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The evening times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, April 14, 1900, Image 5

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"Washington's Favorite Store.
Boys' Wash Kilt
Suits, made of
grass linen, either
blouse or box
plait effect large
sailor collar and
turn-back cuff fin
ished with white
braid; sizes 2 to 4
years; worth $1.98.
Boys' Kilts, made of fine qual
ity pique: vest, collar and cuffs
.':: $2.39
finished with fancy
Iufatits IVpartmenl- Stid Door.
420 to 426 Seventh Street.
I! Matting,
1 6ocarts,
I Baby Carriages,
I Refrigerators,
And every article of furniture known T
to modern housekeeping can be had J.
here on practically your own terras 4
of payment weekly or monthly.
Please always bear In mind that our t
qualities are guaranteed for durabll- 3,
Ity and that every price is marked y
In plain figures for jour close com- y
pariEon with those of the cash J
stores. X
I No Extra
i Charge for
! Credit !
We taeK all mattings down free
of coFt and you are only charged
with the ACTUAL number of yards J
necessary to cover your floor. We J.
are offering an exceptionally fine as-
srortmem of Baby Carriages at 10 y
and ?12 complete with rubber tires. j
satin, lace-covered para&ote. and all JL
the latest improvements. Refriger- y
atorfc and Ice Chests at all prices. 1
E17. 19. 521. 823 7th St. N. W..
Bet. H and I Sts.
.f . -..'-.
C. Auerbacti, 7 & H,
Evil Comes When Least ExpecteJ,
Thtrpforc Keep i lie blood frre fr.mi ilirumatir
(uru iu' p 1-0:, b iiio use of Naiixr' bafe
Bicycles, i
litre htttcttitil All tliec mulniK luvc
been verild 1 our rcjir d - V
partment. Ji.
OAmnkii. m4el 41, lMwoh fmne .
(lthrN 1S M A
Ilaftfeni, latl-eni 1. 36-uct fraHe.. K (to J.
Httitferd. iMttern 7, 4-HA frame.. 14 00 J.
J-twMin:. iih4el 85, 24-indh frae.. 22 W 4.
rtelto. Wiw fc SW4-
Wart'k, 4-iK fntme S 00 r
S;TrMre. 2S-h4i hatw 10 00 4"
1I'. 2J-MH.41 nH b O0 4
iicnjm.iviit o.-rrivi. Himr. ......... . JZ UJ
Okv4iii, mviiA t M-iiwh nttne.. 12 (10
7 00
1200 y
10 no f
soo T
13 00
CmwfaH. 84-irh iraine (xHt)
Kwtiuc. 2t-ich Iramr
LMrt. 22-inch frame
ItainMei. 36-frane ,....
L. k It.. 22 nick iraHtc (ladiei.).
Pope Salesrooms, J
817-819 14th St. ?
Too Man? OmIccm in One Family
the Kennon Cleii.
SAVANNAH. Ga., April 11 Chairman
Dale, of the Board of County Commission
ers, is out in a unique interview announc
ing his withdrawal from politics. Mr.
Dale's primary Teason for not making the
race again this year and in withdrawing
altogether from the political field seems
to bo that he thinks all the offices should
not go to one family.
"We do not want all tire offices in the
Dale family," said Chairman Dale. "With
Merrltt Dixon running lor Senator, Jim
my Dixon a prospective candidate for may
or, and Osborne seeking re-election for
solictor general, I think it is about time
.for me to retire."
The three gentlemen named are all
sons-in-law of Chairman Dale.
Strong, Durable, Easy to Write With.
Hard to Use tip.
150 Varieties. For sale by all stationers.
"-.viawi.Pi.j. 2GJoHnSt..N.Y.
II I ' tltl
JF Your Boy
JEJ9fi Orp . ' j ..10O fincp1 "1
SSj- oollhb
fSS i - ....
(It j , n)
Comforting Predictions From the
Weather Prognoslicator.
I'roNiieet of GIIhIciiIiik' Sunbeam
Addinvr to the Glories of Feminine
.Apparel on the .Toyous Morning.
