Newspaper Page Text
COL. ALLEN IN
Entertained the People at tho
A MARRIAGE LAST NIGHT
Olear Water Scherno to Como Up in
City Council?Mr. Levy in tho City.
Court Items and Personal
Manchester Bureau Tlmos-Dlspatch, 1
No. 1102 Hull Street, i
Colonel Allen Is In demand'. He and his
charming daughter entertained tho pa?
trons of the bazaaryon Saturday night,
and Miss Allon pleased thorn mightily
lost night. To-night tho Colonel will do
? few Rtunts_for the amusement of tiiu
crowd, and It 1s safe to say he will do
what Is expected of him.
Last night the feature of the bazaar
was the supper of the Olympic Club. Pres?
ident Wells presided, and Major Hotts
sat at the end of tho table. Privates
Green, Walke, Moore and Burko sat on
the side, and thero was nothing left.
In tho bazaju- proper everything was on
a rush. Th? ladle? got all tho cilancos
thoy could on the various things, that are
going off to popular people, and, they vrill
keep It up until the end.
Again to-night, and on Friday night all
the left-over stuff will be auctioned rjtff
to the highest bidders.
MARRIAGE LAST NIGHT.'"'
Mr. Atwell Plcldat, of Petersburg, and
Miss Maggio D. Crar.e, of Manchester,
wero married In Petersburg laet night at
R:J0 o'clock. The marriage was a sur?
prise to the many friends ot Miss Crazo
In this city. Sho Is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Craze, and sister of Mr. J.
W. Craze, the well known Jeweler.
r The couple will Uve In Petersburg, whore
where the groom Is a prominent plumher.
PERSONAL AND NOTES.
Mason Anderson and Frank Fitzgerald
have been taken to the penitentiary. The
former goes for one year; the latter, for
To-night will be Masons' night at tho
Mrs. J. M. Gregory and Mies Imogens
left for the reunion at Newport News
The trtal of Walter Vaden will begin
tn the Chostei field Court on Monday.
The case of Berkley Whlto w.ll alto bo
hfiard at the term next week.,
Revival services will be .continued at
Flfth-StrecT. Church all weekl There
have been thirty conversions already.
Miss Mabel Robertson continues to Im?
Mrs. Archer Cheatham Is visiting her
parents at West Point.
John Huber and Robert Cogbill are still
missing from their homo In Chester.
MR. LEVY HERE.
Mr. Emmott Levy, representing the El?
liot. Ottenheimer and Elliot concern, of
Baltimore, was In the city last ? ght,
Introducing the "Man About Town
cigars. He met a number of old friends
and spent some time at the Masonic ba?
Mr. J. P. Robertson has a proposition
bot..re the Clear Water Committee of
Council. His plan Is to Introduce a fil?
ter lhat w.ll work to the desired end on
the James River water. His plan-will be
discussed at the next meeting of tho
The plan of Mr. John Robertson will
eleo be looked Into, and It Is probable
that a report will be presented to the next
rneetli ?i of Council. j
. wo We. dirgs.
Mr. Robert T. Childress,-of Mt. Hope.
W. Va, and Miss Vngle R. Parish were
married ai ? o'clock last night at the
home of tho Rev. Joel T. Tw'Ker; pastor
of the East-End Baptist Church.
The bride wore a suit of gray silk with
hat and gloves to match and carried In
her hand a Bible, covered with whlto vel?
vet She Is a sister of Mrs. W. A. Carter,
of Church HJ1I. Mr. Childress Is engaged
In the mining business near Mt. Hope.
His best man was Mr. B. M. Carter, of
Fulton Heights. The couple left* on the
10:&) train for their West Virginia home.
At 9:30 o'clock Mr. Tucker married Mr.
Walter W. Marlin and Miss Mamie C.
Martin, both formerly of Hapover, but
now of Richmond. The couple will malte
their home In Richmond.
IVir. I-rank t,ar- Here.
Mr. Frank Ban?, vice-president and
general manager of the Boston and Maine
Railroad, w.ho attended me meeting of
ihe American Railway Association, ib the
guest of Mr. Ucorge S. Fowler at the
Thd Umid U?ing Well.
