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The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, December 04, 1904, Image 33

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89053684/1904-12-04/ed-1/seq-33/

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Savoyard’s Essays. New York: The
Neale Publishing Company. Broad
way. Fifth avenue and Twenty-third
street. Buckram cloth; price, $2.
It is taking no risk whatever to say
that this will prove one of the nota
ble, solid books of the year. “Savo
yard" is the pen name of Eugene
Newman, who has been for upwards
of forty years the Washington corre
spondent of the Louisville Courier-
Journal and other high-class jour
uals. During this considerable pe
riod of time Mr. Newman has come
into close contact with many of the
men who have had to do with the
making of the country’s contemporary
history. A close student of human
nature, he has given his earnest at
tention to the more picturesque fig
ures in American politics and set down
unbiased character studies of them for
the delectation of their contempora
ries and the information of posterity.
There survive to-day, of course,
many men who were personally ac
quainted with Roscoe Conkling, “Mat”
Carpenter, John J. Ingalls, “Mark”
Hanna, "Tom” Reed and the ever
delightful Senator Hoar, who are
among the number celebrated by
"Savoyard” in his "Essays.” Others
in the goodly company are Samuel J.
TUden, Benjamin H. Hill, Thaddeus
Stevens, Andrew Johnson, L. Q. C.
Lamar, Stephen A. Douglas, the Field
family, S. S. Prentiss and Frank
Wolford. Generally speaking this
volume of “Savoyard” is one of ap
preciation. It deals with big men to
whom he could give an unstinted mead
of praise, tempered always, of course,
| by a close adherence to verity. There
is no fulsome adulation anywhere, but
| merely an adherence to a just esti
mate of character, all circumstances
considered. Had these "essays” by
"Savoyard” been 'written three-quar
ters of a century ago, they would
/ '•-.-* £ .../*%• ( K •.
||*..>■ , , HON. ANDREW D. WHITE.
The Hon. Andrew D. White, president of Cornell University 1867-1885,
minister to Germany 1892-1894, ambassador to Germany 1897-1902, is writing
for the Century reminiscences of his diplomatic life. In the December Cen
tury, ilr. White tells, among other matters of interest, of Emperor Wil
liam’s opinion of the destruction of the Maine, of Ambassador White's
personal relations with the Spanish ambassador and his difficulties dur
ing the Spanish-American War, and of Germany's attitude toward America
at this critical time.
have ranked with Macauley’s, but we
set a higher standard now. The his
tory of a country during any specific
period is the history of its leading
Public men during that period. Mr.
Newman has given us in his ’‘essays’*
a close personal insight into the char
acters of some of the foremost men of
the last forty years; for which we de
serve to make our grateful acknowl
edgements to him. And he has told
his several stories of his several he
roes in a manner that is never dull,
hut always vivacious and charming.
Songs from a Georgia Garden. By
Robert Loveman. Philadelphia; J.
B. Lippincott Company. Cloth;
price. sl.
This volume of verse will add to Mr.
I.oveman’s already established reputa
tion as one of the few contemporary
American poets of depth and breadth.
-'line and Thine. By Florence Earle
i nates. New York: Houghton, Mif
ilin & Cos. Gilt top; rough edges.
Price, $1.25 net.
T his is a collection of notable poems
hy Florence Earle Coats that have
appeared in the standard magazines
during several years past. The little
(Crystallized Mineral Water)
Nature’s Perfect Harmless Remedy.
1 Cures by removing the cause of disease.
Hundreds of voluntary testimonials by home people,
among whom is numbered Mr. B. Dub, the popular pro
prietor of Screven House, this city.
Kalola restores the weak and feeble to perfect
health and vigor by giving strength and appetite.
I Take Kalola Six Days and Eat Anything You Want.”
Not equaled as a morning laxative.
Kecommended by physicians and all who try it.
For sale by all druggists, 50c and SI.OO.
Bay Street, West, - * - • Savannah, Ga.
book makes a handsome and appro
priate holiday gift volume.
Teddy and Towser. By Seward D.
