The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, January 22, 1915, Page 9, Image 9

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Washing Won't Rid
Head of Dandruff
The only jure way to got rid of dan- |
dissolve it, then yen destroy
Entirely. To do this, pet about tour
unces of ordinary liquid arvon: apply
at night when retiring- use enough
» moisten the scalp and rub it in gently j
ith the finger tips.
Do this to-night, and by morning
lost if not all of your dandruff will be
one, and three or four more appliea
ons will completely dissolve and en- I
rely destroy, every single sign and
no* of it, no matter how nuich dan- 1
rutT you may have.
You will find. too. that all itching
ad digging of the scalp will stop at
nee, and your hair will be fluffy,
istrous. glossy, silky and soft, and
>ok and feel a hundred times better.
You can get liquid arvon at any drug
lore. It is inexpensive and never fails
> do the work. —Adv.
ha mo kin Youngsters Eat Deadly Sub
stance for Sassafras
Shamokin. Pa.. .lan. 22.—Martin
rhinait. a schoolboy, is dead, and his
ampanious. Francis Pepper and Kd
•ard Dombaugh. are dying, as a roult
f eating a poisonous root which tb?y
listook tor sassafras, while returning
rom school yesterday.
Soon after eating the root Popper'
nd Dontbaugh complained of pains in
10 abionien. Lehman said ho also felt
ick. When they reached their respec
ive homes ail the boys grew so ill -hat.
octors were summoned. All the boys
ecarne unconscious anil 1J hsnan ex
irod shortly after.
Perkins Guilty of Manslaughter
Columbia. S. ,lan. 22.—George B.
'erkins. the Boston architect,
[>und guilty of manslaughter by a jury
1 Federal Court here yesterday, for•
i ling F. W. R. Hinman. of Jackson
ille. on the steamship Mohawk last
Mrember. Judge BaiU iinlwiml him
j three years in the Atlanta prison, the
laximum penalty.
-<HI More Cattle Affected
1 master. Pa.. -lan. 22. —There has
oeii a new outbreak of hoof an>i mouth
isease in the northern section of the
amity and 200 head of cattle are re
ortod a« afleeted.
York licenses Granted
York. .lan. 22.—A1l liquor licenses
gains: which ther were no remon
trances tiled were renewed in the coun
i court yesterday.
Judge Wanne- rebuked those persons
■to :'a led to appear and protest, yet
riticisod the court's action. He said
hat anonymous letters had been re-
Pived threatening the court.
J. F. Shorb's CLEARANCE ITT Shorbs I
Shoe Sail SALE Shot Sale
In Full Swing Now Going On
khkl . . . OF . . .
I have started my annual clearance sale of the most desirable and season
able footwear. This is done to make room for Spring Goods. While we are
getting daily letters from our manufacturers of the advancing prices of foot
wear, yet we are in a position to offer greater values. Our enormous stock of
Ladies', Misses', Children's, Men's and Boys' Shoes gives you an oppor
tunity to buy better shoes for less money than ever.
LADIES' $5.00 Patent Colt, Gun MEN'S STETSON $6.00 Gun
Metal and Vici Kid, Button. Metal. Bluchei*, Vici and Wax Calf.
Reduced to 54.10 a Pair Reduced to $4.90 a Pair
Boys' $3.00 Shoes, 1 to 5, Reduced to $2.25 a Pair
LADIES' $4.00 Patent Colt, Gun Men's $5.00 Gun Metal Straight
Metal, Vici Kid Button, any style. Lace or Blucher, all styles.
Reduced to $3.15 a Pair Reduced to $4.10 a Pair
Boys' $2.50 Shoes, 9 to liV 2 , Reduced to $1.90 a Pair
LADIES' $3.50 Patent Colt, Gun MEN'S $4.00 Gun Metal, Button,
Metal Button or Vici Kid. Blucher or Straight Lace.
