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Ml TABLET , Do Away With Dyspepsia, Stomach Trouble an<i Make Meals A Pleasure. When your stomach goes on n strike and mass meetings >'f Indignation are held all over your body, then it is that you should sit up and take notice. It is clearly and otaly a question of common sense?la this thine cftOed Itysptpsia. Take away, by abuse, overeating, ex esses and high living, the tilings which the stomach needs and you have dyspepsia awl indigestion; then other maladies follow these- this is common sense. The si' msch is willing enough, but you wm't let it do its work. You take away the m? terial.s which are so necessary for it to use. liivp rarK TnrtM' uiau uais nuu ".'J'l'' h-"* nuu i Indigestion flee and the whole machinery .if man j begins slowly to move and do Its work. What the stomach needs is nerve force, fluids for Its digestive glands, nourishment and power. [ -All these necessities it lakes from the Mood. If dyspepsia gives nothing to tile blood, the j blood gives nothing to the stomach. This Is common sense also, pure, simple and ! unalloyed. Stuart'R Dyspepsia Tablets are rommon sense pressed by high power into tablets. Jn these taMets are powerful essences which go into the stomach, digest food, stop gas making, prevent decaying of food, enrich the gastric juices, arc absorbed by the blood and thus give it strength to furnish a better fluid for digesting the next j meal. Kvery physician knows what comprises I These tablets: every druggist has the same knowledge, also. They are natural common sense digesters which do the work for the stomach quickly and well. Kvery drug store carries them, E>Oe ja r package. Send us your : name and address and we will send you a trial package by mail free. Address F. A. Stuart Co., UO Stuart RMg.. Marshall Mich. ! TRADE WITH SOUTH AMERICA 1 ! EFFECT OF COMPLETION OF THE PANAMA CANAL. | Extensive Harbor Improvements and Better Transportation Will Benefit This Country. | Pan-American commerce so far as relates to the west coast of South America | is described in a report of Special -,gcnt Charles M. Pepper to the Department of I Commerce and I.abor, which is published by the bureau of manufacturers. The report estimates that hetween now and the completion of the Panama canal $tiO,UHH,0OO will have to be spent in harbor improvements on the west coast in ! order that the ports may secure the fullest advantages of the canal. The greatest harbor improvement is that of Valparaiso. which will involve an ultimate expenditure of $20,000,000. The total foreign commerce of Ecuador, Peru. Chile and Bolivia is placed at $230.000,000 to $200,000,000, with a tendency to ; reach $300,000,000. Of this commerce the ' T'nited States has about $30.?m(0,000, the i balance being slightly against it. There , is, however, a marked increase of both exports and imports. Importers of Manufacturers. , The natural conditions do not* favor the ] rsiauiioiilllrJii ui Jiiuuainra *-?n a iai scale, so the west coast countries will always be buyers of manufactured articles. The largest market is for railway material and mining machinery, but there is also a growing trade in electrical apparatus and in farm tools. The market for textiles is largely controlled by Great Britain. Flour, packing house products, canned goods and other provisions are supplied by the United States. Most of the railway construction nowgoing on is due to the investment of capital from the United States. Railways under construction or likely to be constructed soon are reviewed country by country. Heavy investments have also been made by capitalists from the United * States in mines and smelters, one invest- ' merit in Peru amounting to |2h.000,000. ? Capital is also going into the Bolivian ' tin mines. ? Stress is laid in the report on the pros- * pect of improving the steamship facilities 1 from Panama southward. This will benefit trade and passenger traffic and will shorten the time for the exchange of mails by one-half. The Peruvian govern- t rnent has two eighteen-knot steamers u building in British shipyards. The first t is to be put into commission in the spring . of 1909. When the new line is in opera- J' lion the time between Panama and Callao v will be brought down to five days, as c against twelve days at present. It Is ex- A peoted that the existing steamship com- c panics will provide a twelve-day service r between Panama and Valparaiso under Chilean subsidy. t The report includes many trade hints. t i AFTFT* STY APTPVC TTTMTCC r Death of the Wife of the Rev. Shel- * don Jackson. 