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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, May 27, 1905, Evening, Image 4

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4 THE IE WASHINGTON WASllJNGTONTjirES TIMES SAT SATURDAY URDA Y MAY 27 190
CARSON QUALIFIED
FOR BUREAU EMI CHIEF
Newspaper N evspaperRow Row Gratified by I
Presidents Selection I
VETERAN CORRESPONDENT
I I
Has H TXot ot Yet Accepted Post Tendered
Him But Will Decide Within
I
a Few Days I
I
I
In offering to Major John M Carson
the dean of the corps of Washington
newspaper correspon dents the th position
of chief of the Bureau Bureauof of Manufactures
of the Department of Commerce and La ¬
bor made vacant recently by bJ the resig resig ¬
nation atIen of J Hampton H mpton Moore of Penn ¬
sylvania President President s Roosevelt chose a
man peculiarly qualified qu Ufied for the work
of that bureau
C Although lthough the Presidents Presidentsoferwa resIdeuts offer was wu s
made earls In the week Ma jor Carson
has not yet accepted d It It is probable
however 11e ne will do so within a n few
days Announcement of his appointment
is look looked d for terat at any time timeS S
Veteran Correspondent
Major Carson arsori Is the veteran newspa ¬
per correspondent of Washington W hing ton and
Is chairman of the standing stancllngcommittee committee
of correspondents corresp ndants la control of the press pr 5S
galleries of the th Senate and House He
was Was one on of the th organizers of the Grid ¬
iron iron Club and was once its president I
Personally he is one of the most popu ¬ i
lar 1 a1 newspaper n e wSp ap e r men m en in Washington T Tas as h Ing to n and a nd
his hiSftppointment appointment will please every man
on Newspaper Row
Years ago Major Carson began his
newspaper work In Philadelphia where
iie was born in 1S37 He was a short ¬
hand expert and was in great demand
as a reporter repo rter of speeches i
Early In u May ay 1861 1861 the was appointed
lieutenant eutenant in Inthl the Twentyseventh Penn ¬
sylvania sylvanfaVolunteers Volunteers and an d dat at the close of
the war was mustered out as senior cap ¬
tain tam He e again took up newspaper work
and was wa employed on several Philadel ¬
phia papers p petos >
Founder of Philadelphia Philad lphia phia Post
He was one of the founders of the th
Philadelphia Post After that paper
failed he went to Columbus Ga G to to
take the editorship of the Enquirer He H
aidnot did not stay there ther long longhowever however and anc
retur et turzed r ned d to the North
He Hetitopped stopped off o ft In Washington Washtngtonon on the
way home hom and an d became night editor of ci
the old National Republican
Wihile with wJththe the National Republican
he procured a a position as asassis assistant tant cor ¬
respondent p Odent ot the New ew York Times
At the same time he wrote letters to
the Philadelphia Public Ledger L dger Later Later
he T became > ecarae head of the Times bureau
When the two papers came under unt er Uie t
same sam management he was retained retaff retaired d in L
control of the joint Washington bureau
Not His First Post
Major Carson has held positions under
the Government and was twice clerk I
of 9f the House Ho e Committee on Ways and l
Means The position he will now take l
pays ayst500 4500 a year
The Bureau Bureauot of Manufactures s will be b
enlarged and its work extended This
will result In ah i increase of the salary
Attached pttached Among other things the com ¬
mercial mercial reports of the consuls will be
placed plaee under this bureau
Major Carson is noyr In New York con ¬
suiting with his present employers emplo ers In
regard to the offer o1Ierhe he has received It
came catn as a surprise to him and he had
to hurry away to find out if ha could ar ¬
