Newspaper Page Text
Fashionabl Fall Wear6 - The store is still rather upset wearables from us won't be put ply them and under any circumst The Trimn Have been moved back to their with the location, but the whole setting for the most beautiful an< it aill he your pleasure to see. Y as we are when you see how we' productions and domestic patterr When you buy a Bon Marche Hal won't see anywhere else. Ready=to= Wear Hats. * They're sharing the floor with the trimmed hats now. Everything that has merit is embraced within its lines. That we're asking less than such hats usually cost is the consequence of the disturbed condition of things-a sort of complimentary offer. Walking liats, made of a rough camel's hair felt, trimmed with drapery of felt and large bow and hnd In lack velet.I bow $g.95 A variety of colors. Low Felt Sailor Hats, trimmed with velvet buttons and drapery of silk and wings, at .............AvJi fhildren's new Roll-brim Flats, made of camel's hair felt and trimmed with felt. how and buttons -i light .u dark d4A Oxfords, navy, car -'I(i daand brown. O Priced at ............ RIbbons. 3/-inch Allsilk Taffeta Ribbons, in black, white and all colors. 12Y2c. and 15c. Ribbons. To go d l for .............. I 0 C. Heavy Pouhbl-face Satin Ribbon, with c cord dth - all cklor Y the idth fr neckwear and for th. waist. 29c.lYC Coffee Coats. The m st popular coats of the early fall. A spiail line of them In taffeta and pc" e s,w1hsil..r c..llara edged c Y le with .ru insertion $7.50 SBON MARCH IE, ~3 DRINK CRDBY White Ribbon Remedy. No taste. No odor. Can be given in glass of Water. tea or coffee without patient's knowledge. White Ribbon Remedy will cure or destroy the diseased appetite for alcoholic stimulants, whether the patient is a confirmed inebriate. a "tippler. Social dr:nker or drunkard. Impossible for any n to have an appetite for alcoholic liquors after sngWhite Ribbnemedy. INI OItSEI BY MEMBERS OF W. C. T. U. Mrs. Moore. press superintendent of Woman's Christian Temperance Union. Ventura. California. writes: "I have tested White Ribbon Remedy en very obstinate drunkards and the cures have been mary. In many cases t'he Remedy was given WiteRibbon emedy. Me berf of our Union are *elighted to find an economical treatment to aid Drugsts ormpyra 1i, $l Trial paelrage free by ASS. Sol in Washingto at Stevens' Pharmacy 5th at. and Pa. ave. se6-sAw.1041-50 Don't Suffer With Sore JFeet, ~-' Use -* Eagie~ FOOT RERLIEPoF No injurious drugs, abso lutely pure and harmless. Curas 10 Cents Over a Night. Bottle. au29-'4t-50 In Exclusive Connection With the Marcofti Wirelless Telegraph Station at Sagaponack, L. I. Accepts Messages for in coming and outgoing Ocean Steamers. Nervous rieadache cared by Dr.JMies' Anti Pain Pills ....r I MDuss.. se.n-an BON MARCHE. e kbles. , but the demand for fall >ff. People look to us to sup ances we must do it. aed Hats old position. You're familiar department is new-a fitting i exclusive collection of hats ou'll become as enthusiastic ve bought for you. Foreign is-and no two hats alike. :, you have something you Walking Skirts. -The very latest effects-new in cut and cloth. Prominent - among them are black and : white novelty effects-and: blues, browns, greens and dark, medium and light grays. The materials are Melton, Cheviot, Homespuns and Thibets. Some skirts have slot seams; some are tucked; some have stitching and straps to form yoke at the hips. Spe cially priced at..'. $4.79 New Walking and Dress Suits. Just want to announce " them today. They're entirely different from anything you've seen-a material change of * style. Improved Norfolk and . Monte Carlo Coats figure largtly as cuts fashion ap- - proves. Hosiery and Vests. All in one lot at a special ; price. " Children's lc. Black Ribbed Hose, with - double knees, heels and toes-Boys' and + Mlisses' 25c. Lisle Vests, with long or.. short sleeves-and Ladies' Fine .iule X Vests. neck and eleeve-4l d less, that sell for 26c. 11 Tomorrow's price. o 14=316=318 7th. x AIRE DEMONMS Rl MAHOGANY Nd c0doy 009 1403 H St. Antique Furniture, Old Silver and Plate, Rare China, Curios, Fenders and Andirons, EnglishSportingPrints, Paintings, Etc: PRICES REASONABLE. 1e13-l0t.42 cOLOA IN OPSY . Dwarf . Barrells -containin one glon Thnovelty with merit. unique ornament. We fill it with a galn o Whiskey desired. Each Dwarf Barrel is fitted with air-tight metal spigot. COLONIAL WINE CO., coRt. NINTH AND D STS. 