Reduced to $2.85 a Pair Reduced to $3.35 a Pair
Boys' $1.75 Shoes, 8% to Reduced to $1.40 a Pair
LADIES'S3.OO Patent Colt, Gun MEN'S $3.00 G. M., Button
Metal or Vici Kid Button. and Blucher; all sixes.
Reduced to $2.45 a Pair Reduced to $2.45 a Pair
Boys' Scout=Shoes, Black and Tan, Reduced 20% a Pair
LADIES' $2.50 Patent Colt, Gun MEN'S $3.50 Heavy Work Shoes,
Metal or Vici Kid. * black or tan.
Reduced to $1.85 a Pair Reduced to $2.50 a Pair
All Misses' and Children's Shoes Reduced From 10 to 20%
Mercer County Jurist, Candidate for
He-election, Defines His Position
Sharon. Pa.. Jan. 22. —Judge A. W.
Williams vestorday renewed the liquor .
licenses of the present holder® in Mer
cer county and hold over for further
investigation two applications from
Farrell. Inclmhrd in the lis* are _t*v>
breweries, eight wholesalers and 27 re
tailers. The licenses will date from
February 11.
Judge Williams, who has announced |
his candidacy for re-election. defined las
stand on the liquor question which is 1
i enstrued by many as a declaration of
principles for the forriicomiug cam-j
"This may be the last session of the
License Oourt at which I shall preside,"
he said, "but I want to make it plain
that as long as I am oa» tlx* bench li- i
censes will be granted or refuse,! on the
same basis as thev have been in the
••Political expediency uoes not and
has not influenced me in consideration
of such applications. Tt is the law of!
the land that some licenses shall be
granted, and it is not the province of
the * ourt to legislate on this questiou.
Ship Captain Picked Up German War
ship Off Perto Rico
San Juan, P. R., Jan. 22.—The
steamship Coamo, Captain Barber,
i which sailed from New York, January |
' 16. for San Juan, reports having sight-'
ed the German cruiser Karlsruhe off
Moro yesterday morning before day
The cruiser turned a searchlight on
to the bridge of the Coamo. the ship's
officials say. making the entrance of
the vessel into the harbor difficult. The
warship refused to answer wireless sig
nals aud disappeared in the darkness.
Will Readjust Wages
Beading. Jan. 22.—Notices of a re
adjustment of wages were posted at the
various plants of the Reading Iron
Company here yesterday, and at the of
ti.'es it was stated that it will mean
an almost general reduction. The per
centage is now being worked out and
the readjustment will become effective
on Monday. February S. It is likely
tha; a similar readjustment will be
made at the company's plant at Dan
ville. Pa., when the semimonthly pay
roll amounts to $ 1 a/ 1 00.
There Is No Question
but that indigestion and the distressed
feeling which always goes with it can
be promptly relieved by taking a
before and after each meal. 25c a box.
George A. Gorgas.
Positive Relief I
from the suffering caused by dis
ordered conditions of the organs
of digestion and elimination -
from indigestion and biliousness ■
alwavs secured by the safe,
certain and gentle action of
Beecham*s !i
S«M arwyvlniv.' b kwM,
Engineer Finds Steel Nut Wedged In'
Joint of Rails
Wilkes-Barre, Jan. 22. —An attempt
was made to wreck the Pennsylvania j
passenger train, leaving this city at !
2.35 o'clock yesterday afternoon, at
the Thirty-uine mile post, near Porte, j
a large steel nut being wedged in the j
joiut of two rails. The obstruction was
discovered bv H. Miiler. of Pottsville, j
an engineer of a freight train that!
j passed the scene on the opposite track >
a short time before the passenger tiuin |
was due.
Special Officer Henry S. WaWenburg. t
of this city, took A. B. Case, of Blooms
i iburg, from a passing train at Porte,
1 after a hard tight, suspecting him ot 1
attempting to wreck the ' train. He
proved an alibi, and now search is be-i
ing made for a man seen in the vicinity j
of where the obstruction was pieced a
1 short time before it was discovered.