range his flisafrim affairs at atonce once and andaccept accept it
SEEK 8EE SUBSGRIBEBS
FOR AUDITORIU 1
Citizens Committee Makes Appeal to
Public to Take Stock St Stock ock in
Enterprise
The first systematic st maUc canvass for funds
for the Washin Washington gton Auditorium Audit rluzn Asso ¬
ciation began b gail today tod tody y
Hitherto all subscriptions have been
made without direct personal appeal to
the public The first enthusiastic re ¬
sponse ponse to the announcement that an a au ¬
ditorium would be built for inaugural
balls conventions etc netted the asso ¬
ciation over 125000
These subscriptions came ame unsolicited
Now it is intended to widen the canvass
by placing subscription sUbsc ription books In one
hundred business places hotels and
sinces In Hie cit
city Subscriptions in any an
Sum nn w n il ill be solicited
A letter explaining the plans of the
association was today sent to tOtach each of the
persons asked to take charge of sub ¬
scription books Subscriptions are to be
reported r ported to C C Glover president of
Riggs National Bank to whom the books
should be forwarded as soon as as all the
blanks have lla ve been filled
The letter reads In part as a follows
According to the present plans It is
proposed to ask subscriptions to the
amount of 500000 U OOCO OC of o f fwhich which 5125000 has
already been taken It is necessary un ¬
der d r the law to secure subscriptions to
the full amount with onetenth paid in
cash before articles of Incorporation can
be obtained obt1fncdT obt1fncdhlle While T hlle the stock Is being
subscribed sUbscrib < d the money representing the
onetenth oD tenth payment pa mcnt will be deposited
with a trust company so that If if it is
returned to the subscribers it will have
drawn interest
We VA are ccnfident however of secur ¬
ing pledges pl < dges to the full amount Until
this point polz is reached the question qu est ion of a
sito Ito will be left undetermined Many
available locations have havcnready already been of ¬
fered
The details of ot the architecture archfteC ure of the
building will also remainNopeii rema remain f opel1 for torcon con ¬
sideration until the stock has been
taken The Important action at this
tme is to assure siiccess UccCfs for the project
through subscriptions for stock and this
can bo b p done if the publicspirited and
enterprising ent erprIsing citizens of the District Dist lct will
wcrk together
CONTROL OF ROAD PASSES
TO NEW HAVEN INTERESTS
SPRINGFIETD Mass May 27 271n Tn a
jyeetlng of the t J1C stockholders of the
Springfield Sprlngfi pringfleld ldStreet Street Railway company the th
cimtrolot control of the road was 1 as formally handed
over to the New Haven interests int < Jcsts
The old bofr bOfrd d of director s resigned
and A W v ir Damon DamonncUng acting president of
the company and Treasurer Frederick
Harris both botho of this city clt were reelected
directors dJr ctor I
I
PARUfflENTWILL PARLIAf1ENT Will BRING
CLOSER LO8EIIAIIA1MTAMG AGPIMCE
Claude N Bennett of Georgia Believes j
South S011t Will Boom When North j
Knows People I
One of the chle benefits benefitsf < of f the t h he e
Southern Industrial Parliament is in the
I acquaintance acqualn hme that It Is bringing abou abouf >
between practical practic l men from the tb difter
ent sections said Claude N Bennett Benn tt
one of the delegates from Georgia to the
convention held here this week
I cut short a a recent visit to Georgia
to attend the parliament parlla par11am ment flt While my I
business exacts residence reide ce In n Washit Washing ashing g
ton the Interests of Georgia and the
South are are always of deep d ep concern n ncra ern to
me Th V
It was wasaBourc ajource aource of great satisfaction
to see that thatthe the the North was largely repre ¬
sented in the attendance att < ndance The better