'Phone 2188- -Mall order, promptly filled. sel5-28d WE CAN PI'%TIVELY cU'RE YOU. -If you are trout bled with nervous debility, loss of mo e mn ory. bashful ness. confusion cf I d e a s, headache. iziness, palpita tion of the heart. weak back, dark -circles around the eyes, pimples on 1 .J the face, ioss of iniis evil fore boinigs, dull,.tu pid, aversion to so I) ciety,tn ta lition, mouth, deposits in urine finrequent anor gwith slight I1# troubles, or any *I.t disease of the gen weak back, boe nt of eunidec.lk of ne~ rad varent, YOU NEED HitLP. WE CAN CURE YOU. -Riway l . ---day,'"- s. -e'' *o*12 Unite~d States Medical Institute, 233 Penna. Ave. N.W. (2d and 3d Floors), Wash., D. C se24-tf.56 tegular $6 Solid r Goid Spectacles, '"A riscop e io t te 4. Ooiatsu taminatiea free. V. E. Dieneit, ** ,an2'* ilSGa t. (onee he., i se I ,. )LD FLOG)RS . conserr Made New Like. Family Use Varnish Stain. Paint Store, OULYON TON OF COAL Imported Into United StateP Last Fiscal Year UNDER DINGLEY LAVi LITTLE RELIEF MAY BE EXPECT. ED FROM FOREIGN COUNTRIEA No Improvement in Local Situation Anti-Smoke Law Will Be Enforced. According to the United States treasur; bureau of statistics, only one ton of anthra cite coal was imported into the United States during the fiscal year ended June 30 1901. In 1896, when the Wilson tariff la' was in effect, and the tariff on anthracite coal was 40 cents a ton, 149,748 tons were imported. Under the Dingley tariff law the duty o1 anthracite coal is fixed as follows: On an thracite coal, containing less than 92 pe cent of fixed carbon, a duty of 67 cents a ton is levied, while on anthracite, contain ing 92 per cent or more of fixed carbon, nc duty is levied. Whether the framers of th< Dingley law intended to abolish the tarif on anthracite coal by fixing the carbon test and in their ignorance fixed that test toc high, or whether the 92 per cent test was a manipulation of the schedule to make i appear that anthracite was on the free list when in reality it was not, is not apparent An analysis of anthracite coal from the Pennsylvania coal regions shows that do mestic anthracite contains on an average more than 92 per cent carbon. Applying Carbon Tests. The enforcement of the Dingley law, how ever, makes it necessary for the customa collectors to apply the carbon tests to in coming cargoes, and the record of the Treasury Department has been that foreign anthracite coal is not as hard as domestic anthracite, and does not contain 92 per cent of fixed carbon, consequently the duty of 67 cents a ton is collected. Under these conditions the figures show a falling off in the importation of anthracite coal during the years since 1898, the firs' full year of the Dingley igw, as follows 1898, 5,851 tons; 1899, 601 tons; 1900, 1t4 tons: 1901, 1 ton. When the exports of anthracite coal are studied, especially with the increased out put of the American coal fields during the year.1901, a different light is thrown on the subject. The United States exported nearly 2,000.000 tons of anthracite coal during tha. year. which was the heaviest export year of th.s product in its history. The three great coal producing countries of the world are the United States, Greal Britain and Germany. The United States stands far in the lead in coal production Her output in 1901 was 47,965,98 tons more than Great Britain, which Is the next largest producer. This was the first year that the United States had exceeded the British output. The total coal put on the market by the United States last year was nearly 262,000,000 tons, while that of Great Britain was 219,000,000 tons, and that of Germany 152,000,000 tons. Little Belief From Foreign Countries It will be seen that when an abnormal condition arises in the American coal In dustry, such as the present cessation of the output on account of labor troubles, foreigr countries cannot be looked to for immediate relief to any great extent. The course and custom of the trade is al the other way. The United States has beer exporting and not importing coal. Foreigr coal producers are -not prepared to market their coal in this country. Th y h-ve nt the ship:, to transport it in. Their trale b all in other channils, and th. check ng o1 the American sup;ay ahroad wouli ntu ally tend to make their h"me mar.:e: bet ter. It is true, howev,r. that s me Americar dealers are already castinx at out ii for eign markets for coal wn-h which to fi. their contracts; but it is be'leved t1-a: a! of the fare!gn c,al which will be bro'chi in on account of the present trouble