OCR Interpretation


The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, April 16, 1912, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1912-04-16/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Children Cry for FieteSier's
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
In use* for over SO years, has borne- the signature of
11 ?- and has been made under his per*
^y-^'l sonnl supervision since its infancy.
?&>C^44s Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, T mi tut ions ami <* Just-ns-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger tl>o health of
Xnfauts and Children?Experience against Experiment.
Cnstorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare?
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, morphine nor other Nurcotlo
substance. Its ago is Its guarantee. It destroys "Worms
and allays FoverishncHS. It cures Diarrhoea nnd "Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach und Dowels, giving healthy nnd natural sleep*
The Children's Panacea?The Mother's Friend.
ALWAYS
The Kind You Have Always Bought
in Use For Over 30 Years
THC CCNTtUH COMPMIY. 7? NUHMT CTHtET. MtW VOHK CITY.
WIRELESS CALLS
SEND VESSELS
RUSHING TOMD
OF COLOSSUS
(Continued from First Pscre.)
U!i<i sinTilt7K~wTi I to Star sh lj>. Th e
Hamburg-American Cincinnati, the Pa?
risian .fr^tn Glasg-ow; the North (>or
man-Uoyd Prinz Friedrich Wilhelm,
the Hamburg-American liners Prince
,\d ?Il-crt and Amerika, all heard the
H. p. S. and the rapid, condensed ex?
planation of what hod happened.
rtnt the Virginian was nearest, bare?
ly 170 miles away, and was the llrst to
know of the Titanic" s danger. She
went about and headed under forcd
draft for the spot Indicated In ono of
the last calls of Phillips-? messages?
latitude 40:32 north and longitude
61:18 west.
She is a fast ship, the Allan liner,
and her wireless has told the story
of how she put In her best llck't
htretchlng through the night tn gel up
to the Titanic In time. There was need
fof nil the power of her engines and
nil the experience and skill of hor
??aptaln. The final fluttering Marconl
crnms that were released from the Ti?
tanic made It certain that the great
?hlp with her 2.1 SO pa?sengera was
?lllnp: ami In desperat? peril.
Farther out at sea was the Carpa
thJa. which left New York for the
Mediterranean on April 13. and which
/?ad felt the chill In the air. which all
"allora know means the proximity of
great Icebergs drifting down from the
Arctic. Hound she went and plunged
back westward to take a hand In sav?
ing life.
An the, third steamship within short|
sailing distance of the Titanic was tho
Allan liner Parisian, away to the east?
ward, on her way from Glasgow to
Halifax. While they sped In tho night
witn all tho drive that steam could|
rive. them, the Tltanlc's call reached
to Cape Pace, In Newfoundland, and
the startled operator In there heard
At midnight a mcssaye which quickly
reached New Yc:k.
"Havo struck an Iceberg. We are
badly damaged. Titanic, L*t. 41.16
north D0.14 west."
Gape Pace threw the appeal broad?
cast, where waves of his appartus
could carry. So that for hours, while
tho world watted for. n crumb of news
as to the safety of the great ship's
people, not one thing more was known
save that she was drifting, broken
and helpless and alono 'n tho middles
of v.-asto of Ice. and it was not until
seventeen hours after tho Titanic had
sunk, carrying with her part of her
crew and snmo of her passengers, that
tho words came out of the air as to her'
?Sour StMrSch,
CrNoKatms.w.
price oj-oo
*mi?or?i 7?.
Cl>i*t*jronr-crop9rtw>i,ty. Buffer
8IA and e^?KA?H TROU?IJ
atrr? guaranteed or money r?
"fin!iUmen,~l had -fallen oit (rota 1?. to-IM toi-o/J?. ciauBaa-IJy lncUg^tfon. when
a frlep'd recommended CONqU^WBT A^tor taking !rVJtpr flfHan dayl, I Weighed
dnd to my eurprise bad gained eftvo]
U) ipop aa I began toft In
stomach trouble* and bu
gained abvon pounds, to any notilnr ,of ta.8 rnhet it gaye me
Uda ^lt* bfoW^ de-wn- lirVirtam^-S\ wfWJfl Mc^notftg.''