Lisle. Philadelphia: Henry T.
Coates & Cos. Cloth; illustrated;
price, sl.
This is a story of the early days of
California. It is especially suited to
boys, though it will be read with in
terest by both young and old of both
sexos. The chief characters are a
healthy, vigorous boy and an intelli
gent dog, who have some thrilling ad
ventures together. But there are a
lot of other incidental and
they are all interesting.
Completed Proverbs. By Lisle de
Vaux. Matthewman; pictured by
Clare Victor Dwiggins. Philadel
phia: Henry T. Coates & Cos. Cloth,
80 cents; by mail, 88 cents.
This is one of the very cleverest of
the pretty litle books of satire prepared
for the holiday season. It consists of
“one hundred Iridescent globules, like
a bunch of soap bubbles,” with as
many illustrations. Every proverb is
pungent, and every picture is like a
pinch of spice. It is not a book for
dull people. It should be sent as a
holiday present only to those who have
nimble wit.
Up the Forked River. By Seward D.
Lisle. Philadelphia; Henry T.
Coates & Cos. Cloth; price, sl.
South America may seem prosaic
enough to the people who live there,
but to us of the northern part of the
continent it is hedged about with a
glamor of romance that is enchant
ing. Any heroic story having Its scene
of action laid in South America is
practically sure of an appreciative au
dience; and if it.'be a “cracking good”
story, the number of admirers will be
large and profitable. The book under
consideration is one that will appeal
strongly to healthy boys—and to their
elders also, if they have not lost the
love of the woods and its denizens that
is born In them. There is a pretty
love story in the book, too; but love
stories are so common! We like the
adventure best,
Marriage, Limited. By Frank H.
Wakefield. New York: The Neale
Publishing Company. Cloth; price,
A celebrated English novelist recent
ly advocated limited marriage as a
possible solution of the divorce prob
lem. The suggestion started a flood
tide of discussion. This book must
have been written in advance of the
Englishmen’s published proposition, yet
it deals with the idea that he had in
mind—marriage for a limited period of
time. The manner in which Mr. Wake
field handles his subject Is at once
amusing and serious. The story is
both a novel and a sociological study.
It pleases the fancy and instructs the
mind. At the end of it the reader
hardly knows whether he has been to
school or to the play; but he is pleased
to have gone. It is possible that this
is one of the novels that will set the
A Few Facts That Every Woman
Should Know About ller Inter
nal Arrangements.
You Are Laying Vp for Yourself
Long Years of Suffering and Mel
ancholy Regrets by Neglecting
Y'our Pains To-day.
Interesting Information Regarding a
Simple Way of Restoring Health
to Ail Sick Women.
Wonderful Results Recorded.
(Special to the Morning News.)
New York, Dec. 3.—lt is a bold man
who will venture to break away from
all the traditions of the medical pro
fession, and give the public a few plain
facts In language that they can un
Yet that is what I am going to do.
What I have to say will be addressed
to all women—young women, wives,
mothers, grandmothers.
But men who have women folks,
whose health may depend on their
care or advice, will also And these
feets of value.
I want you, my friend, to bear in
mind one thing:
No woman should ever consent to
suffer pain.
Life is hard enough, in its worries
and fears, without the additional tor
ture of pain.
Some people say Pain is a symp
But I say it is a disease.
It is a quivering of the nerves, which
can be set at rest by the proper medi
Understand me; I am not advocating
the use of a Pain Reliever—but a
Pain Cure.
Wine of Cardui is a cure for wom
en's pains.
It is the only one.
If you try it. you will see.
You know something about the
One of their main functions is to act
upon the blood vessels, and to so
act upon them as to insure that the
tissues are properly fed, the waste and
repair of the body properly balanced,
perfect health properly maintained.
Wherever there is a blood vessel
there is also a tiny nerve, like a pa
trolman, policing his beat and keeping
traffic open.
Every now and then—if something is
wrong—he calls up central and re
You feel the bell ring.
It sounds to you like—a Pain.
Meantime there is great activity
throughout your body, one-tenth of
which you hardly feel.