wi I be sought for and paid for at an a'lv. ne d price by American dealers, and that no n markets will be permanfi.tly esta' li h d a this country by foreign producers. The or: ton of anthracite cnal wnivh wis i nortea into the Un!ted Statrs last year 13 accre:lit ed to Canada. No Improvement in Local Situation. Anthrac!te coal brought today f16 a tor from those dealers who are fortunate t have a supply. Deliveries, which were few were made in quarter and half-ton quanti ties, and only where the dealers were as sured that coal was necessary. The returr of warmer weather Is welcomed by rIci and poor alike. Every day like this meana a postponement of starting furnaces ant heaters. The demand for soft coal and wood ant' for oil stoves continues. Hardware d: al ers declare that they have done a greate: volume of business in oil stoves and rangel during the last two weeks than ever before Very little stove wood Is being brought tC the city from the surrounding districts Owners of wood appreciate the laws of sup. ply and demand the same as coal dealers or dealers in any other commodity that thE public must have. They realize that the) can readily get an increased price for thel wood, and are not hastening to bring It Inlt( the market. Effect on the Laundries. Because of the advance in the price 01 coal many washerwomen have notifiel their employers that they will have to pas an extra amount for their week's launder ing, the advance being made according t< the size of the wash and the amount of fue consumed. Housekeepers who are unable to pay tha increase are reduc'ng the bulk of the sollec elothing to articles imperatively needed and In svme instances women who havi never befort stood over the washtub anc board are doing their own laundry work. .i woman who has conducted a home laundrl for many years told a Star reporter thal the question of earning a livelihood in dolnj such work had become a serious one wit? her, as it had with many others. She waa working for eight families up to a shori time ago, she stated, and with coal at dou ble its former price she had found it im possible to meet her bills at the end of thi week. Thus far, she stated, she nad los' the work of three families, and the othera are threatening to employ other people t~ do their work-this because she had in creased the price. Having but a smal amount of cash capital, she said, she bough her coal by the bushel, and recently shi had been compelled to pay 50 cents for enc) bushel purchased. Many of the colored women, it is said will abandon laundry work and seek servic< in private families. They say It Is impos sible to get fuel. The Anti-Smoke Law. There has been considerable discussiot a.s to what policy the District authoritea intend pursuing with the anti-smoke lai in view of the fact that soft coal must bi largely used in the cIty from now until tha anthracite strike is settled. Commissione1 Macfarland, president of the District board today made a statement In which he sayi the authorities must continue to enforci the law. He does not regard this as a hard ship, as he says it has been demonstrate< time and time again that soft coal can b4 used In such a manner as to entirely corn py1ththe provisions of the antitsmok< The Commissioner. have rTeeived recent ly a number of communications from tila owners of apartment houses in whJ It ii stated that soft colmust be usdItha es t fal. m o rcoo, owner o e t sats, isoe those w Wrote to the authorities da the subst said from preset ausrasnh woul have to use -bItumin~i coal In hsapart ment house and he dsrdto khnow vhs the Coummisiners would do with resima to the smoke that would be eqitted has the nehawv Iseea ~ p forcement of t4c anti-smoke law, and the 4 Roosevelt furnaces were inspected. They were found to A* of the regulation hard coal type, but table to the use of soft coal. In forw ng a report of the- In spection to the Commissioners, Dr. Wood ward recommended that Mr. Groo be In formed he wilt be expected and required to make the nii9imum amount of smoke possible with thg available fuel in the mar ket. It was sugges ed that he be informed also that one of the? rge apartment houses of the District burifs soft coal continuously and simply by' the employment of skillful firemen and the sect supervision of their work has managed to keep entirely within the law regulatfng the emission of smoke. Mr. Maetarland Talks. Commissione' Macfarland, basing his ac tion upon this ,paper, made the following statement, outlining