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The evening times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, February 08, 1900, Image 3

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Were We Too Enthusiastic About MASON'S
There Is No Hazard Aboui Th2se Remarkable Tablets They Will Positively Cure
Any Cass or Dyspepsia, No Matter rtaw Severe.
Some of the Citizens of This Place Will Speak a Good
Word for Us Shortly.
The Tntilet Arc TjiUIiik; Hold Those They Ilnie Cured Will SpcnU In
Common Grntittiile.
It 4 s exceedingly difficult to get
a sufferer from any serious disor
der to announce that fact in print
No matter how pronounced his
cure may be, he does not care to
herald the fact.
But, sometimes the relief is so
great and the cure so welcome
That the most shrinking acknowl
edge their happiness broadcast. :
- "We'll have a number of these in
a few days.
We have given great satisfac
tion with Mason's Dyspepsia Tab
lets, and we are entitled to some
acknowledgment, right here.
Remember that we say the cure
is positive.
Xot temporary relief, but posi
tive, permanent cure.
It is safe to say that if the pub
lic was convinced of the truth of
that statement, we could not pre
pare the tablets rapidly enough.
They have everything to recom
mend thew.
Is the first place, tliy are abso
lutely free from such dangerous
drugs as calomel, .-iloes. and
n the second place, they are
prepared from the foiuiulas of
four physicians, whose s lecess in
the treatment of dyspepsia was
As to convincing the public,
that will all come in its ovtfi good
The tablets will do that
It's a slow process the .lblic
is stubborn but when the p.'blic
gets a bad stomachache and our
tablets relieve it at once, and . ire
is speedily, how about that?
In addition to this remarkal.V
Dyspepsia Cure. Mason has three
CONSTIPATION work over night
quietly, surely. You're 0. K. in
the morning, cure any bilious con
dition, remove headache and re
store the liver to its normal state.
coughs, ch.'ck colds, bronchitis,
and insure a good night's rest.
cure in a wonderfully short time
sore throat, tonsilitis. and reduce
inllammation of the most serious
OINTMENT applied outwardly at
bedtime works over night.
It penetrates to the very foun
dation of the congestion.
It dfssolves it loosens it frees
entirely. After that the entire re
moval of the offending clots re
quires only the ordinary effort
which any sufferer from Catarrh
will make in the morning.
OINTMENT used persistently for
a short period will cure the worst
kind of Catarrh.
Cure it without discomfort. No
drugs no inhalation no nausea.
Nothing but positive, soothing,
penetration and subsequent dis
lodgment. And best of all it heals while
it works.
J t soot lies it relieves IT
CCRES a safe and speedy cure
for Piles. 25c a box.
Mason's Remedies are put up in
10, 25. and 50-eent boxes. FOR
SALE at the following drug
Ninth and Penn. Ave.
MS F Street nw.
2500 Penn. Ave. uw.
Eleventh and F Sis. nw.
m0 F Street.
Cor. Eighth and I Sts. se.
A. H. Y. CLVM.
LMItli and O Sts. nw.
500 Ninth St. nw.
and at all other live drug stores,
or sent for price by Mason Chem
ical Company, 515 Arch St., Phil
adelphia. Pa.
Scope of the Proposed Department
of Commerce.
The VarinttN IlnremiK to He Trniis
ferreil to Km Jurisdiction Conxoli
tliition AVIiIcli AVI1I Ilrlnf? ,lot the
Saving: of n J.nrjse Ann mil KeiituI
Aimv I'nul Out Iij 1 1i - Government.
A Dozen More Well-Equipped 3Icn
Sent to the Philippines.
Ah Army -lmiI TliRt l'ro itle. It
1'upiK AVith Menus of Kinplo nu'iil
UnriiiK Wnr or IVnee The Intrien
cles of Telegraph niul ICIeelrieity
ThoroiiK'hlj T.-tutrlH the Mtnletil.
Irga4Mer General A. W. Oredr. CbW
or the Sign! Service oC. the Arm;-, has re
urraeti to Ms ftatfce at the Vac Depart
moat, mm has afeewt recover from the
effects T tbe assaait m4e apon Mm at
hte bae several weeks ago. Oae nf hie
first arts on the retttra to duty was to
arrange far aeotHwR a number of Signal
Corps mea to the IMltR4ie.
for a commercial position. General Greely
!s dnsir.ius cf fiilinc the ranks of the Sig-
J nal Corps with young men who are able to
stand out-of-door life and who are desirous
I of becoming something beyond an ordinary
I soldier.
