumbus are at the Pulaski.
Mr. W. F. Kirk of Washington, D.
C., is stopping at the De Soto.
Mr. J. S. Cameron of Atlanta reg
istered at the Pulaski yesterday.
Mr. A. A. Reppard and Mr. E. J.
Giles of Reldsvllle are at the Screven
Mr. C. C. Little of the Augusta
Chronicle was in the city yesterday,
stopping at the Pulaski.
Mr. J. H. Perkins of Rocky Ford,
and Mr. H. R. Perking of Sylvanla
are guests at the De Soto.
Mr. Thomas W. Wrenne, a banker
of Nashville. Tenn., Is among the
prominent guests of the De Soto.
Miss Camille Barnett, who has been
quite 111 for the past week, Is now con
valescent. although still confined to
Mr. and Mrs. 11. C. Beaman, Mr. H.
C. Beaman, Jr., Mr. Bartlett Beaman
and Mr. C. S. Beaman of Princeton,
Mars., are registered at the Pulaski.
Mr. C. 8. Warburton of Springfield,
Mas*., one of the directors of the Mas
sachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Com
pany. is in the city, stopping at the
Were the Public to know about Cocoas
what we know .- they would use*
TIMES A YEAR!
BREAKFAST - LUNCH - SUPPERr
I QUALITY t PRICE REMAIN THE SAM E.
out <m mt urn > iwwai kuj n 4
L Oldsmobile Price ]
It is not possible for any other automobile
(wt k U ma ß°facturer to sell for a similar price an auto- fw
IV mobile equal in valueTT"our"s9so!oo Light V\
Tonneau Car. Other cars of the same size,
weight and power, claiming equal durability and .*>
excellence are considered by their makers cheap at $1,250
Our experience in building thousands of the famous Olds-
mobile Runabouts has made this low price possible. The
~ buyer gets the saving. r 1
We could not afford to make and sell in these great quantities if
quality were lacking.
The Oldsmobile Tonneau Car $950.00, is the climax of
Motor of over 10 h. p. with no gaskets to blow out; roomy and com
fortable tonneau, every part easy of access without disturbing tho
passengers. It is made too well to be imitated for the price. Hand
some Art Catalogue will be sent to you an request.
Oldsmobile 7 h. p. Standard Runabout, $650.00; Touring Run*
about, $750.00. All prices f. o. b. factory.
OLDS MOTOR WORKS, Detroit, Mich.
Saved to New York
BY TAKING THE
Atlantic Coast Line
Florida and West Indian Limited,
Finest all year round train between the East and South,
leaves Savannah daily at 2:if p. m. (city time), arrives
New York 1:53 p. m. following day.
Pullman Drawingroom Sleepers and
of the highest standard of excellence.
For Pullman reservations, rates, schedules, etc., apply
Ticket Office, De Soto Hotel, Both Phones 73, and
Union Station , Bell Phone 235, Georgia 911.
DISTINGUISHED FRENCHMAN AT
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA
Ambassador Jusserand Was Given a Flattering
Reception at the Institution.
Richmond, Va„ Nov. 29.—Lafayette
in 1824 made a memorable visit to the
University of Virginia and to his
friend. Thomas Jefferson. The most
distinguished representative of France
to visit the university since that day
arrived there this afternoon in the
person of the French ambassador to
this country, J. J. Jusserand, who was
accompanied by Madame Jusserand.
They traveled from Washington in
private car of President Samuel Spen
cer of the Southern Railway, an alum
nus of the university, and long a pres
ident of the alumni association.
Ambassador and Madame Jusserand
made their visit as the guests of the
university and of the Charlottesville
Chapter of the Alliance Francalso. Dr.
Alderman, president of the university,
met the visitors at the train und drove
them to his residence. At 6:30 o'clock
the Ambassador and his wife were en
tertained at dinner tty Judge R. T.
W. Duke, Jr. Among the guests were
President and Mrs. Alderman. Dr. B.
Rosalie Slaughter of Washington, D.
C„ and Dr. and Mrs. Samuel O.
Klaughter of Lynchburg.
The ambassador delivered an ad
dress this evening In the public hall
of tho university, where were gath
ered to Twelve him the faculty and
790 students of the Institution, the
Oh Watson. Colored, Shot kf Tom
Jvaaa, H hlia, at tiimmH.
nrnymotit, C(t„ Nov, 2*-<>us Wat.
tan, a rupCfUM* negro f kuimnlt,
u instantly killed at lummJl a night
members of the Alliance Franealse anil
hundreds of others. As the ambassa
dor entered, the university Glee Club
sang the ‘'Marseillaise.”
President Alderman Introduced the
distinguished speaker. At the close of
the ambassador's address the mando
lin club rendered "Pixie,” after which
the 700 students sang their most char
acteristic college song, ending it with
the college yell.
After the scenes in the public hall,
a reception to the distinguished schol
ar-diplomat and Madame Jusserand
was tendered at the residenee of Pres
ident and Mrs. Alderman. The latter
lady was assisted 1n reeelvlng by I-ady
Helen Pennypacker of Wilmington.
Del., and a number of ladles from the
city and university. Among the 200
invited guests were Dr. Thomas Nel
son Page, president of the general
Alumni Association of the university;
President Spencer of the Southern
Hallway, Dr. Philip Ogden of Johns
Hopkins University, Mr. James P.
Hyde of New York, the Princess Trou
betskoy and Mr. John Armstrong
C’hanler o' Cobh am, Va.
The ambassador’s address was gen
eral In Its Character, referring to the
prestige and usefulness of the uni
versity Hnd to Istfayette, the friend of
During the evening a telegram was
received from Gov. Montague, express
ing the executive's pleasure at the
presence in Virginia of the distinguish
ed representative of Prance.
or two ago by Tom Jones, • drunken
white man, who was making good his
threat to "paint th* town red." From
all accounts the difficulty arosa out of
a dispute between Jones and Watann's
son, which Watson *us endesvorlng to
settle peaceably when Junes fired a
load of ahot Into tits tiudy. breaking Ills
backbone The offiesrs nave ns* beer,
aMs to capture Janas.
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