The desk sergeant In your head fills
up a patrol wagon with white blood
cells—disease quellers—and down they
rush tq the seat of trouble.
Oh, there are a thousand Intricate
little things done, that it would take
a book to tell, and which all mean one
Your natural life forces are trying
to get rid of the trouble.
When they are too weak to do this,
the Pain continues, gets worse maybe,
lasts, perhaps, off and on, all your
What to do?
Take Wine of Cardui.
It is a reinforcement of your nat
ural forces.
That’s all.
Yes; but it's enough.
Wine of Cardui is a cure for Wom
en’s Pains, because it is a medicine
which acts upon the special nerve cen
ters, which, in a woman, by reason of
her special womanly functions, are
most often in a weakened and untonic
For this reason it is a woman's med
Because it is a woman's medicine. It
act? upon every woman with an al
most marvelous, tonic, strengthening,
recuperative effect.
It relieves—cures—women’s pains.
It regulates women’s forces and
It banishes women’s nervous irrita
• It brings back women’s smiles, roses,
blushes, complexion, strength.
It aids mothers to stand mother
hood's trials.
It helps housewives to find work a
It assists girls and young women to
study, grow and enjoy life, as never
In fact, in every condition, age, or
state of life, women will find, in Wine
of Cardui, a safe, pleasant and strictly
scientific aid to health and happiness.
people to thinking in a right way on
the marriage problem.
Cromwell of Virginia. By Edward S.
Ellis. Philadelphia: Henry T. Coates
& Cos. Cloth; price, sl.
This Is one of the Coates Colonial
series. It tells the story of Bacon's
rebellion, of which every school child
knows something, in a manner that is
both entertaining and enlightening.
Generally speaking, the school histories
do not shed much light on this so
called rebellion. This story goes into
the details of It in a way that leaves
both young and older regders with a
clearer understanding of the history
of the country and a higher apprecia
tion of the struggles of the colonists.
The Wages of Gin is Debt.
You may lead an Ass to Knowledge
—but you can not make him think.
Actresses will happen in the best
regulated families.
Imagination makes cowards of us all.
He that is down need not fear pluck
Let him that standeth pat take heed
lest they call.
The doors of Opportunity are mark
ed "Push" and "Pull.’’
Nothing succeeds like—failure.
Pleasant company always accepted.
Charity is the sterilized milk of hu
man kindness.
Only the young die good.
What can't be cured must be Insured.
He who tights and runs away will
live to write about the fray.
Never too old to yearn.
The pension is mightier than the
A fellow-failing makes us wondrous
Society covers a multitude of sins.
From "The Entirely New Cynic’s
Calender of Revised Wisdom, for 1905."
(Elder & Cos., Bnn Francisco.)
Frederick Palmer, the American war
correspondent, has beaten all of the
English correspondents In the rare to
be first In the field with a book on
the Ruaso-Japanese Wat, written from
personal observation. Ths first edition
of his "With Kurokl In Manchuria"
was put on the market on Tuesday,
and was practically sold out In two
and another edition will be ready
before this item can get Into print.
This business of being first In the field
with a wsr book counts for much, for
by the time the third or fourth au'hor
arrives Interest In the subject Is about
worn out. A publisher said Ihe other
day that he believed practically all of
the score of books on Ihe Boer War,
except the first three or four, loiit
money. Palmer has a knack of being
first In the field, however. It waa he
who got a beat on the decisive battle
of Ihe war betwssn Greece and Turkey,
American readers may be interested
In hearing the names of the six “best
selling” novels in this country at pres
ent. Since this list was drawn up a
day or two ago. Hall Caine's new ro
mance has appeared, and probably
leads in point of sales at the present
moment. Previous to its appearance,
however, the six best sellers were as
follows: “God’s Good Man." by Sir
Gilbert Parker; “John Chilcote, M. P.,”
by K. C. Thurston; “Kate of Kate
Hall," by Ellen T. Fowler; "Double
Harness,” by Anthony Hope, and
"Traffics and Discoveries." by Rudyard
It Is probable that no man ever loved
work better than did Mr. Gladstone.