the position of the District authorities: "The act of Congress providing penalties for the emission of dense, black or gray smoke or cinders from stationary chim neys, other than those of private resi dences, in the District of Columbia, is being executed and will continue to be executed by the Commissioners through the health department. Inspections are being con stantly made, as the act requires, by In spectors of the health department, and prosecutions are brought whenever it Is I necessary to do so. While the burning of anthracite coal seems to insure compliance with the requirements of the law, they can also be met with other kinds of fuel, in cluding bituminous coal and combinations of coke and bituminous coal. "Numberless observations by the inspec tors of the health department show that bituminous coal can be and is being used - without violation of the law. It is a matter of good firing, either by automatic devices, which, however, must be accurately adapted and carefully managed, or by thorough hand-firing. The recent experiments at pub lic school buildings showed that alternate layers of coke and coal would burn satis factorily without emitting smoke of the character forbidden by law. "The inspectors report that compliance with the law has become very general, now that owners of plants. affected by the law have learned how to meet its requirements. Weekly reports of conditions as to large plants under observation are now made by the health department to the owners, so that if the effects of carelessness in firing begin to appear the owners can take steps to secure efficiency before the la* is actually violated." AFFAIRS IN GEORGETOWN. General and Personal News From the West End. While wrestling with a companion yester day afternoon Albert Barks, eleven years old, living on the Foxhall road, west of Georgetown, broke his left arm. The boys were merely having a friendly bout when the accident occurred. The injured lad was brought to the Georgetown University Hos pital, where the member was reset and placed in a cast. Mr. Thomas C. Kennedy, architect, has completed the plans for the erection of the new Trinity parish hall and school house. According to the plans the building will be a th-ee-story brick affair, with handsome stone trimmings, and will be 63x130 feet in dimensions. The ground floor will be taken up with billiard rooms, bowling al leys and a gytnnasium. The first floor will contain eight class rooms, and the top floor will be reserved as a hall, with a seating capacity of about 1.000. The Ball Knob Club, a recently formed social organization of Georgetown, gave its first outing last Sunday, the party going to a point near the Chain bridge. Athletic sports and other outdoor amusements were indulged in. Music for the occasion was furnished by a string band, composed of the club members. Mr. Joseph Wilkinson is confined by ill ness to his home, 1421 83d street. The Linthicum Night School will reopen October 6. C ON A GRAVE CHARGE. Young Man Held for Authorities of West Virginia. Charge of improper relations with a young woman under promise of marriage were filed against Dudley Brown in the 3 Supreme Court of the District today. It is alleged that the violation of the law oc curred in Jefferson county, W. Va., about two years ago. A requisition received here from Governor White contains a copy of the Indictment against the accused man. Detectives Helan and McNamee arrested fc Brown this morning at his father's store, a 41)1 K street northwest, where he is em- si ployed as clerk. The young man was for- n m(rly a resident of West Virginia, his t *home hav!ng been near Charlestown. Miss Biller lives at Summit Point. Brown de nies the charge. C Seven months ago, after he had lived here P more than a year. he went to Fauquier a county. Virginia. and was married. He b was extremely anxious to give ball when the detectives took him to police headquar- e ters. as he said he feared his wife would ir die if she knew he had been locked up. S The requisition for Brown was flied with d the clerk of the court, and the defendant a will be turned over to the marshal later In tl the day. Deputy Sheriff Conrad will reach tl here tomorrow morning to be present at the n hearing before the chief justice.p h MEETS WITH MISHWA P. 51 Young Woman Clerk Has Limb Broken While in Bathing. 