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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, May 24, 1903, Image 13

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1903-05-24/ed-1/seq-13/

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offered for Monday are eloquent proofs of the great ad?
vantages derived in trading direct with the maker and
ohtaining the commissions and profits of agents in the bct
ter qualities at the prices charged. They will prove the
most exceptional of bargain attractions, thoroughly in
keeping with the strength of the regular stocks?extensive
in assortment, peerless in value, extraordinary in general
Men's Choice Suits, excellent. Blue
Serges, Fancy Worsteds and good grade
Cassimcres and Tweeds; $10.00 and
$12.00 values elsewhere, only.
Men's Fine Suits, immense variety
stripes and mixed effects; suits that
arc Burk tailored and would com?
mand under regular trading condi?
tions $15 and $16.50; special this week
Men's High-Class Suits, elegant foreign fabric,
Worsteds, Scotches and Homespuns, Single and Double-?.
Breasted styles, elegantly tailored, with long, narrow
collar, broad shouhlcrs and elastic
haircloth fronts; suits that rival
costly merchant tailors' products;
special .
lUHh'jeewpBCWHia^COWteO?OtttQMMi %? *?*??*
Mrs. Hobson Stricken Down
While at Worn.
Sheriff Solomon Will Not Have to Ar?
rest Lions?School Children Sell
Ice Cream?A Very Strange
The sudden death In Henrlco county
last week of Mrs. Virginia Hobson, wife
of an esteemed iurmer, came as a great
shock to h?--r many friends.
On Wednesday morning lust Mrs. Hob
ton, who lived at Robin Park, In Falr
ileld district, was engaged In her domestic
duties about the house. Mi". Hobson was
in the fields at work. About 10 o'clock
Mrs. Hobson sent lier sun, the only one
In tho house at the time, out to her
husband, and then she proceeded to wash
?some lace curtains. While she was stand?
ing with her hands In the tuo she was
Ftrlcken with paralysis. , She wits ren?
dered unconscious mid tell to the floor,
where she lay In a helpless condition
until the young man cam? back irum
the trip otr the farm. Medical assistance
was at once, secured, but by 4 o'clock In
the afternoon Mrs. Hobson' was dead.
Prior to that day she had been In ex?
cellent health, but from tho stroks of
paralysis she did not rally, ?be was un?
conscious until the end.
Mrs. Hobson was sixty-five years of
?ige, and was tho wife of Mr. H. O. Hoh
son, a highly esteemed farmer. Sue .
leaves several children, as follows: Mr.
Heber Hobson, Mr. Clarence Hobson,
Mr. Kddle Hobson, Mrs. Mut Watklns
and Mrs. Clara Anderson.
The funeral took place Thursday after?
noon from the grave In Oakwood Ceme?
tery. A large in tendance of friends and
relatives was present.
Tho worries of .Sheriff Simon Solomon
over his decidedly unwelcome charges,
Tue six lions and one bear of tho Rostock
lgcregatlon, havo vanished Into the thin
llr. Up to Friday night It looked much
in If the .sheriff would have to arrest tho
(costs and put them In Jail. The West
find Park Rlectrlc Company furnished nn
indemnifying bond nnd made every prep-j
i Constable's
Clothes-"made to order
are cut by Mr. Joseph
Fisher, a man of ability
and long training in fine
They are made of reli?
able woolens, foreign and
domestic. The trim?
mings are of the* best.
Wegive you reliable gar?
ments, and the prices are
moderate, AH our
clothes are kept in re?
paid and pressed free for
six months.
i?. S,
Constable 8? Co..
Successors to Constable Bros.,
Shirt Makers,
Men's Furnishers,
Merchant Tailors,
, L.___??
aration to push the case. But yesterda;
the defendants gave bond in the sum o
$1.000, which 1?. ns required by law, twlca
the amount of the attachment, and th'
animals will now be taken away wltl
th<? carnival company. The case will coma
up in court In October. /
Before 'Squire Lewis In the magistrate":
court yesterday there was tried a coso o
peculiar Interest. Charlie Cooke, a whlti
man, wns tried for robbing a little whit?
girl named Fannle Bear, aged elevei
years. The little girl, It was alleged, wai
sent by her mother late one afternoon
to Sam West's grocery store at Sevei
Pines. It was charged that when sbi
wat returning she was met by Cooke
who knocked her down, stepped on he:
already Injured arm. and took some gro
cries ilway from he-r. The plaintiff coule
not sustain the charge, and the case wai
The school? of Henrlco are gradually
bringing tho session to a close. One oi
two of them wound up yesterday. Thi
Glendale School held Its closing exercise;
on Thursday. There was quite an attrac
Uve programme. Tho students ?old let
cream and cake, thereby raising a little
fund with which to Increase the librar}
at the school. Tho Barton Heights HIgr
School will hold Its closing exercises
next Friday night at 8 o'clock.