The men are being sent to Cuba, Porto
Rico, and the Philippines, and at the end
of their enlistments some of them are find
ing good business openings in those coun
tries. The record of the officers of the Sig
nal Corns it. verj pleasing to General Grce
ly. Of the forty-two officers of the corps
net one it- on sick leave or absent from
duty, but all of then are either In the field
or eagaired in oiUoe work. There is a great
scarcity of officers in this branch of the
aervice there being but one regular army
officer to eighty enlisted men.
.tutluc Tnft nfl to lie I'ronilxctl it
"nprciiie Court Justiceship.
CINCINNATI. Feb. &. It is said by mon
in l hi city xnppoeed to be in touch with
the Ad mint t ration that, on account of his
rettoqutsttlar a life office to accept the
I iTeoMency of the Ihilippine Commission,
The men have been In tratator at the J"SF "TmJ1- lVl has tbc Prom,se 0I
.4gI Corps School at Part 3er for , .rchipi, are c. lt Is understood
eowe time. aoJ yeateroar treJve of them . that before Mr. McKinley's term of office
were pen to San Fmtdeeo to so to Manila ' expires he will and a place for Taft on
by the Bra army tmnanori aaiitog for that I lbe bench of the raited States Supreme
port The mes are weM versed in the
The bill to establish a Department of
Commerce and Industries is regarded as
one of the most important that has been
presented to Congress for its approval in
many years. Senator Frye, Chairman of
the Commerce Committee, and his Repub
lican associates, especially Senator Wil
son, have given this question much atten
tion and careful encmiry for several years,
and a vast amount of data has been accu
mulated and is in possession of the com
The acquisition of the new territories
and dependencies, including our posses
sions in the Pacific Ocean, extending to
the Philippine Islands, as a doorway to
China and the East, . renders it, in the
judgment of the committee, of greater
importance now that the new department
proposed by the bill should be established
as soon as possible. The consolidation un
der one department of the large number
of different bureaus, which now occupy
separate buildings in various sections of
this city, the rental of which amounts an
nually to $150,000, would reduce the ex
penses of the Government and be a saving
of at least $75,000 yearly.
President McKinley and the members
of his Cabinet are in favor of the bill, and
believe that it will accomplish all that its
friends claim, and will result in a great
saving to the Government. It creates an
other Cabinet officer whose duties will be
more extensive than those of any other
member of the Cabinet
The new department will have genernl
jurisdiction over the foreign and internal
commerce of the United States, except in
so far as relates to the collection of rev
enue and administration of the customs
and internal revenue laws.
It will also have Jurisdiction over all
matters relating to the manufacturing in
terests of the United States, including the
extension of foreign markets for the same
and the increase of trade and trade facili
ties with foreign countries. The new Sec
retary will have control and will perform
all the duties now incumbent upon the
Secretary of the Treasury in relation to the
trade and commerce of the "United States,
whether the same be upon land or water.
The several bureaus of the department
of the Treasury known as the Life-Saving
Service, the Lighthouse Board, the
Marine Hospital Service, the Bureau of
Steamboat Inspection, the Bureau of
Navigation, and the United States Ship
ping Commissioners, the Bureau of Immi
gration, the United States Coast and
Geodetic Survey, together with the Bureau
of Statistics, are transferred from the De
partment of the Treasury to the Depart
ment of Commerce and Industries.
The Department of Labor and the office
of Commissioner of Railroads, -which are
now under the Department of the Interior,
and the office of Commissioner of Fish
and Fisheries are placed under the juris
diction and made part of the Department
of Commerce. The Bureau of Foreign
Commerce, now in the State Department,
is also transferred and consolidated with
and made a part of the Bureau of Statis
tics. The Consular Bureau of the Department
of State and the several eon&ular officers
of the Federal Government. including
consul generals, consuls, commercial
agents, their deputies, clerks, and all other
officers of the Government resident in
foreign countries! and charged with the
duty of facilitating and promoting the
commerce or the United States with coun
tries to which they are accredited, are
transferred from the jurisdiction of. the
Department of State to the jurisdiction of
the Department of Commerce and Industries.
Extcnalve Plant. It In Said, AVill Dc
lluilt at Now York.
XEW YORK, Feb. S. According to a re
port current In Wall Street yesterday An
drew Carnegie and other capitalists con
template the erectltfh of an Immense ship
building plant.
It Is said that four or five sites along the
Xorth River front have been inspected, but
that elaborate precautions were taken to
keep the project secret, as it was feared
that if the news of the scheme was pub
lished it would cause a big rle In the price
of available property.
