MEMBERS OF THE
b'ittin^, from left to right: Cass Gilbert, architect, of New York city; Ac* i or k city; coi. vv imam W. Harts, omcer in charge ot public buildings
Peirce Anderson, architect, of Chicago. 111.: Edwin Howland Blashfield, and grounds, secretary and executive officer of the commission; Thomas
mural painter, of New York city; Frederick Law Olmsted, landscape Hastings, architect, of New York city; Charles Moore, vice president Security
architect, of Brookline, Mass.; Daniel Chester French (chairman), sculptor. Trust Company, Detroit, Mich.
Commission of Fine Arts andi
Government Officials Are
DEVELOPMENT OF PARKS
CHIEF AMONG TOPICS
Plans Submitted for Bridge Over
Rock Creek on the Line of Penn
Officials of the general and local gov
ernments and the commission of fine arts
are co-operating In their efforts toward
the development of the material features
of the National Capital on lines of artistic
beauty and harmony. President Wilson
and the members of his cabinet and the
Commissioners of the District are de
clared to be fully alive to the value of the
knowledge and experience of the members
of the tine arts commission in that direc
tion and are consulting them freely In the
development of the park system, and in
the construction and treatment of all pub
lic wcfrke under their control, including
buildings, bridges, statues, memorials, etc.
The commission of tine arts has just
concluded a protracted meeting in this
city, at which consideration was given to
a number of projects for public improve
ments in this vicinity. All the members
were present, including Col. Harts, secre
tary and executive officer, and consider
able time was devoted to the study of the
various matters presented.
Chief among these from a local stand
point was the Rock Creek parkway con
necting Potomac Park with the Zoological
and Rock Creek parks. That question
was referred to the arts commission by
Secretary McAdoo, as president of the
statutory commission charged with the
exeoution of the law providing for the im- i
provement of "the valley of Rock creek.
To assist them in their study of the sub
ject they were provided w.th blue prints
of the surveys of the locality recently
made by the District surveyors.
Interest in-Rock Creek Valley.
The art commissioners arc deeply inter
ested in this particular improvement, and
each will make a special study of the sub
ject. They have approved the suggestion
of the District surveyors for the aban
donment of the proposed road through
Oak Hill cemetery as unadvisable under
changed conditions. Certain minor changes
in the boundaries of the proposed park
way are deemed advisable, and further
consideration will be given to the plan of
making the connection between Potomac
Park and the new parkway in the general
vicinity of 27th and <5 streets. That
question probably will Involve considera
tion *'?*? of the treatment of that portion
of Rock creek near its mouth now form
ing part of the Chesapeake and Ohio
Other matters considered by the fine
arts commission included preliminary de
signs for the development of Mer.dian
Hill park, recently acquired by the gov
ernment; the design and site of a me
morial to Oen. George Meade, the Union
commander at the battle of Gettysburg;
certain modifications of the line of sea
wall of Potomac Park to better conform
to the proposed treatment of the site of
the Lincoln memorial; and the uesign
and site of the Titanic memorial, which
the women of the country desire to .have
erected in Potomac Park.
Sites for Memorials.
The legislature of Pennsylvania has ap
propriated JTIO.OOU for the erection in t'lis
city of the Meade memorial, and Con
gress will be asked to provide a site
for it In one of the public reservations.
The Capitol paTk extension near the
I'nicm station has been suggested as an
appropriate site. The commission de
ferred action with respect to a suitable
design until the question of site shall
have been settled.
The Titanic memorial is to be built out
of funds raised by the Women's Titanic
Memorial Association, of which Mrs.
John Hay is president and Mrs. John
H. Hammond is secretary. Contributions
to tiie fund amount to (15,000 and more
are expected. A bill is pending in Con
gress author'zing the erection of the me
morial In Potomac Park.
At the instance of the District Commis
sioners, the fine arts commissioners con
sidered two plans submitted by them
for a bridge over Rock creek on the line
of Pennsylvania avenue. Congress has
authorized the construction of a bridge at
that point to cost not more than 1160,000.