SO Davu TVeafcxr^ffartt Will IvSolcs Tou
Starorv? and. VVe?L
Ask your.
uneHrstAn&roe
Insist u
T-saa
t upon ihn
under" Nat
?ruggl?t for CdNQTj?ftns? todajs. Ttafca tt Trtt
that It 'Will otlre you or yonr raopax -trill ba MJtu
l.fferbilBa, B?lcMu^a e?o ?l.W ?bt???. Chi
iQuai i'ur? ITood a
th tbo
Untied.
'axan
LEFTWIGH OHEMTCAL CO.
fcynchburg, Va.
Nothing vom could do for your children
will bear richer fruit than a musical
education.
Your Girl
Will Learn Fast
Before you'know it she'll be en?
livening your evenings with
."catchy" music, tuneful melodies
that let "sunshine" into your life. ^
And she'll be popular. The mu?
sical girl always attracts friends??
receiving all those little favors that
mean everything in a girl's life.
PIANOS
Just the Piano You Want?
20% Under Price
Yes, you save exactly one-fifth of the total cost
by coming direct to the makers?simply because we
save you the needless dealer-charges, such as extra
profits, advertising bills, etc.
E.G. RIKE, Mgr., 205 E. Broad St._
V :;\ .'.1 ; ,':'>.'..>'' ?' ? '.. ?';'.? . '?'-''
Passenger on Titanic
MUS, JACgUBS K 1;THBIjIjFJ,
fate. Thero was a confusion and tan?
gle of messages?a jumble of rumors.
Good tidings wore, trodden upon by
evil. And no man kno\?B clearly what
waa taking placo lu that stretch of
waters where tho giant Icebergs were
making a mock of all that the world
knew best of shipbuilding.
Grenteitt Marino Disaster.
[Ppeclal to Tho Tlmea-Dlspatch.)
New York. April 15.?The greatest
marine disaster In tho history of the
world occurred last night, whun tho Ti?
tanic, of the White Star I.lne, thi big?
gest and (inest of steamships, crammed
herself against an Iceberg and sank,
with 1,500 of her passengers and crow,
In less than four hours.
Out of the nearly 2.200 peoplj that
she carried, only 675 were saved, and
most of these wero women and chil?
dren. They were picked up from
small boats by thi Ounurdor Carpathln.
which found, when she ended her des?
perate raco against time, a sea strewn
with the wreckago of tho lost ship and
the bodies of drownid men and women.
Among the 1,320 passengers o? the
giant' liner wero Colonel John Jacob
Astor and his wife. Isidor Straus, Ma?
jor Archibald W. Butt, aid to President
Taft; Geirge P.. Wldener and Mrs.
Widenir. of Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs.
Henry S. Harper, William T. Stead,
the London Journalist, andlnany more
whose names ore widely known. The
news that few besides women and chil?
dren wera saved has caused the great?
est apprehension as to the fate of them.
When the Titanic plunged headlong
against a wall of Ico at 10:40 o'clock
Sunday night, her fate has established
that no modern steamship is unslnk
able, and that all of a largo passenger
list canot be saved In a liner's sma'l
hoats. The Whlto Star Line bellev^il
that the Tltanlo was practically Invul?
nerable, and insisted until tfisro was
no doubling; the ful extent o? the ca?
tastrophe that ehe could not sink. Tho
great ship was the last word in modern
scientific' work, but sho found the
ocean Mor almost as quickly as a wood
| cti ship.
I,oat on Mnldeu Trip.
On her maiden trip, iho Titanic, built
*hd o'tuipped at a cost of $10,000,000, a
floating palace, found her graveyard.