1 Mrs. Mary Vorhees Jackson, wife of Rev. Sheldon Jackson, died yesterday c afternoon at the Homeopathic Hospital 1 after an Illness of six weeks, in the sev- 1 enty-fourth year of her ape. Mrs. Jackson, who was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Vorhees, was ^ born in Minaville. N. Y. She was mar- ' ried to Mr. Jackson in lt?iS and had lived . for nearly twenty-five years in Washing- , ton. where she had done much missionary t work. With her husband she celebrated c the golden anniversary of their wedding 1 , last May. She was a member of the 1 Church of the Covenant. ' The funeral services will be held at 5 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at her late 1 home, in the Concord apartments. The < services will be conducted by Rev. Dr. ' Woods, pastor of the Church of the 1 Covenant. and Rev. Dr. Kelly, pastor of 1 the Fourth Presbyterian Church. The re- 1 mains will be taken to Minaville, N. Y., * tomorrow evening, where they will be in- * terred. ' The services at the grave will be conducted by Rev. F. A Pearse, pastor of the Reformed Dutch Church of Minaville. Resides her husband two daughters, t M:sses Delia and Lesley Jackson, surviVfe t her. a ? . ? . * V uirl in Boy's Attire Sought to Be Cowboy. t ST LOUIS, September 21.??"lad in hoys' Httirn so that she could go west and t punch"' cattle, Martha A. Rhineliart, 1 fourteen years old, of I.inia. Ohio, was a found here by her father. The girl told * the polii'e that another girl and a boy ' of Lima bad planned to follow her after i she hail procured work. She returned to 5 her home with her father. ! r Rich Widow Secures a Prince. PARIS, September 21.?The report is published here that Prince Miguel of llri- t ganza. the eldest son of I>?>m Miguel, ie f pretender to the throne of Portugal, was ' recently secretly married to Mrs. Samuel 1 Sh an Chauacey, a r'ch American wMon 1 t Nut sintf ai.k was first brewed. j t FXTl'RIl'S A(iO. MVS IT ATTAINKI> , TI1K PERFECTION SHOWN TODAY IN f , KltY HllTTI I" 111.' CvanfI Alt ; THKRK vol* KIND Till-: t'RoWNINO ACHIEVEMENT OK A OEXTI'R Y OK 1'UOGRESS IN BREWING ANI? BoT TUNG THE 01 DAMNATION OK A EE GOODNESS. Clubs. Hotels. Restaurants. Saloons anil Dealers. C. U. EVANS & SONS. HUDSON. N. Y. AT THE ENE HIE *1,11 1 ! . 1 %i 1 > M&znrnr? ? At Last. End of the three days' test. After dismount!! at Fort Myer. ip WlpccanpQ nf RpaH Prnvfi Noth w. ing, Says Hamlin Garland. CHALLENGES OLIVER LODGE Work of Italian Scientists of Much More Value, He Asserts. WONDERFUL ASTRAL FORCE Remarkable Test Discovered in Turin?Progress Made in the Laboratory. NEW YORK. September 21.?Scientists n this country who have devoted years o the phenomena of alleged messages rrom the dead, spiritualism and psychical nysteries. as developed by so-called meliums. are not inclined to make much >f the revelations of Sir Oliver Ix>dge. who in the last week startled thinkers of England by announcing his belief in comnunication from beyond the grave. The distinguished English investigator ame out boldly in the Psychical Research Society's journal and gave details >f messages received from dead members of this society through the pen of a medium known as Mrs. Hollandrones. Among those who, he asserts, rommuni:ated were Mr. Gurney, one of the founders of the society, and F. H. W. Myers, who was a famous writer. The former was rather more specific in iescribing the condition beyond the fra ve. "I appear to be standing behind a iheet of frosted glass," wrote the pen leld by the medium, "which blurs the ight and deadens sounds, dictating feeby to a reluctant and somewhat obtruse lecretary. A feeling of terrible impaience burdens me. I am go powerless o tell what means so much." Most Definite of All. Mr. M.vres is quoted as telling that at he hour of death