I.lKlit "West to Southerly "Wind
Prophesied MunIc In Hie Churclic
If there Is one question more than an
other in which nil Washington Is interest
ed just now it Js tomorrow's weather. The
proprietors of new gowns and bonnets are
looking anxiously to the nortli and the
south, and cast and west for signs of con
tinued fair weather and the telephone op
orator at the Weather Bureau has been
kept constantly busy assuring the enquir
ing ones that the forecaster had predicted
fair weather for Easter Sunday. When
called upon by a Times representative this
morning, the weather prophet's face was
: r ' 'i4mmmh
" ' ? , i. r , 8!il!4i!!
L -iff;
I ' t
'.wsr, j
MaattltKR lit JpPi. J&wvrMEtiMWtp
takpi:t.v coat.
An extremely chic jacket for spring weather is made of black tucked taffeta,
finished with a band of cloth closely covered with stitchmgs. The square reveres
and scalloped collar are faced with perfectly
a design in renaissance braiding.
adorned with a happy smile as he read the
following official forecast:
"For the District of Columbia Fair
with moderate temperature tonight and
Sunday Light west to southerly winds."
This pleading prediction is not made
only in Washington for, with a few excep
tionb reports from every section of the
country say the indications are that fair
weather will prevail tomorrov.
What is equally important 'is that the
temperature tomorrow will be generally
moderate according to the forecast and
warm winds from the south and west will
be lrght. Though it is true that the
weather prognosticator has been known
to have sometimes failed In his predictions
he seemed very confident this morning
that his slate would go through and the
glories on the. new bonnets tomorrow will
shine in gleams of dazzling sunlight.
Easier music at the Washington church
es will be of a most elaborate character.
Every cbmposer of sacred music has con
tributed to the extensive programmes
which hove been prepared for Sunday's
festival services. Carols and chants, the
beautiful .masses of Hadyn, neethoven.
and Gounod, the "Magnificat" of Millard
Handel's -Messiah." and the music of Mo-j
zart. Rossini. Guilmant. and Giorga will be
heard in commemoration of the Resurrec
tion of the "World Redeemer. Organ and
orchestra Avill join with the choir and so
loist in praise to heaven that the Lord is
Risen, on this, the most joyous day of the
Christian year.
A Church mid n Shop Ueitrojed 1y
CHESTERTOWN. Md., ApriL 11 The
large general store of Miller Bros, and the
Methodist Episcopal Church,. Rock Hall,
were destroyed by fire. The store was one
of the handsomest buildings in Kent
county, and was built several years ago.
In addition to a large stock of goods al
ready on hand, the Messrs. Miller last
week put in their spring stock, valued at
from $2,ri00 to $3,000. It is estimated that
their loss will be about 57,000.
The origin of the fire remains a mystery.
The store was closed at a late hour with
everything apparently secure. Oneof the
clerks, Kent Lambert, slept in the second
story, and was awakened by suffocating
smoke. He discovered that all exit was
cut off by llames rushing up the stairway,
but. raising a window in his rcom. he
threw out his trunk, and then jumped for
safety. No goods were saved.
The flames spread to the Methodist Epis
copal Church, a large brick structure, and
it was soon destroyed. The church furni
ture was saved. Both properties are in
sured. There was $5,500 insurance on the
stock of goods in the Home. Continental,
Philadelphia Underwriters, and Pennsylva
nia and $2,250 on the building in the Kent
Rock Hall has no means of fighting fires
except the old rural bucket brigade, which
did valiant service in saving surrounding
property. When first discovered the fire
had made such headway as to prevent all
hope of saving the Miller property. The
stores of Benjamin Durdlng. Joseph Dow
ney, and the parsonage of the Methodist
Episcopal Church were all scorched, but
were saved by heavy rain and the damp
Senator Ilncon for Vice President.
ATLANTA, Ga., April 14. Hancock
county has started a movement to have
the Georgia delegation to Kansas City
present Senator A. O. Bacon for the Vice
Presidency. The movement has force be
hind it and Chairman Dubignon, of the
State Committee, is anxious to have the
Senatorship thrown open to himself.
Mrs. Kramer' Sudden Death.
READING, Pa., April 14. Mrs. Emma I.
Kramer, of 224 Miller Street, died sudden
ly of nervous prostration. She had been
In ill health three months. Her sudden
death gave rise to various rumors, as a
year ago she is said to have tried to hang
herself. Her father, Albert Kissinger,
committed suicide several years ago, and
rlnce then she had been melancholy.