It is provided that the Capital Traction
<'ompany shall use the new bridge for its
cars instead of the bridge at M street
and the company will pay one-third of
the co6t of the new bridge.
Design for Bridge Approved.
Th? fine arts commission approved the
design of an arch bridge supported by re
inforced concrete ribs, between which it
is proposed to permit the forty-eight-inch
water mains of the existing bridge struc
ture to remain undisturbed for possible
use In the future. The single arch of the
new bridge is to rest on stone founda
tions and Pennsylvania avenue, between
20th and 2Mb streets, is to be widened
to provide for the bridge and its ap
In deciding on the design of the bridge
consideration was given to its relation
to the proposed treatment of Rock Creek
Parkway in that vicinity. It is stated
that the new bridge can be constructed
within the limit of cost fixed by Con
Another question submitted by the Dis
trict Commissioners related to the proper
height to be allowed for new buildings on
i"th street, bj&ween V street and New
York avenue northwest. The fine ?
commission agreed with the District
Commissioners that the height of 1butla
ings on that street should he limited to
IS REAPPOINTED CHAIRMAN.
H. Clifford Bangs Heads Board of
Trade Membership Committee.
H, Clifford Bangs has been reappoint
ed chairman of the membership com
mittee of the Washington Board of
Trade, according to the announcement
made today by President Rudolph. It
was largely through the efforts of Mr.
Bangs that the membership committee
last year broke all previous records in
the Board of Trade in enrolling new
members. At the recent election Mr.
Bangs was made a director of the
board, his friends having adopted this
method of showing their appreciation
of his work. Kdward F. Colladay was
made first vice chairman and Charles
F. Crane second vice chairman. R'cn
ard L. Conner of the Board of Trade
headquarters force will serve as secre
tary to the committee.
Other committee appointments were
announced today as follows: William
McK Clayton, vice chairman, commit
tee on charities .and'corrections; John
M. Cherry, vice chaifrman, and \\ illiam
E. Burns, secretary, of the committee
ion insurance; Judge Charles S. Bund> ,
! chairman, committee on parks and
reservations; A. M. McLachlen, chair
man, committee on public buildings,
Frerf Cnldren. chairman, committee
on Public Library, and Odell S. Smith,
chairman, committee on public order. .
EAILWAY PRESIDENT DEAD.
T. M. ? Emerson of Atlantic Coast
Line Victim of Indigestion.
WILMINGTON. N. C., November 26.?
T. M. Emerson, president of the Arlantic
Coast Lane, died at his home here at 11
o'clock last night of acute Indigestion.
Mr. Bmerson was rushed to Wilming
ton on a special train from Waycross,
Ga.. Monday night. He was accompa
nied by two physicians and a trained
n*The physicians objected to the trip, be
lieving that Mr. Emerson mlgnt not re
cover if complications were caused by
the trip, but he insisted upon being
PLANNING LAST RITES
FOR WILLIAM W. FINLEf
Tributes to Late President of
the Southern Railway
Interment Friday Morning in Oak
Hill Cemetery?Sketch of
Arrangements are being made today for
the funeral of William Wilson Finley.
president of the Southern railway, who
died at his home, at 221 It street, yes
terday afternoon, following an attack of
apoplexy. The interment will be in Oak
Hill cemetery Friday morning at 11
Officials to Attend Funeral.
Mr. Finley's funeral is expected to be
attended by many of his recent associ
ates, who are in Washington attending
the railroad rate hearings before the In
terstate commerce commission. He num
bered among his personal friends many
railroad presidents and other high traf
Mr. Finley's only son, W. W. Finley,
jr., connected with the Pennsylvania rail
road at Newark, N. J., who was notified
of his father's seizure early yesterday
' morning, arrived in Washington before
his death. Miss Lottie Finley, a daugh
ter, who was out of the city, arrived here
last night. The other survivors are Mrs
Finley, Miss Lillie D., Miss Leonora and
Miss C'elestine Finley, daughters.