he became completely inconscious. The last thing he felt was he "touch that closed" his eyes. The ourney to the "plane" he now occupies cas unknown to him and "I am not onscious of a return journey, as it were. Vhen I communicate In this way I am onscious of strain and effort, but I canlot note the stages of the way." Sir Oliver Eodge presents a great num>er of other messages. Some explain hat immediately after dissolution there s an "obscuration of consciousness by eason of which It is so difficult to comnunicate with the living. Others explain hat the difficulty is that the living personality is on a "lower plane," and canlot receive messages from those who lave quitted the prison of the flesh. Hamlin Garland, whose series of arti'les on "The Shadowy World." which appeared in Everybody's Magazine, are ibout to be published in book form, and vho Is regarded as an authority on psychic science, declared that Sir Oliver's 'details" added nothing to the already . ast quantity of similar material; conributed nothing to science or logic. "These spirit messages." he said, "are lust as indefinite and vague as those vhich are alleged to have been received hrough fiundreds of mediums. The solliers always want help: they are "workng' and they have 'difficulties.' But hey have never presented anything exict enough on which to found a theory. "I do not say that they may not evenually contribute to some solution of psy>hic mysteries. But at the present time t is not the message from the dead that nterests investigators. They do not care vhat a grandfather or an uncle or even i distinguished writer ramblingly tomnunicates. They do not intend to tonuse spiritualism with science, nor give t a place with religion. Extraordinary Progress Made. " "But they are making such extraordilary progress with laboratory tests. We ire on the point of discovering a new md wonderful force, which suggests laws teretofore not apprehended by science, ind apparently controverting all physial laws." It Is difficult for the layman to make he distinctions that Mr. Garland makes, ^or example, at the recent tests in Italy, it Naples and Genoa, in presence of vorld-famous scientists, ghosts were phoographed, astral hands and faces appeared in the room, an astral woman's ips kissed one of the investigators and d.antom forces moved heavy pieces of urniture and registered great weight on ecording instruments. Since time immemorial the ghost dory" has been something to chill the pine, if well told, but not taken serinisly. The "haunted house" is to be ound in nearly every community, t'hilIren run home wide eyed and Rasping to ell that they saw a ghost "down by the >ld sehoolhouse." tlrown folks, at night, s'hen the children are in bed, sit by the Ire and, huddled together, listen to some Ktrrative that raises the hair, but convinces few. Now come photographs of astral bodies, showing the expression on their faces, particulars of their raiment; on wet clay luddenlv appears the print of a human tuind. Sonic t hp coiontiuto nr . - ? ? ? ? XVI ?V V i I 1 I >7 < >1 t> <\ v . X?T I r'oa believe these phenomena, to be in the lomain of natural forces and the "result if a transmutation of psycho-dynamic ?nergy accumulated in the medium." Lambrose announces his belief in the heory of "disembodied spirits," but does iot indorse the theory of the return of lie dead, "sticking," as Mr. Garland puts t, "on the question of Identity." Italians Make Headway. "Of much more moment to human beings than the messages of Sir Oliver Lodge." said Air. Garland, "are these results now being accomplished In Italy, through the famous medium. Kusapla Paladino. a woman tifty-three years old. a native of Bari, but long a resident of Naples. She is uneducated, but Intclll OF THE NINE 3t wgo^Bp 4 3h V '. * **'" \ ' * > ^Cw' h x * - ? * I WHERE'S Geu. Grant, who rode, doesn't see It; Col gent. At her first sitting in l.ombroso's laboratory the scientist was utterly confused by the appearance of spectral bands. Some time after this sittings were conducted at Turin by Drs: Ilerlitzka. Foa and Aggazzotti, in the course of which hands hit and teeth bit those whom the.medium did not like. "The next to experiment