Little Jennie Sales Jones, daughter of
Hon. Felix M.. Jones, who was hurt by a
6treet car Monday, Is salting along nicely
it the Virginia hospital.
A Well Defined Cass. ? .?
Coffee paralysis is not common, but
there are moro canes than foiKs ipvaghie,
anu there are cases wnero the nervous
victim keeps on with the coffee until the
irouble Is chronic and incurable.*^
On tho other hand, there are many
oases where leaving off tlie coffee and
drinking Postum Food Coffee In ite placo
lias resulted In complote and speedy
?urea, as In the following:
"For several years 1 was In an alarm?
ing condition, and liad consulted every
physician In our town, besides three
visiting specialists. My trouble baffled
them all, and their different verdicts
frightened me, and Hie treatment pro?
posed was long, tedious and very expen?
sive. My husband had already spent ?
.small fortuno trying to help mo and the
last effort waa u*?20 experiment whloh
did no good.
"My trouble was a numbness or half
paralyzed sensation that would crc?^i
over me, especially bad at night, com?
mencing In my arms, shoulders ntid
down to tn>' loft; side, und was followed
by tprrlblo palps and a prickly sensutlon
that is beyond description. My hands
would puff up and fool like great lumps,
bo thick and heavy and unnatural. I
could do absolutely no work of any
"It was then that m ymothor persuaded
mo that my condition was largely duo to
??? use of coffee, of which I was
great lover. She knew what leaving off
coffee and using Postum badi dono hi her
own case, anil she finally persuaded mo
to inako tho sanio shift, whloh 1 did
without much faith. To my ovo rittst hi? I
surprise the changa was wonderful'/ for |
?ill my old complaints soon lessened and
are now completely gone. The tenllilo
fnellnks und sent?a lions that I cannot de?
scribe have? stopned completely and , I
feel as If new, rich, red blood was flow?
ing through my vol ne. bringing mo health
"All of Ibis I know is due to my hnv
Ing stopped coffee and. used Postum.
My husband and throe sons ?til uso
Postum now and enjoy It greatly," .\ainu
tlvert'by Poslum Co.. Battle C'ropK, Mi?li,
Postum mokes, red blood.
Look. In each uiickagO for 0 copy of
the famous III tin ' book, "Tho Road to
W?l?yU|e," ...... -, . ;
Correct dressers prefer the Burk
Tailored Suits nnd Overcoats to
all others, ond their preference Is
well founded. No other clothing
In the world possesses the Style,
Tailoring Excellence or Wearing
Power oxcept clothing made to
the wearer's measure by most ex?
clusivo custom tailors at ? cost
of double and often more than
Burk ? Co.
1003 East Main.
Finished Business Yesterday
Afternoon and Left at Once
A HIGHER PER DIEM RATE
This Was Discussed, but No Action
Taken at this Time?Over Two
Hundred Thousand Miles of
The American Railway Association ad?
journed yeeterday afternoon, after a
forenoon and afternoon session, having
taken action on the reports of several
standing committees. About one hun?
dred or one hundred and twenty members
were present. Including the president,
two vice-presidents and secretary. These
wero guests at the Jefferson, but tho
meetings of the body wore held at the
Those present at tho meeting: repre?
sented about 210,00(1 miles of railway,
each road being entitled to one vote for
every one thousand miles of road. Some
of the delegates were, therefore, en?
titled to eight voles, representing eight
thousand miles of road. The convention
consisted of men in the executive and
pperatlng departments of railways of
The organization meets seml-annually,
but all of Its business Is transacted by
committees, which meet from time to
time In the Intervals between the asso?
ciation's meetings. Usually the meetings
of the association consume only two or
three hours. This meeting, however, be?
gan at 11 A. M. and contlnuod until
about 2 P. M., when a recess for dinner
was had. The body reconvened at 3
and sat until f). ',
THE PER DIEM RATE.