1 According to a telegram to the New York c< World from Atlantic City, Miss Mary Cook, ic a clerk in the pension office here, sustained a fracture of the leg while bathing in the ocean surf Monday. A man who was near ' her was thrown from his feet against Mispd Cook with great force, with the result U stated. The injured woman, the telegram stated, was sent to a hospital. Miss Cook is employed in the record dl vision of the pension office and lives at the Henrietta apartment building, 933 N 32 street northwest. She went to Atlantic rE City to spend her vacation. She has a sis ter who is In the Interior Department. The it sister has not yet heard from Atlantic City. Pi All she knows of the accident is what she N read In the morning papers. She has wired for full particulars of the affair. -tI DEFENDANT ACQUITTED. a C Erskine Sunderland Not Guilty of Rid- ti ing at Excessive Speed. Judge L. B. Strider, in the Police Court tl today, overrg~led tpne motion of Attorney D. ri W. Baker, c.iunsSl for Erskine M. Sunder land, for a trial .f his client by jury on u charges of s4iege$~ failure to comply with ti that section fof police regulations gov- Il erning the gperq.ion of vehicles. After a hearing evideines, he court decided that the a charges had inot-lieen made out, and dis- lt missed them. ci Mounted Pilichman Lynn, who arrested n Mr. Sunderlgnd., estified that the defend- P ant operatedt lierseless carriage at a speed g of fourteen mils1 an hour, in addition to si crossing the street car tracks at a greater ix speed than sJmjsan hour, near the cor- v ner of Penn 1i1a1aavenue and 15th street ti northwest Thursday morning last. The ofli cer said Mr.,Bunderland rode on the wrong side of the sW$~ hile on 15th street. The defentlft admitted riding on the wrong side of theistreet, and explained that It was necessa'y- to do so to avoid some ye- T hidles at a watering trough, but denied ti going at an excessive speed. EEQUEST TO GOVEN11MT.3 Will of Former Consul Mandoan==M Filed for Prbae t 3An exemplinied copy of the will of Charles Francis Macdonald, former consul of te United States of America at the ot f IHamilton. in the province of Ontario, Cin ada. who died in that city July 8, 1800, was placed on record here today. The original was dated Ocibber 1815. Amonu- othet . beouess the tesatrekt,0o0 to, de '8em fore the service.mf the Post .O3c!ESLI C meat. mone, it is , lladIs oe ~l stmstrGeer theI Wi Mother 0 Tomorm --"floon Fl We want e parents to c Bread" tom< Flies" away -Children thi because it's goc that. You'll gi Mother's Bread Corby9 FF FOR CAPE HAITIEE EPARTURE OF THE SAN FRAN CISCO FBOM NORFOLK. [ay Replace the Montgomery, Whici Will Go to Santa Marta, Colombia. The San Francisco got away from Nor dk today for Cape Haitien, whore sh( ill relieve the cruiser Montgomery if the tuation at Santa Marta, Colombia, should cessitate the sending of the latter shi; that point. The Montgomery sailed yesterday from ape Haitien for Gonaives, St. Mary's and ort de Pail to investigate the situatior those ports in connection with the ockade declared by the provisional gov nr-ent of Haiti. These three places ari the possession of the revolutionists me time ago the provisional government clared them closed to commerce, but nc tention was paid to the declaration. Now lat a bockalde has been again declared te Montgomery will investigate to deter ie whether It is effective or simplya per declaration. So far as it is knlowx are the provisional government has ne ips with which to enforce a blockade. Situation at Santa Marta. The Colombian revolution has broken out a new place, according to information re ived at the Navy Department. An Amer an fruit company has transmitted to Sec tary Moody a cablegram from its ageni Santa Marta., a place on the north coast Colombia, near the mouth of the Mag Lens river, saying that conditions thern are very much disturbed, that the tele aph and railroad communication had beci terrupted, and requesting the depart ent's attention. The dispatch was sent al ice to the State Department, and our con i at Barranquuila, a place near Santa arta, was called upon for an immediati port concerning the situation. 