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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1901-1902, October 24, 1901, Image 2

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Schleys flag secretary bail finished cor
recting his testimony the Judge ndvocate
asked him to translate and bring to the
court a cipher telegram found In the
Brooklyns press cop book It was from
Commodore Schley to the Secretary of
the Navy and was dated Slay 21 lKrj the
day the Flj ing Squadron left Clenfuegos
and wub endorsed nut sent Admiral
Dewey asked how the message was ma
terial If It had not been sent and Mr
Hanna explained that It appeared to rep
resent a conversation between Commo
dore Schlev and Lieutenant Wells The
witness said he would make the transla
James IT Hare a representative of
Colliers Weekly then toot the stand
His testimor was brief but It was Im
portant to Admiral Schley It further es
tablished the fact that Captain Sigsbee
did not believe Cervera was in Santiago
Harbor when the Fijlng Squadron arriv
ed off that port and that he made the
statement that the Spanish fleet was not
In answer to prellmlnar questions the
witness said that he v as aboard the press
boat Sumers N Smith during the nival
cnmp ilgn and that this boat was off San
tiago on 2G The boat met the scout
St Paul on that daj
Uy Mr Hej ncr
Q Did on have any conversation with
Captain Sigsbee bj megaphone at that
A Yea fir
Q Stile to the Court what it was
A We asked the St Paul about the
Spanish fleet and Captain Sigsbee told us
that irVas not there that Cervera was
not In feantlago and that Schle had gone
Q Is there any particular incident that
impresss that upon jour mind
A Xes sir We intended to go to Ja
maica to coil but in view of Captain
Mgsbee s statement that Cervera wis not
then -
TIieJliillve Advocate Interposes
Captnia Intcr upted with an
to the purpose of this part of
the testimony
Mr Fiajner read from Captain Sigs
bees evidence denving that he had meg
aphone to a press boit that Cervera was
not at Santiago Sig bee did not recol
lect making anj such statcnientbut he
did recollect talking with some press boat
Mr Hanna said he did not object it the
purpose was to imieach the crjdibilitv of
a witness otherwise he did His object
i making this declaration was to hive
counsel state that he intended impeach
ing Sigsbee s testlmonv
Mr ltajnrr replied that every time he
contradicted a witness he did not Impugn
his credihllltj or Impeach his veracity
Admiral Dewey sild that he saw no ob
jection to thn question
Mr Itavntr Then you may state whit
It was that Impressed this message upon
jour mind at that time and upon jour
memory now
A The fact that on Captain Slgsbces
statement ihat Cervera was not in San
tiago we went back to K j West to coil
instead of going to Jamaica and the first
news we got when we arrived there was
that Cervera was bottled up in Santiago
Cross examination bj Captain Lemlj
Q How near did ou go to the St
A Within 100 jards we drifted pretty
close Part of the conversation was with
megaphone and part without
Q ho else w as present
A Svlv ester Scovel of the New York
World Stephen Crane also of the
World Mr Pepper I dont know what
paper he represented Mr Sheehan of the
New York Herald Mr Wilson an ar
tist from the same paper and a Mr
lvnch of the London Chronicle
Q v ho carried on this conv ercatlon
with Captain Sigsbee
A Scnve opened the conversation
Captain Sigsbee said -Who else of my
friends are on board and Pepper Jumped
up and said that he was there Crane said
ho was there and I declared that I was
Q What was said to Scovel Captain
Sigsbee about the whereabouts of Schlej
A That had gone to the west
Q Did he where he had gone
A I do not remember that I was more
interested In the photographic end of It
Q Do j ou remember that Sigsbee de
clined to answer a question put to him bj
A I da not remember
Q Do jam know whether Sigsbee said
anv thing about the Spaniards
A He said that the Spanish fleet was
not Inside the harbor
Bj Mr Ilaj nerc
Q Do jou know anj thlng about the
other men who were on board the press
boat with jou
A Stephen Crane Is dead I have heard
thit Mr Fhrrhan is dead Scovel was in
Havana the last I heard of him
Bj the Court
Q Who used the megaphone on board
the t Paul during the conversation to
which jou have testified
A Captain Sigsbee
VI r Hill a Cooil AVltnesH
Mr Hare was then excused nd Wil
liam L Hill chief boatswain of the
Brookljn was next called He proved to
be one of the most picturesque and ir
terestingfwltnesses to whom the Court
has listened In answer to preliminary
questions he said he had been
j ears In the service and sixteen
jeans at sea He was examined Mr
Raj ner
Q On the v oj age from West to
Clenfuegos state to the Court whether
jou heard guns fired
A I did On Saturday during t e first
dog watch we heanl guns to the east
Admiral You heard them
A Yes sir I heard them
Mr Rayner Can jou tell me anj thins
about the blockade at Clenfuegos Any
thin within your personal ebservntlon
as to Its character
A The vessels steamed about the
mouth of the harbor slowlj and on one
occasion there T as an alarm of a tor
pedo boat coming out and we steamed
into about one half a mile of th harbor
Q How far was the fleet off Clenfuegos
A I should say about three or four
miles in the day time and closer at night
There were small boats inslds the line
Q Leaving Clenfuegos In reference to
the vojage to Sintlago can jou state
anj thing as to the condition of the
weather and the sea
A The weather was rough It was
worse than thit I should eaj lt was
blowing a reef topsail breeze
Continuing the witness said that the
sea washed over the Massachusetts on the
daj after leaving Clenfuegos and that the
smaller vessels made bad weather of it
Condition Ilnil for Coaling
Q What can jou about the mat
ter of coaling
A The immediate part of coaling came
under mj direction There never was a
toj of eoal taken on the Brooklyn while
on the blockade that I did not look after
The Brookljn was the best ship In the
fleet to coal but It was onlj with con
stant watchfulness in the calmest weath
er that we could coal without having an
Continuing the witness described the
maimer In which the vessel was coaled
To Cnfnrrli Sufferers
person suffering from catarrh In
Its manj forms knows that the common
lotions salves and douches do not cure
It is m edless to argue this point or to
cite cases of failure because everj vlc
Um of catarrhal trouble knows It for him
self If he has tried them
A local application If it does anjthlng
at all simply gives tempornry relief a
wash lotlun salve or powder cannot
reach the seat oflhe disease which is the
The mucous membrane seeks to relieve
tho bipod of catarrhal poison bj secreting
large quantities of mucous the discharge