The reason for selecting this port for the
erection of the plant, it Is declared, is that
for shipbuilding on a big scale it offers
unlimited facilities for the transportation
of material, deep water, and a great and
ever available market for labor,, for lt is
intended to build battleships and other
vessels of the larger size, and fiie works
will give employment to thousands of men.
Mr. Carnegie declined to be interviewed
on the subject, but. in response to the
written questions, denied through the me
dium of a servant that he is interested in
any such scheme.
'I do not intend to engage In any busi
ness other than my own." was the mes
sage. C. M. Schwab, of Pittsburg, general man
ager of Mr. Carnegie's works, wa3 In con
ference with Mr. Carnegie (of several
hours on Tuesday evening. Questioned
about the report as to the proposed ship
building plant, he said:
"I don't care to say anything about it."
Pressed further for Information, Mr.
Schwab said:
"One thing I will say the Carnegie
Company is not interested in the project."
"But is Mr. Carnegie personally inter
ested?" insisted his interrogator.
"I don't care to say anything about it."
Mr. Schwab replied.
Mr. Schwab denies reports that he is to
resign from the Carnegie Company as the
result of dissensions following H. C.
Frick's retirement.
A week ago It was asserted that -Mr.
Frick had been in conference with other
capitalists at Philadelphia with a view to
bringing several millions of additional cap.
ital Into the tecently incorporated New
York Shipbuilding Company, located at
Camden, X. J., for the purpose o' under
taking the construction of vessels on a
large scale.
AfegeiablePreparationTorAs- jl
similatingilieFoodandReguIa- M
UngUieSloinachsandBowelsof 1
Promotes DigeslionXheerfur
nes and Rest.Confains neilher
Opium .Morpluue norMiiieral.
Pmyjun Scat'
Umtoiyrtfn narer.
Aperfecl Remedy forConsUpa
lion , Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Fcverish
ness nndLoss OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature or
JEhe Kind You Have Always Bought, and -which has been,
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
and has been made under his per-
Zy-z- sonal supervision since its infancy.
J -C4cUw Allow no one to decei vo von in this-
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment
CJastoria is a. harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and "Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
Bears the Signature of
Tie Kind You toe Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
principles of tHegratthy m4 electricity,
and will be ent to Join the Signal Cerps
men at wwk In the JM I the Philippines.
Since the outbreak f the wnr with Spain
the Signal Corps of the Army has been
greatly hnmperod In its werk by the lack
of experienced telegraph operators. Dur
ing the war General Greoly secured plenty
of operators who wantod the exeltement of
fighting, and were willing to serve tholr
country, but as soon as peace was de
clared most of them left the service and
drifted back into commercial life. The
establishing of telephone and telegraph
lines and stations under the control of the
War Department in Cuba, Porto Itico, and
the Philippines, has taxed the Signal Ser-
While" Judge Henry T. Severens, of Mich
igfifi, has been appointed to succeed Judge
Taft, Judge Horace II. Lurton, of Tennes
see, who ranked next to Judge Taft. be
comes senior Circuit Judge of the Sixth
Federal Court.
Iicn ItriuIiCw Illneaac Ih o Lnnscr
HcKiirtlcl nM-IIopelCKS.
If you are suffering; from kidney, blad
der, or uric acid trouble and have despaired
of getting help, you should try Swamp
Root, the great kidney remedy. Every
so you may test "it for yourself and fuj.y
realize the truth of what your friends and
fellow-citizens say as regards its marvel-
vice Corps severely, and to furnish the ' ous efficacy and worth.
necessary men who would have the skill
required to be of Eervice, General Greely
established a school at Fort Myor, where
recruits can be trained.
The experiment has been highly suc
cessful. All enlisted men for the Signal
Service are now sent to Fort Myer,
where they are put through a course of
training in telegraphy; the principles of
electricity, wireless telegraphy, and other
methods of signaling in use In the arruy.
lt requires from three to five months for
the men to gain a fair knowledge of the
duUes required of them, and to be pre
pared to be sent to the Signal Corps of the
Army, where by actual experience they
sooz: dvelop into flrst-class telegraphers
and obtain a knowledge of electrical
apparatus and become experienced line
men. The school at Fort Myer is being large
ly recruited from the country, young men
of good physique with fair education who
are desirous of learning telegraphy as a
business being enlisted. The recruits en
ter as second class privates at $15.60 a
month, but with a few months' schooling
are soon advanced to flrst-class privates at
424 per month, with their clothes and ra
tions furnished them. If ambitious they
can rise to be flrst-class sergeants at $51
a month.