Sir John Robinson recalls the fact
that late In life the ex-Premier had
some affection of one eye, and he was
recommended not to try his sight by
writing at too great length. "Such
was his passion for work, however,
that he accustomed himself to write
with his eyes shut to obviate the dan
ger. An intimate friend once remon
strated with him on seeing him writ
ing. ‘lt is very wrong of you,’ he said,
‘to sit, write, write, writing at that
table when you have the use of only
one of your eyes.’ ’No,’ said the won
derful old man. ‘I don’t need that eye
at all when I am at this'*kind of work.
I have been writing mechanically with
out using either eye for the last hour.’
It was in this way that he wrote the
whole of his essay on ’Heresy and
Schism’ that appeared in the Nine
teenth Century for August, 1904.”
—The death in New York the other
day of Gen. Louis Pauma di Cesnola,
the director of the Metropolitan Mu
seum of Art, removes a man who is
now acknowledged to have been the
greatest curator in this country. He
was a native of Piedmont, Italy, and
a member of one of the oldest and best
Italian families. His private archaeo
logical collection, formed during a ten
years' residence in the Island of Cy
prus, was the nucleus of the Metropoli
tan Museum. Napoleon 111 had en
deavored to buy It for the Louvre, and
Lord Beaconsfleld made Gen. Cesnola
an offer for it on behalf of the British
Museum. The owner declined, and
eventually sold It to the Metropolitan
Museuih for about 599.000. Gen. Ces
nola's volume, "Cyprus; Its Ancient
Cities, Tombs and Temples" (Har
pers) was a narrative of his researches
and excavations, and was said at the
time to have "laid the world of edu
cated and thoughtful men under heavy
The manuscript of Rudyard Kipling's
“Captains Courageous” is owned by
Mrs. James Conland, of Hartford,
Conn. Mr. Kipling gave it to her late
husband, from whom the author ob
tained much material for the book.
Prof. Goldwin Smith's recent speech
before the Canadian Club at Ottawa Is
said to be his farewell uppearanee on
the platform. His work as a publicist
will be confined to his weekly comment
on current things in a Toronto news
paper and to occasional writings in
other papers and in magazines.
It is rather interesting to recall that
the success o| “Ben-ilur," the author
of which (Gen. Lew Wallace! has been
so critically ill at his Indiana home,
has been o’n lines altogether unique.
It has never been issued in a cheap
form, and no less than fourteen lux
urious editions have been made by the
Harpers, yet it is estimated that well
on to a million copies have been sold.
Capt. Robert E. Lee, whose tactful
book about his father, the great Con
federate general, has had such a de
served success, lives on a farm at
West Point, Va. He is the youngest
son of Gen. Lee, and was attending
the University of Virginia when the
Civil War broke out. His father op
posed his going Into the service too
young, but he insisted upon enlisting
as a private in the Rockbridge Ar
tillery, and rose to the captaincy. He
has been a farmer since the close of
the war. He lives quietly, preferring
the peace of the country to the noise
of the cities.
Frank L. Stanton, author of "Lit
tle Folks Down South,” has a keen
sense of humor. He has many good
stories of the South stored up in his
memory, an dmost of them are short
and to the point. One of the best and
most epigrammatic concerns a Ken
tucky colonel who was just dressing
In the morning in his bachelor home In
Louisville. “Sambo,” he called down
stairs to his henchman, "go out and
mow some mint for breakfast.”
Thomas E. Watson showed that he
had a serious disposition at a very
early age. When he was about 6 years
old he startled the old negro mammy
who had nursed him from chllhood by
asking suddenly: "At what age do
children begin to be responsible for
tehir sins? As I responsible?"
"Laws, no, honey," replied his black
foster-mother. ‘‘Yo’ ain’t done ’rive to
yeahs of 'scretlon yet."
The Infant Watson heaved a sigh of
relief and did not pursue his psyehol
ogico-ethleal course of questioning
any further. But when he appeared
an hour later with his hat full of fresh
ly plucked turkey feathers he wore a
look of conscious rectitude mingled
with a dashing air of total lack of
moral responsibility.