fametimes closing up the nostrils descend
ing to the throat and larynx causing no
Irritating cough continual clearing of th
threat deafness indigestion and manj
other disagreeable and persistent sjrap
A remedj to cure catarrh must be
an Internal treatment remedj which
will gradually cleanse the sjstem from
eatarrhal poison and remove the fever
and congestion alwajs present in the mu
cous membrane
The best remedies for this purpose are
e ucalj ptol sangulnarla and hjdrastin
but the difficulty has always been to get
these valuable curatives combined In one
palatable convenient and efficient form
Beccntly this has been accomplished
and the preparation put on the markt t
under the name of 8tuart a Catarrh Tab
lets they are large pleasant tasting oz-
rges so that they may be nowly jis
tilled In the mouth thus nachlng every
jjirt of the mucous membrane and finally
the stomach and intestines
An advantage to be considered also Is
that Stuarts Catarrh Tablets contain no
e oenlne morphine or poisonous narcotics
often found in catarrh powders and
the use of which often entails a habit
laore dangerous than the disease
Stuarts Catarrh Tablets are sold by
urugjrtMs at SO cents for full size pack
age and are probaLly the Barest and
Jt effectual catarrh cure on the mar
from a collier nrd said thit hi also hid
pcrsonil knowledge of the condition of
the Texas and Marblrlicad with refer
ence to their projecting spoisons He had
sen them coal The T xas becaus f
her spensens was a hird ship to coil
and on more lliau qui occasion off Santi
ago she had nsktd permission to go to
Guantanamo lo coal simply because she
could not coil in the open sea vitliout In
Jurj to herself The ilarbkheud was
difhcult to oonl but not so bid as the
Texav He said the sporspns of the Texas
projected so far out bcjond the sides of
the vessel as to prevent a ship coming
alongside her without touching her A
cotton I lie was not big enough to keep
the collier clear of her sponsons
Describing the blockade at Santiigo
the vitniss said that the lljing
In front of the mouth of the
h lrbor in the form of an lllpsc or circle
There was nlvvivs one ship dlrectlv in
front of the mouth of the harbor They
did net go to one end an then swing
around the entile fleet leaving the har
bor mmith iiupnucctcd Just at the time
of the beglnnlr of the battle the witness
said he hid no regulir station and the
executive officer asked him to look after
one -of the rtcks as he the officer h id
to look after the gun deck
Q Give a description of the bittle of
the events which jou siw
A There was a signal gun fired from
the Iowa thit the Spanish ships were
coming out Tho alirm was Jt once sound
ed for quarters and the men went to
their stations Thenwe started In to
ward the entrance of the harbor
Q How was the ship headed at thit
A We lnj to the south of the Morro
It was probably north by east of us be
cause wc were at the westward of the
blockading line The Brooklyn wis head
ed sliphtlj to thtinrst I beIevc as we
started In v Ith port helm About fifteen
mlnutesv after we started the Spanish
ships had nearlv gotten out and I stood
near enoush to Comnipdore Schlej at thit
time to touch Mm within five f et I saw
that we -were going into a pocket The
Spanish ships hanTgottcn out and the v lz
caja hid turned toward us and we were
about to cross theline of Are of our own
ships I said at the time not to Commo
dore or anj one In p irtlcular that
If we did not change the position of our
Captain Lemlj Interrupting Never
mind that
MvIiiKltiK Clearof the Tn
The Witness continuing At that time
the order was given to port the helm I
heard the commodore saj Port and
the ship started to swing to starboard
and the helm was put hard a port She
swung around on her heel and tho
lire from our batteries never
ceased from the time we started
lb turn -until the -end of the battle
The Texas was on our starboard
third of a mile from
us There was never any question In
mind about a collision with her
I never thought of that for a moment
There never was danger We
turned entlrelj clear of her After
swinging around wp lined up par
allel with the Spanish fleet and
In a few minutes the Marli Teresa went
ashore on fire Soon after the Oquendo
followed her and then we sided up with
the Vizcava and kept with her for ten or
twelve miles At that lime there was no
ship looking astern of us except the Or
egon I did not sec another ship
Q How clt sc was the Oregon
A Prohablv half a mile In that run
with the Vizcava Ellis wss killed There
was a group of fourteen or fifteen of us
standing together and Commodore Schlej
asked in a matter-of-fact tone of voice
What is the range Ellis who had a
stadimetcr In his hand held it up and
looked as he did so a shell took his head
off and he fell to the deck dead McCau
lej slid Lets throw him overboard
Commodore Raid No dont
throw the overboard He died a
brave man and we will give his bodj a
decent burial I helped to wrap It up
and took It below and it was fixed and
gotten for burial
Schlej Amldht IlurHtiliKT Shells
The Vizcaja was putting up the best
fight of of the ships then she fought
well and big shells were going over us
A good people ducked they sound
ed like a railroad train passing over us
The heads of manj of the men dropped
but Commodore Schlej s head nev er bent
The witness spoke vcrj dramatically
and as he declared that Schlej s head
never bent the entire audience burst forth
In loud applause which seemed to con
tinue for half a minute It was spontan
eous an over tnc room ana Aamirai
pounded on the table with
his gavel
Witness resuming after tho applause
I had subsided He was as calm cool and
collected as he Is at this moment the
witness turning around and facing
at the same time making a slight gesture
towaid him His thought was for his
men He called me to him time and again
during the bittle and said Do the bul
lies below know this Do they know that
this ship has gone ashore or that ship
is on tire His whole idea seemed to ie
that he wanted the men below to know
as much about what was going on a3
those who were on deck After a time
the Vizcaja made a turn to ram us I
said The ship Is coming this way
Someone said No It Is going the other
She turned out for a short time
swinging toward us and then turned In
toward the shore
Q Could jou see the Oregon
A Yes jou could always seo the Ore
gon She was further In shore than we
but she followed us up closelj
Q Who fired at the Colon what v ea
A The Oregon and the Brookljn were
the ones There were no other ships
in sight at that time
Q When did the Colon go ashore
A When the Vlzcaya went on the
beach the Colon was about 6100 j ards
ahead of us The Commodore and Cap
tain Cook talked about stopping to couple
up decided that It would take an
hour and that would not do It Dur