At the end of his enlistment a recruit,
if ho has applied himself, has secured an
education in telegraphy and electricity and
Is a number one lineman and fitted to fill
nny position of this kind la civil life. Many
men 1b this way cure a good start In life.
In addition to the education many of tbc
recruit g are able to myc monry from their
?ood punis from the money &1-
for clothing which enables
themselves while looking
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root has been tried
and tested by thousands who stand high in
this community. It is not recommended
for everything, but If you have kidney,
11 q fill T nt ! iViiM iiVi1a If 'tr!11 ha
found just the remedy you need. It brings Prince' a dentist y years of age,
back the rosy flush of health and strength: who resided at 5 Woodside Road, Winches-
To Acl in nil .iltsor; Cu privity "With
SV Hmifiiie Work,
Secretary Long has announced that Ad
miral Dewey's relations to the Navy De
partment in the future would be of an en
tirely advisory nature, and that he ould
not be called upon to conpider minor mat
ters, such as constantly arise before the
department, and which often lead the bu
reau chiefs into acrimonious and prolong
ed discussions.
There is now no purpose to form an ad
miralty board unless the bureau experts
find they are unable to agree expeditiously
on the type and character of the new ships
authorized, in which event the whole sub
ject may be taken out of their hands and
placed with that of a new board, compris
ing high ranking naval officers, of whom
Admiral Dewey will be the senior member
and presiding officer.
Secretary Long wishes to leave the Ad
miral entirely free from vexatious subjects
and not to ask for his advice except upon
matters of the highest Importance. Should
the formation of some new naval policy
become advisable Admiral Dewey will be
looked to for advice, but smaller matters
will be left, as they are now, for settle
ment by the bureau chiefs and the Con
struction Hoard, composed of the depart
ment heads.
The Admiral's duties will not be onerous
or trying, and unless some unexpected oc-
llroken MiiiIim .Miiile Whole Without
the I hc of Plimter.
NEW YORK, Feb. S. Dr. George Wcol-
sey, of 117 East Thlrty-fcixth Street, and
visiting surgeon of the first division of
Oellcvue Hospital, is mending fractured
arms, legs, and bones by the mere laying
on of hands.
In ar. ordinary fracture case the pa
tient's bones arc put in plaster for five,
six, or more weeks. Then there is a
further wait of four or five weeks for
final healing.
A patient suffering from a fracture
who is now taken to Bellevue first has
the fracture placed in a temporary splint.
Next day. under Dr. Woolsey's direc
tions, the nurses begin the "laying on
of hands." Dr. Woolsey, somtimes with
x-rays, diagrams the fracture. Then hot
water is applied and massage is gien
with the dry hand, according to the
break and direction of the splintered
bones. It may be crosswise, circling, up,
down, or diagonal. It may be all of them.
There is no plaster of paris or heavy
splints no intricate bandaging.
Dally the massage Is given", sometimes
two or three times a day. And in a
week, two weeks, or three weeks, the pa
tient, with uing a crutch or a sling,
walks out of Bellevue. sound of limb.
Xono of the surgeons at Uellevuo
would discuss the wonderful new cure,
but the are all deeply impressed with
Dr. WcoIsey hiimelf doet- not care to
talk of it. He Is preparing a paper dis
cussing the new trentment thoroughly,
which J to be read before the Academy
of Medicinie shortly.
Here are some of the records which
prove how successful Dr. Woolsey's re
markable discover is:
William Hardy entered Bellevue with a
double fracture of the leg' on Jaunary 2.
He walked oul ot the hospital, witho.it
even the support of a stick, twenty-four
days later. -
Thomas Crosby also had a double frac
ture of arm and leg. He was In the ward
twenty-six days. '
Abraham Epner, with a fractured arm,
had it mended In eight days.
Salvano Fallern, fractured leg, was dis
charged as cured in twenty-three days.
John O'Donnell, fractured leg,. in twenty
M. Meier, fractured leg. In sixteen davs.
Thomas Barrj, fractured leg, in four
teen days.
Margaret Gilson, arm and leg fractured,
cured in sixteen days.
Adolf Near had an old fracture of the
knee cured in seventeen days.
Charles Lindsey, double fracture, four
teen days.
An liifniit'. Skull Crushed.