So Sou of McAdoo's Secretary Revised
the Lord's Prayer
Washington. Jan. 22.—George R.
Oooksey, private secretary to Secre
tary McAdoo. has a four-year-old son;
whose mother for the past two months j
has been teaching him t.he Lord's Prav-1
or. Young Ccwksey got as far as "Give
us this day our daily bread" the other
night when he hesitated.
"Give us this day cur daily cake."|
he went on to say. "You must not l
say "give us this dav our daily cake j
but bread,' " cautioned the mother.
"I kuovv. mother," replied the son,
"but I don't want bread, 1 want
cake. ''
Gates' Widow to Wed
Minneapolis. Jan. 22.— Mrs. Florence!
Hopwood Gates, widow of the late
Charles O. Gates, will be married next
Weduesdav evening to Harold Leoj
Judd, of New Britaiu, Conn. The cere
mony will take place at the residence
] of Mrs. Gutes. Mr. Judd and his bride
will spend their honeymoon in the
Value of 1014 Output Placed by U. S.
Geological Surrey and Mint
at 595.000.000
Washington. D. C.7 .lan. 22.—The
gold mining ludustrv of the United
States had a prosperous year ia 1914
and regained its normal condition, in
asmuch hh early returns indicate an out
put greater by nearly 14,000,000 tthau
that of 1913. H. D. Mct'askey, of the
V". S. theological Survey, who is author
ity for these tigu res, adds that the pro- 1
duetion in 1913 was lower than for sev
eral years past and even in 1914 the
• output was considerably below that of
any year in the period .1908-1912,
; when the high water mark was reached.
For 1914 the preliminary figures of the
j I'nited states Geological Survey and
:the Bureau of the Min* indicate a total
gold yield of $92,823,500.
I a Alaska the output of gold in
'creased about $300,000, tthe industry
was generally prosperous, and a large
' amount of dead work continued to be
done preparatory <0 increased output
! from lode mines. The placer yield was
about $10,T00.000, or the same as iu
I 1913. and increases made in the Ruby, |
j Seward Peninsula, Iditarod aud Hot
! Springs districts offset declines in out
put from Fairbanks and other camps.
Abundant rainfall favored placer rain
! ing. About 26 gold lode mines pro- '
duced about s;>, 100,000 in 1914,
against $4,814,813 from 30 mines in .
1 1913. Juneau, including the Tread- 1
well aud the great new Alaska-Juneau, ,
Alaska-Uastineau and other mines, con
| tinued to be the most important lode
In Arizona the mine production of
gold increased about $500,000 in 1914.
| The chief producers, the Tom Reed.
t»old Road. Vulture and Commonwealth
mines, were active and produced more
than half the total yield, the remainder
coming largely from copper ores.
In California the mines produced
over $700,000 m%re than in 1913. The
Grass Valley, Mother Lode and other
quart?, mines continued active produc
ers at depth, and the placer output, es
pecially from the large dredging opera- '
1 tions. was again large. The dredges 1
| alone produced 40 per cent, of the total
gold yield and over 90 per cent, of the
j total placer output.
Colorado mines increased their yield ,
1 by over $1,300,000 above that of 1913,
I tile greate- part of this increase, or
j $1,143,000. being made in the Cripple
' Creek district, where the mines and <
j mills had auother active year. |
In Idaho the mine output decreased j,
I over $250,000. owing largely to the:'
small output ot the De l<aniar mine. I,
but the dredges in Lemhi and Boise |
counties had a prosperous year.
In Montana the mine yield increased 1
over 14 per cent, and the total produc- <
tion was about $4,000,000. or more | (
than for any year sine? 1906. The |
placers and the Southern Cross and j 1
■North Moecasin mines enjoyed an ac- '
I tive year. _ i
Nevada mines showed a decrease ot' j
. about 4 per cent., or over $400,000. in j
I gold output in 1914. The yield at the j
j sreat Goldfie'd camp alone declined by ■
over $1,000,000, but this decrease was j
! offset by increased yield from Touopah, !
i Fair view, Wonder," Round Mountain. |
National. Seven Troughs and other j
camps. At Manhattan the output de- !
clined about 40 per cent.