ing the run after tho Colon Captain Cook
put his head out of the conning tower
and said to the Commodore Dont you
thnk you had better close In a little
and I thought so mjsclf but the commo
dore said No Cook jou see that point
ahead Just as soon as that fellow starts
to come out I am going to head him off
It was just as clear to me as daj and to
every else
Mr Bajner Is there anjthlng else that
jou wish to saj
A In addition I want to recite another
incident Just as the commodore said ha
was going to head that Mlow off when
he turned out he stamped his foot and
said D him Ill fedlow him to Spain
if I have to to get him
Another outburst of applause followed
this statement Admiral Dewej again
hammered vigorouslj with his gavel and
looked erj stern
When the outburst had subsided Ad
miral Dewej turned to the witness and
said State the facts nothing else
The witness replied That s whit Im
doing Ive stated nothing but the facts
That is whit Commodore Schlej did
The witness was cross examined bj
Captain Lemh but was handled verj
dniicateij and nothng material was
brought out bv the Judge advocate
so Hack Water lroiu Hie Tcvni
Iiy the Court
Q How did jou know- the Texas asked
permission to go to Guantanamo to coal
Because she could not eoal in the open
A rrom general talk I knew that she
went to Guantanamo
Q Ifjoll tJw the Texas distinctly did
she stop and luck at the time the Brook
lj n was tUridrrg tostarbuard
A No sir 1 siw the Texas distlnctlj
I saw her vhen we started to turn whllo
we were turning and Hfter the turn There
War no back water from her that 1 could
see Prom observation she did not
stop and she drd not back water
Q Did jou hear any conversation be
tween Commodore Schley and other
otficer during the early part of the en
A I heard no conv ersatlon between
ComntfldOJ B SeThley and other officer
be fire or during tho turn
Li Albert Ackerman who had charge
rf the after thlrteen lnch turret of the
Oregon told an Interesting story of that
ships part in the fight with Cerveras
ships He said that when the first Spin
ish torpedo boat blew up she was nearlj
four miles west elf the harbor entrance
and 2Sifl jards from the Oregon After
the Spanish ships came out of the har
bor the Oregon passed between the Texas
and the Iowa and verj close to tho last
named ship The Oregon was going so
fast that the two other ships appeared to
be at unchor He did not see tho Brook
lyn In the earlj part of the fight In the
distance behind lie saw two columns of
smoke which afterward proved to be
from the New York and the Vixen
After the torpedo boats blew up the
BrooWjn he said must have been off
the Oregons port bow and abreast of
the three leading Spanish ships When
later he saw the Brookljn she must have
fallen back Sha was then outside or
reaward of the Oregon sometimes 1WJ0
vards but usuallj nearer IOUO jards
awaj In the chase uflcr tha Colon It
appeared to the witness that the Brook
lvn had headed out as if to Intercept the
Colon before she got bejond the head
land in fsnt The third shot from the
Olegon wilt over the Colon and after
that vessel had twice veered from her
course a twice returned to it she
turned ashore A shot tired by the Ore
gon at alul vards fell so close to the
I olnn tint he felt sure tint It had struck
her In live chise the llrookljn signaled
the Orcroi that her shots were tailing
short Hntn the Colon went ashore the
rookljn was about n mile from the Ore
gon three points forward of tho port
h0 11
Inder cross examination bv Judge Ad
vocate Lemlj Lleutenint Ackerman slid
he did not see the Brookljn when the
Oregon pissed between the Texas add the
Iowa Tho Texas t1 n dl 1 not seem to
be going ahead whll the Iowa was
carrjlng a big wave ahead of her The
witness said he was under the Impres
sion that the Texas was not making anv
such heid vaj as the Iowa but whether
she hid stopped or biekid or was going
ahead he was un tble to determine
Lieutenant Ackermin said he had never
heard of anj signals from the Brookljn
to the Oregon to use her 13 Inch guns on
the Colon He and other officers had
suggested that to Captain Clark
Q What orders If anj were signaled
by the Brookljn when the enemj s ships
were seen coming out Just after the bat
tle commerced s
A I know of no signal received from
the Brooklvn until well after the chase
hid commenced and then It was report
ed at turret that the Brookljn had
signaled o close up
Q During the earlv pirt of tho battle
did j ou e any Spanish ships sheer
toward tin Brookljn as though intendirg
to rum
A Not to my personal knowledge I
know tint we fired a shell from
port 8 inch turret at the Vizcava
bo tint she must have got well on our
bow at that irtlcular time
Gunner P P Applegite who served on
the Brookljn testified mcrclj to the bid
condition of the guns or th Brooklvn
after the bittle of July 3 th it thej fired
GoC 5 Inch shells 1W S lnch laiO Impound
ers and 400 l pujindera and th it Schlej
was cool calm and collected In the ac
tion and his manner such as to inspire
Lieut Edward W Eberle now of the
Indliua stated to the Court thit he had
charge of the forward 13 inch turret of
the Oregon in the buttle with Cervera s
fleet The Oregon In the beginning of
the fight crossed the Iowas bow he said
about 150 jards distant after
the Spinlsh ships c ime out the Maria
Teresa seemed to held off shore before
turning west Later in the action one of
the three remaining ships the Vizcaja
headed across the Oregons bow and the
Oregon closed In on her for about 2 400
lards The Spaniard was struck twice
by shells from the Oregon and then she
turned ashore
The witness said he then climbed on
his turret and saw the Brooklyn for lie
first time She was on the Oregons port
bow distant about ItW jards In the
beginning of the chase after the Coon
that vessel was about six mills from
both the Brookljn and the Oregon At
12I0 oclock Captain Clark told the wit
ness to one of his 13 Inch guns on the
e oln and he hred at 3WO vards but the
shots were reported to have gone ahead
of tho Colon At tnat range one of the
shots struck ui der the Colons quarter
and shet turned ashore Lieutenant Eberle
said he saw most of the Brooklj ns 8 inch
shots tired at the Colon and thej all
fell away short The New York and
Texas he sail came up about an hour
after the Colons Hag went down
To the Judge advocuto Lleutenint
Lbcrle said the enemjs licet started im
mediately to the westward except the
Maria Teresa Cerveras flagship which
seemed to head south a little before
turning with the others
Lieut junior grade R G Johnson
who was clerk to Captain Clark of the
Oregon and signal officer or that ship
testified that the Brookljn signaled the
Oregon In the earlv part of the battle
rollow the fiig but the Oregon start
ed after the Spanish ships He saw no