the two two sections know each other the
better w ill they work together and the
greater will be the benefit resulting to
each
What the South has basta to o ffer f l in the th
way way o t c limate an and d all allnat natura ra l resourc ¬
es to capital and to labor hi6 hi6r r is of as much
concern to t the buyer as to the seller
The whole South welcomes Northern Nlrth rn
capital and bra brains ins and labor an1 an Is glad
to exchange Southern resources and op ¬
portunities for Northern labor and
money moneyand and equally glad to welcome
good clean people from whatever what r coun ¬
try they may come The fear that for io ¬
eign Immigrants and Northern investors in cs1rs
have as to conditions in the South are
mainly Imaginary and will be removed
by b a knowledge of these conditions con coniiitionsand itionsand and
this knowledge can best be bro Jght ht
about by b acquaintance with leading
Southern people The fertility of the
Southern soil oii the balminess of the
Southern climate the be wealth in South ¬
ern minerals awaiting development all
the matchless resources of the Southern
section are shown in a a large degree by b J
figures of the census and various statis ¬
tical tables What Investors need to
know besides this is that law and orde
prevail In the South that the Stato gov ¬
ernments are honestly honestl and fairly and
economically administered and that the th
Southern people are as desirable as ani any ny
people on the thegobe globe to live among and
do business with ith Association with our
people will quickly develop this Infor ¬
mation
These The se general statements as to the
whole South apply with special aptitude
to Georgia the Empire State of the
South
An interesting figure at the parliament
was Thomas E Nevins a delegate from
Florida Mr Nevins is largely interest ¬
ed in the orange growing industry tn
his State which he says sa s Is greatly
handicapped by b the fact factof of the difficulty
in securing good laborers labor rs He is the th
owner of one grove in Florida that con ¬
tains 5000 5UO trees
Mr Nev Nelns ins has been spending a great ¬
er lart of his hi time in the South for
the past twenty years Prior to that
time he was chief of the Brooklyn
fire department In which capacity he
served slrvedfor for twentyfive years continuous ontlnu us ¬
ly h He has a medali medal s given him him by a
New 1C York newspaper for the longest
service as chief of a paid fire firndepa1t depalt
mont men t
When 1 lhcn it gets a good substantial
start start said Mr Nevins in speaking pf of
the parliament it will be an important
factor in b the development nt of the re ¬
sources of f the th Southland The problem
of securing securIn good labor in the South
has been one we have been trying tnfn to
solve fur years but hutft It is not alone alo ne labor
that we want wan wealao Invite those to I
come c > me who have capital to invest inv < st and
who w1o wish to find a good place In which
to make their homes s
SPECIAL NOTICE
The following list of wellknown
Druggists are Special Agents for
CALIFORNIA CALIFORr IA PRUNE WAFERS
Natures Own Laxative
IRVINGS BUCHU WAFERS
The GUARANTEED Cure for torKldncy OF Kidney
and Bladder Troubles
Henry Hen lIsnr Evans 924 F at my The I
Modern Drug Co 414 7th st nw Car
rollton Drug Co 438 7th su St nw Ed
ward Stevens Pennsylvania ave and
8th st nw stone iL Poole 609 Penn ¬
sylvania ave Ve nw Kloczews kis Phar ¬
macy 500 9th st nw n M C K Lup
ton Vermont ave 11th and S Kts
R H Itch RehcOr cor 5th and G sts John
C Haley Hale IHh and East Capitol sts
Edward F Albert southwest corner corn
Pennsylvania p < n nR U r 1 ave a and a d 2 2d lil < < l st t ttoe se George G Qr P
J Geiger corner 6th i th and B sts ne I
Buryo BtI 8 Pharmacy Phnrmll Y corner Monroe 1 nn aol < l
Jefferson uts Anaeostja M S Foaly
1024 102 PennsylvanIa ave se