Until the end came not even Mr. Fin
ley's intimate personal friends and busi
ness associates knew that he had been
stricken. Ami ng these there are some
' few predictions as to who will take up
the work of the presidency of the South
ern Railway system. Mentioned as pos
sibilities are Thomas C. Powell, vice
president of the Southern railway and
of the Queen arid Crescent route; r air
fax Harrison of Chicago, president of the
Monon system and a former vice presi
i dent of the Southern, and Henry ts.
! Spencer of Washington, a vice president
> of the Southern and a son of the late
i Saint el Spencer, who was at the time
I of, his death president of the Southern.
Prominent in Railway Affairs.
Mr. Finley was president not only of
the Southern railway, but also of the
Southern Railway Company' in Mlssis
isippi, the Mobile and Ohio Railroad Com
pany, the Cincinnati, New Orleans and
Texas Pacific Railway Company, the
A a bam a Great Southern Railroad Com
panv. the Georgia Southern and Florida
' Rallwav Company, the Virginia and
Southwestern Railway Company and the
Northern Alabama Railway Company, lie
was also a director of the Chicago, In
dianapolis and Louisville Railway ( oro
pany the Old Dominion Steamship Com.
pany', the Equitable Life Assurance So
ciety. and other companies, and a trus
tee of the John F. Slater educational fund.
March 3. 1?W>. the degree of LL. D.
was conferred upon Mr. Finley by the
Tulane University of Louisiana, and June
?J, l&lO. the same degree was conferred
him by the State University of
i Kentucky. He was vice president and
1 chairman of the executive committee of
I the American Highway Association.
1 which is the clearing house for the good
roads movement in the United States. He
was one of the founders of the organiza
tion and through it aided the road move
ment throughout the south.
LARGER MARINE CORPS
REQUIRED BY SERVICE
Increase Needed to Meet
Governing Demands, View
of the Commandant.
Recommendation Made in Report of
Gen. Biddle?Congress Asked
to Make Provision.
An increase of the Marine Corps, to
meet growing demands at home and
abroad, is the chief recommendation
made by Maj. Gen. . W. P. Biddle, oom
mandant of the corps, in what -proba
ably will be his last annual report as
the head of the branch of the military
service of the government. He has ap
plied for retirement on account of ill
"When expeditions are absent from
the United States," Gen. Biddle says,
"the complement of men at the navy
yards, naval prisons, receiving ships
and other stations- have to be reduced
to such an extent as to interfere with
the efficiency of the stations concerned.
Leaves Tarda Unguarded.
"To form two advance base regiments,
one on each coast, will require on a peace
footing practically every officer and en
listed man now assigned to duty at navy
yards, leaving the yards unguarded in
whole or in part. Under the depart
ment's policy of having the authorized
enlisted strength of the Marine Corps
une-nith ot that of the authorised en
listed strength of the navy, the Marine
Corps, as authorized, is at present 379
men short of its proper proportion. It
is recommended that a representation be
made to the Congress to provide for an
increase as above, and in case addi
tional men are authorized for the navy,
the number given above be correspond
ingly increased over the number of en
listed men authorized for the corps, and
that the proportion of officers to enlist
ed men, which is now one officer, line and
staff combined, to 34.5 men, be increased
gradual.y to one officer, line and staff
combined, to twenty men.
"In view of the undesirabllity of in
creasing the commissioned personnel of
the corps in time of peace in any one
year by more than 10 per cent, it is
recommended that the number of officers
for the coming year be increased by
thirty-four. In this connection it Is recom
mended that hereafter vacancies in the
grade of second lieutenant be tilled first,
by graduates of the Naval Academy;
second, by meritorious non-commissioned
officers, and third, in case the former two
classes are not sufficient to fill existing
vacancies at the end of the fiscal year,
by the appointment of persons from civil
life not under eighteen nor more than
twenty-two years of age.