IT Cnosht 1y the Slaeaheuei He "Will
lie, Killed.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 14. "I scarcely
doubt the truth of the current rumors that
Agulnnldo Is concealed in Manila. If he
were I do not think the authorities would
make much effort to catch him. To cap
ture and imprison the insurgent chief
would be to make a martyr of him and the
effect on the natives would bo bad. If he
is let alone the Macabcbes will assassi
nate him, for they have no love for him."
This remarkable statement was made by
Pirst Lieut. George II. Knox, a nephew
of Col. Edward M. Knox, of New York,
who lias just returned from Manila, where
he was for more than seven months Chief
of Police of the Quiapo district. He was
also Assistant Chief of Police of Manila,
under Major Tiernan, of the Sixth Artil
lery. Lieutenant Knox now belongs to the
Seventh Infantry and is on his way to New
Mexico, where he has been ordered for
garrison duty.
"The natives are queer people to han
dle," said Lieutenant Knox. "They place
no value on a human life and are not
afraid of knives and firearms, but, strange
to say, they are in mortal fear of a hard
fist or lash. The Macabebes are the
best fighters, but care the least for a hu-
plain white peau de sole upon which is
man life. I have heard it often asserted
that Macabebes have never been known
to take prisoners. They always kill. They
uill assassinate Aguinaldo if they get a
chance. I had the famous half Spanish
policeman. Captain Lara, in my district.
He is a fine policeman, but a cold-blooded
wretch. In the old days he murdered and
pillaged as he pleased, but lie has been
very valuable to us.
"I had KM soldiers and eighteen native
police in my district. One little natle
policeman not more than five feet high,
captured three robbers who had the drop
on him with their pistols one night. He
simply walked up to them and took their
weapons away."
Colored AVorUmeu Iladl.v I'tIrIi toned
in 'Newport ew.
NEWPORT NEWS. April 14. During
the recent thunderstorm lightning struck
the cable tower over the shaft leading to
the Old Dominion Land Company's mam
moth sewer main on Fifty-eighth Street.
In the tunnel below a force of colored men
v. ere at work enttini? tliir m- tliT-mih in
lhe river Thp noisp folIoninR the thun.
derclap and the lightning's work, as de
scribed by the foreman and the laborers,
was beyond description. The shock, too.
was terrible, and everyone in the tunnel
thought that the timbers above them had
given away and that they would be imbed
.ded thirty-five feet below the earth's sur
face. When the tower was struck two-thirds of
the lights in the tunnel went out, the earth
trembled violently for an instant and the
men below waited for the crisis, not
knowing what to expect. The laborers
huddled around the foreman, frightened out
of their wits. The foreman had the lights
burning in short order and went tip to see
what damage had been done. The damage
was soon repaired and work on the tunnel
is now in progress.
A "Wealthy 3Ierehnnt JCharcvn
Son "With Korsrery.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., April 14. -The
equity case of John M. Ward, a wealthy
merchant of this city, against his son, Eu
gene Ward, an attorney and councilman,
is being hoard by Judge McClure. Mr.
Ward, the plaintiff, alleges that his ton
forged his and his wife's signatures to
three deeds, transferring property to him
self, and securing a loan of ?5,000 on it
from a building and loan association.
The defence contends that the properties
were transferred regularly.
President Cole PleudM Guilty.
BOSTON, April 14.-Former President
Charles Cole, of the Globe National Bank,
retracted his plea of not guilty today in
court and pleaded guilty on three counts.
He is on trial for misappropriation of the
bank's money.
Brown's BronchialTroghes
give most salutary relief in
The Genuine btts too
Signature of
4S ? V SB.CTe8
mk M Vat. ZA. ""
U a preparation of the Drug by which It Injur
ious effects are remored, while the raluabla
medicinal properties are retained. It poaaeajea
all the sedatire, anodyne, and aatlsaaaanodln
powers f Opium, but produecs no sickness ol
the stomach, no romlUnff. no coatirenaaa. bo
headache. In acuto nervous dlsordera it is an
dsvaluable remedy, sad is recommended by tba
beat physicians. 5
E. FERRETT, Agent,
8T2 Pearl St., Kew Tawk.
cn-we.sa-lyr ..
Coal Freight Cars at the Mercy of
Drunken Employes.