Swinging from the westerly steamship
I/ano at the south of the Grand' Banks
of Newfoundland to lake tho direct
. /un to this port, she hurled her giant
Sulk against an iceberg that rose from
I an immense field, drifted unseasonably
Jrom the Arctic. Running at high speed
I into that grim and silent enemy of
jeafarcis, the shock crushed her bow.
I >'rom a happy, comfortable vessel she
was convortcd In a few mlnutcB Into
a ship of mleery und droadful suffering
Through rent plates and timbers
water rushed so swiftly that her cap?
tain, E. J. Smith, tho admiral of the
White Star fleet, knew there was no
hope of saving her. ^ That much the
faltering wireless has told us.
At midnight to-night the officials of
tho White Star Line were struggling
to get Into communication with the
Cunarder Carpathla, which has on
board tho passengers who were saved
from tho Titanic, but not one word had
been received. All they could get by
wireless was fho fact that the Car?
pathla, which left New York on April
13, for the. Mediterranean*, was retrac?
ing her course to this port, bringing
here the women und children who wero
widowed and orphaned by the disaster.
Tho Marconi stations were striving
also to got in tjouch wtth either tho
Carpathla or the Allan llnor Virginian,
to find out if all of the rescued women
wero on bdard the Carpathla, or whe?
ther tho Virginian carries others that
woro aaved. But tho Marconi peoplo
were unsuccessful, and It Is not known
whether tho Virginian transferred all
of thoso nhe picked no to the Carpa?
thla.
Tho latest nows was that the Car?
pathla had started for Now York. Sho
should reach here some time on "Wed?
nesday afternoon.
Bland Out on Band.
No further developments were announced
yesterday by the police fn the Investigation
into alleged cocaine trafficking between
Richmond and KnoxvlHe. Tcnn. The caaen
of Joe Maud, colored, and his nephew,
Harry > ltiand. were continued In Police
Court until April St. TVKtrf were released
under bond of J6C0 each for their nppcar
ance. .Security was furnlshod by William
need, colored.
Forecast: ATrglnlu?Showers Tues?
day; Wednesday, probably fair aud |
cooler.
North Carolina?i,oc-al rnlns Tues?
day anil probably Wednesday) cooler
Wednesday.
Special l.ocnl Data /or Yesterday.
12 noon temperature.,. 1
3 P. M. temporature.". 78
Maximum temperature up to 8
P. M. 79
Minimum temperature up to 8
P. M.-_.... 59
Mean lemperaturo ..
Normal temperature. 67
Excess in temperature. 12
Excess in temperatur? slnco-March
I . 13
Accum, deficiency in temperature
since January d. 4*J9 \
K i infill last twenty-four hours... T.
Excess in rainfall slnco March 1.. 1S3
Accum, excess in .rainfall slnoe
January 1.2.70
L'pcnl Observation 8 V. SI, Yesterday^
Tcoperaturc .,... 72
Hum-d'tY . ?8
WlndV. direction .-.South
Wind, velocity .. ~. 7
Weatherx-.P. cloudy
rcninfall Htst twelve hours.Trace
CONDITIO."*^ IMPOIIT.WT CITIES.
(At 8''P M? Eastern Standard Time.)