'his report is expected today, and unti) is received no action looking to the dis tch of a warship will be taken by the a,vy Department. Rear Admiral Coghlan, who will have a! ie warships in West Indian waters undel a immediate control. is expected to sal) his flagship, the Olympia, from Bostor thin two weeks. Upon his arrival al ape Haitien the San Francisco will re irn to Norfolk for general repairs. Bix hiundred marines have mobilized ai orfolk to be sent to the isthmus aboard t Prairie, now at Boston. The Prairie i ady to sail whenever she may receive no ication. Tibe mobilisation of these ma fea is in the nature of a precaution, and 1ess they are needed it is not the inten n of the Navy Department to embari tem for the south. Admiral Coghlan wai the Navy Department yesterday with his d, Lieutenant Wells, and had a talk wit! cretary Moody and Rear Admiral Tay r, chief of the bureau of navigation, con rning his duties in the West Indies. Whili >formal orders have been issued the dis Ltch of a flag officer to the Caribbear actically amounts to the creation of a tt division in those waters. It is under ood to be the intention of- the depart et formally to create t, West Indian di slon of the North Atlantic squadron wher te winter maneuvers in the Caribbean end, Alleges lreious Xarriage. Besae M.- McNasnara, through Attornea hpeon and Laskey, this afternoon inst Lted proceetangs in eQuity againgt WillianI licNmare.. The petitioner went througt wedding ceremony with the defendant inuary 10, 1900. She informs the court tt she has learned he had been married ay 2, 1805, to anoher woman., and thia latter warn his lawful wife at the tima the supposed marriage with the peti ner. The court Is asked to annul the rmony of January 10, 1800. but to deares Tthe plitioner tted inite it in good 1hlas Not Guilty. 11% Stern., IniIetea m4r entered pes of nt guilty wem nai, teIa *fore Justes Uarard murt' of the mmbiU hi4sWdbefs o .9 11 m ]@ 1, I 99 th Bach Loa s Bread f Your Groc )W, Thursday, ies" make great fun for very child to have one, o-operate with us by buyii rrow. Your grocer will with each loaf on Thursd 'ive on "Mother's" Bread. They like d. There couldn't be any stronger recor ve the children a double treat tomorrow a Modern IE STREET MANNERS. Persons Should Look Ahead and Keep to the Right. From the Tacoma Ledger. Mention has been made of the necessity for turning to the right upon meeting another person in the street. To fail in this act of courtesy is to run the risk of being considered a boor. Sometimes it is nothing but an indication of the lack of tact. An individual of ordinary discern ment ought to be able to adapt himself to whatever circumstances surround him. If he sees that he is violating a custom of the place, it is his duty to accept the rule gov erning those about him. Such a course would save collisions, and hard feelings. The offense of turning to the left instead of to the right is only one of many. Perhaps the mention of a few of them, at the risk of being accused of ungraciousness, may be ventured upon. It might lead to reform through the simple methods of making people think. There are few men or women so mean that they choose to be an annoy ance. Usually they are either careless, or they are ignorant. A certain proportion of the population will ramble along the thoroughfare as though not going anywhere in particular. If they see anything that catches their in terest they will fix eyes on it and pay no heed to the presence of others. A woman with her eyes directed at the hat of another woman will be so engrossed that she would not pay attention to a pedestrian, a street car or a bicycle. A man is just as bad. Often he will drift on the tide apparently unconscious of where he is. People have to dodge him. He will be looking at a pretty girl, a dog fight or other of the spec tacles that engage the senses, and while he is looking, move on. As he gets past the point where his lines of vision focus, he refuses to lose the spot. He will move side wise like a crab, or backward like a balky mule, and all in the vicinity have to take chances. Of course, tne oramnary habit is to evade this human battering ram. but if one is broad Qf shoulder it is well to heave the miscreant -into the gutter and then soothe him with an apology rather than fight about it. Another nuisance that should be abated is the loafer. Loafers gather at some point of vantage and gazing out over the throng try to make conquest of passing beauty. Often their ogling becomes plain both to observers and to the hapless victims. It is not rare for their language to be rude. Pro fanity is freely mingled with it. They ex pectorate to the breach of decency and de fiance of a local ordinance. So much for what can be seen on the side walks. If one takes refuge in a car, think ing to escape, there also Is the hog. MEDICINE 703 400,000,000. Ginseng, the Panacea for Many of the Ills of the Chinese*'People. From the New