In New Mexico the mine production j
! increased nearly ssoo,ooo, but iu Ore- j
! gon the output declined about $20,000. j
I In I'tali the mine output of gold de ,
j creased about 7 per cent., or over ;
! $250,000, in 1914. The yield was prin
i cipallv from copper ores. The output j
; from true gold ores has declined since •
I the suspension of operations at Mercur. j
j The Philippine production has stead- •
' ily increaseu ai"' in 1914 passed the;
I 51.000.000 mark.
United States Suddenly Drops Oat of
Japanese Market
Philadelphia. -lan. 22.—lat>an is
alarmed, according to a trade dispatch
from I'nited States Consul General
George H. >. '.draore, at Yokohama, over .
j the complete withdrawal of American
j buvers of peanuts from the Japanese 1
j markets. The dispatch, which was re-1
ceived here this week, pointed out that
the I'nited States, which for years had |
I betju taking more than eighty per cent. 1
lof the entire peanut output annually,!
{ with signs of a steady progress, sud- ;
|) denlv dropped out of the market last !
month, when tue buying season was in
j full swing.
•' The causes for the business dead- j
j lock." the dispatch read, "are, accord-j
ing to the generally accepted interpre
tations here, the bumper crop of pea
nuts in the I'nited States itself, a sud- j
den decrease of demand owing to com- <
mercial depression in the States, and j
the exacting rates collected for war j
I risks.
Bob Fitzsimmons Divorced
Chicago. Jan. 22. —Mrs. Julia >Fitz-'
simmons has obtained a divorce from |
! R-obert Fitzsimmons, formerly world '9 ]
1 champion heavyweight pugilist. She
charged cruelty. I
" Pape's Cold Com
pound" Opens Clog
ged Nose and Head
and Ends Grippe
II Relief comes instantly.
A dose taken every two hours until!
three doses are taken will end grippe |
misery and break up a severe cold j
i either in the head, chest, body or j
I limbs.
It promptly opens clogged-up nostrils
j and air passages in the head, stops nasty :
i discharge or nose running, relieves sick ,
1 headache, dullness, feverisbness, sore j
throat, sneezing, soreness and stiffness. I
| Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing;
■and snuffling! Ease your throbbing I
I head! Nothing else in the world gives j
| such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold'
| Compound,' which costs ouly 25 cents
Jat any drug store. It acts without
j assistance, tastes nice, causes no in-1
convenience. Be sure you get thei
genuine. Adv. I
\ Picked Ripe from the Orange
Iym j|» w p Groves of Sunny California—
I J |\| I I These Big, Delicious, Firm, Tender-
Am A, KJ A * Meated Seedless Navels
Trainloads are arriving daily in all markets, handy fruit dishes between meals, and
and California never sent better fruit. in salads and desserts.
If you want luscious oranges, heavy with o . *
healthful juice, telephone your grocer or fruit OlinKlSt JLemOnS
dealer now. .. L r iJie tbe . Su ?kist Orange, the Sun- JfSpjMK.
_ kist I.craon is tbe finest of its kind. It Jjp
Don t say merely oranges" or "lemons" is tart, full-flavored,practically 3S&, IST
.ay "Sunkist," for that name marks
a standard of quality that is unsur- " nd tPa - Use the i uice ' n P |ac * of
>»g . 1 , „ vinegar. Learn the 85 other ways to c'f"
emp >V Sunkist Lemons. i.mi)
on Sunkiit—Stn* th « wrmpoer* lor W monger j a
Address CiliftMu Fruit Grafm
Exck.B«e. I3»N. CUrli St.. Ckicm.
Jerome Starts To-night for New
Hampshire to Bring Him
New York. .lan. 22. —William Trav
ers .Jerome, with representatives of the
Attorney General's office, and with
guards, will leave New York to-night
for Concord, X. H.. to bring Harry K.