Place. ' Thor. H.T. UT. Weather
Richmond ??? 72 78 62 P. cloudy
Ashcvillo. 08 6* K?ln
Atlanta . .- 03 78 6- Ual"
Atlantic Cl?-V-- ** ?? -IS Clear
Hoston ...- ?* 56 4? Cloudy
Huffalo H -* 71 60 Clear
Calgary . .?.? ? ?.? 23 5? 28 P. cloudy
Charleston, ??? ,ft 71 ?S Clear
Chicago ..!-r,s ?3 56 Clear
Denver ?<> 51 30 Cloudy
Diiitith ? 3? 42 36 Cloudy
Gal'v?Stor1 -70 7 4 70 Cloudy
Hatteras* . *s "' ?S Clear
Havre .???!-4i 48 3ff Clear
Jacksonvll)o .. .72 82 64 P. cloudy
Ifnnsasl City... 54 60 46 Clear
Eoulsvipo .... 7 1 S4 6S Cloudy
MontgoF?'y ?? fi2 7-S ?2 ftain
New 0''lc,,ns-- ~>r> S3-, 70 Cloudy
New YPrk ??? R8 *? P. cloudy
Norfolk. ?????? i;<! SO 64 Clear
Oklahor."a .... HI- 6S 50 Clear
PlttsbtuSh Tl SO 64 P. cloudy
RalMgh! . 70 S3 64 Cloudy
St I.oui" <???? 70 60 V. Cloudy
St. Paul ??;-<3 . 4 4 (ft Cloudy
San Fr^be.lsro. 56 60 .50 Clear
Savannah .... 71) . 78 66 Clear
Kpokano . J*" ?3 P. clond>
Tampa c-. ?0 80 71 P. cloudy
Wnshinpton '? >2 "0 R- Clondv
Winnipeg 25 30 Cloudy
W^tievlfM ??- a*,s nh nnl"
nil.VIATlJHB AI.9IAK.1G.
M, April If. 1012.
HIGH TIDE.
LOSES FAT-WINS FORTUNE
The Amazing Story of How Marjorie Hamilton, Compelled
to Reduce Her Weight or Lose Her Employment, Found
a Drugless Treatment for Making Fat Vanish.
ACTRESSES AND SOCIETY WOMEN REJOICE OVER THEIR NEW SLENDER FIGURES
She Has Built NOT on the Tears of Disappointed Patrons, But on the Smiles
and Joy of Those Who Came to Her Not in Vain.
MOST DISCUSSED BUSINESS WOMAN IN AMERICA TELLS SECRETS OF HER SUCCESS
BY ADA LEE.
1 have just met anil talked to a REAL
woman. When instructed to interview
Marjorie Hamilton, who has won fame
and fortune by teaching fat people how
to grow slim by her druglcss treatment,
I didn't know just what kind of a person
I "expected to meet; but 1 do know that,
no matter what my expectations were, I
was most agreeably disappointed.
I was ushered into her rooms, and a
slim, exquisite, girlish young creature,
radiant with health and youthful beauty
and with the most beautiful skin I have
ever seen, ratnc towards mc with a gen?
uine sure-fire smile beaming at mc across
her outstretched hand. 1 marveled to
myself. Could this fresh, wholesome,
buoyant slip of a girl be the most discussed
beauty specialist in the world? Could
this light-hearted picture of unspoiled
young womanhood be the marvel of com?
mercial acumen and enterprise whose suc?
cess had ?tartled business men by the
originality and soundness of its methods?
I was going to find out.
After we had passed safely over the
shoals of conventionality, I put my first
real question to her:
."How do you account-for .your .great
success, Miss Hamilton?". I asked;
Success Built on Smiles.
There was no hesitation in her answer,
which shows that the secret is .not the
result of chance, but that it is the out?
come of a firmly established business
policv. "I owe mv success to the fact
that I have built . NOT ON THE TEARS
OF DISAPPOINTED PATRONS, BUT
ON THE SMILES AND JOY OF
THOSE WHO CAME TO ME NOT IN
VAIN. It is my proudest boast that the
best advertising I get is not what I pay
for to the newspapers and the magazines,
but the free and unsolicited testimonials
given by word of mouth to those who
suffer from fat by those I have reduced
to the sliinncss thev desire. That is why
I have succeeded where others have failed.
I have really relieved people of their bur?
dens of fat, and I have done it without
drugs, without tearing the bodies of deli
rate women to pieces with 6trcnuous and
injurious exercises, without starving them.
"I suppose you know," she continued,
"that I used to be a calendar model, pos?
ing for photographers. My pictures
pleased so well that they were used by
one big firm in Chicago on one entire
issue of calendars one year, and won mc
my nickname of 'The Calendar Girl.'
