OCR Interpretation

The times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, September 21, 1898, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85054468/1898-09-21/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

These items are of spe
cial Interest to you.
36-inch Lace Stripe Curtain
Scrim, worth 5c, for
3c yd.
30-in. Japanese Golden Drapery,
worth J 2c yard, for
7c yd.
. 36-inch Lappett Curtain Swiss,
worth J5c for
1 Oc yd.
36-inch Dresden Drapery Swiss,
worth i 8c, for
i 2c yd.
36-inch Plain Denim, all colors,
Opaque Window Shades, size 36x
72 inches, with everything complete
for putting; P- Worth 25c For
We upholster furniture.
Estimates cheerfully fur
nished free of charge.
Lansburgh &Bro
420, 422, 424, 426 7th St.
Come ripht here and fit out your homes,
uo matter whether you hae cash or not.
We stand ready to supply every need ON
CREDIT, at prices that can't be lower
ed 5n the cash stores. We make terms to
suit jou, and ask only what you can
spare a little each week or month with
out notes or interest.
Our Carpet Dept.
All the new patterns can be found in
our stock. The assortment is immense
nd every quality is reliable. Prices in
Brussels begin at 50 cents, and the In
grains at 30 cents. All are made, lined
and laid free no charge for waste in
matching figures.
17-819-821-823 7th St N. W.
Between II and L
BROCADED Skirts our own CQ QQ
make worth S7 and S8 9J7 0
New Department Store.
C"-Elt th St. 713 Market Space.
Save on your
f gas bill
By using our modem up-to-date a
Gas Ranges, which consume one-
eighth the amount of gas and
1 I 1 Kvc five times the heat of the
old-fashioned models. Splendid
J J modern stoves from $1 to 100.
1 Glad to show you through our cs-
Etablishraent any day no matter
whether jou are ready to buy
I J or not.
Gas Appliance Co,,
1424 N. Y. AVE.
$$ $$o$$o
Ilic PrOKrrnm for Tlilf. Cvcning on
the Capitol Gronndn.
The following request program will be
delivered by the Marine Band on the
Capitol Grounds this evening:
1. Overture. "Pique Dame" Suppe
2. Shut. "The Holy City" Adams
S. Medley, ''Sounds from the. Sunny South"
4. Grand March, "Huldigung". ..r.Wagner
5. Characteristic, "The Djing I'oet"....
li. Selection, "Gondoliers" Sullivan
7. "Song of the Evening Star" Wagner
S. Kackcltanz "So. 3" Meyerbeer
fl. "Serenade" Sehnbcrt
10. "Comical Contest" Godfrey
Synopsis The hand tunes up Rules read out
by the manager (Signor Trorabono) The
performer causing mo-t laughter to take the
prize The contest commences Jealousy of
the drummers Unexpected result, the prize
being awarded to the bass drummer Ter
mination of the contest.
11. "Hail Columbia" .....Fylej
Owing to the length of the program
encores will be Impossible.
On account of many requests which
were unavoidably crowded out of the
"Wednesday program, Mr. Santelmann lias
decided to make the Saturday concert
also a "request" concert. It will be im
possible, however, to render all the se
lections requested, as the supply Is more
than sufficient for both programs.
Uont giro nneui tea or coffee. Have yon
tried the new food called UKAIX-O? It la
delicious and nourishing and takes the plao
of coffee. The more Uraln-O jou give the
children the more health you distribute
through their systems. Graln-O is made of
pure gralnB, and when properly prepare
tastes like the choice grades uf coffee, hut
coKt about one-tiuarteraa much. AH grocers
ell It. lOo and Sfio Js27-tf
I ityduj
m m
llll lilt.
iUi liiu
I Buying.
Kcv Postoffice Building Is De
clared to Be Unfinished,
A Lively Controversy Is tn I'roprrcMS
AVlicrcin Mr. Steivnrt'M Men Cov
ertly Tlirenteii to Drop HrlcltN anil
Thiiiu'.s on the PnstiimNter'N Em
ployes X Sutltifaclory Explana
tion Offered.
The plans for the removal of the cleri
cal force and office furniture from the old
postoffice building in G Street to the new
city postoffice were again changed yes
terday. It is now probable that the re
moval of the office will not occur until
some time next month.
The local postoffice officials are prepared
to move at once, -but the Supervising
Architect of the Treasury, who has made
promise after promise regarding the date
when the removal could be made, has
again postponed the transfer, owing to
the fact that the new building, he says,
is not yet ready tor occupancy.