Grave IJisnHter Averfed hy n Youth
ful Drukciuiui, AVho lettered the
Cah and Succeeded in .StoppliiK the
"Wild KliKht lusnne Conduct of the
Kiifluc Driver After ltcvlvlng.
SOMERVILLE, N. J., April 11. Engine
No. 335, of the Central Railroad of New
Jersey, drawing an eastbottnd coal train,
arrived here in the hands of an inexperi
enced brakeman Tlfursday, with the en
gine driver, fireman, and head brakeman
lying helplessly intoxicated in the engine
and tender.
Attention was attracted by the wild
manner In which the train was running
through the town. It was stopped east of
the tower house at the Bridge Street cross
ing. On investigation the stationmaster,
Mr. Brokaw, found a brakeman, twenty
two years old, in charge of the engine,
and the engine driver in a helpless condi
tion in the cab. In the tender of the en
gine lay the fireman and head brakeman
in a stupor.
When near Annandale, thirteen miles
cast of this place, the young brakeman
stntcd. the train came almost to a stand
still on the main track through the ina
bility of the engine driver to run it. He.
became alarmed and, although he had
never placed his hand on a throttle before,
he entered the cab and assumed control.
He opened wide the throttle, and the train
started off at a wild speed down grade. He
became terrified and rolled and pounded
the engine driver in an effort to arouse
him sufficiently to aid him 'n the control
of the engine. When he brought the train
to a standstill here, his face was white
and drawn and his eyes were starting
from their sockets.
After the train had stopped the engine
driver revived suHiclently to run the en
gine up and down the track in front of
the station with a recklessness which
caused great consternation among the
railroad officials. He was finally induced
to leave the engine. The train blocked
the east main track until four trains were
stalled behind It.
Officials here had great difficulty in ex
plaining the situation to the managers of
the road at Jersey City, as the Incident
was beyond their belief. Railroad men
are dumfotinded over the affair, and de
flare it the most remarkable thing in the
history of the Central Railroad. The in
toxicated men were removed from the
train to a nearby livery stable, where they
remained and were viewed last night In a
box stall by Edgar, the chief train des
patches of Jersey City. Other men were
placed m charge of the stalled train and
tan it to Jersey City.
rriie Secretary of "War Recommends
Promotion for Volunteers.
The Secretary of War has ransm.lted
to the House and Senate .- bill for lhe
appointment of assistant surgeons of vol
unteers. The purpose of the bill is to com
mission as first lieutenants of volunteers
contract surgeons who have rendered
faithful and satisfactory service with the
army for a period of one year, and that at
the end of ten years' service as first lieu
tenants assistant surgeons of volunteers
so appointed shall be commissioned w.tu
the rank of captain.
Surgeon General Sternberg, who drafUd
the bill, explains In a letter to the Sec
retary of War the necessity for its pas
sage. He says that ft is both In the in
terest of 'he service and a matter of jus
tice to the large number of contract sur
geons who are now in the serwe-j and upon
whom devolves the duty of aritig for tile
sick of "our armies at stations In the
United States, Cuba, Porto Rico. Ala-ska,
and in the Philippine Islands " i add?
"They have all the responsibilities of 'he
commissioned medical officers, and It is
the natural and proper ambition of eveiy
one of them who has rendered faithful ser
vice to obtain a commission from the
President. Owing to the very small num
ber of volunteer surgeons ithirty-foun au
thorized at present, but very few have any
prospect of being commissioned under ex
isting laws."
General Sternberg explains that the pay
of a surgeon commissioned as a firt lieu
tenant will be but $133.33 per moutn.
which is lower than, the contract rate of
$150 per month. To compensate for thi.j
loss, however, provision is made for pro
motion after thr.e years" service, it is
further provided that any and all of there
officers of volunteers may be discharged
whenever their services are no longer rv
A Piitol millet IleMeeted From a
DnurreroiiN Course.
SUFFOLK. Va., April 14. The life of
Miss Anna Chalmers, who accidentally
shot herself at Sfnithfield while pursuing
a supposed burglar, was saved. Dr. John
S. Marshall, one of her physicians, says,
by a corset steel, which deflected the .32
calibre bullet downward. The ball has not
been extracted, but Dr. Marshall says that
the injured young woman is much better.
The lead penetrated three inches, but did
not touch a vital part.