"The posing brought mc big returns,
and it was lazy work. The result was,
that one day the photographer had a new
model. My last sittings had been a fail?
ure?I was too fat. You'can imagine how '
broken-hearted I was. My means of sub?
sistence was vanishing, and I could see
only a life of drudgery ahead. Then I
rushed frantically to the files of a news?
paper to look for a fat-reducing ad.
"I found it?I found dozen of them.
I tried one, I tried ten; they none of them
benefited inc. The drug nostrums ruined
! my health and I grew sallow and ill. I
couldn't cat, I couldn't digest what food
I forced myself to take. ? Some fat left
mc, but it left me haggard and ugly, and
the pretty lines of my figure sagged and
scented to lose their symmetry. Then I
tried exercises. I was always fond of
sports and outdoor games, but the dreary
monotony of these exercises grew every
day more trying, as I followed out the
courses laid down by the physical torture,
experts until every bone in my poor little
body ached, and I decided even fat was
better. I tried starving myself, but the
result, while it took pounds off fast
enough, left me hollow-cheeked and dint
eyed, and I felt my vitality slipping away
from mc.
"I was desperate. A story appeared
about that time, telling of a domestic
tragedy. The wife had Killed herself be?
cause her husband had ceased to love her.
Pictures of the unfortunate woman were
printed. AND SHE WAS VERY
STOUT.
"That was the moving factor in my
life. The thought that 1, too, some day
might fall in love with some man, whose
"heart would remain closed to roe because
my ungainly, ugly fat body robbed :nc of
that attractiveness that all men desire
in the woman of their hearts,, chilled me.
I went to work to*6olvc the' problem of
how to tegain my sliinnes*. I can't tell
you all that I did?the experiments, the
studying, the consultations with eminent
experts, physicians, athletes, books on
medicine, the theory of body budding, and
degeneration of the human system. It
became a mania with me. I gave up my
friends, my amusements, my diversions,
my pursuits, and worked night and day,
weighing and watching, analyzing and
studying and trying to apply to what I
Icariicd the good plain horse sense with
which nature and my ancestors had en?
dowed me. When at last I saw what I
thought was a way out, I decided to ex?
periment on myself. I was my first
patron. I think results speak for them?
selves!" and she stood up straight and
slender as any nymph of the woodlands,
a picture of incarnate health and beauty,
the most glorious young creature I have
gazed on in many long, moons.
Teaches Others to be Slim.
"And how did you happen to go into
the business of exploiting your find?"
"Well, the fate of the unhappy wife
led me to think a great deal, and I realized
that she must not bc-thc only wife whose
happiness might be in danger from the
same cause. That led mc to thinking of
the other people who suffer, from a too
solid flesh, as Shakespeare calls it. I had
spent one summer of intense discomfort
when I Was fat. Slender people have no
idea how fat people suffer .in hot weather.
It is a torture to them. Then I knew of
many men who arc in business and who
must be afflicted by the excess of fat they
carry around. Lawyers, doctors, bankers,
brokers, merchants?to all of whom the
loss of fat would mean much in the way of
comfort, as well as a more striking and
attractive appearance. Women arc not.
as fickle as men, but wives do not like
to sec their husbands grow coarse and
j gross from too much flesh. So I derided
;to let the world share my secret. I knew
thcte were dozens of unsuccessful fat re?
ducers on tho market, so I thought to
myself: If these people can make a living
by selling an unsuccessful, harmful drug,
wmild-be, make-believe fat reducer rem-,
j cdy, why shouldn't I do well by selling
one that is a genuine, druiUess, delightful,
home fat-reducer?one that really docs the
work? I began tentatively, in a small way,
without capital or influence. I had no
knowledge of how to merchandise my I
rooms of.theatres,-,for I found then, as
now, that society Women and actresses
were my best customers. This word of
mouth, this whispered name from fat
woman to fa.t woman, has been my best
friend and my greatest advertiser. /
"My patrons arc not women alone.