Ralph Henry Barbour Is the author
of many Juvenile books. His latest Is
entitled "On Your Mark: A Story of
College Life and Athletics.” When
the brand-new volume reached his
house and was added to the row of his
works on top of his desk his niece
came toddling In to look at it. After
Inspecting It gravely for a moment
the little girl said: “Uncle, did you
write that?”
"Yes, dear.”
“And all the rest of those?”
“Well, did all these things happen
to you.”
“No; I’ve dreamed and thought a
great many of them.”
"But, uncle," said the little maiden
solemnly, “do you think you ought to
write them?”
Watch Oor Weekly Lists of
New Subscribers, Pub
lished Every Sunday.
The Southern Bell Telephone and
Telegraph Company has Installed
since last Sunday, Nov. 27, 1904.
20 New Subscribers,
$81 —Cohen A Sons. J. TANARUS., Whole
sale and Retail Ladles' and
Mens' Furnishings.
2*B8 —Magglonl & Cos., Wholesale Fish
and Oyster Dealers.
498—The Wage Earners' Loan A In
vestment Company.
1185—Georgia Fertilizer Cos,
232 —Beeks, J. T Mrs.
2S9o—Connell. Jos. C.
2872—Courtenay, F. X.
s9B—Emerson. C. C.
287$ —Ficklln. W. C. Mr*
106 9—Gross, H. O. Miss
Js2o—Godbold, G. B. Mr*
2s*l— Haas, K. Mrs.
2182- Meyer, E. |
2884—Rowan. 0. H.
2849 Reed, L, B. '
208 - Smith, O. W. Mrs.
2800— Williams. F. L Mr*. "
28 84- Woods. * W Mr*.
2140-W liltehend. (I A. Mr*
2068- J6*aly, E. L. Mrs.
Christmas Gifts for Everybody!
The month of Christmas is with us. therefore now is the time to select your pres
ents. Come and see our fine display. Here you will find useful and practical gifts for
all. Our stock is complete anerthe assortment large. If you are thinking what you
will give your friend a suggestion from us may help you. Useful presents in NECK
and SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, SILVER NOVELTIES and others too numerous
to mention. tITDON’T PROCRASTINATE. Do your shopping now
and get the pick of our select stock.
36-inch English Long Cloth (12-yard
pieces), regular price $1.50, for QQn
Monday only UUu
36-inch Sheer Linen Lawns and Cam
brics, suitable for ladies’ and men’s
handkerchiefs, will be cut this J
week from 75c to
An extra special offer in Satin Damask
Table Covers, with border all around,
former prices $4.50 to $5, one QQ QQ
to the customer, Monday at uZiuO
We carry a complete line of Black Cat
Hosiery in children’s and ladies’O I ft A
sizes, from 12*4c to OIiUU
Just received, a beautiful line of Hindoo
Blankets, in beautiful color combina
tions, suitable for making bath Cft
robes, selling at wliuU
The Great Palace of Mohammed,
Left Intact by the Moors When
They Were Ilriven Out of Granada
More Than Four Centuries Ago,
Likely to Meet the l'n.te of the
Cuniimnlle at Venice— Spain Has
no Millionaires to Restore It and
an American Multi-Millionaire
Has Yet Bought It for a Country
ltcNilt k nc?e.
Grenada, Dec. 3. —It was no mere
alarmist report which was sent out
from this country regarding the con
dition of the world-famous Alhambra.
The cracks which have appeared tn the
walls are serious, and tt will not be
surprising if the historic building is
overtaken by the same fate which be
fell the Campanile at Venice. It might
easily be saved by prompt action on
the part of the Spanish government,
but there is little hope that such ac
tion will be taken. Officialdom, for
years, has neglected the Alhambra in
a fashion which would have outraged
Washington Irving, and the present
condition of tho wonderful monument
of Moorish elegance and grandeur Is
merely the natural result.