The object of the fusillade was an in
nocent citizen, Mr. Wilson, who was cross
ing a lot. Mrs. "W. C. Ames, a nearby
neighbor, began the firing with a shotgun.
Miss Chalmers procured a pistol and join
ed in the attack. When it was over the
two ladies walked together, and the re
volver went off while Miss Chalmers was
trying to "break it."
Spring Fever
During the winter, extra work Is thrown
upon the various organs of the body.
Spring makes this manifest. The appe
tite becomes poor, sleep restless, bowels
constipated: sometimes there is dyspep
sia, liver or kidney troubles. Life seems
not worth living. This Is tho time to take
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. It is better
than any other spring tonic in the world.
It refreshes, strengthens, rebuilds. A
neck ot the bottle.
t Hostetter's
22S Stomach
His Bitters.
Eyeglasses Free
1 for 10, Days. i
T Our graduate Opticians will examine your -j
j tycs, and sell a COLD Eyeglass frame for f
T ONK " a 'ive you fine lenses -y
y also oorocco case, and T
ilh itfit forjl. J
Spe spscial pricss i
y t. K.Vf. X
,t,,t....T .Tn.i'iifi.Tii'.iiiTnti
1" l"l"l rW'riVl ri 1 l
For the third of a century the stand
ard for strength and purity. It makes
the hot bread, hot biscuit, cake and other
pastry light, sweet and excellent in every
No other baking powder is "just as
good as Royal," either in strength, purity
or wholesomeness.
Iiiisotle in tli
I'nrk ruennsjerie.
NEW YORK. April 11. One of 'he two
cub leopards which were born in the lion
house in the Central Park Menagerie on ( arrested in a civil action several week
Monday was killed yesterday by its moth- ago, charged with defrauding Charlotte A.
er, in her excitement caused by the crowd , Bridgewood in a deal for some Kentucky
that gathered about the cage In which she 1 land, escaped from custody last night awl
was confined. Precautions were at nee as a resuit sheriff Kilgallon may be corn
taken to prevent her from killing the other ,imB. ,ifimanii.
On one side ot the leopardess" cage is
confined a lioness, on the other a tiger, in
front of the cage there was a big crowd,
which excited the mother leopardess.
run about the cage has rented to stay in I r apartments for himself and two depu
the inclosure at the back of the cage made t ty sheriffs instead in a private house in
to shield her from the crowd and noise, j Seventh Street, where they hate been for
She paced back and forth across the cage some tme awaitjns the tr!ai of the ,..
carrying first one and then another of tho
cubs" in her mouth. Every minute or two j uon-
she would drop the cub and dash to ono Sheriff Kilcallon has claimed thnt he
side or the other of the cage, trying to get saved the county money by this scheme,
at the lioness or the tiger. The cub was ; as Cole would reouire hospital trcat;itfJH
killed as the mother gniooeu it up irora
the floor in her frenzy.
The keeper at once cleared the lion house
of people, and removed the animal on eith
er me ui w.c ,Bt-. . uC a, """;"" -
board wall about the leopardess to further
keep her secluded in the hope that she
would become quiet and not kill the re
maining cub.
Deiiinnd for Vniericnn 1'rodtict at
Nil nte-. France.
Consul Brittaln. of Nantes, France, un
der date of February
H'00, writes the
State Department:
"M. Charles Beuchet. of 46 rue t;:gant.
Nantes, is anxious to obtain the name of
some responsible exporter who will sell
him dried apples, better known as chops.
These apples arc cut in thin slicti seeds,
skins, and stems then dried and packed
in old sugar barrels for shipment. They
are used in making a cheap drink by the
poorer class among the Frencn.
"The same gentleman wishes to obtain
the name of American exporters of other
dried fruits, and also the names of reliable
salmon packers of the Pacific Coast. He
has been purchasing salmon from" packers
in Canada. Persons wishing to increase
their foreign market m the above lines
should open correspondence with him at
.V "Woman Seriously Injured hy a
WINCHESTER, Va., April 4. A most
distressing accident, which may result in
the death of an estimable lady of Winches
ter, occurred in the suburbs of this town.