PASTOH8WILL PA8Tffl8 ILL PREACH PREA
FA fAUIGPiAYffliO1i11D8 yo RING PLAYGROUNDS
Impetus to Project Is IsEzpected Expected to Fol ¬
low Exploitation of Subject SubjectFrom From
Several Pulpits
The public publIc c playgrounds committee comm Jttee is
much encouraged over the prospect of
material assistance for the mor movement ement
from the pastors of Washington
churches Some Iflimeago fume me ago It was sug ¬
gested seated that the tke min isters be as ked to
speak spealc on the subject s bject from their pulpits pl pits
Gratlfyingresponses Gratifying responses have been received
by b the committee from rrOmeigl1tProminEn eight prominent t
pastors
Sermons relative to the movement moycmentwlll will
be delivered tomorrow morning by the
Rev Robert RobertM 3 M > Moore M ore pastor pastorof of Found ¬
ry M E Church the Rev Gcorge W V
King Kingpastor pastor of Dumbarton M lI E
Church and the Rev S H Newman
pastor pastor of the First FirstCongr Congregationa gaUona l
Church Dr Newman will also devote
his evening 1 seimon se mon to the subject
The Rev I Tollver pastor or the th
Liberty Baptist Church the Rev Wal ¬
lace Radcliffe Rad liffe pastor of the New eW York
Avenue Presbyterian Church Churchnn and d the
Rev Re Charles D Ran Randal dal pastor pastor of the
North Presbyterian Church will use the
subject on Sunday Sunda morning mornn w wunc = unc ul1c4 4 The
Rev Dr George Bailey of the th Western
Presbyterian Church and an the Rev
Teunls S Hamlin of the Church of the
Covenant have slgnHled their inten ¬
tion of speaking on playgrounds pla groullds at a
near date
LIBRARY ASSOCIATION
WILL GO TO ANNAPOLIS
The District of Columbia Colum ia Library As ¬
I
sedation will go to Annapolis on May
20 for its annual outing this year A
special car will be attached to the train
leaving here at 850 reaching Annapolis
at 10 oclock Arrangements have me been
I1T1ade made with the theauthorftfes authorities for a visit to to
the Nava1 Nav Hl Academy and the entire day
will be spent In sight seeing
Besides the Naval Academy It is
planned to visit the State House Paca
House Carroll House The Stewart
House Ogle House Chase House and
St Anns Parish Church The mem ¬
bers are accordec the privilege of bring ¬
ing their friends and all indications
point that this will be the largest ex ¬
cursion ever held by the association
I
GRAMOPHONE SONGS
FROM THE ORIENT
Weird Ones Gathered in
Siam SialnJ Japan apan and China
HAVE APECULlA A PECULIAR EFFECT I
Comic onlic Ditty DittYh That Specially P e al1YPle Pleased sed
Emperor of Siam Causes Wo ¬
man man to Grow Pale
LONDON May MaY27TraVellngeOmmiS 27 27Traveling Traveling commis ¬
sioners in the service of the Gramophone
Company have returned from a t tour ur
in Siam SlamJapan Japan Persia China Russia
and other countries on the termination
of a a successful hunt for new records
I The rhe resultant resllltantbag bag is varied and weird
in In the extreme extr me
44 441bc The first item on the program progr mls is a
comic cd nla song so by the leading comedian in
Slam explained ex plain d a gramophone export ex pert
to to a little party which assembled at the
Icompans companys offices Then having apolo ¬
I Iglzed gized for an ineffectual attempt to pro
nouncothe flounce the name of tHe Dan Leo of
Bangkok the operator operatorfixf flxf the disc
and switched on the machine
The effect was sudden and startling
From the th = brazen brazen maW of the gramo ¬
phone there poured a volume of sound
as unlike ul1liken a a song songeven even a comic song
aa aailnything anything the human voice can
achieve nc heve > 1IOW Now and again aga in there came cam I
the beat of an accompanying tomtom torn am
Wilder WIldermndder madder louder the Siamese
comedian raved and screamed until
a lady present pr < sent grew pale ami implored