In the arts of civilization the Moors
were much superior to the people who
finally succeeded In driving them out
of Granada In 1492. The great palace
of Mohammed, which they left Intact
behind them, was to their conquerors
as a pearl cast before swine. Unable
to appreciate Us bewitching architec
ture and other evidences of progress
In the arts far tn advance of their own
achievements, they fell at once to de
spoiling the work.
Whitewashed Walls of Stone Lace
Much of the delicate stone lacs work
was filled up with whitewash; the
painting and gliding effaced, and the
furniture looted. Charles V destroyed
the greater part of the Winter Pal
ace to make room for an unsightly
building designed to serve him as a
royal residence which was never fin
ished Philip V Italianized many of
the rooms and completed the degrada
tion of other portions by erecting par
titions which blocked up whole apart
ments that were gems of taste and
patient ingenuity.
In subsequent centuries the greed
and indifference of successive Span
ish governors permitted the wonderful
pile to be still further pillaged and de
faced. The superb entrance arch, call
ed by the Moors the "Gate of the
Law,” with its impressive inscription
In Arabic, "There is no conqueror but
God," was irreparably multllated to
make way for a wooden image of
the Virgin. In 1812 the French, under
Bebastlnl, blew up eight of the towers
and other buildings narrowly escaped
a similar fate.
Ur.pullrd by the French.
But these acta wera perhaps render*
ed necessary by the exigencies of war.
It was their French conquerors who
first taught the Spaniards the value
of the treasure they possessed In what
remained of the Alhambra, and res
cued It from the absolute ruin and
desolation that were overwhelming It.
"The roofs,” says Washington Irving,
“were repaired, the saloons and gale -
lerles protected from the weather, the
gardens cultivated, the water courses
restored, the fountains once more
made to throw up their sparkling
showers; and Spain may thank her In
vaders for having preserved to Her the
most beautiful and Interesting of her
historical monuments."
A curious feature of tbe Alhambra Is
a memento of the assistance rendered
by the English In driving the French
nut of Mpaln. A park of English
elms covers the approach. This tim
ber was a present from the Duke of
Wellington, who sent the trees over
from England to Ferdtna id VII after
the grateful monarch h.d made over
a riparitsh estate to the English sa
viour of the country.
Shattered hr tsxhssalit.
In IMI tbe ancient pile was shelter-
We carry our usual superb line of
Dolls at the usual cut prices. In fact, we
have no competition on Dolls. A call will
convince you of this fact. From 10c to sls
What is more acceptable for a holiday
gift than a beautiful Crepe de Chene
Dress, especially when you can
buy the $1 quality Monday at., uuu
100 dozen Ladies’ Sheer Linen Handker
chiefs,. in plain hemstitched and em
broidered borders, regular price IQ Ia
19c, while they last IZzC
Silver Trimmed Salt and Pepper Bottles 25c
Silver Manicure Pieces, worth 98c, at 315 c
Silver Ring Mirrors, worth SB, at $4.98
Silver Shaving Brushes, worth $2.50, at $1,25
Silver Whisk Brooms, worth $2.00, at $1.25
Silver Comb and Brush, Infants’, worth $3.50...51.98
Silver Pencil and Paper Cutter Sets, worth $2, at 9c
Silver Manicure Sets, worth $lO, at $6.98
Silver Memorandum Book, worth SI.OO, at 50c
ed by an earthquake. That so much
of It has survived so many vicissitudes
Is striking evidence of the consum
mate mastery with which the old
Moorish builders combined grace with
Enough of Its original lavish splen
dor Is still to be seen to make It eas
ily understood w'hence arose the pop
ular belief that Its great founder,
Ibn-l-ahmar, dealt In magic. It was
not until 1862 that the work of restor
ing the Alahambra to something like
Its original condition was seriously
begun, hut the progress made has
been small, owing to lack of funds.
Spain has few millionaires of her own
and the work is not of a character
that appeals to tho practical-minded
American variety.
From a Staff Correspondent.