"The Swedish system of physical train
ing, as adopted for the naval service,
has been in use at the recruit depots
throughout the entire year with most
satisfactory results, and at the beginning
of the present fiscal year instructions
were issued directing the extension of
this system of physical training to all
posts of the Marine Corps. I,aek of suit
able gymnasiums at the various posts is
a serious matter, particularly at recruit
depots, where it is necessary that the
physical instruction be most thorough.
Exclusion of Defectives.
"ThlB office has been impressed of late
with the importance of excluding from
the service that class of defectives who
are more or less feeble-minded. The edu
cational test on examination for enlist
ment is necessarily e emental, but there
are many young men who can read and
write who are physically sound and yet
whose mental growth has been prema
turely arrested. This class of defectives
is peculiarly attracted to military life,
but when enlisted are notoriously non
amenable to discipline.
"It is the intention of this office to
collate data and statistics of these cases,
with a view to co-operation with the
bureau of medicine and surgery and the
civilian medical examiners apponted by
the Marine Corps recruiting officers to
e iminate as far as practicable this un
SPEAKER CLARK IS WARY.
Refuses to Say There Are More
Than Three Evils.
Are there more than three evils?
Representative Thomas of Kentucky
endeavored to ascertain this from
Speaker Clark today, but the wily and
wary Missourian declined to answer.
Representative Thomas was incited to
this inquiry by the fact that a mem
ber of the House asked permission to
reprint a speech of Representative
"Alfalfa Bill" Murray on the subject
of "A Trinity of Bvils."
"Mr. Spe ker, are thero not more than
three?" asked Representative Thomas
"That is not a parliamentary quee
tlon," admonished the Speaker, and
Representative Thomas sat down.
Pour a teaspoonful of Omega Oil
into a cupful of boiling water and in
hale the steam, which carries the heal
ing properties of this wonderful oil
into the passages of the nose and
throat. It usually gives relief. Trial
bottle loc; large bottles 25c and '50c.
7?ie JVew JSLhitt
F at Fourteenth
G. F. Sch^tt
?With all +he old-fashioned tra
ditional dishes?and the season s
best delicacies adding to the
sumptuous variety ? will he
Tk? Cirystal !R?oinm
From B2s3<D to 9, at
$1.50 [email protected] plait?
High-class music and attrac
tive souvenir menus.
Reserve a Table.
ELY'S CREAM BALM OPENS CLOGGED |
NOSTRILS AND HEAD-CATARRH GOES
iInstantly Clears Air Passages;
You Breathe Freely, Nasty
Discharge Stops, Head Colds
and Dull Headache Vanish.
Get a small bottle anyway, just to
try it?Apply a little in the nostrils
' and instantly your clogged nose and
stopped-up air passages of the head
will open; you will breathe freely;
dullness and headache disappear.
By morning! the catarrh, cold-in
head or catarrhal sore throat will
End such misery now! Get the
small bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm"
at any drug store. This sweet, fra
grant balm dissolves by the heat of ;
the nostrils; penetrates and heals ;
the inflamed, swollen membrane \
which lines the nose, / head and )
throat; clears the air passages; stops
nasty discharges and a feeling of
cleansing, soothing relief comes im
Don't lie awake tonight strug
gling for breath, with head stuffed;
nostrils closed, hawking and blow
ing. Catarrh or a cold, with its
running nose, foul mucous dropping
into the throat, and raw dryness is
distressing but truly needless.
Put your faith?just once?in
"Ely's Cream Balm" and your cold
or catarrh will surely disappear.
Agent, O'Donnell's Drug Store.
PICTURES OF ANGELS
ARE SHOWN ON STAGE
Famous Paintings Are Posed
by Washingtonians for
Benefit of Charity.
Proceeds of Entertainments at Co
lombia Theater Will Go to the
House of Mercy.
Reproductions In "living pictures" of
fifteen of the world's most famous paint
ings of angels were exhibited yesterday
afternoon at the Columbia Theater for
the benefit of the House of Mercy, and
will be repeated this afternoon at the
same theater at 4:30 o'clock.