the operator to stop the machine
I am amsur surs the poor po Or man m Iln is being mur ¬
dered dereds s he xclalmcd j
Song of Majesty Ma jesty
But he is the Emperor of Siams own Qwn
pet comedian and this is his majesty
favorite tavorltesong song urged the expert Our
commissioner had to pay a a very ve sub ¬
stantial sum before the royal jester
would condescend to sing into thd talk ¬
ing machine
It sounds exactly like two dogs
quarreling was the very apt compari compa ri ¬
son made by another auditor
The Siamese comic song song ended with
a protracted terrifying snarling bark
then by way of assurance that the ma ¬
chine was blameless in the matter it
was made to reproduce a comic song
bv b an English favorite of the halls hal1
Every notei noteand nd wor d came as clearly cle rl as
if the s inger In e r himself vv W were t present pr > gont and
the fact was generally commented upon
that at last the old objection to yoice voice olce
reproducing machines machinestheir their tinny
soundhad been completely removed remo ed
Sweet sweetpatheUC pathetic fullthroated fUIIthron d was wa the l
vcice vcIceof of a famous Burmese nautch nautchglrl giro
Although the listening company could
not understand tndert tand her words the sentiment se ntlme nt
01 0 the th declicious dec Uclous song 1 was appreciated I
to the full There came Into the little
room in the Cityroad a glimpse of ofa a
dusky beauty beaut waiting under the stars
of faroff Burma for her truant lover
who had taken aken to the mountains
Some Are Expensive
We paid 3000 3OO rupees up es JHJO 22o 200 for fpr that
one song said the unromantis u 1romanti opera ¬
tor Pres Presently ntly the compan was listening I IPres
td toa a sacred sacre s T cred d band ba nd of musicians playing Jlla n
in inn a Rangoon temple to an an audieree of
idols Then Th n the wonderful voice vol e of
Sobinoff Sobinofffioodcd flooded the the room with pure
tender melody melo d Who is Soblnoft Today
he is a common soldier lyi lying ff in the
Russian nus ian trenches somewhere north of
Lauyang LQu ang with a rifle at his shoulder
But a a month onth ago he was pouring this
same passionate pas5fonatesong sons songa a Russian wsu 41 1
song songInto into the ears of St St Petersburg P t rsbutg
society soclet Sobinoff is the greatest reatt teaur eior c r
In the Czars dominions s He in besides 11i e I Iin
a reservist and when his h 5 turn cams cam he
went willingly to Manc huria
In Sort 1lortArthur ort Arthur and Mukden Mukdenin in every ever I
Russian hospital at the front frontSablniff Sobinoff J nofts s I
comrades as they le on their weary wear
couches s listen to the inspiriting song cng ng
that delighted the audience at the com ¬
panys office
Used in Hospitals
Sobinoff received 2000 2O 0 for singing to
our representative again Interjected intcrJecl 1
the matteroffact operator He further
explained that 12000 gramophone records
and hundreds of machines have been
sent out to the Japanese and Russian
hospitals in warswept Manchuria
The Japanese wounded 1 no 1C ad ld1e tdrled ed
love to hear the next piece pleo and dream
of home and conquest
An d the magicworking machine upgnn b gnn
to emit a a slow measured nnd rather
mournful mou rnful tune in which brazen instru ¬ I
ments droned and drums thundered thul1 erell It
was the Japanese national natlon a aant anthem ant 1Cm per fr ¬
formed by a skillful band of geishas
in Tokyo Tok o
A violent and vigorous vl orous war song by
the Mlkndos leading tenor wia W1 not Quite uitu
so much appreciated tJY jy y his LMidon
audience
It sounds SOU t 5 as though he wnr nre having hiaviii
high words with female relatives le aUc3 was
the appropriate simile of a listener
U Un n
Germans Germ ans Call all allConsuls Consuls
K
MqnufacturersSpies Manufacturers Spies