was Bottazzi. who, among other tilings, put in a cabiiyt a small table weighing lifteen pounds, and on top of it arranged a hair brush, a hen's feather, a bottle of water and a very thick glass. These artic les and the table were the only objects that could be moved. Well, while the medium was well guarded beyond a curtain tb'ht table came out of the cabinet of its own accord in a light that made .it perfectly visible, and the man who held the psychic's feet observed at the exact moment when Paladino pushed against his knee the table moved and that following advances of the table corresponded synchronously with the psychic's knees." This latter phenomenon Mr. Garland regards as much more significant than messages from the dead in solving the mystery of the shadow world. The inference is that Eusapia Paladino performed all these movements! with her "astral hands." When her lips moved as if to kiss, a sound of kissing was heard by all. "When a mandolin played the medium's fingers twitched. When her fingers turned an electric light was switched on in the cabinet. Fastened by Iron Bings. In order to insure against trickery the psychic was fastened to the floor by iron rings with leaden seals. While thus bound spectral hands and fists were plainly visible flying about the room. Jugs of water floated, and in climax Prof. Galeotti exclaimed: "I see two left arms identical in appearance. One is on the table and the other seems to come out of the medium's shoulder, to approach and touch Mme. Bottazzi and then return and melt into the medium's body again. This is not a hallucination. I am awake." "What the secret of this astral .force is has not been discovered," says Mr. Garland. "and may never be known. The spiritualist might say that these scientific experiments only go to prove the ma terialization of spirits, that the dead are all about us. and therefore that it is not Incredible to believe they can send us messages. It may be that in a year or in ten thousand years a new law of nature will be discovered to explain the phenomena, so far as secrets of the universe can be explained. "One thing is sure, that messages from the dead hive never proved anything, while in my opinion the Italian investigators have made great headway." REVENUE CUTTER SERVICE. [| J1 The United States revenue cutter service steamer Onondaga, from the Philadelphia station, is at Arundel Cove, near Haitimore. receiving a general overhauling of her holier and machinery, preparatory to going into commission and taking up winter cruising work on her station. The Onondaga will be out of commission for six weeks or two months. The trial trip of the new revenue service steamer Snohomish is to take place off the coast of New Jersey tomorrow. Officers from the division of the service in the Treasury Department will go to the Delaware breakwater to join the vessel on her trial runs. The Snohomish is designed for life saving work as well ag for revenue cutter service on the extreme northwest coast of the United States. Sne Will go 10 Arunuei v;ove aiu-r .icr trials and will during tlie winter sail for her station. The revenue cutter service cadet training ship Itasca is homeward bound from her summer cruise with the classes of cadets aboard, and is scheduled to arrive in Hampton roads tomorrow. The ship sailed from San Juan, I'orte Rico. September 15, after a two months' cruise in Kuropean waters. The ship will arrive at Arundel Cove next Saturday. The cadets will take up studies in the school of instruction there. The Itasca, after a short cruise on Chitsapeake bay. sailed from Norfolk, June 15, on the cruise she is now completing. Orders and instructions to officers in the revenue cutter service have been issued from the bureau of the service in the Trasury Departmnt as follows: Capts. D. P. Foley, H. M. Brnadbent and First Lieut, of Engineers Hermann lvotzsehmar have been constituted a board to witness the underway trial of the Snohomish. Constructor W. O. Besselievre, jr., is ordered to New York city on business. First Lieut. John Mel is ordered to the Forward. Second Lieut. W. A. O'Malley is transferred from the Forward to the Seneca. Cadet Engineer K. \\\ Krafft is ap| pointed a cadet engineer. Capt. J. I . Sill is assigned to duty as assistant inspector of lifesaving stations. Capt. J. L. Carden's period of duty in connection with the Department of Commerce and Labor is extended for thirty days. Kngineer-in-Chief C. A. McAllister is ordered to Wilminpton. Del., on business. First Lieut, of Engineers T. G. Lewton is granted thirty days' leave and given preparatory orders to the Algonquin. Capt. J. B. Brown is ordeerd to Washington on business. 