disposition on the part of the Spaniards
to ram the Brooklj n They turned Con
tinuously to the westward he said
Major Paul St Clair who com
manded the marines on the Brookljn
contradicted all the other testimony that
Schlej s ships at Clenfuegos were closer
Inshore at night
Lieutenant Commander C IfcirtovV
the Vixens executive officer testified that
he had a good view of the battle of Julv
4 He said the Spanish ships steamed
southwest and then west as soon as they
cleared the shoals at the entrance to the
harbor His notes of the battle were
placed in evidence but not read Mr Har
low read from the Vixens log a signal
from Schley on May 23 saying that the
general meeting place of the squadion
would be twentj five miles south of San
tiago If the ships were separated by bad
weather ui me recoHiiuissancc ui -
31 he said that shots from the Spanish
forts came over the Vixen which was
nearly a mile outside the fighting ships
The Court then adjourned
Arrenlert In llillndelphlii Charged
With Bobbing a Iocnl Hotel
A man with several aliases known to
the local police as Jose Diaz a Cuban In
Baltimore as Jose Alvarez and by the
mme of M Decastro In Philadelphia is
under arrest in the latter city with the
prospect of more than one charge being
brought against him In this city Diaz
Is suspected of housebreaking It is sup
posed that he bote Into or entered at
night a room at a fashionable uptown
hotel at the time occupied by John M
Hudgins an officer In the navy and a
guest of the hotel in question Hudgins
ha reported the theft of 75 from his
valise and since the robbery on the
night of the 16th Instant the police hav e
been searching for Diaz
Like Lieutenant Hudgins Diaz was
himself a guest regisfred at the hotel
where the robberv occurred on the night
of October 16 jffiaz arrlv ed In the citj
presumablj that afternoon and was as
signed to a room not far from that oc
cupied by Lieutenant Hudgins by the ho
tel Diaz was recognized as a for
eigner and it was supposed at the time
that ho could not speak English Nothing
was thought of this hower On retir
ing for the right Diaz paid for his room
in advance ad likewise for his supper
He said nothing about the length or his
stay and the following morning he dis
appeared rather mjsterlonsly
The watchman at the hotel was making
his usual rounds late at night while
Diaz was at the hotel and he dis
covered the latter partly disrobed
scouting about the upper hallwajs and
appirently trjlng the doors of rooms
occupied bj sleeping guests Diaz was
confronted bv the watchman whom he
made to understand in some manner that
he could not speak Ephllsh As the cir
cumstances seemed somewhat confused
the watchman oncluded to drop the mat
ter and accompanied Dliz biek to his
own room where the latter reinalneel un
til morning
As early as 7 o clock however tho
Cuban was up and- left the hotel
He eluded the police until jestcrdaj
Pollowing his departure hj a few hours
came a compliinl bj Lieutenant Hudgins
to the effect that he hid been robbed ef
a wallet containing monej and papers
Tills wallet was in his valise which was
left behind
Detectives Helm and McNamee hiving
been detBiled or the ease visited th
hotel and in a survej of the room occu
pied b Diaz thej discovered a kej bear
ing the stamp of the Believue Hotel
Philadelphia This clue was followed
Meanwhile word came from Baltimore
that a man supposed to be the same Diaz
but who registered under the name of
Alvarez hid stopped at the Carreillton
Hotel that citj on the night of October
15 and that following his departure the
morning of the iuh a guest h id reported
that he had been robbed during the night
or a pocketbook containing JU
It being ascertained thit Diaz nnswered
the description of the man who
registered at the Biltlmoro hotel Detec
tive Hean went to Philadelphia taking
with him the key to the room of the Belie
vue Hotel There he learned that a man
answering clcselv the description of Diaz
frequently was a guest at the hostelrj
The Rtranger however had given th
name of Decastro In the Quaker Citj
11 ivlng gone so far with the Investigation
Detective Helan asked the Philadelphia
police to look out for and arrest Diuz
and the Bellevi - Hotel atlthortks were
notified to wutth for him Jlclan then re
turne d to this city
lesterdaj In a telegram from Chief
Quirk of the Philadi lphia police It wes
le irncd that Dl iz had been arrest d and
Helan left the citj last night to like
charge of him The watchmin ernplojed at
the local hoi el accompanied the detective
A despatch from lit Ian last night states
that Diaz has been Identified bj the hotel
eniploje us til suspected party It is un
derstood Diaz will be given a hearing this
morning in Philadelphia before a Lnlted
hlates Commissioner
Nothing is known bj the police of the
former recoid of the prisoner On being
searched following his arrest two
watches one of which belongs to ex-Governor
Hogg of Texas and contains his
name engraved on the inside case were
found In the possession of Diaz The lit
ter also had about 67 In moncv It Is ex
pected that the accused will he brought
here for trial within tho next Tew dajs
He is about thirty jears or age
after a dar of mental and nrrrom strain tonr
up with Hojal Hcadailit Tablets 4 dosca 10c
ScotlNli Kite Klaxons Present tlo
Statue to the City
Co m in In I oner vlncfArlnmPi Speech
of Aeceptnnee tenteiilllnl d
ilresn of Crnnil Comiumider Illch
iirdNon lliinifiiet nt the Wlllnrd
Yesterdaj was the centennial anniver
sary of the Supreme Council of the South
ern Jurisdiction of Scottish Hue Masons
The most notable feature of the days
celebration was the unveiling or the Al
bert Pike monument erected bj the Su
preme Council in the triangular plot at
Third Street and Indiana Avenue Next
In Importance were Grand Commander
Bichardsons centennial address nt the
Congregational Church Tenth and G
Streets beginning at 7 SO p m and tho
banquet at tnc new Willard Hotel which
lasted rrom 9 oclock list night until atter
12 The forenoon was spent in executive
At 2 p m all The Masonic bodies of the
District of Columbia formed at the Ma
sonic Temple NInthxand V Streets north
west under the direction of the Most
Worshipful Hairj Standlford Grand Mas
ter of Masons In the District of Colum
bia and the Orient Commandcrj No 5
K T Francis J Woodmin Eminent
Commander The procession moved to
the House of the Temple 132 Third Street
northwest thence to the monument
The ceremonial of unveiling the statue
was preceded and followed by music At
the pulling of the cords at a few minutes
pist 3 oclock by the three Grand Com
manders James Daniel Richardson Hen
rj L Palmer and Josiah H Drummond
the blanket of Stars and Stripes that had
concealed the statue from public v lew fell
to the ground and the beautiful work