Incidental to these annoying postpone
ments to which the local postoffice men
are being-subjected, there is a lively fight
in progress between Superintendent Stew
art, of the new building and officials of
the Union building, the location of the
present postoffice.
Mr. Stewart and his workmen claim
that the new building Is not yet ready for
occupancy, for the reason that a great
deal of work must be done on the upper
stories, especially in those parts immedi
ately over the rotunda in the middle of
the structure, before a clerical force can
be moved into the place.
They claim that particles of brick,
lathings and scantlings are constantly
falling from the upper part of the build
ing to the floor below, and that it would
be dangerous to life and limb for clerks
and citizens to be engjged In the transac
tion of business there.
"This stuff Is constantly falling below,"
said one of the workmen to a local post
office official yesterday. "Perhaps, you
don't bPlieve it." he continued with a sar
castic smile. "If you come into the build
ing and walk across the floor maybe we
may be able to drop a brick or two from
the" upper stories just to show you that
you are not the whole thing."
Mr. Stewart has evidently declared war
on the local officials who are attempting
to push the work on the building. His
purpose, according to the offieiais, is to
delay the completion of the new building
as long as possible and every time he is
questioned regarding the progrs of the
work he gives an evasive reply.
Mr. Kemper, the executive officer of the
supervising architect's office, said yester
day that he expected the building would
be ready for occupancy by the m'ddle of
October. t
"There is considerable work to be done
yet on -the building," said Mr. Kemper.
"The ways leading to the entrances have
yet to be completed, and there is also
considerable plumbing to be done. It will
lake several weeks yet, and, perhaps. It
may be some days later than October
15. before the building is completed."
When acquainted with Mr. Kemper's
statement the local postoffice men becane
"Yes," declared one of these gentle
men, "that is the same old story we have
heard for the last eighteen months. At
first It was: 'We will be ready for you
by April 1.' When April 1 came around
we were put off again. 'Walt until Sep
tember 15,' the Treasury people would
say, and so on. It has been nothing but
delay, delay and delay.
"I can't see why the Treasury Depart
ment don't Ax a definite date. They meet
us with a smile and tell us they are
anxious to put us into the new building.
We get the glad hand, but the results
amount to nothing. "We are ready to
move at any time. Of course It will re
quire some time before we can remove
the whole force, but we are prepared to
begin at once."
Tho superintendent of the Treasury has
already moved a quantity of furnituro
into the new building, which has been
stored at convenient points along the
corridors. Even the electric lights have
been put in, but there remains some mys
terious work to be done in remote por
tions of the building.
Assistant Secretary Vanderlip is pre
pared to move the small force of Treas
ury clerks which yet remains in the new
building completing the clerical work of
the recent bond issue. This force is very
small, a majority of the clerks retained
In the service having already been trans
ferred to temporary desks in the corri
dors of the Treasury Building.
The official conduct of Mr. Stewart as
the superintendent of construction of the
new building is now under investigation
by the Treasury Department.
Charges against Mr. Stewart were pre
ferred some time ago by Joseph F. Hur
dle, a sub-contractor engaged on the post
office, and others. Mr. Stewart was
chaged with utter incompetency. The
matter was taken up by Solicitor O'Con
nell of the Treasury, who has been Jn
vestlgating th'e subject. He Is expected
to render a decision to Assistant Secre
tary Spaulding in a few days.
The KcMnlt of Imperfect Digestion
of Pood.
Every living thing, plant or animal,
contains within itself the germs of cer
tain decay and death.
In the human body these germs of dis
ease and death (called by scientists
Ptomaines), are usuaily the result of im
perfect digestion of food, the result of
indigestion or dyspepsia.
The stomach, from abuse, weakness,
does not promptly and thoroughly digest
the food. The result is a heavy, sodden
mass which ferments (the first process of
decay) poisoning the blood, making It
thin, weak, and lacking in red corpuscles;
poisoning the brain, causing headaches
and palu In the eyes.
Bad digestion Irritates the heart, caus
ing palpitation and finally bringing on
disease of Ihis very important organ.
Poor digestion poisons the kidneys,
causing Brisht's disease and diabetes.
And this is so because every organ,
every nerve depends upon the stomach
alone for nourishment and renewal; and
weak digestion shows itself not only In
.loss of appetite and flesh, but in weak
nerves and muddy complexion.