Miss Helen Palmer Freeman posed for
Lucca Delia Robbia's "Angel"; Miss
Helen Parker posed for Stephen Loch
ner'a "Angel of the Annunciation," and
the other pictures were posed as follows: |
Martini's "Annunciation," Miss Anne
Hopkins; Forll's "Angels Making Music,"
Misses Helen Heyl, Dorothy Wyeth and
Katherino Andrews; Flesole's "Angels
Carrying Flowers," Misses Gladys Mack
ay-Smlth, Virginia Mackay-Smlth and
Pocahontas Butler; Durer"s "Child Angels
at Play." Edith Dunlap, Laura Reisinger,
Betty Byrne, Harvle Dumap, Elizabeth
Stearns, Margaret Hooe, Robert Williams
SnifTen and Harry SnifFen; Ralphael's
"Angels Making Music," Misses Alice
Mann, Claudia Read and Dorothy Ander
son, Masters Laurence Adams and Wil
liam Harrington Leahy; Schongauer's
"Angels of Annunciation," Miss Rebekah
VYiUner; Signorelli's "Angels Making Mu
sic," Airs. Fay, Miss Adele Waterman, Miss
Drain, Misses Dorothy Adam* and Gertrude
Gordon; jjonatelli's "Annunciation,"' Miss
Mary Gheen and Miss Cornelia Clagett;
Botticelli's Young Tobias and the Arch
angels," Misses Henrietta Fitch and Alice
Goodwin, Laurence Hoes and R. W. Dick
erson Jewett; Perugino's "Three Singing
Angels," Mrs. Thomas Sim Lee, Misses
Mary Steel and Katherlne Goodwin;
Carpaccio's "Musical AngelB," Misses
Frances Hopkins, Zilla McDougall and
Helen Wedderburn; Murlllo's "Guardian
iAngel," Misses Gertrude Greeiy and Ce
celia Robb; Gozzoll's "Angels Singing
I'raise," Misses Mary McCau.ey, Phyllis
Snyder, Esther Foote, Pauline Stone, Ed
monia Adams, Mildred Jones, Faith Sny
der, Carlotta de Pena. Frances Noyes.
Alioe Brlce, Pauline Kindleberger. Doro
thy Aleshire, Margaret Williams, Edith
Grade de Pena and Minnie Stone.
Music by St. John's Choir.
A prelude was spoken by Miss Edith
D. Marsden and music for the occasion
was furnished by fit. John's choir Mrs.
Helen Donohoe De Yo, soprano; Henry
H. Freeman, organist; Alfred G. Eld
rldge, pianist; Miss Marguerite O'Toole,
harpist; Anton Kaspar. violinist, and
Richard Lorleberg, vlolincelllsrt.
Mrs. Henry Wood of Baltimore was In
charge of the artistic part of the pro
duction, assisted by T. Percy Myers. The
performance was given under the auspices
of the board of lady managers of the
House of Mercy, as follows: Mrs. Julian
James, honorary president; Mrs. H. B.
Brown, president; Mrs. Randall Hoes,
first vice president; Mrs. C. H. Butler,
second vice president; Mrs. P. Lee Phil
lipei, secretary; Miss Katharine Mim
mack, treasurer; Mrs. Frank Anderson,
Mrs. Edson Bradley. Mrs. Edward Burr,
Mrs. J. C. Boyd Mrs. John M. Biddle,
Mrs. Thomas Chatard, Mrs. G. H. Chase,
Miss Douglass. Mrs. Stephen B. Elkins,
Mrs. E. H. Gheen, Miss Gregory, Mrs.
William Preble Hail, Mrs. Nicholas Lu
quer, Mrs. J. R. Lamar, Mrs. Arthur Lee,
Mrs. John McGowan, Mrs. W. D. McKim,
airs. McCallum, Mrs. T. C. McLean. Mrs.