manship of the sculptor towering high
above the granite pedestal was exposed
to tho eager gaze of the hundreds of up
turrcd faces
Prtjer bv the Grand Chaplain of the
Grand Lodge of the District of Columbia
was followed the address of Trederlck
Webber the Secretary General who In
appropriate and eloquent language pre
sented the statue to the District of Co
Henry B P Macfarland President of
the District Board of Commissioners
accepted the monument on behalf
of the District of Columbia He said
It is certainly appropriate for jou to
place here In sight of the scene of his
labors and honors this statue of Albert
Pike As the official home of the highest
officer in your order the District of Co
lumbia was for many years his place or
residence and we can see from this place
the building where he lived and died in
tho execution of his great office He rep
resented all the high Ideals and benefi
cent purposes of your order and did so
with dignity and honor Standing here
In bronze facing the east he will con
tinue in another to do the same ser
vice to the cause which was so dear to
him in all time lo come
Although Albert Pike was a soldier in
the civil war this statue will commemor
ate him rather as a victor in the honor
able rivalries of peace It Is well that
jou thus add to the comparatively small
number or statues lnthe of Wash
ington which honor the victories or peace
rather than or war
In the name or the Government or the
District or Columbia and In full appre
ciation of the significance of tho trust I
accept this statue of Albert Tike late
Grand Commander otthe Supreme Coun
cil Ancie nt and Accepted Scottish Bite
Masons ror the Southern Jurisdiction
The Pike monument was ordered to be
erected the -Supreme Council or the
Southern Jurisdiction of Scottish Rite
Masons at the session four jears ago In
his allocution Monday Grand Commander
Richardson referring to the monument
said It was completed within the time fix
ed in the contract with the artist Prof
G Trentanove The committee could find
no objection to It and accordlnglj it was
accepted by them It has been pro
nounced Bald the Grand Commander
by m inv persons who have examined it
a mirvel of beautj and all It is re
garded as an artistic success By
competent Judges it is easllj given
the first place among the handsome stat
ues of the Capital Citv The contract
price for it 15tW has been lnld in full
and vouchers therefor are in the hands
of the Secretarj General
It is true tnat uranu commander use
did not ask that any monument such as
we have prepared should bo erected anj
where to commemorate or to preserve the
memories of I is deeds and excellences
However he oid not forbid this loving
work but when he doubtless realized that
the shadow of death was closing around
him he said
hen 1 am dead I wish monu
ment to be bulided only In the hearts and
memories of my brethren of the Ancient
and Accepted Rite and mj name to be
rememoereu mem in every country
no matter what language men speak
there where the light of the Ancient and
Accepted Scottish Bitt shall shlne and
Its oracles of truth and wlsuom be
listened to
Long after our statue of gnnlte and
bronze shall have crumbled and molded
Into dust his monunuut builded In the
hearts memories and Intellects of the de
votees of Scottish Kite Masonrj will
stand unimpaired Time will more fully
develop It and the rolling jeirs will see
It encircled as with a iovelj halo bj the
sunhlne of cternltv
Alreidj the hind of the souvenir gath
erer or the idle trespasser Is being 1 lid
on the monument we have erecteel even
before It Is unieiled and we have been
called upon to repair It because of these
pettj depredations But not so with the
monument he coveted That monument
Is awaj bejonel the hind of despoliation
and rebberj for cverv piece taken from
It either bj the hand of the profane the
Iliegltlmitc or his loving friend builds
It higher and jet higher and the better
serves to perpetuate his memorv and
glorj Brass and marble will perisli from
the earth but his monument will survive
through all coning jears v hlle truth re
trains for it Is bulldtd In the lie irts and
affections of his brethren
Prominent among those attending th
unveiling and who were seated on the
grandstmd wore Yvon Pike and Mrs
Wllllim Oscar Roome son and diuhter
of the late Grand Commander and thtee
grandimghters the Misses Marj and
Am le Pike and l jounger sister
Grand Commander Rich inlsoa s re
marks addressed to the public proved an
Interesting and Instructive historical
sketch of the Ancient anil Accepted
Scottish Rite and the Sunrm Council
from the jar 17I down to th present
time He referred to the two great utiles
of rremasonrv krown as the York
and the bcottfsh Rite
Scottish M isonrv lie said wis Intro
duced In Amerlc I bj Etlcnne ot Stephen
M trill vhn held a patent from the Rite
of Perfection Paris bearing date August
27 17 1 Th Siii e Council was found
ed John Mitchell and Frederick
Dalclio wltn tlu auihorltj of the grand
constitution of 17G Mitchell was tin
first sovereign grand comm inder He
held the office from 1801 until his death
In lvlfi and was succeded bj D iiplio AI
I crt Pike of Arkansas was elected grand
commander In 1K9
VlliKid Mollle llllKllIre Murderer
Vlnkes n Wnfement
WILLIAMSIORT li Oct 23 A mes
sage from Alabima has been received
here that a man named Dongin has con
lesscrl to compllcltj In the murdi r of
Alexander R le one of the famous Mullle
Magulre crimes of the Pennsj Ivnnl i h ml
coil fields Rie was killed at what was
then known is the Water Birrei on
the roid lending from Centralla to Mount
Carmel nt ii point In Columbia Countj
Three men have been executed for the
rrlme Hister Tullj nnd McllUBli and a
fourth was given Ids freedom for turning
states evidence
The name Dongan Is not known In the
records of the case The crime was com
mitted In UCS and was one or the most
cold blood d on record
mia i Miicns mpimR nioor
CroJ Tttlfa Chill Tonic cutel Mjlarla
The Eeenllve onnii II - Acts 1ion
AnrloiiN StiKKefttfon
The Executive Committee of the McKln
lej National Memorial Arch Assoclaton
met yesterday afternoon at 4 e clock ut
the offices of the American Security and
Trust Companv Nearlj all the members
of the committee were In attendance The
nrtlcles of Incorporation were signed by
all those present and the plans for de
veloping the general organization wcro
The Intended announcement jesterday
of the District of Columbia Committee
was prevented by the non completion of
the 11 t In view or the national scope or
the movement It was deemed inexpedi
ent to hasten the work or selecting the
local representatives and when thl3 view
vi as reported bj the sub committee It
was unanimously concurred In bj the rull
Executive Committee Further considera
tion was given to the probable composi