A white man, named A. L. Crohan, was
arrested yesterday, charged with assault?
ing Mr. Ed. Mlngee. The arrest grows out
of a family disturbance arising from a
children's row.
The case of John West, charged with
striking a man named Fagan, was
tried by 'S?iulre Thomas yesterday and
was dismissed.
Took Two Days to Try and Influence
the Non-Union Men,
(By Associated Press.)
KNOXVrLLI", TKNN.. May 2.1.?Union
miners in the Coal Creek-Brlcevilie coal
district, who failed to return to work yes?
terday, are still out, but they are ex?
pected to return to work Monday.
It develops, according to tho mining
companies' officiais, that tho minors have
taken these two dayH off, not on ac?
count of any grievances against tho va?
rious companies, hut for the purpose of
mailing n, "raid" on the non-union miners
In the service of tho Tennessee Coal Com
pnny. The union men assembled at the
Tennessee Coal Company's mine, and, It
In mild, mado efforts to have the non?
union mon to alllllato with the union.
They were successful In Homo Instances,
hut the Tennessee Company clmms that
the majority of Its men will .-emain loyal
to tho company. This company works
ntinut two hundred men. It Ins hud no
trouhlo whatever with Its men-, and is
preparing to resume work Monday morn?
ing. The sheriff of Anderson ceunty
waited upon tho union men assembled at
tho Tennessee mine to-day nnd dispersed
the gathering without ,'.iny demonstration
helng made. The Knoxville Iron Com?
pany's mino is working non-union men,
and Is the only mine In tho district work?
ing to-day,
Alleged Gambling Place Is
Raided Despite Papers Pur?
porting to Be Injuctlon.
Illy Atmnrlaiteil Pruna).)
CHICAGO, ILL., Muy 23.-Geo. T. Sul?
livan, charged with keeping a gambling
liou.so and a large force of employe*,
were arrested to-day. Sullivan Hhov?o,]
papers purporting to enjoin tho authori?
ties from molesting him, hut thoy wore
Ignored. Sullivan's oltlce was surround?
ed und many tried to escape from win?
dows, only to uish Into tha? nrnis of tho
OlllCJ 'S.
Thousands of persons nil over the coun?
try nru believed to havu Invested their
money 1" B'uin, cotton, ceiivue ami pro?
vision futures through this (inn. The
und forty young women are employee! ua
bookkeepers nuil Bt?luii? ''i|??Wl1)_ The con?
cern hua loused wires to many cities, the
main olllceu uoing In Boston, Cleveland
Council Bluffs, AJtooii'u, Pa., Akron, O.,
und Burlington, la,.
At tin? police station bonds were given
for ?ii",0(i? nuil nil who bail been ai res teil
were released. The? linn then .?uiuroii :ja
Injunction 111 tho Circuit Court restrain?
ing tho i>ollce from further iiituiToionc?
und resumed oLJcraituiu.
The Loss Not Over One Hun?
dred Thousand.
Officials Believe the Fire Started from
Spontaneous Combustion?Work?
men Will De Employed In Res?
toring Burned Buildings.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
NORFOLK, VA? May 23.?A conserva?
tive est?malo of the loss by lire at the
S'.T.buard Air Line shops Friday night Is
between )7B,00t) and I100.OX), covered by
Insurance In the Homo Insurance Com?
pany of Now York. The burned buildings
will be rebuilt. Temporary buildings In
which to carry on tho business of tho
company will bo erected as soon as inate
nal can bo gotten and tho ground cleared
of rubbish. The work of cleaning up has
already begun.
O' the 360 workmen thrown out of work
many will find employment In rebuilding
tho shopB, and It Is thought that none
will bo Idle longer than a few weeks, by
which time tho shops In all probability
will again bo In full running order.