The victim was Mrs. Emma Goshert, wid
ow ot Jacob F. Gcahert. She was visiting
her sister, Mrs. C. M. Latham, and was
standing in the centre of the parlor, when
a large rock crashed through tho window
and struck her on the left side of the head,
crushing it in. One eye was torn complete
ly out, the cheek bona and nose broken and
her skull fractured. The rock was hurled
from a blast in a stone quarry about seventy-five
yards distant from the house.
The workmen had carelessly placed a few
timbers over the blast, and the rocks were
hurled in every direction. Her physicians
say that recovery is barely-possible.
The accident has caused profound regret
here, where Mrs. Goshert is held in high
estimation. Her husband met a tragic
('eath hero several years ago by having his
neck broken by falling from a hay mow.
Mrs. Goshert is a daughter cf J. F. Eber
sole, a prominent business man of this city.
Trainmen Make n Neat Capture.
WILLIAMSPORT. Pa., April 14 James
MuIIin, of Danville, yesterday broke the
seal on a Philadelphia and Reading car at
Montoursville and climbed in. The train
men adroitly closed the door on Mullin,
locked it and at Shamokin a police officer
awaited him and placed him under arrest.
Poiaoned Hlnmelf With Morphine.
UNIONTOWN. Pa., April 14. Two years
ago 'William Provance lost a leg on a rail
road and has not been able to contribute
anything to the support of hi wife and
six children since. He brooded over his
.condition and took morphine, killing him
self in halt an hour.
AfesiuteIy Pure.
Mnny Iou-pkcd Hmta&xi bakwtt powttem ace npa Hit HKir-
ket. These are inndtr wkfe aittm. atJ ewe cvM he tafean) Id
avoid them, as alum is a poisow, twrtr to be taken in tAaibedi,
Central It liny Cost the Sheriff HiKht Thon
hiiiiiI Dollnrs.
BUFFALO N. Y.. April 14. Lewis H.
Cole, a Buffalo real estate dealer who wus
ed in Mrs. Bridgewood's complaint. Cole
is a cripple using crutches and although
he has furnished no bail, he has no: been
confined in the jail. He preferred to pay
at increased expense if placed in jail. Tl i
sheriff alone is said to be responsible.
Deputy Sheriff Barry watched Cole Thurs
day night, while Deputy Sheriff MeGiveny
,., t yesterdny m0rning Barry awakened ,
' .,.. .. ,. .1 x.. ?. .,... v... . '
MeGiveny when he went off duty, but Me-
McGiveny went to sleep again. Cole grasp
ed his opportunity, dressed aad left the
house. He boarded a car to Ferry Street,
and then crossed the river to Canada. It
is believed he will turn up in Toronto,
where his wife now is. Cole mailed a let
ter at Fort Erie. Canada, to Under Sheriff
O'Connor, saying that he would be on hand
for his trial. This is not credited, how-
j ever Deputy sheriffs are searching Ca
nadian towns tor mm.
A MnjorN Hdiet in Charleston. M"et
Virciuiii. j
CRARLE3TOWN. W. Va.. April 14.-
r. ,.. 1 1 t 1 . mi
Mayor Smith has delved deep Into city ordi- j
nances and has discovered that no business j
can be transacted in the city on Sundays, j
outside of selling newspapers and keeping J
o ,! .ncfnur-.Tifo nnr? Hr.. sfnrpa
Consequently he has sent forth his uknse
and Sundays hereafter will be as quiet a3
a graveyard at dead of night.
The hotels, restaurants, and drug stores
have been notified not to sell gum. ciga-
l rettes. tobacco, sodawater or anything that
is not an actual necessity. The proprie
tors of drug stores have given notice that
they w ill not open their places of business
nftT- nlrwlntr Saturdav nleht until the fol- 1
lowing Monday morning. Mayor Smith
was elected by the Republicans and the re
form element of the Democratic party, and
he has striven to carry out the demand of
the reformers.
Consumption Never Cures Itself,
Drops or water may in time -wear away the hardest rock. A tickling in the throat,
a slight cough, may be the danger sign of the consumptive of to-morrow. Nature is gen
erally considerate and gives a signal and a warning that those who would avoid death
by consumption had better heed.
There are times when the overwrought system needs artificial assistance, when the
wheels of the human machine are clogged and its smooth working impaired.