Thousands of men owe their regained
health and a reasonable waist-line to inc..
You would be surprised if I were to show .
you the names on my books?names of
men famous in business, in politics, in tho
church and in the professions. It is not
always vanity that prompts them to
take my treatment, but more often the
desire to be rid of an incubus of'flesh that
worries and annoys them."
As I sat, spellbound, beside Miss Ham-,
ilton, a mere slip of a girl, apparently just
out of her teens, listening to her story that
sounded like a dream, but which is abso- |
lutcly verified by the facts in the case, h
marveled at this achievement, this all
conquering faith in her ideals that mado.
her rise to this opportunity. Without'
money, without influence, without special'
business knowledge, she has built herself,
out of her own'urain, a fortune and a
place in the annals of fame. One phrase
she used casually stuck in my brain. Shcr
said: "I would have quit a thousand timca.
if my own personal interests alone wcra
at stake, but I felt that 1 owed my sister
Marjorle Hamilton, Crowned with pralso by the. tens of thousands of th?so.
she has restored to happiness nnd health by her Drufiless Treatment
for making fat vanish. )
treatments. I wrote my first advertise?
ment in fear and trembling, but I put into
it all my sincere conviction of what I
COULD do, and told what I had done for
myself. That I had reduced myself at the
rate of a pound a day after all other so
called cures had failed; that my treat?
ment was druglcss; that It did not entail
a starvation diet and that it did not re?
quire back-breaking and body-racking
exercises. When I had finished, I read it
over, and s^iid to myself: 'If that doesn't
convince the most unbelieving I'll give
it up.'
Her Battle for Success.
"The funds for my first advertising
were scraped together at such personal
sacrifices of dearly beloved treasures as I
never dreamed I should have the courage
to make. Then I sat back and waited.
1 had no office, iust desk room in some
other office, and there I sat all day,
watching the door for the coining of the
postman. Day after day I waited, and
then the answers began coming in, slowly
and uncertainly at first, and then a little
fastei. Tliey all wanted to know about
my treatment. I sent particulars broad?
cast, free, and the rush was on, and it has
never ceased. The public, which eventu?
ally winnows the chaff from the wheat of
every proposition, was with me. I was
able to increase my advertising appro?
priation and enlarge my office Taciiitics,
the growing tide of inquiries and demands
for my treatment. Then the greatest in?
fluence for my success that I know of
came to hiy assistance. There is between
fat people a freemasonry without rite3 or
ceremonial, even as there is between in?
valids afflicted in the same fashion.
Actresses Her l'atrons.
"The results my treatments effected
began to be discussed in the boudoirs of
the women of fashion and in the green
and I
lipped to take care of
a duty. 1 felt as though this knowledge
I had received had been given to me as a '
sacred trust for the benefit of humanity.
My necessity has made it profitable to me, (
but I should like to be able to benefit all
those who suffer from obesity, and my i
records will show that 1 have given my
book, entitled 'Fat Reduction Without i
Drug6,' absolutely free to tens of thou-)
sands of people who have written to ma i
asking for it. "
Her Duty to Humanity.
Here was the thing that makes MI?s j
Hamilton different from all othersinthe j
mail order business. She feels that she ;
is performing a duty to humanity.
Denver is justly proud of Miss Hamil- ?
ton and of her success. Her offices in tb ji
Bank Building arc sumptuously fitted'
nut. probably the handsomest offices in
that ?reat thriving city at the foot of the
Rockies, where hundreds of women assist/
Miss Hamilton to send out each day tensi
of thousands of free copies of her greatI
book, entitled, '.'Fat Reduction Without!