tion ot the list and It is likely that the
deferred announcement will be made
Especal interest attaches to the local
committee In view of Its greater relative
importance In the scheme of Stars and
citj representation because of the loca
tion of the proposed national memorial
in this Tor this reason tl o chair
man of the District of Columbia Commit
tee to be selected bj the Executive Com
mittee v Ill become ex officio ar memner
of the latter bodj No exception of this
sort will be made In tho list of rcpre
sentitivcs rrom the Stntes and Territories
Tho suggestion of choosing representa
tive natives of Havana and Santiago
Cuba San Juan Porto Rico and Manila
I I to servo as vice presidents in addi
tion to Americans resident In those places
was reported to the Executive Committee
The Idea met with general favor After
brief remarks endorsing the suggestion
hid been made several members the
plan was ofilclallj approved
Mention was made of the appeal to be
sent out by the Executive Committee
stating the objects of the National Me
morial Arch Association and asking for
popular subscriptions The draft of the
appeal is to be formulated within a day
or two by one of the officers of the Asso
ciation who will then submit it to the full
committee for endorsement or alteration
If deemed advisable The early Issuance
of the appeal Is contemplated
The members of the Executive Commit
tee recognize the Importance of setting
an example to tho various State and local
committees in the matter of energy and
enthusiasm because of the origin of the
Association here Everj thing which has
come to the official notice of the commit
tee Indicates n large and prompt as well
as generous response to thn call for
funds as soon as the appeal Is sent out
-V number of names proposed for the
honor of national vice president were re
ferred to the committee ror consideration
and report A rew vlcer presidents tor
States and cities to facilitate organiza
tion are also to be added
The committee adjourned to meet again
at 4 oclock this afternoon
ALEXANDRIA Oct 23 Robert Hop
kins colored was brought Into the may
ors dock thl3 morning arraigned on the
charge of shooting Wllmer L Griffin san
of Policeman James Grlflln shortly before
7 oclock last night at the Intersection of
Washington and Djke Streets The
courtroom was packed with spectators
eager to witness the hearing Capt
George A Mushback appeared for the
prisoner and at his request Major Simp
son continued the case until
November 2 The grounds upon which
the continuance was granted were that
counsel for the prisoner had not had suf
ficient time to satisfactorily consult his
client and that he wished to await the re
sult of Grifllns Injuries
The hearing was postponed until the
above named date with the understand
ing that it might take place earlier if the
condition of Mr Grlflln would permit
This however It Is thought will not be
the case Hopkins was then remanded to
jail to await the hearing
The shooting affair has been the sole
topic of conversation on the streets
Many are of the opinion that Hop
kins was justified In shooting Mr Grlflln
while others believe that as Mr Griflin
was under the Influence or lkmor and did
not seem to know what he was doing
Hopkinh was wrong In shooting his assail
Mr Griffin tonight lies at the Alexan
dria Infirmary hovering between life and
death and tho chances seem to be
against htm for recovery His con
dition has not Improved since he was
shot Dr Purvis the attending physictin
when seen tonight The Times corre
spondent stated that he had a fighting
chance onlj for recovery While the
doctor did not directly state that he
would not recover It could be Inferred
from his conversation that he hid but lit
tle hopes for his recovery- He stated that
the ball was In a place where it could not
be probed for somewhere In the chest
He thought that it might have gone
through the lungs He stated that during
the day the temperature or the patient
had been considerablj reduced At a late
hour tonight Mr Grlflln s condition re
mained unchanged
A quiet and pretty home wedding oc
curred at 8 oclock tonight ut the resi
dence of Mr and Mrs Frank Larmond
115 South Columbus Street when their
eldest daughter Miss Jennie Larmond
became the bride ot Alexander
maker a well Know n citizen me cere
monj occurred In the parlors and was
witnessed bj onlj a few Immediate rela
tives and friends of the contracting
parties The bride was becoming at
tired in a prettj elark blue traveling
gown The ceremonj was performed by
tho Rev Berrjman Green of Christ
Episcopal Church After the ceremonj
the couple left for their future home at
Del Itaj Alexandria Countj Just north
of this citj
Col J Hampton Hoge Republican
nominee for Governor will tomorrow
night sptak in the opera house Colonel
Hoge will probablj be introduced by
Joseph L Crupper Citv Chairman and
he will be the onlj eirator of the evening
The occasion will be enlivened bj music
which will be furnished bj a brass band
It Is expected thit a large crowd will be
present This will be the first political
siiveeh here since the opening of the
gubernatorial campaign
Ihe Episcopal High School football
team this afternoon defeated the team
representing the Emerson Institute of
Washington on thilr own grounds bj a
score of 15 to t Hunters u vard run lor
the lilh school and Morrison s goal from
the 2o jard line for Emerson Institute
were the suclil Iatures or the game
llog nnd rreat did excellent work Tor
the high school
On Tuesdij night November 2 a grand
concert will be given in the opera house
for the benefit of St Marj s Catholic
Church The concert will bo under the
direct minagemert of Rev Father M J
Ahern assistant p 1st r of St Marj s
Church Father Ahern has secured some
of the best talent in Washington and
this citj including members from manj
ot the choirs of pronihunt churches in
Washington No pains have been spared
t m ike the affair a grand success and
judging from the talent alreadj secured
the concert will eclipse anj thing of the
kind ever before given in this citj A
large Lumber of tickets have alreadj been
Mrs Ilettie Lea Inn ill wife of J
Thomas Leichmmi died this morning at
her home near Wellington Prince Will
lam Countj i The deceased was
seventj -seven jears of age and is sur
vived bj n hush uid nnd severil grown
children Mrs Ltaelunan was a Miss
lewis anil will known here and In the
surrounding country The funeral will
take pkee Frld ly afternoon nt 3 o clock
from her late home and the Interment
will be mnde In Cedir Grove
Messrs Ciivlller and Weadon were to
daj awarded the contract for lajing vit
rilkd bilck and setting curbing on King
Street from Fairfax to Strand Street
Thiv were the lowist LI Iders as follows
lo cents per foot for curbing l ft per