The great English scientist, Huxley,
said the best start in life is a sound
stomach. Weak stomachs fail to digest
food properly, because they lack the pro
per quantity of digestive acids (lactic
and hydrochloric) and peptogenic pro
ducts; the most sensible remedy In all
cases of indigestion Is to take after each
meal one or two of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets, because they supply in a pleas
ant, harmless form all the.,elements that
weak stomachs lack.
The regular use of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets will cure every form of stomach
trouble except cancer of the stomach.
They Increase flesh, Insure pure blood,
strong nerves, a bright eye and clear
complexion, because all these result only
from wholesome food well digested.
Nearly all druggists sell Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets at 50 cents full sized
package or by mail by inclosing price to
Stuart Co., Marshall, aiich., but ask your
druggist first.
A little book on stomach diseases mail
ed free. Address Stuart Co., Marshall,
Mich. ael3-21-23
The President has not yet decided when
he will take his vacation. The cares of
state demand so much of Ills attention
that he devotes but little time to his in
dividual interests, and It may be that lie
and Mrs. McKlnley will remain at the
White House until they go to Omaha
during the first days of next month.
Mrs. Randall, the widow of Speaker
Samuel J. Randall, Is visiting her daugh
ter, Mrs. Charles C. Lancaster, at Oak
Terrace, on the Pierce Mill road.
Senator and Mrs. Chandler, who were
among the loiterers at Ryo Beach, have
gone to their home in Concord.
The marriage of .Miss Hannah E.
Burch and Mr. Harry B. Dawson will
take place this evening at Trinity Epis
copal Church.
A pretty wedding took place Monday
afternoon at the homo of tho bride's sis
ter, Mrs. James Copeland, when Miss
Edith Carrier and Mr. Thompson Cross
were married quietly by the Rev. J. W,
Beall, cousin of the bride. The bride was
attired in a going-away gown of army
blue broadcloth, with hat and gloves to
match, and carried a bunch of American
beauty roses. Palms and cut flowers
formed the decorations. Mr. and Mrs.
Cross left later in the evening for the
North. They will be at home Thursdays
after October 10 at 3147 North Broad
Street, Philadelphia.
Mrs. J. F. Alony is spending the month
at Jamestown, R. I.
Mrs. Sheridan and the Misses Sheridan
are among the Autumn visitors at Non
qultt, Mass.
Senor Romero, who has been far from
well since his sad journey to Mexico, has
recovered sufficiently to resume his offi
cial duties and will sail for New York
this week.
Among the guests bidden by Mrs. Pot
ter Palmer to the dinner given by her in
honor of Adjt. Gen. Corbln during his
visit to New York were Mr. and Mrs.
Charles M. Oelrichs, Mr. and Mrs. George
B. De Forest, Mr. nnd Mrs. Stuyvesant
Fish, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin S. Brlce, Mrs.
Frederick D. Grant, Mr. and Mrs. J. De
Forest Danlelson, Miss Grant, and Mr.
Honore Palmer.
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Haslem have
returned from Asbury Park.
Mrs. Mary Carroll Acosta and Miss
Acosta left Bucna Vista Springs a few
days ago and are now the guests oC rela
tives in Baltimore before returning to
their N Street home.
Dester M. del Garcia is a new society
novelist, who is about to make his lit
erary debut in a romance, entitled "Two
Washington Belies." A new York critic.
In reviewing the book, says: The story
shows a careful study of Ouida, and has
a trifle too much of the servant girl's
admiration for titles and high-sounding
names. All the characters are painted In
the most lurid colors, and all move on a
top-lofty plane, and in a "light that never
was on sea or land." The average reader
of the romance familiar at all with the
modish worlds of Washington and New
York will have littp difficulty in recog
nizing Miss Julia Grant as one of the
Tne astonishing frequency with which
rumors of a matrimonial variety ' get
themselves into print these days is only
equaled by the promptness with which
they are denied. The latest contradiction
comes from Miss Virginia Fair, who
characterizes the story of her engage
ment to Willie R. Vanderbllt, jr., as ab
surd. Mrs. John Eastwood Is visiting her
mother, Mrs. Lucy Young, at Berryville,
Jliiny CIiciirch mill Decorative Im
prorciiientN irnve Been Made.
A number of changes and Improvements
have been made In the Capitol building
since the adjournment o Congress, un
der the direction of M. Edward Clark, the
Capitol architect.