The principal business before the asso?
ciation was the consideration of the re?
port of the car service committee. There
was a free Interchange of views on the
question of a higher per diem rate on
cars. The subject was discussed in some
detail, but no action looking to a change
of rates was taken. The committee re?
port recommending a continuance of
present rates for another year was
The reports of the committees on safety
appliances, train rules and other de?
tails of railroading, wero adopted with
little or no d scussion. In fact, the meet?
ing was of little Interest outside of 1 nil
road circles, dealing with technical de?
tails of the work.
The committeemen serve for one, two
or three years, the terms of some expir?
ing at th s meeting. Their successors
were named by tho association. The place
of the next meeting Is to be decided by
one of the committees.
During their stay In tho city the mem?
bers of the association we:o entertained
In drives around the city ajid some went
out to the Deep Run Hunt Club. It was
the Intention of the local railway officials
to take the visitors over tho Chesapeake
and Ohio viaduct and out to the Locomo?
tive Works, but It was so late when the
session concluded that- this plan had to
Nearly all the members left tho city on
the early evening trains, and before mid?
night practically all had gone. Among
the late arrivals was Mr, W. A. Turk,
passengpr traffic manager of tho South?
ern Railway system. He was for years
general passenger agent of the system,
nnd Is widely known tn railroad cir?
IN U.S. COURT
Two suits Involving alleged Infringe?
ment?. ? G trade-marks wiil bs irijd in tho
United States Circuit Court to-morrow,
Judge Edmund Waddlll,, Jr.,,' presiding,
in which Richmond firms are Interested.
Both aro cases In equity. In which the
Con ilnen tal Tobacco Company lu plain?
tiff, and seeke to enjoin two firms ut
tobacco manufacturers from the use of
certain tags or tradc-mnik?.
One of these Injunctions Is against the
uarUH & Bro. Company, of tills city,
seeking to restrain tho firm from using
tho name and tag Richmond Best Navy,
which. It Is claimed, is an Infringement
of the Continental's trade-murk on its
"Master Workman" brand. Both tobao
eos are plugs of burly fllior, with a ma?
hogany wiripper, and on both plugs let?
ters aro impresseli or Indented on tho
plug. On the Lams plug aro tho words
Richmond Best Navy, and tho same
words arc printed In block and red let?
ters on a yellow tin tag, Tho Continental
Vlug Is Indented with tho words 'Mau?
ler Workman" und "Genuine.',' '??? tugs
are. of the sanie color and almost the
su me dimensions. The La rus plug lieu m
the union stamp.
Tne other case is Unit of (lie Conti?
nental ugalnst the \v"rli;lit-Surbriig Com?
pany. Tlio Wrlght-Siirhriiff Company
manufactures u brand known as D. C.
.Mayos New Deal. This brand, the de?
fendants claim, was bought from !->. C.
Mayo, who for years manufactured to
bucco here?. The Continental Tobacco
Company purchased the husinoss and
brands of ? II, Muyo, und claims tliht
it. has t|in exclusive light to the mimo
Mayo In connection with manufactured
tobacco. Tho Contine-uta) asks an injunc?
tion to rfstrnin tlio other two tli'ins from
Hie uso Of iiuipus or trado-mnrk.s similar
to itfi own. A great array of legal talent
will be present when the two cane? aro
tried. , ??..??.?..
NEW USE FOR
Dr. Ravenel Would Experi?
ment With Them.
FOR BENEFIT OF SCIENCE
Thinks that Men Condemned to Death
Should Be Innoculated With Tuber?
cule Germ?American Public
(By Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, D. C? October 28.?Tho
American Public Health Association to?
day further considered the subject ?G in?
fection of human beings with animal tu?
berculosis, und listened to several papers
relating to tho collection and disposal 'of
gat ha go.
In discussing the former subject, Dr.
Mazyek P. Uaveriel, of Philadelphia, re?
gretted the disinclination of l'oderai and
Btato authorities to permit criminals con?
demned to death to be Inoculated with
the tubercule germ In tho interests of sci?
ence. He suld that ho was sure that a
man condemned to death would most will?
ingly take his chances of contracting tu?
berculosis as against, electrocution or
Ho emphatically controverted the com?
mon theory that dry sputai m Is the un?
derlying causo of tubercular Infection.