Allan McLane, Mrs. George T. Marye,
Mrs. J. W. MacMurray, Mrs. I. T. Maim.
Mrs. Levi P. Morton Mrs. W. Belden
Noble, Mrs. Henry C. Perkins, Mrs. Wil
liam <C. Rives, Mrs. Presley M. Rixey, Mrs.
C. W. Richardson, Mrs. Percy Smith.
Mrs. fiatterlee, Mrs. F. C. Stevens, 3([rs.
Robert Fitch Shepard, Mrs. Robert M.
Thompson, Mrs. Wolcott Tuckerman.
Mrs. Walter Tuckerman, Mrs. Talbot,
Mrs. Vanreypen, Mrs. Norman Williams,
Mrs. S. W. Woodward, Mrs. Francis E.
Warren, Mrs. Mac Arthur and Miss Isa
bel le Wells.
Acted as Ushers.
The ushers were Dr. Julian Cabell, A.
Washington Pezet, Pendleton Turner.
Marshal] Langhorne. James Aulick Cra
ven Palmer, Dr. Cary T. Grayson, U. S.
N.; Dr. Ernest Baumann, George Oakley
Totten, David Edward Flnley, Dr. A. R.
Kearney and Lieut. David Allen Wea
ver, U. S. N.
Among those present were Mrs. George
Howland Chase. Mrs. John Davis, Mrs.
Colby Dodge, Miss Adelaide Heath, Mrs.
John M. Biddle, Mrs. Arthur Addison,
Mrs. Edward McCauley, Mrs. Boardman.
Miss Gwynn, Miss Morgan, Mrs. Chaues
Parker Stone, Mrs. Thomas Hutchinson.
Mrs. I. T. Mann, Mrs. Charles Campbell,
Miss Hiekey, Mrs. Edward H. Gheen,
Miss Gheen. Mrs. B. H. Warner, Miss
Lella'Hkrrison, Mrs. W. W. Wotherspoon,
Mrs. Archibald Grade, Mrs. Julian
James and Mrs. Randall Hoes. Mrs.
Heniy Kirke Porter, accompanied by
Miss' Hegeman, Mrs. Albert Mills and
Mrs. Neil of Denver, occupied Col. Rob
ert M. Thompson's box.
Mrs. Edward A. Mitchell had one of
the boxes, and with her were Mme.
Hauge, Mm Corbln. Miss Patten and
Miss Sheridan. Mrs. T. De Witt Tal
ma ge, Mrs. Stephen R. Elkins. former
Senator Burrows and Rev. Dr. and Mrs.
Wood were in another box.
IOWA PLACES KIRKWOOD
STATUE AT THE CAPITOL
Served as Governor, United States
Senator and Secretary of
Statuary Hall in the Capitol today re- i
celved a bronze figure of Samuel J. Kirk- |
wood of Iowa, as the gift of the state
which he served twice as senator and
three times as governor. The sculpti're
is the work of Vinnie Ream Hoxie. who j
did the Lincoln statue which stands at
the west entrance of the Capitol rotunda
The bronze work was done in Brook.yn.
The base is a large square of Tennessee
Samuel J. Kirkwood was long in the
public service, clos.ng his career as Sec
retary of the Interior under President
Garfield. He was a republican, a membor
of the convention which framed the pres
ent constitution of the state of Ohio;
moved to Iowa in 1855, and became a
state senator the following year. He was
elected Governor of Iowa in 1859, and
again In 1861; nominated minister to Den
mark by President Lincoln was con
firmed by the Senate, but did not accept
He was elected to the United States
Senate to fill the unexpired term of Sena
tor James Harlan in 1806; was again elect
ed Governor of Iowa in 1875; a as elect
ed to the Senate again in 1M7, and re- i
signed March 5, 1881, to become Secretary !
of the Interior. He resigned that office
in 1882. His death occurred In 1MM.
WOULD AID INVESTIGATORS.
Cleveland Egg Club Offers Informa
tion About Cold Storage.