The partitions which formed the library
roomsjn the center of the building have
been removed and the crypt restored to
its original condition. The main cor
ridors have been retinted and decorated
with pleasing effects. A number of the
committee rooms have been remodeled and
a new elevator has been placed in the
western elevator shaft of the Senate wing.
The work of scraping and painting the
dome has gone steadily forward, but as
yet has not reached completion. Several
statues have been added to the collection
in Statuary Hall, including those of
Thomas Benton and Frank Preston Blair,
from the State of Missouri, and of John
E. Kenna from West Virginia.
The statues have all been cleaned un
der the direction of W. H. Duckstein.
Xuthunicl Tyler Ank for il Lepral
II cn train ill f? Order.
Nathaniel Tyler, jr., filed proceedings in
equity yesterday asking that John F.
Waggaman and Charles E. Banes be re
strained and enjoined from converting or
using in any manner, or permitting any
other person to use the property known
as the Washington Riding Academy
Building for a market or for market pur
poses until they file with the Inspector of
buildings for the District of Columbia the
written consent of the owners of more
than one-half of the property In the
square In which the building is located.
Mr. Tyler in his petition alleges that
the defendants are about to open a mar
ket in the building described, in violation
of the building regulations of the District,
Mr. Tyler says he is the owner of a house
opposite the Riding Academy and that
the opening of a market there would
greatly damage the value of his property.
He also says that about eight months ago
the defendants procured a permit to do
general repairs on the Riding Academy
Building and six months thereafter be
gan to convert the building into a mar
ket. In addition to the defendants above
named it is the intention of Mr. Tyler to
make the renters of stalls In the proposed
new market building party defendants in
this suit.
Justice McComas issued a rule com
manding the defendants to show cause on
October 4 why the injunction should not
be made permanent.
MarrlnKe Liceiixes.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday
to Harrie D. Taylor and Grace M. Miller,
Chicago, 1IL; William H. Cowan and Ma
ry E. Robinson; Henry Bowie and Rober
ta Carroll; Louis Y. Davison, Charleston,
S. C, and Elizabeth. Stuart; John E.
King and Sarah M. Crane: Arthur L. Es
pey and Ida L. Pumphrey; Clifford J.
Webber, New York; Farris Johnson and
Alice W. Thurston ; Edward D. Davis and
Bertha Johnson; Charles Jackson and
Jennie E. Whitening: Charles Conner and
Fannie Fields; William Tough and Cath
arine McCall Cowen, Piedmont, W. Va.;
Samuel C. Hawsberger and Rosie God
frey, Clifton Station, Va. -
ICnoeked Down by a. Cnr.
About 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon,
David Nicholson, who lives near the
boundary, walked in front of a rapidly
moving electric car on Fourteenth Street
and was knocked senselesst He was
picked up and sent to the Emergency
Hospital In a carriage, where his wounds
were dressed and he was put to bed.
Our New Credit Way.
In the same building that we were at the start, but that's all. We began, we prospered as a clothing
establishment and until last year continued as such. Then we bought out our partner's interest in the busi
ness and began at once to carry out our own ideas. Our ambition was to have a store for women as well as for
men. And just a year ago we placed as an experiment a line of suits, cloaks and skirts. That was all. We
hadn't the room for more. Besides we entered a new field, and we wanted to tread our way with care.
We Changed Our Business From Cash to a Credit Basis.-
We inaugurated a system of time payment so fair and so just, so sensible and plausible that success re
warded our venture. Success, complete and instantaneous. Today there are over ten thousand names on our
books. Ten thousand families who have benefited by the helping arm that we held out.
Emboldened by the flattering and generous responses made to our advances, we determined to enter boldly
into a still more extended business. And within the past four months we have added a new floor and fifteen
new departments. A veritable a complete department store awaits you today. Everything that man,
however fastidious he be, can desire.
You'll find a line of Coats and Jackets and Suits and Skirts that have more sweilness and more style about
them, that are better made and priced lower than any store, cash or credit, in all Washington. We'll greet you
with the richest Silk Waists with the handsomest Oloth and Silk and Satin Skirts with the best picked out
(if not the largest) lot of Wrappers and House Gowns. They're the old departments, the ones that celebrate
their birthday today. But we want you to go up on the fourth floor, there's where you'll be surprised. The
newly added lines are there. The famous makes of Corsets the nobbiest and the standard brands of Hosiery
a wonderful aggregation of everything that goes to make up a perfect notion stock. We'll sell you Table Linens
that no store can outrival in quality none can equal in price. A display of Eugs and Lace Curtains, too. A
stock of Blankets and Bedwear. Every famous make of Women's and Children's Underwear. Handkerchiefs
that run along the whole gamut of quality.