Berlin Merchants Declare Amer American ican Service Serv ice
Is Run in rn interest of Certain Firms
Seeking to 19 Control Trade V
1
BERLIN BE BERL1NMay12LThe RLINIay May 1 t21The < The Society of Ber l ¬
lin lhcMerchants hi I Merchants and a n Manufacturers l Manufac urers of o ol
wliich the leading business men of the i
G German rmaneapltal capital arc members had a a
lively I Clj discussion on GermanAmerican k
i itariff tariff relations
t The American consular service was wa
denounced 1 the theconditlons conditions prevailing be ¬
log described as horrible It was de ¬
I dared that the he consuls copsula were merely
I II SIX 8I WOMEt UMEM ONEr OE MAN AN ANJ J
I GRADUATES RA ATE8 IN 1 tAW LAYI
I I
I Commencement Com encement Exercises of Was waShing hing ¬
ton ton College CollegeMr Mr Pradt Delivers De ivers
I the Address
I
I
The seventh annual annual commencement OmmEnC ment of
I the W Washington shlngton College of Law was
held Ileldin In the banquet ban que Plall0f hall of the New Wil W n
I lard last night when degrees egrees were con ¬
I f ferred rred on a class claSBof of seven six women Yo len I
I ahd one man
I The addresss addresssof of the t11eevenln evening was de ¬
I livered by bi Assistant United Unlt d States At t ¬
torney torne General Louis A Pradt who
I talked to t11egraduates the graduates on professional pro essIgnal
I requirements saying that pains should I
be taken in doing small sm lI things Here He re ¬
ferred re r d to brilliancy in the profess ion as
I its embroidery embrolder He advised always
the most careful preparation of cases
and a constant application to toroutlne routine
I business
Mrs Ellen Spencer Muftsey IujSeyd dean n of
the the thecollege college then conferred conferr 6dttc the prizes
and degrees upon the successful stu ¬
dents Miss Lottie LottieR R Richardson of
the theDistrIct District DistrI t of Columbia won first hon ¬
or and Miss Lillian Brock of the Dis ¬
trict got the second prize for scholar ¬
ship
The entire list of those receiving the
degree of bachelor of laws follows
Lilian Brock District of fCplumhia Columbia Ada
F 1 Edwards Edwards1 Wyoming T yomlngJos fJosefa fa Larroque
Harriague Uruguay UrngunyHestel Hester E Mc M
Nelley B S District of Columbia Lot ¬
tie R Richardson District of Colum ¬
bia f Samuel Jackland Smith District of
Columbia Kathryn E Swarts Penn ¬
sylvania
After the degrees had been conferred
and the th orchestra had played Smiths
Love and Kisses the benediction was
pronounced The reception committee c mmltt e
consisted consiEtedof of Gertrude Balard Fowler
11 11T 111l1iamV William T 1l1iamV W Bon Durant Ella D Gates
Grace Garrlott arrlott Frances Mattlngly
Lewis Mary Inry E Lazenby Lazenb > and Edna J
Spofford
TOO MANY FLOWERS
WITHIN CHANCEL CHANCElRAtL ACEL ML
Bis hop Leonard L onard Restricts Th Their ir Use at
Festivals FestiyalsSuch Such as a Church
Wedding
CLEVELAND May 2H8 27 2iBishop Bishop Leon ¬
ard of the Episcopal diocese of North ¬
ern Ohio has orcsred or Hd printed rJnte a small
pamphlet for the guidance of ffiorists florists
and of participants in cathedral l wed
dings In It he forbids the profuse use
of flowers fiow rs within within withinthe the chancel chancclrail rail and
about the altar
The Bishop holds that th the tendency tendencYit of i
late has been to conceal by decorations i I
the solemn simplicity of the church it ¬
self taking away awa from the ceremony
one of Its most essential factors
Decorations must be confined confin < d to the
aisles and walls except those which the
altar society sodet of the church may m see fit
to supply The same rule will hold
good in all churches of the diocese dfoc se
No flowers whatever are to be used
upon the altar Even the profuse dec ¬
oration is discouraged
The bishop also holds that this lavish
display of flowers is an extravagance