The Cleveland Egg Club, an organization
which alms to keep down the price of
eggs by purchasers from producers or
cheaper markets than those of retailers,
has written to the Attorney General stat
ing that Cleveland will afford a fprtile ;
field for Investigating the methods of cold
storage people. The club offers to pro
vide information it says It has In Its pos
Housewives* associations, consumers'
leagues and egg clubs all over the Unite j
States, it is anticipated at the Department
of Justice, will communicate in similar
vtln with the Attorney General. It is sai 1
there that the Cleveland letter is probably
the first of many such communications.
LESS NOISE IN HALL
New Seating Plan for House of
It takes a general session of Congress
to determine whether or not ihe pres
ent arrangement of seats for memWp
In the House of Representatives chamber
is suitable for the needs of the body
Elliott Woods, superintendent of the
Capitol building and grounds and other
buildings about the city, including the
Court of Claims, the cltv hall. Senate and
House office buildings. Kenate and House
stables Botanic tlnrden. Columbia Hos
pital for Women, etc., says that reports
indicate that there is now less confusion
in the hall.
"1 think this is due*," 6ays Mr. Woods
"to the absence of th-? desks and revolv
It Is judued that the coming winter ses
sion of Congress, which will have to desl
with more eoneral legislation, trill deter
n.lne whether the present method sad
arrangement will be satisfactory.
The report is a general review of th??
new work and repairs In the buildings un -
der Supt. Woods' charge.
Miss May Zimmerman of Tsjieytown.
\Id . and IJ">yd Umbert were married
at the home of the bride.
Try the sure and most effective
way to reach the raw, tender, in
flamed mucous membrane in
fested with catarrh germs?
breathe Hyomei. All druggists
You cannot reach the nooks and
crevices of the breathing organs
with liquid preparations; there is
only one way?breathe a few
times daily the germ-destroying
air of Booth's Hyomei. It acts
directly on the inflamed mem
branes and destroys the catarrhal
If you suffor from ofTcnatye breath. raiainc of
mums, frequent mieerlnc. husky mice, d'soijarcc
t from the nose. dropping* in the throat. *ps?
; tnodie conehlne, or any other symptoms of
catarrh, use Hyomei at once. It will deatroy
jthe disease rerms in the nose, throat and lone*.
: and eive qtii'-k and nermawnt relief, or money
refunded by Jn?. (iDoBBfll,
The .-nmpleir outflt tn~lurtin* pocket inhaler
and bottle of liquid, foists $1 <V>. extra bottles
of liquid if later needed. 50 rents.
For The United States Trust Company
To You the Men and Women Who Through
Anxiety and Fear Have Drawn Your Money
Out of The United States Trust Company
I have the greatest sympathy with you and for you in your distress
over the danger to your savings, or rather what seemed to you to be a
A seeming danger is just as real as a real danger. With this anxiety
and concern you would not have been true to yourselves if you had not
made every effort to save your money.
I fully approve of what you did?seeing the situation as you did. Your
savings were and are very sacred to you. They represent sacrifice?real
sacrifice with many of you. But this safety move in drawing out your
Cost You in Interest $25,000.00
Your loss in interest because of drawing your money before the fixed
interest date has been just so much gain to the United States Trust Com
In other words, your loss of $25,000.00 in interest enriches the bank
Now I don't want you to lose this money. You cannot afford to do
it and shouldn't jdo it.
Here is a way you can save it: If you will reopen your account just
as it was and where it was?reopen it on or before December first, which
is next Monday, I will restore your account to good standing and pay you
full interest exactly as if nothing had happened?exactly as if you had
not drawn a cent of your money from the bank.
This means a loss to the bank of $25,000.00 and the loss of interest
during the time your money is out of the bank, and a big loss in the
handling of an acute situation such as this has been.
But I prefer that the bank stand the loss instead of your standing it.
The bank can much better afford to stand the loss than you can. More
over, it is a good thing to be right?to do the square thing ? and this is
right and square.
FRANK A. MUNSEY
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