CENTREVILLE, Md., Feb. S. The sex
ton of Double Creek Methodist Episcopal
Church, in the upper part of this county,
noticed in the cemetery adjoining the
church a newly made grave, of which he
had known nothing. To his surprise he
found concealed in a raisin box the body
of an infant with its skull crushed. The
child Is rumored to "have met its death
at the hands of a cruel father.
The Secret Service Chief After An
thony Decker's Gang.
Accomplice of he Alleged Counter
feiter Ilelteveil to lie In iv York.
How the Mnn Ileccntly Arretted In
lliiltiiiiore "Whs Shnilotvcil for
Month IIIm SjiMlii'sitc'n Operation
reader of The Washington Evening Timc.
may obtain a sample bottle free by mai',-! casion arises he will probably have little
more o'K-iaIly to attend to than did Ad
miral i-o. .er.
Another ChriKtinii Scientist Refuses
.ileilielnc AVith Fntnl Ttesults.
BOSTON, Feb. S. Dr. Frederick A.
nnv r d
it is a purifier and rebullder, and is a boon
to the weak and ailing.
To be confronted suddenly with the
knowledge that Bright's disease had hold
of one was at one time ermlvnlnnt tn hp.ir.
ing a death warrant read; but today, thanks
10 tne oiscoverles or science and the re
searches of Dr. Kilmer, no case is en
tirely hopeless. Even those in advanced
stages have been rescued and life pro
longed by Swamp-Root.
This great remedy is purely vegetable
and contains nothing that could harm the
most delicate child. It Is pleasant to take
and the regular CO-cent and $1 sizes are
sold by all druggists.
Send your name and address to Dr. Kil
mer & Co., Bingharaton. X Y., and a sam
ple bottle and a book telling all about
Swamp-Root and its wonderful cures will
be sent to you free.
Wkoepfeg CoMgfe ii Senlk Batata.
It isn't often the "Democrat" takes any
stock in proprietary preparations, but,
having had occasion to use the Chamber
lain's Cough Cure in a recent case of
whooping cough, we found It a most ex
cellent remedy, and one that gives the
child Immediate relief. Bcieg pleasaat to
tbe taate, children do not object to tak
ing It. and It keeps the cough loose, and
if given freely and as directs, there la
practh-ally no danger whatever frora the
disease- "Howard, S. D Democrat,"
For sale by Henry Kvaas, wbeles&ie aad
retail, and all druggists.
ter, has died of consumption. He had re
fused regular medical aid. Undertaker
Kelly visited the Board of Health and a
certificate was refused. Medical Examiner
Blake was informed of the action of the
board and thereupon viewed the remains
and signed the certificate of death.
Dr. Prince was a native of Portland. Me.,
was highly educated, and had traveled ex
tensively. He believed in Christian Sci
ence and during his illness abstained from
taking medicine.
Dr. Church. Chairman of the Board of
Health, on statutory grounds, refused the
burial permission sought by Undertaker
Kelly. Medical Examiner Blake has re
ported the case to Justice Johnson, of the
District Court who, in commenting on the
case, saia tnat or. 1'rince had a right to
refuse to take medicine if he chose, so
long as his action did not Jeopardize the
health or well-being of others.
A Klondike Hnilvifiy Itcoiirned.
SEATTLE, Wash., Feb. S. The White
Pass and Yukon Railway resumed through
train service between Skaguay and Lake
Bennett on January 31, after a blockade of
more than two weeks. It was 2 x.'ml of
that dato when the Bennett train reache-1
Skaguay Five hours later the Rosalie,
whose officers brought the sews ef the end
of the scow blockade, sailed for Scuttle.
The otSclak of the railroad expressed the
belief that the snow uould cau&s them no
mere serious trouble.
Experience has shown to physicians
that the majority of diseases have their
origin in the derangement or disease of
the stomach and other organs of diges
tion and nutrition. The stomach is the
receptacle in which food is received and
the laboratory in which it is prepared to
nourish the different parts of the body.
It prepares brain nourishment in one
way, nerve nourishment in another,
muscle nourishment in another. When
the stomach is "out of order" these
various forms of nourishment are only
partly or imperfectly prepared, and
nerve, muscle, or brain, as the case
may be, is only partly fed, and the result
is pain, which is Nature's protest and
warning, i ne pain may ue in trie ncau
or in the heart, but you must reach it
through the stomach or you can't cure
it. That is the philosophy on which Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is
prepared. It has absolute control of
the stomach and digestive and nutritive
system. It cures diseases in head, heart,
liver, lungs and other organs by curing
the diseased condition of the stomach
which prevents the proper nourishment
of the various organs and corrupts them
by its own diseased condition, in the
partial nourishment it provides. In like
manner "Golden Medical Discovery"
purifies the blood, by purifying the
stomach and other blood-making organs.