Thaw back to this state. The party
will arrive at Concord ou Saturday
morning and if there is no hitch will be
on the way back with Thaw in custody
on Saturday night. So the Tombs prob
ably will open its doors again on Sun
A mandate from the Federal Supreme
Court ordering the New Hampshire au
thorities to turn Thaw over to New
York' Statv was mailed to Mr. Jerome
! yesterday from Washington. The man
date is in conformity with the court's
j decision handed down thirty days ago.
Thaw's trial for conspiracy in es
| . aping from the Matteawan asylum will
;be called before Justice Davis in the
j Supreme Court next week. Mr. Jerome
1 will have change of the prosecution
j and Moses Grossman will be counsel for
; the defense. There was a conference
; yesterday between Mr. Jerome afld Dis
| trict Attorney Perkins regarding the
Thaw matter. Judge Davis was pres-,
i ent.
The report that ex Assemblyman
j Richard Butler, who was indicted a* a
result of the alleged conspiracy to free
; Thaw, will be a witness for tiie State
1 in the forthcoming trial is still current
but unconfirmed. Both Mr. Jerome anil]
Mr. Butler said yesterday they knew'
nothing about the report.
Rescues Country Districts From Heath
enism, Says Minister
Chicago, Jan. 22.—The auto is briug- ,
ing aboitt a religious rejuvenation in
i the I'uitAl States. In place of enticing
persons away from church, as has often
been alleged, it is bringing them to
church. In sparsely settled regions it
is rescuing the American people from a ;
j State bordering on heathenism. These ]
' statements were made by the Kev. S. 1.1
Hanford, superintendent of the i
i braska mission field, to the delegates at |
| the meeting of the Congregational j
i Home 'Missionary Society of the United ;
| States.
The fart played by the motor
: boosting church work was admitted
by speakers from various parts of the
I country.
i !
Cincinnati Preachers Appeal to Mayor 1
and Receive Assurances
Cincinnati, Jan. 22. —The Law and i
| Order committee of the Methodist Epis- j
i copal Preachers ' Association of Cincin- I
j nati called on 'Mayor Spiegle, headed ;
iby the Rev. Dr. C. W. Blodgett, and
| protested against the announced ap
j pearance in this city next Sunday night
at a leading theatre of a company in
which the' chorus girls werp bare
limbed. The 'Mayor assured the preach
ers that no tightless performers would
be allowed to appear in Cincinnati, and
stated that he believed the announce
ment was the work of an imaginative i
press agent.
In answer to the protest made 'by
j the committee against the forthcoming
j fight here between "Gurtboat'' Smith
I and Jim Flynn, the 'Mayor declared
i that the bout was to be a boxing match
and that no slugging would be allowed.
Nebraska Justice and ex-Member of
Pennsylvania Legislature
Lincoln. Xeb., Jan. 22.—Conrad Hoi
! lenbeek, Chief Justice of the Nebraska
I Supreme Court, died here venterday of
heart disease after a brief illness. Jus
| tice Hollenbeck had been in office only j
j two weeks.
Judge Hollenbeck was a member of
the Pennsylvania Ijegislature from Pot
j ter county during the term of 1875-76.
j His home was at Coudersport during his
! activity in Pennsylvania politics. He
was born in that county audi for years
worked as a farmhand.
To Jail as a Bogus Priest
Lock Haven, Pa.. Jan. 22.—Cdnviet
ed of impersonating a Catholic priest,
anil fraudulently obtaining money for
alleged charitable persons, Fred. A.