Railway officials bellovo that tho flro
originated from spontaneous combustion
among tho paints that were stored In the
shed where tho flames were discovered by
Watchman Saundors. There Is nothing
apparently to substantiate the Idea of In?
cendiarism. The revised estimate of tho
damage placed the number of cars de?
stroyed at eighteen and passenger coach?
es nine. The buildings destroyed were
tho wrecking shed, where the lire orig?
inated; tho stationary warehouse, the
paint shop, office building of tho superin?
tendent of woodwork, a large brick struc?
ture, In which were located the carpen
i ters' and cabinet-makers' shops, and a
shop In which the painting nnd finishing
of tho passenger conches was done.
Half a dozen or more coaches were de?
stroyed In this building. A small black?
smith shop, pipe fitters' and tin shop, a
large quantity of lumber nnd yard track?
age completes the list.
The departments which were not de?
stroyed were the machine shop, the main
blacksmith shop, moulding department,
general offices, power house, oil house,
library and round house. The latter was
tilled with engines.
Mr. Grand Penrod, of Cottage Place, an
employe of the shops, In entering a burn
leg building to secure bis tools, was ter?
ribly burned, and but for rescuers, who
pulled him through a window, would
luive been burned to death In the building.
He was taken out unconscious and sent
to the King's Daughters' Hospital, and
though every attention was paid him, he
?led this morning from tho Injuries re?
Mr. W. B. Burpee, foreman of painters,
. wax struck by something falling In the
building nnd received a gash five Inches
lonf; on his head, which was dressed by
Dr. Hope. Others were more or less pain?
fully Injured by falling timbers and fly
ins: missiles.
The flro pumps at the shops could not
be worked on account of too close prox?
imity to the fire, and the fire plugs In the
yards could not be used by the fire en?
gines because of the fact that they were
a different size from those used on the
engine couplings.
? \
The First Since the Third of the Month
Personal Mention.
(Bpeclnl to Th? Times-Dispatch.)
WILMINGTON, VA., May 23.-The
drought, so disastrous to crops and vege?
tables, which has continued steadily since
the 3d Instant, was broken last night by
a good rain. More rain Is needed, but
the rain last night will prove very bene?
John W. Sadler, who has been 111 for
many weeks, Is growing weaker, and
little hope Is now entertained of his re?
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Pettlt, of Palmyra,
are both convalescing after a slight Ill?
Disappointment in a Love
Affair Believed to Be
the Cause.
(Hpeclnl to The Tlme?-Di?pntch.)
STAUNTON, VA., May 23.-Mr. Lucius
C. Hughlett, tho popular head prescrip?
tion clerk employed In the drug Btore of
Themas Hogshead, of this city, committed
si iclde between 2 nnd S o'clock to-day
by shooting himself. Just after returning
ft i n dinner to-day Mr. Hughlett went
across the street to the hardware store
; of Bowman Brothers, where he purchased
n thirty-eight' calibre Smith and Wesson
nvolver, hod It loaded, came directly back
to tho drug store and went to tho book
kteier's desk nnd wrote a short note,
In which bo said ho was distressed; then
going to tho cellar he placod the revolver
to his head Just above nnd n little back
of the right ear and fired, the bull lodg?
ing Just above the left ear near the sur?
face, causing Instant death.
M? Hughlett was about thirty-live years
of ago nnd came here from Petersburg
nbt ut a year ago. Ho was a Mason and
Htcort well here. Ho left a letter to euch
nf his threo brothers?-A. M. Hughlett,
Searcy, Ark.; Professor J. D. Hughlett,
Griefleld, Md., nnd Dr. W. L. Hughlett,
Cocoa, Fla,
It Is generally believed that he had been
fur.?nken by his sweetheart and thut Is
th? reason ho committed suicido. His
br.dy Is at the undertaker's, awaiting or?
ders from his brothers.
weak stomach, loss of appetite, flatulence,
iVutoi-lii-ui.li, rising of food, lu-uitluirn,
nightmare, coated tonguo, offensive breath,
jaundice, bad complexion, liver spots,
yellow eyes, constipation, palpitation o(
the heart, and short breath after meals,
take Pr. Deune's Dyspepsia Pills. Eat
plenty of good nourishing food. A pill
aftei.? each meal. White wrapper if con?
stipated, yellow If bowels are regular,
85 cts. at druggists', Bead to us for a free
1 lave you tried
them yet ?
KiiH-iiim, N.?.
for Sale b/ TRAGLE DRUG CO.
How the Strongest Man in the Philadelphia Fire Department==-=Once
the Weakest===Qained His Strength and Health by Using
Swamp=Root, the Great Kidney and Bladder Remedy.
HERE'S the story of a man who was near death's door and was
saved by using Swamp-Root.