1 ) TY-MILE RIDE .Iff ^^Bjp Bf3 :: ' j 1 ' I KLrmfllSkfe^^ fwr ^aHw^y OR^BH ?? ;fgi j^B I Mnj^Hr i 1^ ? I THE JOKEP i . Hatfield, who didn't ride, thinks he d?>es. Ill LOCAL CHURCHES 1 I ! Rev. Dr. Wood Discusses the Return of the Traveler. / LEPROSY . FURNISHES TEXT Celebrating ^ Anniversary Week at Calvary M. E. Church. SERVICES IN PUBLIC PARKS Work of the Late Ira D. Sankey Praised?Union Prayer Meeting. Schools Eulogized. I I,arge congregations yesterday greeted a number oC the local pastors who have recently returned from their vacations. ! Rev. Dr. Charles Wood, after a rest of three months in Europe, preached at the Church of the Covenant. lie faced a crowded auditorium and at the opening of his address expressed pleasnre at being with his congregation again. "Coming home from a foreign land, he remarked, "impresses me as a subject peculiarly adapted for today. That feel] ing of joy which fills one at the thought ' of returning to those he loves expresses ' the happiness of a faithful soul about to obtain its reward in heaven. The voyage across the ocean is often rough and illustrates the passage of a true soul through life. It meets with reverses and Vs often buffeted about by the waves of adversity, but with perseverance and hope In God's ' promises it arrives at last at the haven j of rest." Dr. Wood will begin his regular winter j schedule of services next Sunday. Anniversary Week Services. j The celebration of "anniversary week" ' at Cavalry M. E. Church South, at 3l)th and tj streets northwest, began yesterday. Rev. Isaac W. Canter, formerly of the Mount Vernon Church, conducted the services yesterday morning. Miss Elizabeth Reekie sang. Rev. J. P. Wjghtman of Baltimore, preached the evening sermon. Rev. C. M. I lesser will nreacli this j evening. The services will' continue throughout the week with a song serv1 ice and preaching at b o'clock. Leprosy Furnishes Texts. "Ingratitude to God" was tlie subject discussed by Rev. E. Slater Dunlap, assistant rector of St. John's Episcopal t.'hurch, yesterday. Rev. Air. Dunlap drew his lesson from the Biblical account of the healing of ten lepers, referring briefly to ttie leper now living in the District of Columbia, lie chose his text from the twenty-fourth chapter of St. Euke, "But where are the nine." lie then spoke of the ingratitude to God as displayed by ttie nine lepers and declared it hardly illustrates the proportion of ingratitude shown by Christian believers toda>. From his observations the minister said tiie really grateful man who has recovered from illness is to be found only once in twenty times. Rnv. Dr. C. Ernest Smith, rector of St. '1 nomas' l'rotestant Episcopal Church, preached upon "John Early, the leper," and called attention to the number of times lepers are mentioned in the Old Testament und the small number of cases heard of in these more modern days. The lesson drawn from the sermon was that leprosy may affect a person and he will not know of it until the spots appear. Sin, he declared, is much the same. A small defect in a person may escape his observation and continue to grow. Open-Air Services. The finol open-air services under the auspices or me x. M. c. A. in Franklin I Park attracted about 300 persons yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Rev. W. W. Barnes of R> land Methpdist Episcopal Church preached. Ills text was, "I can do all things through Christ.-' He said that It was his purpose to show that people can succeed in this life no matter what their station may be if they have eontidence in the promises of God. Rev. John Weidley, pastor of the Church of the Reformation, preached at the services in Lincoln Park. In addition to a song service an orchestra played several sacred selections. The services at the Rosedale playgrounds, at fi o'clock, were conducted by Rev. H. W. Willington. An open-air meeting was held yesterday afternoon at the Howard playgrounds, fitii and W streets. Thomas Elgar of London. 