Edinburgh, Dec. 3. —From one of the
craft, I learn that Scotch tailors have
an American to thank for a sudden
boom In a particularly wellpaying
branch of their trade. Since young
Bradley Martin distinguished himself
by appearing tn Highland ktltß on his
wedding day quite a number of orders
have been received ray makers of the
national costume, who believe a real
revival In kllt-wearlng Is coming and
are correspondingly elated.
Fashionable kilts are expensive gar
ments. The materials employed are
costly, and only skilled hands who have
served a long apprenticeship at the
work, are competent to make them. In
consequence of the sudden "boom"
many workmen in "tartans,” who for
some time have had to content them
selves with poorly paid labor In the
army clothing factories in London,
where uniforms for tho Highland Regi
ments are made, have crossed the
Tweed again and are finding steady
employment at excellent wages In the
fashionable outfitting establishments of
Edinburgh, Aberdeen and Inverness.
While the canny Scour openly ridi
cule the taste displayed by American
sojourners In their midst who Insist on
arraying themselves In Highland garb,
they have a shrewd appreciation of the
money to be made by ministering to
their folly and devoutly hope that next
season every American who shoots over
a Scotch moor will feel It Incumbent
on him to wear glorified kilts.
The lavish and ostentatious display
of diamonds and other costly Jawelry
at the Bradley Martin wedding was
seized upon by some Journals, both
Scotch and English, as a text for func
tions discourses on the vulgarity of
wealthy Americans. It Is a case of
those who live In glass houses throw
ing stones. Fashionable English wed
dings are by no means characterized
by modest simplicity.
Opinions may differ as to the taste
if gLg rnCCwHiskeyNill
H e fncVcSl W,fspss • Ivlng Twmlvm Full Quartm of Whlmkay
5 2 DUrrCrV FREE, In esebange for nothin* but your good will and frloodkblp—
m . >■"'.r,iie but before making our liberal offer we deem It necessary lor you
2 ~ fjflli ||f|]|H\V to study tbe following truthful facts:
* S miim.VdM THINK ABOUT THIS I ">• *blaky house. talk about tb. hurts
** E rZri ■ • , V *ftl nib SSVtI ■ till** and mum you to buy your good, right. Why.
* fCI II I J simply becouoo tby aru sot dlotlll.ra ond mom purehooa from thocombloo.
g * I r Whelm 4 {• trust will ow h tlr.. Knougb t* teotrol the North Caroline
9 rn I.-- . —-3 lalatlllere. No trust will area mb* a Carolinian Demand Two Prlcoo
a _ IMpA£||Qr] tbrMlo Whlokrr. OVKR IO YEAH* AOO tb old Urno dlatlllera nieSe
S rn r I Uh}Un 4 pur. whlakey herr lo tbo mountain. end tbe oeme method. ere employed today I
1 * lYn ..rtlffl "hen It some# to making good wktobry, North Caroline fylke stand on
k ~ Wmvm l thrlr boner 004 Sill not oiporlmont. They or. tliilM with tb.tr
W 8 >1 Ullll'l 111 11 grMidWdh.r'a record- tboir eblrelry-th*ir proud old enoeotry 1
iTj'li'.ll ffl
JfU f I V\ Vlagolngrwulorlylnto tbo hoinosof more then HM.aeeroinlUaa oilorog
S''*! N A t i tbo world. Do you know It'e uwd dolly by froll ohlldret,, inrelld
/ ' .JUHUMwI |041.. nod dlaaiuuxl anff.ring men for tb. betterment of tboir boeltbt
/ l dVBQSBIHHo . \ In.you know that |.ure nhlakry hoot .1 l.k.r ~U tlu. H„ uot
f/F whlak.y produce! bore In our own brlored Southland la th. boot
f.J If. .C ITIKCM modlrun. In tbo World I V, . herr rUrht her. In tbo ■ouuloln. of Sorth
■ imwl <ro l'“‘l** bor*.t Moll Urdrr kl,lr;*.M In tbo World,
1. I ewuoyln* our own r. .t oy Sr. proof building ......ring ou entire
••SABr*© l'l UUN imiiToii. r>,lt of lIAl.r Mil-
W MBM- ',{! j by thr old of nmol. *,■,• or. proud toon lIOUOOO, tbot todor
i,J ,1
Li IE I lino -nil lt.*o darld.d to tli.nrt unreliable roinptHor. by offering
' 1 V ““'P 1 ? • h lp“>' Of our 10 Ycor Old Mood Bode Sweet Mo.C
1.- . . - _ Whlokry ot the following rosoonoble prl.ro,
I inill/ I muy *0 FULL QUA KTS *‘dO 00. 100 FULL QUARTS SSO.OO
'Citir- r-v’ea oe-ljfvl _ 111 tlurgtt PfugoM. SMtptN I* Pith Newt with No Mtfti.