which may maywehl well be considered culpable
JURY ACQUITS ACQ ITS HIGGINS 1
OF MURDER CHARGE
PEORIA 111 May lfay27The 27 27The The jury jur in I
the case of Richard Higgins charged
with the murder 06 oti11rs of Mrs Nellie Thom
asson on October 15 1904 returned a ver er ¬
dict finding the defendant not guilty
The evidence showed that Mrs Thom
asson as on suffered from an affection of the
stomach which whl h might have also caused
her death
H Nine JL Nations my M
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cians Vclansa clansa iansandh1spitais and nd hospitals h 5pltals after aft C r proving in Abscess AbsceAnemis Anemia Kidney J 11dneDiseasea id n Diseases zone zonoConipany Company 45S434 4 Wabash abash Ave Chi 1o ¬
thousand of difficult dun cult cases that Liquo I Bronchitis La Gr fppe Ipe cago I
zone destroys lea < t t IO S the cause caus of any anylY germ lY eIm lilood Poison Lcucorrhea
disease Drights Dlseaao Liver Troubles I
Llquozone fq JO ne has I a for more more than 20 1 0 Bowel Troubles Ma lar la rfaNcura ia Neura lgia My y disease Is u
r rfq JOt t neI tb b CO Colrlt la
years ars been eI I the t constant constantsubject subject SUbje t or r CougbSColf ghs Many fln Heart Troubles I have never tried Llquozone Llquoz ne but it you you ou
scientific 1C I Iars arslfi ent lfi e and an d chemical c research It is Consumption 1iles ien ienPfleUn j Pneumonii Pllcu PfleUn iOfli om will supply suppl me a COc 50c bottle free I win I
not made by b compounding drugs rugs nor Colic CohcCroup Croup Pleur risyQUInsy isy Quinsy lake It
virtues are derived Constipation Rheumatism Rhcumat nu
with ith alcohol Its er e
Catarrh CatarrhCancer Cancer Scrofu la Syphilis Svpli ihis
solely solcl from gas gasIn gaslargely largely r rgel gel oxygen gas Sldn ses
rl Dysentery Dysel1teryDiarrhea Diarrhea Skin Diseases Disea
by a procpss P requiring rtt rttr I r l pg immense mmense appa a ppa Dandruff DnndmtfDropsy i Dropsy Stomach Troubles
jatus J atus and 14 days d fI time The T l result la Troubles
Dys pepsia Throat
a liquid that does what oxygen Qx gen does Eczema EczemaFrjslpelaa pepsia Erysipelas Tubercu los lo ds is
It Is a nerve food 0 9d and blood food foodthe the Fevers reenQalI Gall Stones Sten Tumors TumorsUlccrs Ulcera 1 v
most helpful thing In the world n orld to you on Goitre Gout Ynricocclc
its t effects art arucxhllnmting exhilarating vitalizing yitnllzln s Gonorrhea OOMr ConorrhteaGloot rlcaCJet Gleet Wameno Diseases I
purifying Yet Y tit < It Is a a germicide so 0 cer ce ¬ I i EGO Give hc full address nddresswrtc wrl to plainly I
tain that we publish on n every everyhottle bottle hotti AH diseases dleeuJeathnt that begin belo wl with h fever feverall all 11 In 4
QUOrrCr offer ot Jl Jlj JlOOO 1000 OOO for or a disease erm that tha 1 I l
nu j germ i JUunmatlon naxunmtioneu ail caiarrb an ny sontasloua l1ttl lous dla I Any An phys phslcllin ician or hospital not notYel yet et using 1
IJnnnzono will be clartlv sunnllci l for r so towt tos
I I s pies toi to Discover 1Islo verGcrman German trade tra a secrets secre se rets ts
l JUJdtl1at and that this was made possible by b the
inyplc inyplci inyplcifJystem g system
itw 1t 1tt5 > s further asserted that Ameri Amen ¬
can co p p1ranutactulers manufacturers disguised as ex ¬
perts of the Treasury Department In n ¬
vaded vn cdGerman German factories and that their
false testimony t tlmony was used against Amer
can cunimporters Importers
Secretary Shaws Shawsrccant recent speech was
caled a H Hblufr bluff
LECTURE UNDER AUSPICES
OF EDUCATIONAL LEAGUE
W Xr v T TA L A Ughtbown Ught 14g11tbownill b bownwm ownwm will lecture at
Pythian r Temple jOlt Ninth street north ¬
west tonight under the auspices auspIceof of otthe the
Economic Educational League his sub ¬