The Committee on Garbage reported
through Rudolph Hering, C. E., of New
The recommendation was mode that
each city should study the question as re?
lated to Its own special conditions, and
from tlie large experience both at home
and abroad select wliat is found best for
Itself. Street sweepings, the report states,
contain lurking disease germs, the princi?
pal one being that of tuberculosis. Sprink?
ling, frequent sweeping and removal In
covered carts are suggested as the most
The report of the Committee on the Etl
mology of Yellow Fever was presented by
Dr. John XV. Ross, United States navy.
It shows that the paramount problem In
dealing with yellow fever Is Its convey?
ance by the mosquito, and the report rec?
ommends a closer study of the hiberna?
tion of the Insect, especially Infected fe?
males, to determino what proportion of
them survive an ordinary winter In the
Says that in Five Years He Can Rule
(By Associated Press.)
NEW YORK. Oct. 28.-John Alexander
Dowle addressed a slim audience at the
early service to-day on the "Eleventh
Commandment," his own addition to the
decalogue, the wording being "Love ye
After an attack on church newspapers,
"For many years I have .held the bal?
ance of political power In Chicago, and I
control over 50,000 votes there. Whatever
way I say the election shall go It goes,
and I shall have tho Fame power here
"Fifty thousand votes would control
the situation here if I had them, and in five
years I shall control that number In this
Death o Mrs. ?'. L. Walker.
A private telegram received In this city
yesterday announced tho sudden death
at her .home In New York of Mrs. W. L.
Walker, who formerly resided in this city
while her husband was manager' of tho
leaf department of the American Tobacco
Company In this city. Some years ago Mr.
W. L. Walker was transferred to New
York in charge of the company's leaf
factory there, and Mr. T. J. Walker suc?
ceeded him in this city. While located
at Richmond Mr. and airs. Walker re?
sided at tho residence on the Brook Road
now occupied by Mr. T. J. Walker.
Mrs. Walker was well known In this
city and was a.handsome and apparently
robust woman, hence the announcement
of her death came as a distinct shock to
her friends here. No details were stated
In the telegraphic announcement.
Mr. T. J. Walker and Mr. Ashby T.
Ragland, of the local office of the Conti?
nental Company, left yesterday for New
York on receipt of the telegram.
NEWS OF WORLD
TOLD IN BRIEF.
NEW ORLEANS.?The second annual
convention of the National Association
of Nut Growers opened here to-day with
President G. M. Bacon presiding. E? M.
Hudson welcomed the delegates, and re?
sponsos were made by R. S. Mackin?
tosh, of Alabama: H, Harold -Hume, of
Florida, and J. M. Wright, of Georgia.
The convention will last ihree days.
UHU\i>JV, LA.?"Secretary of Agri?
culture James Wilson, accompanied by
Dr. B. T. Okllowny, head of the Plant
Bureau, spent to-day here Inspecting the
methods of handling the rice crop. In a
brief address he advocated a moro dlver
silled agriculture. Secretary Wilson loft
lato In the day for Tc*vs, where he will
studv the cotton boll \\?"\?.??.
BILBAO, SPAIN.-Dunug fighting
which took place in the stieets this af?
ternoon five strikers were killed and a
large number were wounded. The troops
ore guarding the banks and pululo build?
ings, and aro occupying strategic, posi?
tions throughout the city In order to pre?
vent the massing of strikers.
WASHINGTON.?The corrected figures
of tho Missouri's trial ruu off the New
England coast a few days ago mako
tho average speed IS.1495 knots.
WASHINGTON.-Wllllam Farr, of
Nashville, Tenn., who was Indicted in
that city, was arrested here to-day at
the Instance of postofllce inspectors on
a warrant, charging him with using the
malls for fraudulent purposes.
WASHINGTON. D. C.-Presldent Roo~e
velt will Issue his Thanksgiving' Day
proclamation on Saturday next: ? Octo?
ber 31st..' Ho will designate Thursday, No?
vember 26th as the day of thanksgiving.
wA.-SHiNGTON.-Tho Board of Trus?
tees of the Universellst Church to-day
elected Rov. W. H. McGlnuflln, of At?
lanta, district superintendent, to conduct
missionary work In Minnesota; Iowa and
Wisconsin. This Is a new office. Rov.