square jard for paving The highest bid
was 50 cents for euiblng and JI 35 for
paving There were five bidders
Robert Johnson colored will be given
a hearing In the Police Court tomorrow
morning on the charge of the theft of a
watch breastpin and from the per
son of W S Dogan The alleged theft
occuirtd while Dogan was asleep John
son was arrested this morning
Tako Laxative Uromo Quinine Tablets MI
rrfinrf tie rnonfjr if it faila tu eurc 1
fjrovei signature is on each box 25c
General Pearon Will jleet Vnn
tier Hoagt in Tlij City
South frlcnn Mntlers of the CrnifNt
Iiiiportniicc to lie Ulncilsneel In
Cnniprn V Critical Moment In the
x enrlnouie Cenlllct Aiiiironchlnsr
An Important conference In regard to
the South Afrlcaa situation is to be held j
In this city tonight the effects of wmen
will be far reaching The prospect for In
tervention In behair or the South African
Republics Is understood to be now bright
er than ever before and It is believed that
the meeting to take place here will be
fraught with the greatest results The
conference will be held between Cornelius
W Van dcr Hoagt the Boer representa
tive at Washington and Gen Samuel
Pearson adjutant to the Boer General
The latter has Just returned from Hol
land after a highly Important confer
ence with the South African authorities
now In that countrj He bears a message
to Mr Van
General Pearson will arrive this after
noon from New York vvherehe has been
for a few dajs since returning from
Holland He endeavored to arrange a
conference In New York with Mr Von der
fecting the liberty of the B6erswI Dtfl
considered The situation In South Ar
rlca according to the statement or Mr
Von der Hoagt Is now more promising
than at any time previously and he be
lieves that the Independence or the Boers
will be obtained at no distant date The
various questions to be discussed al
though their importance is well known
could not be learned and will be kept
secret until the time arrives for the Boer
representatives In this country lo act
Geniral Pearson has no errand cither
with President Roosevelt or the American
State Department The time is not jet
ripe Tor the question to bo again rorciblj
bruught to the attention or this Govern
ment It is possible that the time fo
such action is much nearer now than It
has ever been before It is not the inten
tion ot the representatives of the South
African Republic to embarrass this Gov
ernment and any move calculated to
bring about such a contingency will be
carefullj avoided
General Pearson Is one of the most In
teresting personalities brought Into the
public tje bv the hostilities In South Afri
ca An Afrikander himself he has sac
rificed everything for the cause which he
represents and which he has served since
the outbreak or the war His wife and
children are now prisoners In a camp of
detention in South Africa and a few daj s
ago he became the father of a born
a prisoner of war He has been informed
recently that his family is receiving bet
ter nuenuon at tne nanus or the British
than rormerly
In addition to belli on the rtatf of
General Botha as adjutant General Pear
son had rendered active service to his
coQntrj often at the peril or his lire He
Is In this country now with a reward or
rSUUO on his head and this sum will be
gladly paid by tho British for his deliver
ance into their hands dead or alive
General Pearson has had complete
charge of the destruction ot railroads in
South Atrica and it is due to his efforts
that so much annojance has been caused
the English armj When he started upon
this work he received from President
Kruger general Instructions with direc
tions to act upon his own resources He
followed his instructions to the letter
His destruction of important railroads
upon which the British army depended for
transportation was the cause of the re
ward being offered for him The situa
tion soon became so critical as to make
it necessary for him to from the
countrj At this time he was commis
sar general of the Boer army He es
caped over the border Into Portuguese
closely pursued by 5000 British
troops and reached the vessel In
time The ship upon which he took pas
sage flew the German flag and he was j
safe - j
After going to Europe he came to thl3
country and became engaged In an en
deavor to break up the transportation of
mules and horses from this country to
South Africa for the use of the English
army He went to New- Orleans the
principal point of shipment and secured
an injunction restraining the English
agents from making further shipments
The case Is now pending and will soon
come up In the New Orleans courts After
attending to this matter General Pear
son went to Holland where he has held
important consultations with the Boer au
thorities gathered there
Mr Von der Hoagt said last night that
the prospects in South Africa tor Boer
successes are bright The Boer rorce Is
about 2T00O men in the field anil al
though the British have about 200000 a
large portion or the troops Is necessary
to hold the towns and mines In tho pos
session of the English
A VVediltiiK Ce lebruleil In Poolenv llle
anil One In OnUdule
rOCICVlLLE Md Oct 23 VlllIam J
Williams a prominent farmer of upper
Montgomery and Mrs Marj V Getzcn
danner or Poolesviile were married at
the Poolesviile Presbjterlan Church this
evening at 3 30 o clock The Bev Mr
Plttman pastor or the church periorin
ed the ceremonj in the prtsence or
manj friends and relatives of the cSupIe
A reception was held after the
after vviiichMr and Mrs Williams started
for a two months trip in Europe Upon
their return thej will live in Poolesviile
A verj wedding tool place at
the home of Mr and Mrs George Thom
as Barnsiej at Oakdale this county to
daj at noon the contracting parties be
ing Miss Emma Louise Birnsley daugh
ter of Mr and Mrs Uarnslij and Harry
Carl llllams of Olncj The ceremonj
was pTformcd bj the Bev O v
White pastor of the Hockvllle Methodist
Church Onlj the hnmedl ite relatives
were present The c remonj took pint
In the parlor which vvua hand omelv J
orated with llowcrs and autumn leaves
reception was given at which a large
number of friends and relatives of Un
couple were present Mr and Mrs II
11 mis started for Biirfalo and other
Northirn cities and on Ihelr return will
live In Olnej
William E Penn of Chesapeake Citj
Md is visiting friends in Boekville
InrloilH Ileiilietl Made lis u Nimbler
of Tislntors
The will of Beinhold J M Doerner
dated August G 1SS3 was Tiled jesterdaj
for probate He leaves his entire estate
to his wife M Regina Doerner
Harriet II Douglas bj her vti dated
August 21 also filed for prob ite directs
the following disposition of her est ite
To her sister M C Dotigl is lot 22 In
block No 5 In Kcno sub division of th
District to her sister Zella D Butcher
lot 21 In the sam division and to h r