ject being Socia Socf Socialism lism and Capitalism a
review or chc cheiter rter1 1 ot The StrUggle
for Existence by Walter Thomas
Mills MIll S
There will be open discussion ques ¬
tions will be bcanswcred answered j and the thepubHc public
Is invited
MARRIAGE LICENSES
Richard Brown 21 21ariJ arid aii Hattie Brown
IS both of Culpeper Cup er county countvll1P Virginia n ia
Hugh Hugh McDonald 25 2 and nd Hattie Dick
Jcson fcson22 In g 22 2
Francis h i 1 C Williams 24 and Mary E
RoY 19
iAiuRTHEsPIAi AMATEU R THESPIAN8
IN u SECRETSERVIGE 8ERET 8ERY1E U
Carroll Ca noll Institute Dramatic Club Scored
a Success S ccess at theLafay the Lafayette tte
F
Last Night
F
The Th Carroll arroll Institute Dramatic Clu Club b
scored Bcor d a great gr at success uc ess by its presenta p iestita s nt ¬
tion of William Gillettes aUle ttcs war drama
Secret Service at the th Lafayette The Th ¬
titer last night under the m management
of o Robert obert Hickman The play pIa was
played to a n full uU house and thu players pIay ra
were applauded generously for f r their
work which compared favorably with wit
a performance by professionals
Captain Thorne the leading charac ¬
ter was played pla ed by Edward J Walsh in
truly Gillette style his personality pers iaJty suit
Ing the part He was especially especiaUyetCec effec ¬
tive In his gQodby scene with the hero ¬
ine Edith Varney played by brM Mils Mi Cath ¬
erine Loughran Captain Thome lhorn Thiorr in tha
telegraph office scene and Ithst fri aiiiey 7
in the balcony act receiveI sounds iri i unds of o
applause
Hardly second to these was w < s1he the Work
of ofNoraColterBagnam Nora CokerBasnam who played ii layed the
part parto of Caroline Mitford Mft ord the girl
across the street In l1e her impersona lmp rsona ¬
tion tlonJt of the Southern girl she had the theac ac c ¬
cent perfect
James OShea the impersonator of
Benton Arrelsford the villain v11l in did digood good
work
WORKMAN SHOT IN THE HEART
ROCHESTER ROCH sTER May 27 2 A Asho shooting t ng Af 0 ¬
fair among among men working on the th new
high school 5choolbtiUding building in Bolivar resulted
fatally fa allY to Flippo Faughi Faugl1iwh9 rT Wha was VM shot
through the heart a
P
mt >
ipfvi Only 449
if 100 1 00 wedding weddin g announcements announcernentsr r en 11 >
9i graved grav ed on copper copperplatejcmpl plate complete e
Ii I with inside and outside envelopes all
i for 449 S4A9 449 Samples Sampleshe here hereprovin e provin g
f that the very best resu results lts are areas assured ured
References Referencesthe the elite eliteof of society
See Su fi ndav day Times 0 Page 7
I
BOOKS I300KSclothbound BOOKSclothbound clothbound books at no more than asked for paper
bound Little mountains of them on tables near Eleventh street door
Help yourself yourse1fits its the chance of the year to secure librar library y books aj t
nominal prices f
25 25c c 15 l5c c tOe
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100 Books OQk 75c 7 cBooks Books 50c Book
Costly copyright The best works of the worlds most famous
authqrs al1th rs Now N w note prices of books in sets
George Eliot 1 1vol vol Dickens 13 I
i tion urnes 7 7edl v edl j 98 vols tlon 1f 1fed u ed 7G 99 J
II i i 3
Poe nvblsW iiV IS 9 9X X Gibbons Gibbo ls Rome Rome Rome5 5 vol v ¬
S11 edition edlthm Q umes umes5 tion I 5 edi S ZVO 1 A 98 Q
Cooper 6 volumes vo lumes
600 edi go AQ Hawthorne = = anL ri b O rne
tion t1 n J 3 48 O j 1 7 7ti tion ti tivol5 on vols i 7 edt 53 3 98
Dumas Dum 7
3
Napoleon oh 3
vols olsJ 350 a O edi cli ¬ S I 69 vols ols fa 5 o edi
tion 1 1t tion t ° v J 2 25 5 5tion
B alzac a lz a c 16 Various au
fr thors 5 volsi S1 i J
250 edition > 1 A M
T5he PALAIS ROYAL
A ALisner Lisner Gand llth
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ife2
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