Q. H. Shlnn, of Massachusetts, was elect?
ed southern missionary agent.
VlNL?A'liD HAVEN, MASS.-Thfi
schooner Augustus Hum, from" Norfolk
for Bnugnr, before reported here with her
pumps disabled and several feet of wa?
ter in her hold, repaired pumps, and, af?
ter being pumped out, proceeded for her
SAN ANTONIO. TEX.-The yellow fev?
er apparently has run Its course here,
and all excitement bus died out. Foophi
who fled are returning. No new casus
were reported to-day.
SHHKVEP?BT, LA.-Aotlng under or?
tiers from President Morrltoy, uf the
Railway Trainmen, ilio Baggagemen and
Haggagonuistrrs here, refused to-duy to
handln Pa el tic Express Company mat?
ter. Trains arriving to-day, on which
Pacific Company matter Is handled hud
NEW ORLEANS. LA.?The Brlt'sh
steamer Logician, from Algoa Bay. Afri?
ca, ' reports passing the derel'et schooner
G. R- Bentley, of Parsborough, Nova.
Scotia, dismasted and abandoned.
BAUGHAN.-Dled, at her residence, No.
113 West Clay Ctreet. ut 12:??3 o'clock this
(Thursday) morning) Mrs. ADD1E O.
???????. wife of Mr. James ?.,
Funeral notice later.
THEY DO MUCH
Virginia Corporation Commis?
sion in Washington.
NEW DEPOT IN STAUNTON
Few Know that Commission is Respon?
sible for Dec skin of Railway to Erect
? It?Gubernatorial Timber?News
From the Capital.
Tho Times-Dispatch Bureau,
No. 1117 G Struct, N. Wi,
Washington, H. C, Oct. 2?, 1903.
Tlio members of the? Virginia Corpora?
tion Commission spent lust night In
Washington. To-duy Mr. Stuart and Mr.
Crump returned to Blchmond, but Mr.
Fairfax'remained her?? until this after?
noon, when he went down to his hume at
Aldle, Loudoun county, whore lie? will re?
main over Sunday.
"I have been trying for some time to
get home for a brief breathing spell,"
said Mr. Fairfax to-day, "The exactions
of a position on the? commission are fur
greater than I had ?niHglnnd they would
be. I find that 1 have to utterly t?eg.?ct
my private affairs. The commission nan
to be In seas on' all the time?, practically.
We ato at our office In Richmond at 9
o'clock A. M. and frequently all of us
come back and work until 11 or 12 o'clock
nt night. The amount of hard work done
by the members of the commission Is not
at all generally realized."
Mr. Fairfax then alluded to the labor
Involved In the preparation of the ex?
haustivo schedule of demurrage rates re?
cently promulgated by the commission;
"But tho people pay these rates are
fair and what were needed," ho said,
"though Lue railroad companies will
make them the subject1 of appeal to the
Supreme Court. I think they were made
tlie subject of appeal chiefly because they
offered something tangible which the,
companies could seize upon and take to
the Court of Appeals In order to test the
;=mrr:!i!3!on s authority or the Justlco of
Mr. Fairfax did not manifest any
doubt as to the decls'on of the Supreme
Court. The writer has heard many ship?
pers In various sections of Virginia ex?
press the opinion recently that tho Cor?
poration Commission In fixing these do.
murrage ratet-? alone had given a perfect
reason for Its being. So far from their
being onerous, from the viewpoint of the
transportation companies, .the only criti?
cism heard was that the commission did
not go. far enough.
"I feel confident," said Sir. Fairfax
to-day, "that the railroad companies will
eventually realize that the regulat'ons
we have made are bettor for the com?
panies as well as for the shippers."
It was easy to realize from a conversa?
tion with Mr. Sr.'.rfax that the commis?
sion Is doing a great deal of good work
of which the people at large know noth?
"We get after the companies," he said,
"concerning various matters. They at
once agree to do wnat we want but in
many. instances --t.bey.-ask .that the mat?
ter be not made public.. As our object
Is to have tho thing-done we do not
Insist upon publicity, and the thing is
done without the commission's being
known In the matter."