Drugs," now in its 14th edition. As ij
stepped out of her offices into the glorious*
sunshine of this favored climate, I could
not help feeling that the world would bei
much better for more women like Marjorle j
Hamilton, more women with capability, i
with true hearts, with the faith that-con-j
qucrs. And as a woman, I read a. lesson j
of encouragement to all women in herJ
achievements, and I hope this rapid im?
pression of the most discussed business
woman in the United States may. be the
spur to other women to greater effort* for
the benefit of their sex and towards th.tr:
attainment of that goal that is laid down
as the right and privilege of every one
who lives in this great land of ours, the
free and untrammeled pursuit of health,;
wealth and happiness.
URGES MISSION WORK
Dr. Uli e Sees ?od of Helping? Tlioae Who
Aru Down.
More than 100.men?ministers, deacons .inj
elders of tho J'resbyterlan church?sat down
to supper nt tho unnu'ul meeting rif the
Presbyterian League of Illchmond lust
night, encouraging reports from mission
^unions around tho city were read, and
though tho league la only one year old, re?
markable progress was shown. During tha
lime a Nourishing Sunday school ha? bean
established In what Is known as Scott's Ad?
dition, and a largo lot piirrhaeod oa which
a church building Is soon to bo erected.
A feature of the evening, was a speech
by Dr. Hire, of tho Union Theological Bem
Inary on "Throwing Out tho l.lfo ? .Line.."
lie impressed members of tho ieagua with
THIS WILL INTEREST MOTHERS
Mother flray's Bweet Powders for Children,
a Certain Ttellef for leaverlnhness. Headache,
iBad stomach, Teething Disorders, move, and
reaulatn the Howels and Destroy Worms.
They brefU op roids In 21 hours, Thes are
SO pleasant to tho ta.?te Children liko ttie.m.
CH'or lO.PA) testimonials. Used by Mothers
for 22 years. They never fall, fold by all
Druggists, 2Jc. Sample mailed FI1KE. Ad?
dress, Allen H. Olmsted, t.o Roy. T.
the Imporlunca of overoorolng popular Idea
that ilio Presbyterian religion was cold and
r<.rro.il, and urged tho establishment of a
mlejlon similar to that conduotcd In. New
York by the lato Jerry McCauloy. to get
In touch with Ihti ' clown Qn?l out man."
Tho following officers were re-elected:
Owsley Sanders, president; D. D. Talloy,
vice-president; R. W. Miles, recording sec?
retary; 11. li. Morgan, corresponding licit
tary; Stanley Iteed, treasurer.
METER AWARD STANDS
Chairman Mills Refuse* to Vote for It Be?
cause) of letter.
When tho local representative of the.
Worthlngton Company, of rnllarielphta, last
night called attention of tho Wnler Com?
mittee to It* reoeiK award for flfty water
meters to his company. Chairman Mills toott
occasion to recall a communication receiv?
ed from the company, which ho considered
a reflection on the committee and the city.
Willie he disclaimed any personal fooling
In the case, and said that Ii was nut Iiis
purpose to auay any member* of ihr com.
tpltlee. Mr. Mills ?tatet! wlih great frank?
ness that as a 'buplne.-s man he would not
consider th-bid of any ^concern that would
send such a letter from dli office. Ho ask?
ed that he be rernrded jm voting against
the confirmation of the piH&fc!te. commute*
win not of hio opinion, ^??R?fcd. stands,
water at the otir location near Wejthairap
ton. tho college to bear all expenses, was
recommended. Tho application ot tho teal*
dents of Fulton Hill for city water w?,a
tnhtrd after tho superintendent reported,
that It would cost more than $10,000.
Instantly B?IIeT?*
and rapidly Cure
eGaut, Rheuma?'
HIST /tism, Rbeumatfc
HU 1 IGout, Sciatica,
Lumbago, and all
pains in the head,
^wnw 'face and limbs* ;,
& i'OUGEKA as CO^Solc Agents, New York.
_; All nn:fr?:lsts.
/' USED PIANOS
Best MakM,
$150 to $200
LEE FEROUSSOJf F'TtVO OO*
119 East Htfjod.

xml | txt