It contains no alco
hol, or other intoxi
cant, and no narcotic.
XEW YORK, Feb. 8. Chief Wilkie, of
the United States Secret Service, is look
ing for a gang of counterfeiters in this
city who were allied with the Canadian
gang, headed by Anthony Decker, recent
ly arrested in Baltimore. The gang in this
city, it Is said, printed one Issue of coun
terfeits for Decker and his pals in Canada.
Decker, when arrested, was preparing a
grand coup. He intended to print In one
week a Quarter of a million of $5 bank
notes, counterfeited to resemble those is
sued by Molson's Bank, of Montreal. He
had for years been an expert stone en
graver, and for seventeen years worked
for the Burland Lithographic Company,
which did all the bank note and postal
stamp work for the Canadian Government.
He was one of a syndicate who Hooded the
country with counterfeit Jl bills, but lie
had decided to start for himself with the
aid of his twenty-two-year-old son, his
wife, and probably one other man.
Lieutenant Colonel Sherwood, the Com
missioner of the Dominion Police in Otta
wa, assisted by Superintendent McCaskill.
of the Canadian Secret Service,
learned that Decker was mixed up with
the issie of $1 counterfeits. From that
time Decker and his crowd were never lost
sight of. His former associates were to be
allowed to pass the issue of new counter
feits as soon as it was ready.
Decker broke, however, with his former
printers who lived In this city in Bleecker
Street. Decker concluded to leave Montre
al last May. Finally he decided to settle
in London, Ontario, Colonel Sherwood de
cided to take his chances on catching him
and his partners in the act of printing the
new issue" of bills, so the shadow was kent
up and old Decker went on with his work.
To provide for his escape, if detected,
he rented another house which stood back
to back with the first one he leased. He
was known in London as Mr. Ross, a civil
engineer, and was considered a superior
Finally in the first week in December,
things were ready to start work on the Is
sue, and, one day. Colonel Sherwood and
Superintendent McCaskell were ready to
arrest Decker and his helper, Hans Kuntz,
when an unforseen accident caused the
arrest of the conspirators when neither of
the officers was present. It appears that
the counterfeiters had become suspicious
and decided to separate. Each went a dif
ferent way. Paul, the son, went to a lit
tle house in Woodstock, rented for just
such an emergency. He took with him
the paper, the colors, the press, one com
plete plate for a five-dollar bill and five
uncompleted plates. The wife went to
Hamilton and took a completed plate for
a two-dollar bill. Decker himself took
some specimens of prints of the backs of
the five-dollar bills. What Kuntz took is
not yet known as nothing was found on
him. The others were arrested with the
damaging evidence on them.
Hurricane ni Son.
NORFOLK, Va., Feb. S. The schooner
John R. Penrose, Captain Fisher, bound
from Philadelphia for Brunswick, with
coal, has put in here to replace her
mainsail and foresail. The Penrose en
countered a hurricane last Sunday. Cap
tain Fisher said the glass fell seven inches
between noon and night of Sunday, reach
ing 29.20 at 7 o'clock. The hurricane car
ried away the sails. A very high sea prevailed.
Sinter Wnry IloInrcM MitrHhnll n Vim
for Fifty Years.
BALTIMORE, Feb. S. Sister Mary Do
lores Marshall, of the Order of the
Visitation, yesterday celebrated at Mount
de Sales Convent, near Catonsville, the
golden Jubilee of her religious pro
fession as a member of the order. Rev.
Peter B. Tarro, pastor of St. Paul's
Church. Elllcott City, Howard county, in a
sermon, spoke of Sister Dolores' unswerv
ing loyalty to the duties of the religious j
life she had chosen. After speaKing of her
intellectual qualities, her success ah an
educator, and her ability in the position
assigned her in the order. Father Tarro
held up her life as that of a model re
Iigleuse. After Father Tarro's sermon Sister Do
lores renewed the vows she had taken
fifty yearB ago. Rev. C. F. Thomas. re?tor
of the Cathedral, propounding the neces
sary questions. Father Thomas placed a
golden crown upon Sister Dolores head,
after which he celebrated high mass in the
beautiful little chapel of the convent. The
convent choir rendered excellent music for
tbe mass and also for the benediction of
the Blessed Sacrament, which was offered
immediately after the mass.