Somehow, this modest way of doing
business seemed thoroughly ^characteristic
of the quiet, gentleman from Loudoun.
It was eminently characteristic of Henry
I learned Incidentally from Mr. Fairfax
that the commission is responsible for the
decision of the Chesapeake and Ohio to
build a new depot at Staunton. 'For years
the people of that city have been en?
deavoring to have the railway company
build a new depot, but they were unsuc?
cessful. The committee visited Staunton,
investigated into affairs somewhat, and
told the company a new depot would have
to be built. The company at once com?
plied, and a short time ago the counsel
for the citizens who were trying to get
the company to pi ovide better accommo?
dations for tliA public, received the plans
ot the proposed new station. But he did
not know until afterwards that the com?
mission had taken a: hand. In the fight
foi a new depot.
It Is not known that any member of
the? Corporation Commission has political
aspirations, hut It is a fact that I have
Eeveral times heard the name of Hon.
Henry C. Stuart mentioned in connection
with the .governorship. There are few
men in Virginia who do business on-a
[ forger scale than Mr. Suart. He- proba?
bly raises more cattle on his Russell
county farm than any other man in Vir?
ginia. A well known Virginian, in a let?
ter written mo a few. weeks ago, said Mr.
Stuart shipped more cattle for export
every year than were shipped by all the
growers of export cattle from any one
of several Southwest Virginia counties,
regarded as great cattle-growing counties.
Mr. Stuart, a nephew of General J. ?. B.
Stuart, was never a poor man, but by his
energy, Industry and sagacity has added
to his patrimony until he is a weal by
n.an. His admirers think they see In him
just the qualities most needed for a suc?
cessful administration of affairs from tho
Governor's ottlce. And he is from tho
Southwest, which has not been allowed to
furnish a Governor but once In fifty years.
I do not believe many people would be
surprised If Mr. Stuart would be a candi?
date for tho nomination In 1005.
NEW MACHINE SHOPS.
Roar Admiral C, W. Rae, chief of th?
Bureau of Steam Engineering, Navy De?
partment, In his nniiual report, mude
public to-duy, urges the erection of
auxiliary machine shops at Norfolk navy
yard. There Is thought to he no doubt
of the erection ot the shop? and tho
extension of tlio yard In other respects.
It Is learned to-iiay that Naval Con
struotor II. Ci. Smith, now on duty in
the Bureau of Construction ami Repair,
will resign, In order to accept a position
with the shipbuilding company, of which
Rear Admiral Bowles, his chief, is to
liocorno thu president as soon as his
resignation takes effect.
Tim successi)!? of Constructor Washing?
ton Lee ?upp?, who will succeed Rear
Admiral Bnwles us chief of the Bureau
of Construction and Repair, has riot
yet been selected. The position of rliluf
constructor at the New York yard, which
will bo made v.uicnt by the promotion
of Constructor Bnwles, Is one of the
most important In the service.
Mr. B. !.. Jone''. Pf the Richmond Trust
Company, Is '? Washington receiving
treatment for severe Htoi'imch trouble
Mr. Jones will be here for several days.
He- Is at present the guest of his brother.
Lieutenant Jones, of tjio navy, who Is
the executive officer of the Mayflower,
which Is used by the President when he
takes an outing by water.
United! Stufs Marshal S. Brown Allen,
qf the Western Districi of Virginia, Is
hero on pulciai business,
Air. W? Y- -MilnKtou ami C. It. Saun
deis, both of Richmond, are reglsUserd at
Tho sum of }12,f>8S,K26 will be required.
TWO BEAUTIFUL CHILDREN SAVED.
Letters of Praise for Pe-ru-n& From
Ila P. Foster
MEDICAL ADVICE FOR OLD
Everybody writes to Dr. Hartman for
? medical advice. Grandmothers write
I when they meet some difficulty that the
I family physician cannot overcome.
: Mothers write when something happens
! In the household that baffles their skill,
I and about which the doctor does not
I seem quite clear. Even the children
write to Dr. Hartman. In our flies are
| many curious letters from tho little
j folks, asking advice und seeking counsel
? of the great discoverer of P?rima, the
world's renowned author of books and
pamphlets on catarrhal diseases.