If he came t6 you and said : "My friend, do you suffer with kidney
trouble? Does your back ache?
Do you feel bad all over and can't
tell exactly what's the matter?
Have you tried medicines or doc?
tors without benefit? Arc you
about discouraged? Then do as
I did, and get well?Use Dr. Kil?
mer's Swamp-Root! I know it
will cure you."
If he did this would you be?
lieve him?
Wouldn't you, if you were a
sufferer, follow his advice, know?
ing that he bore living, sentient,
vital testimony to the wonderful
virtues of this great natural
A\^TELL, that is just what
yy Hugo Hutt, strongest
man in the Philadelphia Fire De?
partment, hero of a hundred bat?
tles with the flames, is doing now
through the medium of this
Hugo Hutt has been con?
nected with the Philadelphia
Fire Department for the past
four years. He is stationed
at the engine house at Nine?
teenth and Callowhill Streets.
Mr. Hutt is known as the st
-.?-.... ?., ,,,,_ wrongest man in the Fire Department and
has taken many prizes at athletic tournaments for his prowess in the
field of sports.
He is also an ex-sergeant of the United States Infantry, having
for several years been stationed at Fort Niobrara, Neb. Mr. Hutt
also served with the Sixth Pennsylvania Regiment during the
Spanish-American war.
HERE is the story as he gave It tr< a special representative of Philadelphia's
Great Newspaper, "The North Araer5c?ns''
"You will ??ardly believe ?I. tvlien I. tell you thero was a timo when my
body was In such a diseased Condition that my relatives and friends would
have, at no time, been surprised to learn
of my death. It was nil due to kidney
trouble, for which I could secure no re?
lief. I was under the care of my family
physician for a number of years, but he
was , unable to do nie any good. I nlso
consulted two noted specialists on kid?
ney diseases, but they wore unable to
give mo moro than temporary relief. I
had already made application to join
the army, but was turned down on ac?
count of my had physical condition.
"I was ndvised to try that greatest
of nil remedies?SWAMP-ROOT.
"I wrote to Dr. Kilmer & Co., at Bing
hamton, N. Y., for a snmple bottlo, and
its effeot upon mo was so noticeable
that I went immediately and bought a
supply from my druggist, with the re?
sult that in a comparatively short timo
' I hnd entirely recovered and became the
mnn you seo mo now.
"I served a number of years in the
army, and for the past four years I
have been connected with the Phila?
delphia Fire Department. My work, both
in the army and fighting flroa in Phila?
delphia, has been of tho most arduous,
and work that I could not do, did I not
have a strong physique.
"I do not know what the word* "Kid?
ney Trouble' ' mean now, and do not ex?
pect to. I cannot speak too highly of ,
Swamp-Root. A few bottles of this '?
great remedy did more for mo than a
dozen physicians could."
(Signed) HUGO HUTT,
2223 Vine Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
AND this is only one man's story?if the average reader of a news?
paper could be persuaded to read the thousands of such testi?
monials which come to Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the kidney trou?
bles which now afflict humanity would be cut down 50 per cent.
For these testimonials all prove beyond a doubt that the greatest
cure for kidney, liver and bladder troubles is
Dn Kilmer's Swamp=Root
EDITORIAL NOTICE?Swamp-Root is so remarkably successful that a special arrangement has been made by which all of our readers who have not already
tried it, may have a sample bottle sent absolutely free by mail; also a book that tells all abput it and its wonderful cures. Address Dr. Kilmer &. Co., Bingliamton,
N. Y. In writing, be sure to mention that you read this generous offer In the Richmond Times-Dispatch. The regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles'are
sold by all druggists. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Root?Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the address, Binghamton., N. Y-, on every
hottlr?. . ?
A Romantic Scene In the Yar
borough House.
Col. Burgwyn Arranges for Confeder?
ate and Federal to Meet for the First
Time Since One Snot the
Other at Gettysburg.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
RALEIGH. N. C, Mav 23.?A romun
tle scene wns witnessed In tlw Yurbor
ough l'?ruse to-day, when Colonel John
R. tja.ni, of Chatham, and Chnrles H.
McConnell, of Chicago, we -o introduced,
and then Colonel Lane grasped for the
first timo the band of tho man who slut
him down on Gettysburg battlefield forty
odd years ago.
Colonel W.i H. S. Burprwyn, of Weldon,
?arranged this meeting between th; two
scarred veterans and Introduced them.