A pure, invigorating stimulant like Duffy's Pure Malt "Whiskey is invaluable as a
tonic when you are run down and depressed, when the heart is weak and the blood
sluggish. It assists failing nature to resume its functions and imparts vim and energy
to every part of the body.
Duffy's Pure ifalt Whiskey has been before the public for 40 years and still carries
a blessing to sufiering humanity.
Doctora know its value. They know that it has been proved absolutely pure in
hundreds of tests by the country's bebt chemists.
Over 7,000 leading physicians prescribeand recommend Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey,
exclusively, for coughs, colds, bronchitis, consumption, whooping-cough, grip, nervous
depression and all wasting diseases from whatever cause. It is used in over 2,000
prominent hospitals to the exclusion of all other alcoholic stimulants, on account
of its purity and excellence.
DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISKEY is the greatest heart tonic known to
science. It renovates and invigorates the entire system, makes the old young, keeps the
young strong.
There arc other medicines. You pay a little less at first, perhaps, but what a bill
wnn ouiragcu nature you nave to seme in the end I
Experience of a Distinguished Nurse.
The distinguished writer of the following testimonial has served her
beneficent mission at the licad of some of the largest curative and
charitable Institutions of the country :
Rochester.N.Y., Home of Indiutry.
It gives mo great pleasure to recommend Duffy's Pure llaltWhiskey.
which I have used forconsumptiTcs in the hut stages of the dread disease
Aside from Its medicinal properties it is very mild. The patient can re
tain it when all other stimulants fail. I recommend it to all.
Ask foe the genuine j refuse draeg-sd substitutes, ih-jr sic uijuiwm. See Out our sell
Ires took of advice. All druggists anj grocers. ar direct, ji.00 a
Death Meat a Mother in Iteleaoin
a Convict.
ATLANTA. Ga.. April 4. Wit a proton
from the Gevernm- for her ClMrle.
confined t e of th tmmty cawrtct
ramp, age.! Mrs 3Ge sMeteaed to the
cstisp la a cab.
When the driver halted at tk cump eh-;
rushed np to the srd ha charge, thrnet
the paper iato hi hMte awl hasaawl hira
to take her quickly to her son.
"The parties fame toe tete." S4W the
guard, sadly. "yor so h Just died, only
a few minuses ago."
The boy bod hern ent to the caaap for
twelve moHtbf- for a misdemeanor. He had
served five months of his tern, aswt a his
health bad been failina; for acme tlsao the
Governor contented to parrioa Mm.
I'nttor ltelimiiiihe II i Viritntion
I for Reform.
WHEELING. V. Va.. April M. Rer. Dr.
' J. L. Sooy. poster of the wealthiest chorea
I (Methodist) of this city, who sottgttt to de
in Wheeling what Dr. Prhhrst lI ie
New York, has resigned as the reowtt of
the turmoil which he prevekoti.
Dr. Sooy han the moveat aou oae
year age. bat was prevailed on to drop
it at that time, fte took it op agaaa a few
months ago. and has poshed it with areat
viftor ever since, arouslop the poop'e a.
they never were before. Mmr of the
wealthiest members of Ms church -littered
with bin. hut no open epposHiott was
shown until this week.
Last Sunday, in bis parptt. he HMnseJ
that corrupt oflleers were kept ia power
by the money of the sobs of the rieh
rhureh members which was loot ia aaiBo-
Ha4 dens and other dterepwtable resorts.
n? aeektrwi that WheelJa? was the wick-
edest city of its size in Aaerfea. He
tnrwtenei, 1o haw a, gaHtMtes ,1
burned, as pro r Wed by the Stale law.
The city ami county of Beers related
the aceuantion. aod the ftqht wa carried
" "e cuuich. n buji: nw wrntsH-
ed against certain of the leading h acinose
men by the liquor element.
The Methodists were greatly dtrhled,
but all were surprised to tear a that the
pressure bad been too mueh for the pas
tor. His resignation was at ace accept
ed in the interest of barmeay. as wm said.
Orantje I'ostiiianter Continued.
ORANGE. N. J.. April 14. A coatrover-
sy that has been waged with groat bitter-
ness has been terminated by the eootrma
tion of Louis D. Gallison aa postmaster oj
Orange. Mr. Gallison's enemies bad en
deavored to have his appointment side
tracked by claiming he was a Democrat.
UMtle. " rasei viu

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