Those letters are carefully answered
by confidential clerks and assistant phy
? sielnns. Of course, there are so many
! of them that it would not be possible
j for Dr. Hartman to see them nil, but
I whenever such n letter comes It receives
? careful atti ? on, and an nnswer that Is
| sometimes vastly more valuable thnh
| many visits from the doctor, or much
motley spent in drugs. Following Is a
specimen of the maiiv letters which Dr.
Hartman receives from the younger
members of the family:
Dr. S. B. Hartman:
"I am a little girl Just nino years old
to-day. But I have had lois of sickness,
so much that I have learned to love
Mrs. Schafer. 430 Pope Ave.. St.. Louis, Mo., writes:
"In the early part of last year I wrote to you for advice for my daughter
Alice, four years of age.
"She has been a puny, sickly, ailing child since her birth. She had con?
vulsions and catarrlial fevers. I was always doctoring until we commenced to
use Peruna. ?Stie grew strong and well. Peruna is a wonderful tonic; the best
medicine I have ever used:
"I was in a very wretched condition when I commenced to take Peruna. I
had catarrh all through my whole body, but thank God, your medicine set me
all right. I would not have any other medicine.
"Peruna cured my baby boy of a veiy bad spell of cold and fever. He is a
big. healthy boy fifteen months old. I have given him Peruna off and on since
he was born. I think that is why he is so well. I cannot praise Peiuna enough.
We have not had a doctor since we began to use Perun??all praise to it."?
some doctors, and some I don't waht/to'i
see. But Peruna Is the medicine for rue.
I have never gone to school much on
account of being sick. I have had chills j
and bilious fever, pneumonia, and last
and worst of all, typhoid pneumonia. I
couldn't move one bit. nor hear a thing.
My mamma and good doctor gave me
Peruna. I have been stouter ever since,
and mended faster than any one else
who had the-fever. Our friends all said
that 1 would die, but I am here yet, and |
can hear very good. My mamma, can
write you more."?Un P. Foster.
"Our little girl begs us to let her send
you a letter. It Is one of her own writ?
ing. My husband's abscess Is healed,
thanks to your advice. Peruna did me
more good than anything I ever tried.
I recommend It to all my friends."?
Mrs. Olive C. Foster, Window Cliffs,
If you do not derive prompt and satis?
factory results from tho use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case, and he will'
be pleased to givo you his valuable ad-?
Address Dr. Hartman, Fresldont of.
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbiis.i O.
THE WAY TO GET
WHAT YOU WANT
is to use
YOU'.WILL FIND THEM
Quick, Quiet and Sure Workers
IT PAYS TO USE.
TEE-DEE WANT ADS.
'Phone 549 for the Tee-Dee
Want Ad. Man.
HE WILL COME!
to defray the expenses of ?the govern?
ment of tho District of Columbia for tho
fiscal year beginning July 1, 11)0-1, ac?
cording to the estimates of tho District
Commissioners, made public to-day. The
estimates will be forwarded to the Sec?
retary of the Treasury and by him sub?
mitted to Congress.
It was announced at tho White House
to-day that Governor William Hi Hunt,
of Porto Rico, would be appointed Dis?
trict Judge of Montana, to succeed Judge
Hiram Knowles, whose term will ex?
pire In January. Governor Hunt Is a
native of Louisiana. His brother, Gall
lard Hunt, Is chief of the Bureau of
Passports, Siate Department, and a
citizen of Alexandria county, Va. His
biography of James Mndlson, which cam?
from the press the earlier part of this
yeiir, has attracted general attontlon.
(By Amx.olatcd frene.)