(for there are half a dozen now) throw down the gantlet to all competition. Men's and Boys' Clothing, Men's
Hats, Men's Furnishings, Dress Coats, Top Coats, Reefers, Storm Coats we'll outfit you from your hose to your
hat. Jewelry, too, on credit. Only the very finest, because a business like this necessitates makes that give
complete satisfaction.
Opening Begins Today and Lasts Until Saturday
during that period we offer the following special values (cash or credit) and defy all the world to equal them.
t Ladies' 4 Big D0Wfly W? Handsome Real
All-wool $k-'-T? Red VV Lfnen Damask f
cape A Lomtorts lira nnTH i
with full sweep rT3y Oiled with Sea Isl- 7 i
plaited back and f- ':' Y j , 1 ?
storm collar, hand- 1 and cotton and cov- wish all-around fr.nge
somely trimmed In P ered with fancy sat- M
fur and braid, worth f-s.-( ecu, worth 51.23. j -worth.. j
I ?7-9S' "k " UK worth Ltl. Ilil worthy. 1 & H
1 $4.98. vO.OO 69c. uju $18. vifav 1
I i- .
I , 1 1 s
I The Newest and pb Lai'gC SlZC 0 Ladies' PCPr?
8 Nobbiest Effects Wj . D , 4 Cotton 143
I W 1. Turkey Red 5 (4r iN-
ys ffffifl tarip (c RIBBED rw i i
oil IIS UMM covfr -Pr YESTS Af '
I Coats made with box 1 1 l4r with double crochet t mS
I front "nd sleeve J I ll r 1 i Sifjfr i stitching around neck ( vi5t;n
I sMrU with liberal 11 Vfi A -guaranteed to be (f ? and sleeves, worth xli
I sweep, worth If.'. A U V fadeless, worth S1.25. ' J '-!ic- i Jmf A
I Cash or Credit. J " 1 jj Cash or Credit. Jsg? C"h r Credit' N?T X--""
SS OH drSlSir" 7 OH K.w Fall HaU, worth J Two spools En,d- j
" I 39C B VW Sl.48. IC. j
fB The Handsomest S A Big Lot of p Handsome, !
Cloths in fc W NeaDfc cIod Vgi Large ;
nyf'h Border JS Marseilles 1
Bys jKSf Hariri nSk Pattern
School sH ndllU W WHITE
Suits. WLA kprrhltfi It I mm
Hade admirably, in 1 f- - - I I I worth not les3 than S
good wearing colors, I I I ..... Ill 'c- I
all sizes, worth 52.25. jj j Worth .c and 6c. Ill 9
Cash or Credit. C ' ' Cash or Credit Cash or Credit.
I Children's alWool H II) bJS u! 1p Fall Neckwear, AQ& I
SVor31 lU A 1 . I U 1210Cl I U new colors and atripe,. OU
$2.93. . 4c- 46c-
Sll P I II I Successors to
9ITI I T FiPfllfinnPr & l.n NewYorkCloihingke
0311 I I I lUUlllIllJUl &k UUa 391 SEVENTH N. W.
I . - ..
- i
j, III1IMI n
Amv Mnrle NorrlH. AllCRed Shop
lifter, W1H Be Tried Today.
With eighteen charges of grand larceny,
petit larceny, larceny from a building
and larceny from the person, against her.
Amy Marie Norris, tlie alleged shoplifter,
will face her accusers in Judge Scott's
court today.
The Norris yoman will see, arranged
upon the desk 'or the judge, the $1,300
worth of watches, diamonds, rings and
other jewels which she is said to have
purloined from the merchants of the city.
The police say that the fact of her hav
ing deliberately pawned the articles and
spent the money makes impossible any
plea of kleptomania, and they are in hope
that she will plead guilty.
A lineman Fell.
Lawrence Leech, of 214 Fourteenth
Street southwest, while working on a
telegraph pole in Thirteenth Street, "be
tween Pennsylvania Avenue and E
Streets northwest, fell to the ground
and sustaned severe injuries. He was
taken to the Emergency Hospital.
You need not seek Heurlch's beer, but
ask for it. Do not call for "dark" beer,
for there are many imitations of Maerzen
under other names. All reputable dealers
handle Heurich'a beer, and it can be ob
tained in bottles by telephoning 634.
Our New Credit Way.