York lun. Physicians in the western world have not Ia high opinion of the medicinal qualities of ginseng. The Chinese, en the other hand, believe that this root is a heaven-given Sblessing specially designed as a panacea for many of the physical ills that affict mankind. The Coreans share the same be lief, but most of the rest of the world has little use for ginseng except to sell it to the Chinese. Is ginseng, after all, a humbug as far as its medicinal virtues are concerned? At least one Chinese has said so. Dr. Churng King-u of the Imperial Medical College of Tientain, who is versed in western med icine, asserted four years ago, that In all his experience ho had failed to observe any definite results that could properly be as cribed directly to the influence of ginseng. He said that its use among his fellow coun trymen was entirely empirical, and its effi cacy depended upon the imagination. There .may be two sides to this question. Ginseng has preserved its reputation for icenturies among many millions of people as a tonic and otherwise, as among the greatest of medicines. Could it keep this repute for ages among fully one-fourth of the people of the world if it did not pos seas at leasnt some of the virtues attributed to it? -If so, the use of ginseng is the great est on of the eflicacy of faith-cure At any rate, there Is a great demand for the reot In Chins. The market for gool o spaqisb unlimilted. Consuli fmAmey. a while age that @OM@worth of the roots ia Chins. Perhaps -gr, 1 th$t about a the ap ad babned by the after t , b~u~up noeV i~E: T ooee*eoaI f of Bought ept. 25. the children. and we ask ig "Mother's give "Moon ay. it, too, simply , nmendation than . when you buy akery.. LAST RITES OVER DEAD BURIAL OF REV. DR. ALBERT RHETT STUART. Bishop Satterlee Conducts the Cere monies-Interment Made in Rock Creek Cemetery. Simple but impressive funeral services were held this morning at 11 o'clock at Christ Episcopal Church, 31st and 0 streets northwest, over the remains of Rev. Dr. Albert Rhett Stuart, for more than a quar ter of a century rector of that church. The ceremonies were conducted by Bishop Henry Y. Satterlee, bishop of Washington, assist ed by Rev. Dr. McKim of Epiphany Church; Rev. Dr. Buck of Rock Creek Church, Rev. William Taylor Snyder of the Church of the Incarnation, and Rev. A. S. Johns of Christ Ohurch, navy yard. There was no sermon delivered, the ceremonies being con fined to song and prayer, as prescribed in, the ritual of the Epiacopal Church. Rev. Mr. Snyder read the burial service. followed by the singing of "Peace, Perfect Peace," the choir consisting of about fifty roung men and boys. Prayer for the fam ily was made by Rev. Dr. Buck. The choir ileo rendered "Softly Now the Light of Day" and "I Heard a Voice From Heaven," tnd assisted Miss Emily S. R. Glover in singing "Hark, Hark, My Soul." About forty Episcopal ministers from ~hurches in this city and the surrounding :ountry were present and accompanied the body to the grave in Rock Creek cemetery where Bishop Satterlee read the committat service and Rev. Mr. Snyder lead in prayer. The pulpit of the church was a mountain,i aus bank of flowers, innumerable, hand, some and costly offerings tbeikg received from a number of Eplscopal societies, churches, ministers and other.. The vestry of the church, composed of Messrs. Henry Mtatthews, J. Holdsworth Gordon, William~ A.. Gordon, M. J1. Adler, George W. Boteler, Benjamin Miller, William B. Orme and, Captain Downs Wilson, officiated as the pallbearers. Autumn Outings. Prom the Boston Herald. One way in which we may make the win er seem shorter is to make the summer as ong as possible. The close of t.he summer racation outing need not, necessarily, end .1l communion with nature as it is found n rural or seaside localities. In these lat er days of the omnipresent trolley car it a possible for city dwellers to reach the sountry in a short time. The fields are tever more beautiful than during the ,au umn. The fact that diaphanous garments, straw hots and open cars are out of season ioes not mean that eyes and ears must be ~losed to the sights and sounds of field and eorest until next May or June comes , round again. Those who stay out of doors t.s late as they can are not so likely to be :ome tired of indoors before the signs of knother spring are here. A dozen passengers were more or less in.* lured in an electric car accident at AkroN,. )hlo. Prevents Heat Prostration Hosford' Aid n+ - g Phosphate A~'