1 fr-fr-Ffr-f-fj. f. j. $. .f .f. +++ ,f, ! 4 i | .| 1.11 ?. | W. B. Moses <& Sons. ! 14th Am + + * t The scope of t department through t of bargain attractioi t p!e.e from day to d; X of goods. I This $27.00 Brass | for -----? The Brass Bed illustrated? | fillings; swell foot; all sizes?in X Brass Beds. 4" Regular price. Sale price. X Brass, 3 ft. 3 in.$27.00 $16.95 X Brass, 4 ft $27.00 $16.95 X Brass, 4 ft. 6 in .$27.00 $16.95 J Brass, 3 ft. 3 in.$30.00 $20.00 J Brass, 3 ft. 6 in.S32.00 $21.50 + Brass, 3 ft. 3 in.$32.00 $21.50 * Brass, 3 ft. 3 in.$36.00 $26.50 + Brass, 4 ft. 6 in .$36.00 $26.50 + Brass, 3 ft. 6 in.$36.00 $26.50 + Brass, 3 ft $60.00 $27.50 * Brass, 3 ft. 6 in.$70.00 $27.50 * Brass, 3 ft. 3 in.$50.00 $31.00 X Brass, 4 ft $48.00 $31.20 " X Brass, 3 ft. 3 in.$42.00 $31.75 X Brass, 4 ft $42.00 $31.75 X Brass, 4 ft. 6 in.$42.00 $31.75 + Brass, 3 ft. 3 in.$48.00 $35.00 + Brass, 3 ft. 6 in.$48.00 $35.00 J Brass, 4 ft. 6 in.$48.00 $35.00 * Brass, 4 ft. 6 in.$52.00 $37.50 T tj . ?. ^ .0 >t? nrass, 4 11. u 111.040.uu pj/ow | Brass, 3 ft. 3 in.$56.00 $39.75 + Brass, 4 ft. 6 in .$56.00 $39.75 4. Brass, 4 ft. 6 in.$56.00 $42.50 % Brass, 3 ft. 3 in.$60.00 $44.75 W.B.Ik xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx. TTTTTTTtTTtTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT England, a prison evangelist, spoke on! "Forgotten Men." his remarks being based on his observations in a number of penal institutions. About 400 people were present. In Memory of Sankey. A simple and beautiful service commemorating the death of Ira D. Sankey. the singing evangelist, was held last evening at Waugh M. E. Church. Sankey hymns were sung and Sankey prayers were offered. Rev. George T. Maydwell spoke at length of the work for human >? ? - -i % n 1 I lty accompnsnea oy oaimcy. "I do not exaggerate when I speak of Sankey as one of the notable personages of this world," said the speaker. "Some men who have lived great lives have come to be known as immortals. Sankey has written his name largely and significantly on the pages of history." Union Prayer Meeting. A union prayer meeting was held last evening at the Gurley Presbyterian Church by the Christian Endeavor societies of that congregation and the Northminster Presbyterian Church. James F. Patterson of the Northminster Society led the meeting. "Commending Our Society by Supplying Church Workers" was the subject discussed. About loo were in attendance at the meeting. Praises Public Schools. Rev. E. Hez Swem of the Second Baptist Church last night told his congregation that Washington people should he more grateful for the excellent local public schools. He advised parents to visit the schools, become acquainted with the onrl oncOnro OO t VlOIYI in 4brtif> LCfauilCl a anu cmvuiagc i*?cui in turn many difficult duties. He urged Christians to pray for the success of the local institutions of learning and intimated that he practised what he preached about the public schools. Sanctuary Choir Assists. The regular winter schedule of masses was inaugurated at St. Aloyslus Church yesterday, with high mass at 11 o'clock sung by Rev. Father Lancaster. assisted by the full sanctuary choir of fifty male voices. This choir was organized last year in conformance with the motu pro! prio of Pope Pius X, and has made won| derful advance. The choir is made up of men and boys of the parish, who set apart the required time for rehearsals in order to further the work. The personnel this year is practically the same as last year, with Ernest T. Winchester, organist and choirmaster; Harry Hall, assistant organist; Harry Maxwell, associate choirmaster; Rev. Francis A. 1/yrne, S. J., director of liturgy; Messrs. J. Wise Byrnes and Frank A. Dougherty, cantors, and Thomas J. Gaffney, librarian. Austin Corbin's Widow Dies. NEWPORT, N. H.. September 21?Mrs. Hannah M. Corbin of New York, widow of Austin Corbin, formerly president of the Ixmg Island railroad, died suddenly at her summer residence here of heart failure. American Beeef for British Army. I..OXDON. September 21.?The war office has placed with a Chicago firm another 1 large contract for American beef and the admiralty Is engaged at the present time on negotiations for a contract for the navy, j F St., Cor. Eleventh. i uraal Sep se and Gai this sale is practically u out fhe store contributes is. And the various st ay by the timely arrival ^ ^ J* ^1 m% K '< tA i E J *i?