All That Woman Could Possibly Need.
Our Splendid Men's
To Secure n Loan.
A deed ot trust of the vestry of the
Church of the Incarnation to George E.
Fleming and Roger T. Mitchell, Jr., to
secure the payment of a note for $6,000,
was filed yesterday in the office of the
recorder of deeds for the District of Col
umbia. The loan is to run for Ave years
at 5 per cent interest.
As a further security, the building on
the lot is to be insured for $7,000 and the
policies assigned for the benefit of tho
The deed Is signed by the Rev. William
T. Snyder, rector of the church, and Sam
uel E. Watkins, John JL. Newbold, T.
Owen, W. Roberts, Jr., George E. Graves,
Edward M. Dickinson and George C.
Payne, vestrymen, and approved by Ed
ward. Harper and Charles C. Horton,
A Realty Transaction.
The deed of William E. Edmonston
and Carlisle Calderon, trustees under the
will of Charles E. De "Valin, conveying
certain property in the District of Colum
bia to Samuel H. Griffith, for the sum of
$29,500, was recorded yesterday In the of
fices of tho recorder of deeds. The prop
erty conveyed consists of .a lot-on New
Hampshire Avenue, between N and O
Streets northwest.
Our New Credit Way.
and Boys' Departments
Strangers Should Go to Mount Ver
non on the Electric Trnlns.
Strangers in the city who wish to yisit Mount
Vernon, the home and tomb of Washington, will
find the electric trains of the Washington, Alex
andria, and Mount Vernon Railway Company,
the quickest, most convenient and most interest
ing route. The line runs through the pretty
woodlands of Virginia, close to the Potomac
Ilivcr, which can be seen at frequent intervals
during the entire trip. The trains pass by ForJ
Lyons anil Tort Foote, run over one of the prin
cipal streets of Alexandria, and go through the
entire estate formerly owned by the Father of His
Country, a distance of about four miles. Arling
ton, the beautiful national cemetery, where many
of the famous men who to gallantly defended our
flag are buried, is also reached by the electric
trains operated by this company. The fare for
tho round trip to Mount A'ernon. including stop
over privileges at Arlington and Alexandria, is
60c. Fare for the round trip to Arlington is 2c.
Fare to Alexandria and return, 25c. Electric
trains leave the station, at Thirteen-and-a-half
Street and Pennsylvania Avtnuc, every hour from
10 a. m. to 3 p- m. fct' Mount Vernon, and
every half hour during the dy and evening for
Arlington and Alexandria.
Oyster Roast at Colonial Ilcacli.
The oyster roast and excursion which will be
tendered A. F. Wurach, the popular manager of
the steamer Jane Moseley, promises to be the
event of the season. For the benefit of those who
wish to spend a full day at the Beach, the lwat
will also make a trip on Saturday night, leaving
the wharf at 0:30 p. m. Entertainments of all
kinds will be provided on loard the boat and
some of the best talent in Washington lure yol-
Our New Credit Way.
untecred their semcea. Plenty of good accom.
modation-j can be found at the Bcaeh. quite .t
number of cottages being held open for this trip,
tor the convenience of tho? who desire to stop
at Clifton or Somerset Beach, airan-tmenu have
been made to stop the boat at both of the-c
points going and returning. As usual the best
of "der will be maintained and the dinin? room
will be made a special feature, ojsters. crabs.
nJi, and chicken will be served at each bimI.
Tickets and staterooms can be reserved at (iuz-
Slsters of Charity.
The Sisters of St. Francis of St. Yin
cent's Orphan Asylum, Columbus, Ohio,
write a letter to Dr. Hartman for publi
cation. These public benefactors desire
the whole world to know exactly what
Pe-ru-na Is to them and their work.
They write: "Some years ago a friend
of our institution recommended to us Dr.
Hartman's Pe-ru-na as an excellent
remedy for the Influenza, of which wa
then had several cases which threatened
to be of a serious character. We began
to use it and experienced such wonderful
results that since then Pe-ru-na has be
come our favorite medicine for Influenza,
catarrh, coughs, colds and bronchitis."
Write Dr. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio,
for a free book on catarrhal diseases.
Wceli-Enu Recursions Tin ;. & O.
From Washington to Annapolis Junc
tion. Frederick, Charlestown, and inter
mediate points at greatly reduced rates.
Tickets sold Saturday and Sunday dur
ing the season, valid for return until Mon
day following. jelO-w&f

xml | txt