After these exercises Sister Dolores, and
all those who had gathered at the convent
went to the large assembly room of the
The Difficulty in Obtaining .Honey in
The Sum of SKIO.OOO. Giuiriiii teeI
Iiy W. S-. I. MilcI.Ij. t,t Vet VIm
iltl. The Yin; or Now to Take Tart
in tlie HrTort to Xevure the Necei
aiary A in on nt for the Committee.
PHILADELPHIA, Feb. S. There are so
many coaflfcting stories about the $100,000
pledged to the Republican National Com
mittee by one or more eitizens of Philadel
phia In return for the Republican Xatfoael
Convention that It is not surprtsiag tkat
local business men are slow in respoatfiag
to Mayor Ashbrldge's appeal.
Tbe PhilailelpbtaBs who wet to Wash
ington to secure the ceaveMiM wave
amazed when they re tW Mpwi tbelr
arrlval that the RepvMteaa N'MlnwM Com
mittee wimiM lasist m a silt of $ttt,Mt la
return for the cosveoOoa prize.
When askel to what aw this M? find
academy, where Sister Dolores wm almo-t J ' to be plleti wr toM taa
overwhelmed with gift", messages of lv
and congratulation, which were showered ;
upon her by former pupils and frieads. A
large number of relatives of Sister Doicros.
as well as outside Sisters frora the con
vent at Georgetown. D. C, and the Park
Avenue Convent, Baltimore, were pres?nt.
Sister Dolores is seenty-rlve years of
age. and before entering the Visitatioa
Order was Miss Irene Marshall, of Ports
mouth. Va. Her father was a master la
the United States Navy, a grade now ex
tinct. She is the eldest Sister ia profes
sion at Mount dc Sales and one of the
oldest in age. She is one of the Siste-s
who, in TSS2, came from the Georgetown ("-wag worth $180 G00
Convent to Baltimore and established tbe
Academy of the Visitation at Mount de
Sales. There she has spent forty-eight
years of her life developing such ken
business ability and clearheadedness that
the business affairs of the school were en
trusted entirely to her. She ia also regard
ed as one of the most efficient teachers cf
the order.
Walter S'hnvcr Jteceie SIO for the
Sd.OO lie I.ott.
SODUS, N Y., Feb. S. Waller J. Shaver
has received this letter:
"Dear Sir: Some years ago, when I
was a boy, I found a pocketbook with SG.jO
in it, and a paper with your name on it.
I enclose $10. If it is Jiot yours and you
know to whom it belongs, will you give it
to hin? If not give it to some deserving
charity. If this is not right the Lord will
show me the way and I will make it
Mr. Shaver lost the money many years
ago. He has no Idea who returned it.
Xatteaa! C Kf wm M.H ia :
tli.tm wmM be eii4 to defray mb
palga ropeiMm of the XatfcMl Cimiiilt
ted and tbe reaMiaiag $2.M wooM he
used ia fiurag u the Coavtntioa JIlftMw
This deamwl for a ats f .
threw the PkifodeipAM eoauaittc iat a
W. S. P. Saiefcfe. who was a tatfBaf;
member of tbe PMtadelpaia roaMaitte.
was prevailed apea to accept tbe rtwaoa
slWHty. A leading mabtr ef tbe Xattaml
Committee telegraphed to a friend In
Philadelphia asking whether Mr. 9fctal
Aa affiravattve aawer
results in a lack of energy, makes
you despondent and nervous.
Duffy's Pcre Malt Whiskey
the old family remedy, will bring you
refreshing sleep, and you will become
full of energy and vitality. It cures
nervousness and indigestion. Gives
power to the brain, strength and
elasticity to the muscles, and richness
to the blood. It is a promoter of
good health and longevity. Makes
the old young, keeps the young
strong. Over 7,000 doctors prescribe
it on account of its purity and excel
lence. The most sensitive stomach
will retain it.
CkmtlkmkK: I hire been usin j: your Bny Pare Malt
Whiskey for some time. 1 have bcea rcry slclc ttilh ttom.
ach trouble, and could neither eat nor deep. I an very much
better since I tiegm to tike iL D. K. ADAMS, 737 Summer
Arenue, Newul., S.J.
All druegfett and grocers; $1.00 a bottle. Viluible book free.
MOT MUT WHISKEY Ce.,Jecfcester,N.Y. j
Incorporated In Xew Jersey AVith 11
JjUOO,000 Cnpitnl.
ATLANTIC CITY. N J., Feb. 8. The
Oceanic Automobile Company has been in
corporated at Trenton under the laws of
New Jersey, with a capital stock of $400,
000 by Xew York, Philadelphia, and At
lantic City capitalists.