TIFUS, RUSSIAN TBANS-CAU
CASIA, Oct. 2S.--Prlnco Galltzln, gover?
nor-general of tho Caucasus, liuti a nar?
row escupo from assassina ? Ion yesterday
on tini outskirts of the town. Three
natives stabbed the governor-general
thrice. They fled, but were subse?
quently shot down by Cossacks,
Pellico Gulluln was driving with his
wlfo when the would-be assassins rushed
upon the carringo, daggers In hand. Two
s|fznd the govenior-Kfiioral and at?
tempted to (lira's him from the volitele,
while tho third mini Inflicted two ugly
wounds on the Prlncu's head and a third
cut on the hand.
a Cossack, who was lit attendance
upon the Prince, throw himself upon
the assailants. While :i hand-to-hand
fight was in progress the carriage wus
driven off at n gallop, ritlmittely tho
assailant? fled, followed by a" mounted
guari) of Cossacks, who had hurried
to the sene. ThO Qossneks ehuttud the
fugitives through the brush, firing con?
stantly with their rifles. They klllnd
one man in.st.uitly. The other two were
slit.it down and died soon afterward.
is a blessing. Those who neei Glasse*,
whether children or adults, may roly
on our export service and secure the
best only at lowest possible prices.
We look to the preservation of the
Eyesight, as well as tho appearance of
the wearer -
Complete Optical manufacturing
plant on the premises.
Prescription Work Our Specialty.
THE S. GALESK? OPTICAL CO.,
Corner Ninth and Main Streets.
T. W. Tignor's Sons have sold tholr stock of SPORTING GOODS to us,
and rather than move till, stock, ns well as to reduce the big surplus, we
are ofrerlng special Inducements In prices, and will continue to do so until
November 1st. This applies to the stock at Tignor's old stand. No. 1219
EAST MAIN STREET. Air. Tom Tlgnor and Air. Dick Coleman are new
with us und will be glnd to see their friends. Air. Cris, tho expert gunsmith,
formerly with Alessrs. Tlgnor. Is now with us and will serve his friends and
the sporting public generally In the best manner.
GAS AND LAMP FIXTURES REFlNISHED.
HARRIS, FLIPPEN & CO.,
1219 EAST MAIN STREET.
1307 EAST MAIN STREET.
ioiiii?wun?TiiiinBi minimumi ??yjiiwtfi.iiiflmKTrangnii.iwiinTiMffli uiuiiiiiiuiiinni
Fruit and Truck Carriers
(By Associated Press.)
LAUREL, DEL., October 2s.-A million
dollar combination was formed hero to?
day after a two weeks' session of the
leading fruit and truck carriers of the
All the punies Involved claim they have
combined simply to effect a saving In
securing raw material and In distributing
their products. They claim they will
thus save the farmers thousands of dol?
lars annually. Railways will bo built and
a line of steamers, tugs and barges will
be run through North Carolina, Virginia,
Maryland and Delaware.
Tho principal factories are the Dulles
Alurvel nnd I^wton Ward Company, of
inure); Wycomlco Lumber Co ni pa ID", of
North Carolina; Schotlcld, Barnes und
Ccmpuiiy, of Pocomoke, Aid.; Robinson
and Company, of Shurptovvn, Aid.; Crane,
Illusoli and Vaillant', Cliestertown, Aid.
Ilnrvey Alurvel, nephew of late Governor
Alurvel, is president, lion. Albert Robin*
son, genuini manager, und W. 10. Valliunt,
secretary und' treasurer? Lu urei will be
Death of Mrs. Addie C, faut han.
Airs. Addle, C. Baughai), wife Of Mr.
James I., liuuglwiu died at l'-:k'i o'clock
tiiis morning at her residence, no. ?ij
West Clay street, after a prlef Illness,
Airs. BuiiRhan was well known and very
generally esteemed, Tho arrangements
for Ih?? funerill have not yet been an?
R. H. ????? SOiS.
A Large Stock of
OF LATEST PATTERN.
Depot Rockaways, Traps, Vic orlas1
Surreys, Runabouts, Stanhopes,
Grocery and Delivery Wagons,
One and Two-Horsa Trusks,
Preserve your vehicles by huvlni; them
rtp.iiii.-il and rep.tinted now.
R. H. BOSHER'S SONS
16 SOUTH NINTH STREBT.
CHESTERFIELD LUNCH H JOMS.
si'Kui?T POPULAR PRICES
25c nnsT ?' ' |<V1CE<
D1NNKH tillen Tut--?'lay, Sept. 1/??
UHq8P.M, 1-u'u';? Main Si