brother James S Douglas a promissoj
note for 300
The will of Albert W Blnch un of
Michigan dated November 17 ltoS wa
nted jesterday for probate He leaves
his entlre estate to his wife- Emma
Bingh ira who Is nameel executrix
lhe will of Chaunctj M MelCeever ot
New York Citj win ulso filed for pro
hate The document Is dated November
20 lsso and b it the testator leaves all
his propertj to his wife Marj Frances
McKeever She and the testators
brother James Inwrcnce McKeever are
named executrix nnd executor respec
tive j
in vinvioiti vai
01 Nil In loving remembrance of our devoted
father ItOlllRT A OMENS who died six jear
ago to aj October 23 1H05
foitc but never will be forgotten
Catarrh Catarrh
Stop Haw Hawking
DcSiiades Oily Vapor
and Ghloridum Discovery
If tou hare Catarrh Itronchial or Iom
Trouble consult Dr Shade free of charge Thirty
jears i metier Located in Washington oer
ten years
Ilcfermces ftptaln BaraM 942 25ih St nw
Mrs Zolrr 502 II St nw T Crump eaq
1S3I Oth St nw W P ii art II M
nw Herrr It Drew cured of brain and nervous
trouble 1433 Coreoran M mr ll Sanford
der Hoagt from President iroii eq in Pa Are cured ot consump
lion weighed V pound now weigh 1C0 Mrs
Hoagt but It could not be arranged He
then determined to come to AVashington
He will remain here until It Is necessarj
for him to go to New Orleans where he
has secured a temporary injunction pre
venting the exportation of mules for the
use of the English armje In South Africa
Arter seeing this matter afely through
the courts he will return to thls citj
where his stay will probably be Indefinite
At tho conference tonight matters af
uerne itocnea vn 7in St aw cureu o
of tr e lunsrs and catarrh Mrs D E
flravts trio SZA St nw cured uf alhrna awl
luns trouble Miss Jlarjr E McKlm 501 B
St vc cured of pulmonary consumption and
Special attention given to complicated eves
catarrh hirif kidner nrurhta disease brain
and nervous diseases and all diseases of the hu
man bodv Hours 9 to 8 Sunday 10 to 1 p m
omer ot 13th and C
C October 21 lsol
Vt a meeting of the Board of Directors held
this day the following minute vns unanimous
The death of the Hon Matthew O Fmery for
thirty four years a member of the Board of Di
rectors ot this and of the parent company calls
for an acknowledgment of the valuable senices
rendered by him to this company as well as of
his ach evements la the world of business and In
the control of our city
He served for many years as a member of onr
Lxecutirc Committer and his counsel and per
mnal friendship were alike courted and valued
by us all
Our deceased awociate was a man ot broad
views and of strong convictions and a nun
given to kindly deeds and to unostentatious
Ilia life filled with years and with honors
clos3 with the heartfelt grief of all with whom
he Lad intercourse
sIBrKT L ST1 RTFA AST Secretary
TFLtPHONE COJIPvM v dividend of 1 per
share will he payable on the 2S7II D l OF OC
TOIlFIt 1W1 to the stockholders of record at the
close of business on the ISth day of October 1901
at the offer ut the treasurer of the corrpany 619
Fourteenth Street northwest ashinxton D C
The transfer books will be closed from the 16th
day of October to ISth day of October in
clusive II S CFUMIXOS Vice President
CILlRLES 5 BEEBF Treasurer
Washington D C Oct 13 1901
By virtue of a decree passed by the Supreme
Court of the District ot Columbia in a causa
therein pending known as Reenter et al vs
Fischer et al JO 22024 in Equity Docket 5L
the undersigned trustee will Mil at public auc
tion In front of the premises on SVTURVUT
3 OCLOCK P M all tht parcel of land sit
uate In the city of Washington In the Dis
trict of Columbia known as lot lettered
in W UHam w alkeFs subdivision ot lots in square
numbered three hundred and seventy six 376
as said subdivision is recorded in Book B pae
197 in the oiflce of the Surveyor of said Dis
trict together with the improvements conalat
of a brick buildin numbered SOS G Street
Terms of sale One third of the purclse money
to be paid in cadi and the balance in two
eeniai installments at one and two years from
the dar of sale bearing legal interest and se
cured by the promijeory notes of the purchas
er and a deed of trust on the premises sold or
all cah at the purchasers option Taxes paid
to day of sale Revenue stamps conveyancing
and recording at cost ot purchaer A deposit
of 0 to be made at the time ot sale and
terms of sale to be complied with withia ten
dajs from day of sale or deposit may be for
feited HENRY II BERCM vX Trustee
Office 511 Seventh street Northwest
fi W ST1CKJEY lucticneer 520 Tenth St X V
By virtue of a deed of trust recorded in Liber
2131 folio 320 et seq one of the land records
for the District of Columbia and in Book T D
No 10 folio 241 of the Land Records ot Mont
gomery county Md and at the request of the
party secured therebr I will offer for sale at
this office Xo 520 Tenth Street northwest on
1S01 VT 1 OCLOCK P M the following de
scribed real estate sltcata partlr in the D of
C and partly in Montgomery county Md to wit
MI of lots 61 and 62 in Illckey and Offuts sub
division as the said subdivision is recorded in
Liber 13 folio 437 of the records of Jfontjomery
county MJ
Terms made known at time ot sale
lifty dollars deposit on each lot at time of
Terms to be corrplied with In ten days
C C 11 VI11NG Trustee
Pupil cf Lxschetlzly and MoszkovrAI
Teacher cf Piano
Studio Droop s 925 PeniujlTanla Avenue
FsUbliihed 187S Dav or Sunt
vision tii a j ear Business shorthand Type
SUNT C1C1IIVS sCADlUr 601 Eait Captol
St boarding and day school for girls and joucg
ladies pimirv commercial and college pre
paratory coursesaiusic and art clasees rcsamed
Menday pt nber 16 1901 for further part cu
lars aaarts SISTER M Al CUSTV Superior
CO 1 st nw car lines
Mile IllID SOMMt S pupils have great ad
vantages for learning to pronounce Irencti well
speak read understand r rce trial lesson 10 30
a ni 4 30 n ni 0 30 p rr e23 o
JAPEItT STFN0GlfPIlFl5 guaranteed wltn
from rOUTJ TO SlYTV DS work White
shorthand simplest system extant evening
fla ses indivuat Instruction Call at 312 E
Canltol st vpartment 21 after October 20
after G p ni c27 lra
LiulerliiUer mid Eiubnlnier
Frerythlng itrlctly first class on the most rea
enable terms
TeVphcne call Msln 340
J vv iiii im iie
I nilerluker mill Ilverj
332 IVnn vvc N Washington D C
Dont Accept a Substitute
When you ask for Cascarets be
sure you get the genuine Cascarets
Candy Cathartic Dont accept
fraudulent substitutes imitations or
counterfeits Genuine tablets stamp
ed C C C Never sold in bulk
All druggists ioc
The Piccadilly Jq CA
Yoke Overcoat lodJ
Mad- to Your Order
505 507 7th Si
Ur the koch lain Cure
1J0 Naau stnit vork
Kiid 027 tieet VnETilnftuo

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