- This company will begin operations here
June 1. Ten of the latest automobiles
have been ordered, and will be delivered
in May. The fare will be 10 cents, with
special rates by the hour or for large par
ties. Buses, similar to those now used
in Fifth Avenue, Xew York, will be run
on all the principal streets between hotels,
railway stations, residences, and the beach,
with no eitra charge for transfers.
followed, ami Pbifeidelpata ebtaiaed tbe
Whan the Citizens' Association began
preparing for the conveaHoa jeate.fea
arose, ami leading ckizeas who bail last
their names to the enterprise wttWrew.
Chairman Hanna. Josepfe H. Maoley, aaI
other members of the National Comnittoe,
came to Philadelphia ami found coflveattea
arrangements in a deplorable ccaditien.
When Mr, Hanna left the city tbe sery
was given out that he bad taken with him
125.900 in cash, the first installment o the
convention fund.
Mr. Hanna wanted tbe money, bat dl
not get a cent. Then the report was alr
culated that the National Convent on in
sisted, that he should receive $25 Q la
thirty days for the dissemination of Re
publican campaign literature in tbe eWt.
This incensed Democrats who bad intend
ed to contribute to the convention tnatl,
and all prospects for money from tbat
quarter were cut ou.
By the merging of the old and new eiti
zens associations the Shields men will
score a signal victory. They will go on
making arrangements for the convention,
while the mayor's new finance committee
will have to raise the $100,000 fuad. Tao
fear is expressed that the new organiza-
tion, of which the mayor is the head, will
strike the same snag.
A Clinrcli Yoten AKninnt Iiuli viilnnl
t'o in in ii n in ii Cti.
NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Feb. 8. At
the annual meeting of the Second Re
formed Church, there was a breezy ois
cussion as to the propriety from a sani
tary and hygienic standpoint of reafeeing
the common communion cup with indi
vidual cups. Tbe church is one of the
most dignified and conservative Ic ha
city, many of the members of the tt
of Rutgers College being commwrfi
The matter was broached by
Albert H. Chester, who spoke of
Thi. nnmn,, u, ic hK -.... microoes mat miess ine most auiw
... , , . . groomed whiskers, and hover aba
which a large plant will oe erected by most scmiousI eared for months.
T..Ma 1 FPltn Innnl MMn.nMm.. I ju.,..!!...! " a . .
iuk iuvui lumtju.ijr in cuiiiruueu . iar views were expresses ay ur. a
June 1
by the parent corporation, the Electrical
Development Company, of Philadelphia,
which has these officers;
Reginald A. E. Kennedy, of Hamilton.
Ont, an officer of the Electrical Canadian
Power Company; Charles S. Lee, of New
York. Oeneral Passenger Agent of the Le
high Valley Railroad, E. B. Byington. of
Philadelphia, Mr. Lee's predecessor.
Charles II. Walters and Richard F. Lopcr.
also of Philadelphia; A. M. Jordan. Wil
liam H. Bartlett. and others of Atlantic
This corporation controls all the foreign
patents on electrical storage batteries nnd
has contracted with the Lehigh Valley Au
tomobile Company to operate electrical
buses, in connection with the Lehigh
Valley and Jersey Central Railroads, In
Easton, Bethlehem, South Bethlehem. Ha
zleton, Wllkesbarre, Scranton, and Read
ing. Pa. Arrangements also have been
made with local companies to supply the
automobile service in Buffalo, Erie, Jersey
City. Hoboken, New York, Atlantic City,
Philadelphia, and elsewhere.
The Scott Jenny Company, of Philadel
phia, Is looking for a site on which to
erect a large plant to cover the storage
batteries and to furnish the motive power
for all vehicles upon the market owned
and operated by the Electrical Develop
ment Company.
Scott and Professor Louis Barter, af tbo
Dr. H. R. Baldwin challenged tfeaea
views, and declared that alceiiol ia fatal
to the average microbe, and that tba chm
munlon wine neutralized the mierebo. Tafcf
view evidently convinced the congrega
tion, for they defeated a motion to refer
the matter to the Consistory with p"".
Tbe Consistory was in favor of Individual
Why Don't You
get rid of that cough? It will
make your lungs sore and may.
lead to consumption. A few
doses of the old family remedy
Scott's Emulsion will loosen
it up, and a few more doses
cure it entirely.
AtII Druggists; socand f uo.
SCOTT &. BOWN2, Caeimts, New York.

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