Mr. McConnell served In the Twcnty
fourlh Mlchlgnn Reglmutit of tho lion
brigade of the Ar.?r.v of tho I'oi-.mac.
Colonel McConnell .says lie e.-une all tho
way from Chicago anl brought his wife
on no other purpose b'Jt tu gresp the
hand of the man he '?ante so near m? r
tally wounding. His Ht iry o? the shott?
ing Is Interesting, H? >?0d: "Tre isttlo
wns nearlng Its ct<-"? ?it (?'ittysburg. I
had one cartridge lei", whicn was to bo
tho last ?hot we fl?o?* In that engage?
"My commander avid, 'CSj.Vr''*. see tllfct
splendid colu?.-bear?r; .'.uniut you I'.rol;
him over?' /i>? point'?* Ol the Confederate
colonel not twenty-flv i yard? aw^y. 'I
am going to try,' I reppn I; ?? I rested
:vy rifle ni-.nlnsl a s'iiall trej and took
c. teful aim nt the man who was wvlng
his colors ti?id shouting to his men. I
fired, saw Mm fall, and lili* i h-t-,U?r.oil il
.oui my comrades retreating tlu'ougb Get?
tysburg to Cl'Jp Hill. '
"He Is tha man W.Hi t'h'it ni*V,-" l.iter
poBod Colonel Lane, l?v'..g hlv hand
affectionately on Mr. McConnoll'a shuul
der. "It will Just us the brittle ended,
nnd I had turned to uheor on my handful
of men, and was waving our colors, that
the ball struck mo."
Colonel Layne raised his black locks
with his left hand and showed the ugly
scar on his neck, Just below the base of
the brain, where tho well-nigh fatal bail
had pierced, Colonel Lane, Colonel Bur?
gwyn and Mr. McConnell Bpent the day
together and dined at the Yarborough
and spent Boverul hours driving about the
?i ?
Completion of Water Supply System for
Australian Gold Fields.
lu a report to the State Department
C?nsul O. H. Baker at Sydney says that
a remarkablo engineering work has Just
been finished for supplying water to the
Coolgardie and Kiilgoorlle districts, west?
ern Australia, where tho greatest gold
fluids'of tho world exist.
A dam 1?0 feet In height has been built
across the Helena riven- lu the Green
Mouutuin range, which Is about twenty
flvo miles northwest of Perth, and tlnu
resorvolr formed therefrom lu ?oven iuUv?.
long and will hold 4,000,000 gallons of
water. It Is intended to send from the
reservoir to Kalgoorlle, ,'12S miles away.
G,0?X>,000 gallons of fresh water dally.
The water will pass through 328 miles of
thirty-Inch pipe, and as It will ho neces?
sary to make a lift of 2.700 foot, eight
pumping stations will be established at a
cost of 1,500,000. The three towns which
are to be supplied by this reservoir are
Kalgoorlle, Boulder and Southern Cross,
which are all In the vicinity of the gold
fields anel .have a population of about
?,0,000. It "is generally hoped that the
enterprise will meet with success, and a
larger production of the precious metals
will be made possible by tho abundant
supply of water. The boldness of this
undertaking will be the better compre?
hended when It Is remembered that the
total population of the state Is hut 1M,
800, and the total wealth only about ?215,
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway, Com?
mence Saturday, June 6th.
Grass Widowers' excuralon tickets will
be sold by the Chesapeake and Ohio Rail?
way, commencing June 6th, at one faro,
plus twenty-live cents, for tho round trip
i.?r all trains of Saturdays during tho
suinme-r to all stations on the ninln lino
between Richmond and Staunten, and for
tinlns of Saturdays and No. a Sundays
to all slationH on tho James Rlvor Divis?
ion between Richmond und Howards ville,
These tickets will be sold only to sta?
tions at which trains for which ticket Is
sold are scheduled to stop, and are good
returning until Monday following dates
o? salo.
Bewi th? ^j4 ?- K'1"1 You Hav9 Aiways Bough)
Southern Educational Association, Ashe
vllle, N. C, June 30-July 3, 1903.
Vox the above occasion the Southern
Railway Will sell special tickets from
nil points to Ashovlllo and return at one
fare, plus 25 cents, plus %'l membership
feo, Tickets on sale June 27th to July
1st, Inclusive; limited to July 10th,
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Haye Always Bought
Signature of C&k&ffi?uc?444
R., F. & P. R. R.