! VllLt.i r 1 Abrl n . Osrbottlesstoooor.lSssasssend ore fb|l noorto. Buy nothing
*n ...no* VJI from rwlndl.ru who •1.i1.. full I."' tbw end oblp pint, orrhorl
Am.-- * ~ V-f I nioiur, quarto, ll.wsro ofthroi. Wo ors on old aoiohlTabod aowwre
If iVITITI Ain pod rrfrrimrmlmlon to I'ooploo S.llnoal Bunk of Wt notes Solrot,
I I IYFjI If 111 HI S.J- So. Inga Bonk, tbs l.ergr.t (opltolla.d fuylago
-fitl ■'■lff" Ftlsf.gt us this dlktr *rt. Corn, lour boa. <• InsNy sr fattrftN.
Aa long so yon 110 aootbrr r.llabu Ira oaywbora will oror
> ~I og.r purr tot wkolooowo wbuboy ot nboao Sgoroa Wo wish to
-Q I * j4 too. OSS now l Y ou r II.; onTw,

I Eqgjaftgj&a-S
displayed. In making elaborate, semi
public exhibitions of the wedding gifts,
but there can be no question that the
custom generally followed of sending
to newspapers for publication del ailed
descriptive catalogues of them, often
with the price of the articles attached.
Is astrociously vulgar. Rich English
folk are Just as fond as rich Americans
of showing off their wealth, and If the
Americans usually make the finer dis
play it is because they generally have
the most money.
Ilanlali Engineer Believes lie Ha m
Produced nn Exact Model of tho
lllbllenl Craft.
From a Staff Correspondent.
Copenhagen. Dec. 4.—M. Vogt, a
Danish engineer, has attempted to
produce an exact model of Noah’s ark.
To assist him in hts task, M. Vogt
had special translations made by dis
tinguished Hebrewlsts of passages out
of the Hebrew scriptures relating to
the ark, and got ideas, too, from a
representation of Noah's craft on a
coin dated 800 B. C., which is the
property of a museum In Copenhagen.
Owing to the methods employed In
Its construction, doubt wag expressed
from the first as to whether M. Vogt’s
craft would afloat at all—let alone
prove seaworthy In a "blow.” Popu
lar incredulity and ridicule, however,
disturbed the builder not at all, and
now he has good cause for satisfac
tion for his craft’s trial trip, the oth
er day, provide a complete success.
Carrying as passengers Its designer,
several engineers, and a large party
of newspaper men. the ark not only
showed Itself perfectly seaworthy, but
moved lightly and quickly through the
water. In fact, experts have de
clared that. In spite of her rudimen
tary design, the strange vessel is
steadiest craft ever seen on the high
As nearly as M. Vogt is able to
Judge, his vessel is one-tenth the size
of the original Noah's Ark, and is of
about 200 tonß burden. Entering by one
of the side ports, one finds a surpris
ing amount of cabin space despite the
low sloping sides. As the craft rides
high in the water, plenty of light
comes through the large port holes in
the sides, which can be left open for
ventilation when the sea Is smooth.
Of eourse the ark Is simply built and
very plainly furnished Inside, to cor
respond with the one to which the
survivors of the first flood disaster
are believed to have entrusted them
—Miss Eliza Gordon Browning, the
public lltrraHftn of Indianapolis, Is
said to bo the only woman at ths head
of so large a library.

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