_ ?ed. $16.50 -guaranteed construction; heavy the sale at $16.50. Sale Blankets. R<'?ti!ar Sale price. price. 85 pa!r Blankets..$3.o0 $2.60 04 pair Blankets...? $4.00 $3.40 110 pair Blankets...? $4.50 $.7.75 07 pair Blankets.... $.7.00 $4.50 120 pair Blankets.... $5.00 $4.00 75 pair Blankets.... $5.50 $4.75 178 pair Blankets.... $0.00 $5.00 47 pair Blankets.... $6.75 $5.50 40 pair Blankets.... $7.00 $5.75 85 pair Blankets.... $7.50 $6.25 :M"? pair Blankets..... $K.OO $6.50 jo pair Blankets.... $0.o0 $7.50 22 pair Blankets $10.(X) $8.00 8 pair Blankets.... $12.00 $0.00 Mohawk Sheets. llcxular Sale price. price. Size 72x90 (>2x/2C Size 81x90 7^/c Size 90x90 82J/>c Mohawk Pillllow Cases. Size 42x36 15c Size 45x36 i6]/2c Size 50x36 t8c Bed Spreads. Regular Sale price. price. Bod Spreads 51.25 $0.00 Glen wood 51.50 51.20 Clifton Bed Spreads... $1.50 51.25 Imperial Bed Spreads. $1.50 51.50 I>rize Medal Bed Spreads $1.75 $1.40 LEAP INTO ANGRY SEAS l 1 Sailors Swim Ashore in Tem pest as Ship Sinks. < VESSEL BREAKS ON REEF I i i Every Man Is Hurt, But All Sixteen i Reach Safety. > ( LAND ON CASTLE ISLAND i i " i Crew Carries Wounded Captain and ! < Engineer Two Miles to LightJ house on Dangerous Coast. i NEW YORK. September >'1?Capt. * Engebretsen of the little fruit steamer < Yumurl is still marveling at the miracles ! through which he and his crew of fifteen sturdy Scandinavians escaped death when, * in one of the wildest tempests ever brewed in the belt of calms where West Indian * howlers are launched the fruiter was hammered to scrap iron on the reefs of Castle Island, in tne Banamas. i j The skipper and his men arrived here \ yesterday aboard the steamer Prtns Willem I. of the Royal Dutch West India line. His chief engineer, Karl Evensen, was fearfully battered and was transferred to the Marine Hospital on Staten Island. So near death were the crew that when the Prins Willem arrived off Castle Island to rescue them one of the Yumuri's men refused to leave the island, whioh has a lighthouse and keeper on it, saying that he had had enough of uhe sea for many a day to come. Wind Eighty Miles an Hour. The Yumuri sailed from Port Antonio. Jamaica, September 10 In pleasant weath er. About 1 o'clock the next afternoon ' the captain recognized on the horizon \ symptoms of a cyclonic blow. The rain came in fierce, thick squalls t<hat made 11 = impossible to see half a shiplength. At midnight the wind was blowing more than eighty miles and the engines could just turn. The combers made clear breaches over her, carrying uway the funnel when she finally drifted into the trough. Tons of water poured into the cabin i and ports, and. ripping off the hatch cov- j er, filled the holds. The fires under the i boilers were put out. Just as tihe oeamen were making ready to launch the starboard lifeboat the ship struch and the sea that curled over the starboard side broke the lifeboat in halves. The rain was torrential and nothing could be seen of land, but the skipper knew that he had hit the islet that he had dreaded. Leap Into Angry Sea. Presently, in a let-up in the rain, the beacon of the lighthouse on the islet was , H4HH111 i i i n n 1111 i t i* W. B. Moses & Sons. % + + )t?mfe?F sp?t Salej nboundcd. Every | + ; its generous quota % nrl'P n t*n l.?or>t + uv^i\o CXI V.W1 11 ^ of new shipments | 4? * Bordered Carpet Rugs. $ lJej;nlnr Sale + prior. price. + 3 ft. 0 tn.x7 ft. 10 in., . + Brussels 55.73 *53.10 + 3 ft. 9 ln.x7 ft. 3 In., ? Tap. Brussels S3.30 53-39 3 ft 9 in.xG ft.. Ax- ? minster WHO 53.95 X 3 ft. 9 in.xS ft. 3 In., I Velvet 50.30 54-30 4. 3 ft. 9 in.x9 ft.. Tap. 4. Brussels ? 50.23 54.73 + 3 ft. 9 in.xS ft. 3 in.. + Imperial Axminster.. 513.23 50 00 ? 