Inormation for Philadelphia Passengers
Effective Sunday, May 21th, northward
trains liHivlng Hynl-Htieet Station, Itloh
moiiil, at 3:f.l A. M., dally, anil M.aln
Str.-.at Station at 6:'!? A. M., dully, will
arrive at the new Pennsylvania Railroad
Station, Thlrty-seconii and Market
Streets. West Philadelphia, ?nstete* of at
Broad-Street station. Philadelphia The
C'oiigroHHlimal Limited will also arrive at
Thirty-second and Market Streets.
Southward trains arriving at Hyrd
Btreet Station, Richmond, ?it 8:35 A. M.,
dully, nuil 7:16 P. M.. dully, mid at Main
Btr?et Station at 10:211 P. M.. dully, will
depart from tho Thirty-second un?. Mara,
lut Streets Station, instead of ttroud
Btrei't Station, Phlladlephla.
Other Pennsylvania railroad connections
with R P, & P- trains will continu? to
usu tho Uroad-Streot Station, l'hiludel
P'"*1- W. P. TAYUm.
Traffic Mummer.
Bwri tin s) ?hB K'IHl '?? llav9 ?,lrtlivs BoU2:tl'
Number of Meetings Sched?
uled, but No Matters of Great
Public Interest Expected.
Monday-Committee on Printing and
Claims at 8 o'clock.
Tuesday?Board of Aldermen at ?
Thursday?Committee on Streets at S
o'clock; Committee on Water at 8 o'cloo'c;
Committee on Health at 8 o'clock.
Friday?Police, Elections and Schools
Committee at 4:30.
Such la tho schedules of meetings at
the City Hall this wek.
Although a number of meetings aro
scheduled for this week, it will edoubtless
provo the most , unlntorestlng of the
month, inasmuch as not one of the many
committees have anything of Importance
The Committee on Streets will be call?
ed upon to consider the underground peti?
tion or complaints of tho Western Union
nnd Postal Telegraph Companies, who
have been asked to comply with the o*
dlnnnces of the city in reference to put?
ting their wires underground. In addition
tho body will lie called upon to take some
action In regard to the filthy condition
Of Shoekoo Creek, which Is said to bo
dangerously un heal I hy.
Yesterday morning Sanitary Inspoebw
Lninkin sensed notice upon the Street
Committee, through tho City Engineering
Department, that some Immediate ac?
tion will have to bo taken to improve
the sanitary condition of the creek, and
this matter will be thoroughly consid?
ered at the meeting: Thursday afternoon.
At the meeting of the Board of Alder?
men Tuesday night, such routine mutters
as failed of consideration at tho last reg?
ular session will lie passod upon. No ques?
tions of Importance are scheduled to come
The other committee will consider mat?
ters of only a routine nature,
Mr. W. R. Waiden, a -well known young
business man, has announced his candi?
dacy for tho Police Board to succeed
Commissioner Bosher, of Madison Ward.
Cornell Won.
(By Associated Press.)
ALBANY, N. Y., May 23.?Cornell de?
feated Princeton this afternoon In a field
meet fit Rldgoway by a score of 67 to
Georgetown Was Wlnnner.
ANNAPOLIS?, CfD., May 23.-In thobont
raco horo to-dify between the George?
town and Naval Academy crews the for?
mer carried off nil the honors, winning
first nnd second places In line stylo.
There Is no need of anyone suffering
from rhoumatlo pains. Read what Mrs.
Anna Hagolgans, of Tuekahoo, N. J? has
to say regarding It: "I have dorlved great
benefit from tho use of Chamberlain's
Pitln Halm for rheumatism nnd lumbago.
My husband used it, for a sprained back
and was also quickly relieved. In fact
It is the best family liniment I have ever
used, I would not think of being without
It. I havo recommended It to many and
they always speak very highly of It nnd
declaro Its merits are wonderful." For
sale'by all druggists.
The FORT UN B is nmdo in ?overa I sizes and use? less ?a.s than any other
gas stove on the market. Wo also have it full supply of wiid?ess lilnu Oil
Stovos ut all prices.
Chas. G.
419-21 East Broad St., bet. Fourth and Fifth Sts.,
Sole Agents for the Alaska Refrigerators and Ice Boxes
' Wn'vu become a little slow In putting down mattings, but 'have sovonvl
men laver?, und will lay all goodsoxeopt the cheapest-. Pri?e* $3.73 to $U0 [Mrroll.
lieiiifiiiliiT, your credit is good fur anything you want iu tho lu nil turn
line ut JURUl:NS\

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