5 ft. 2 in.xS ft. 3 in.. * Imperial Axminster.. 517 30 57.45 *4* 6 ft.xS ft. 10 in., Imp. T Axminster 51S.O0 59 23 j. 6 ft.xO ft. 9 in.. Body A Brussels 521.30 59.30 ? 6 ft. 9 In.xS ft., lm- 5 perial Axminster 520.25 59.93 4, 6 ft.xS ft. C in.. Ax- 4? minster 513.03 510.23 4* 6 ft.x7 ft. 9 in.. Wll- + ton 120.00 510.30 + C ft.xS ft. ? in.. Tap. + Brussels 513.25 510.93 "J* 6 ft.x9 ft. 3 in.. Wil- ~ ton >..... 522.25 512.00 ? G ft.xO ft. 6 in.. Ax- T minMer 519 50 512.23 j, 6 ft. 9 In x9 ft.. Body 4. Brussels 51800 512 95 4. 6 ft.xlO ft.. Velvet.... 523.00 513.25 4. G ft.xS ft. 10 in.. Ax- + minster 522 60 513.30 + G ft. 9 in.xO ft. IO in.. + Velvet 122.65 515 45 + + French Waltons. j Ite^nlur SMe 4" price. price. + fi ft.xD ft 1"? *28.65 + 8 ft. 3 in.xlO ft. G in.. ?x> *41.75 ? 9 ft.xl2 ft *55 00 *10.45 ? " + Emipare Rugs. S KfgulHr s?1p f piii-p. pri>-p. T 27 in.x.54 in....% *1.75 *1.25 + 30 in.xOO in *2 23 *1 ?f? -r 36 in.x"2 in *2.75 *1.95 + 48 in.x*4 in *<..*41 *2?? + ? ft.x9 ft *0.50 *5.tC? * 7 ft. 0 in.xlO ft. 0 in... S10.50 *s. in V 0 ft.x12 ft *14.50 *11 ?S? J i. Smyrna Rings. % Rpcular Snl? ~r prlpp. pripp Jm 6 ft.xO ft *15.50 *12 25 4. 7 ft. 6 in.xlO ft. 6 In... *24 50 *1< 35 4. 9 ft. x 12 ft *32 50 127.65 4? ? f Tufted Rugs. | prirp. pripp. 3. RpjrnlHr Snip 7" 9 ft.x12 ft *65 00 *.39.75 * 9 ft.x12 ft $60.00 *42.65 9 ft.x12 ft *60 00 *42.65 j* 9 ft.xl2 ft *60.00 *12.65 J 9 ft.xl2 ft *60.00 *42.65 *r 9 ft.x12 ft *65 OO *45.85 7 9ft.xllft.8in *65.OO *46.95 X 9 ft.xl2 ft *65.90 *47.25 j, 4k 4*4 ?1<l #4 AA *4^ ??"?. T ;? ii. ai. W??.W * -h Axmamster Rygs. t Rotrulnr Rale "j* pr1<?. prl<-e. *T r, ft xo ft $ir?..v> S12 2-". 4> H ft. 3 in.xlO ft. 6 in.. $22 .V) $1000 + n ft.x12 ft $25.no $10.Ro * n ft.xi2 ft y.iono *21.00 ? 10 ft. 0 in.x 1 rt ft. ti in.. 00 *27.25 T 12 ft.xl5 ft $10 00 $.-53 75 ? F Street, | IS)9 Cor. 1 Itlto. | H-++++ ++++++++++++++++++^ seen. The men moved forward to tho forecastle head, huddling together. an<l watched the storm tear the fruiter to pieces under them. The Ihiw, which had J J. l I A 1 C 1 . - iiiiuruueii ustii oeiween me two rcers, o nan to Quiver and crack. The skipper then gave his last command. As he stood in the bow ready to plunge seaward, he said: "Boys, we have got to jump!" In a second lie was battling with the breakers. All hands followed the skipper to what seemed to most of them re tain death. But all were cast up alive, although not one was unhurt, and the engineer and skipper were unconscious when they were dragged from the ver.e of the ferment by their luckier shipmates. The rain had ceased and it was broa I daylight. They saw the last of the s.np vanish in the sea. They also saw the lighthouse two miles off and prepared to take their wounded commander and the engineer, whose faces and heads were 'Ut and bloody, to shelter there. They made stretchers of brush and tree limbs ind put the patients on them. The two-mile stretch was across swamps ind thick tree growth, and all hands wern X ha us ted when they reached the lighthouse. The lighthouse keeper set interlational code signals, which Oapt. Xyhoer >f the Prins W'illem saw. saying that ho wanted a boat to take off a shipwrecked new. Chief Officer Wagemakcr was assigned to the job, which was full of peril. POPE'S STEPS NOT BOUND HERE. !Jever Said He Wanted to Live in America. ROME, September "1?Bishop Thomas Vfartin Burke of Albany is indignant with the press. "In Albany I bold the most cordial vlations with the gentlemen of the >ress." he said. "They generally come o see me every Saturda/, and I give hem all that I think may interest their vaders It never occurred to me that I night repent my frankness. "Yet In the course of my visit to Rome his time a journalist whom I have not net, reporting my audience with the holy ather. invented a story that the pope exclaimed: 'I should like to go and live n America.' "This story is absolutely false," ended he bishop, vehemently. Mgr. Burke was received with th? greatest cordiality at the Vatican, and eft for Spain, which country he will isit exhaustively before returning to America. P0SIU1 The name which stands for a National Food Beverage that has benefited millions. "There's a Reason"