j Liming, of Altoona. was yesterday sen-1
I tenced to not less than two years or j
j more than three vears in the Western
I Penitentiary by .iudge Hall. i
Would Bar Frame Building From Site
Near Baer Home
Beading, l'a., Jan. 22.—Formal pro- f
test against the location of the frame I
tabernacle for the St ough evangelistic
campaign of six weeks to begin here in j
May, at Hill road and Clymer streets,
was filed with Mayor St rat ton yester I
day by a committee of citizens of this
residential section. beaded bv Jonathan
Mould and John K. Stauffer, of the j
1 City Planning Commission.
T! - protest camp hot upon the heels
of the announcement of the site select J
cd. which adjoins "Hawthorne.'' the]
summer resi Jeuce of the late George F. |
Baer. president of the Reading Railway
Company. Use of the plot was granted
by William H. Lrnden, Heading's mil
lionaire confectioner, who. by the way,
lives in another part of the to«vn. The j
campaign committee announced its in
tention to transfer to the site the tab
ernaele used in a similar campaign in
Harrisburg, and which was purchased
for $4,000.
Mayor .Strat ton informed his indig 1
nant callers yesterday that nothinsr
i could be done until the Stough people_
apply for a permit to erect the buil I- ;
ing. and that the matter will hinge on ;
i whether it violates the city ordinance j
as to the erection of frame buildings. It ;
is contended that such buildings may 1
be put up temporarily. If not permit- j
ted at Hill road and Clvmer streets, it 1
is not likely that the tabernacle can be j
erected anywhere else within the city
Lebanon Police Believe One of Gang
Killed Night Boss
Lebanon, Pa., Jan. 22.—Hope of an :
! early solution of the mysterious fatal '
: hooting lasit month here of John E. ]
Mills, a night boss at the Semet So I way !
j coke plant, has been revived by the cap-1
j ture by the police of live men with po
lice records.
On the strength of disclosures made t
! by some of the men the police believe 1
j that among th>?m is the real murderer
;of Mills, notwithstanding that en his
| deathbed Mills positively Ray'
j Seiders, a young chauffeur, as the man ;
I who "hot him. Seiders has stoutly main-i
i tained hisvinnocenee, an i: the police I
j have been unable to connect him with
Mhe crime other than by Mills' dying,
: Pipe. Under Heavy Pressure, Bursts at
Shenandoah Plant
Shenandoah. Pa., Jan. 22. —While
five men were repairing a throttle on a
| high-pressure steam line at the Cant
i bridge Coal Company breaker engine
house last night, a heavy steam pipe,
with 150 pounds' pressure, suddenly
burst. catching the men in the volume
of roaring steam and scalding water
and burling tnem in all directions. The
engine house and part of the breaker
were wrecked. Three men were prob
ably fatally injured. '
Foreman James Williams was blown
out of the eugine house and miraculous
ly aped.
Bluejacket Jilted on Evening Set for
the Wedding
Washington, Jan. 22. —.lilted on the
evening set for the wedding, Charles P.
Davis, a former bluejacket on the bat
tleship Louisiana, who was one of the
"heroes of Vera Cruz." called at City
Hall Thursday to leturn a marriage
license he procured last week to wed
Miss May M. Merryman. He declared
j he was going "back to sea."
"Anothor fellow 'beat my time' at
the last minute," Daivs told Clerk
I Kroll. "Here's the license and give
j me my dollar.''
Younger Brother Kills Boy
Boston, Jan. 22.—-John Murphy,)
17, was killed by his younger brother
Richard while they were playing with
a knife. John was Stabbed through the
(heart. "I didn't mean to do it; we
! Were only fooling," the yotlnger boy
1 cried when he told his mother about it.
Quick Belief for Coughs, Colds and
Hoarseness. Clear the Voice—Fine for
Speakers and Singers. Usc.
16 N. Third St. Peuna. Station
Wood Preserver Says Americans Should
Build Permanent Houses
i Chicago. Jan. 22. —If the people of
i the United States were as careful of
their houses as the Egyptians were of
their mummies they could save SIOO,-
I 000,000 a year, said K. A. Sterling, sec
retary of the Forest Prodiu-ts Federation
lat the eleventh annual of
the American Wood Preservers' Asso
i cist ion at the Congress hotel.
"When the Egyptians fixed up a
j mummy," he said, "they wanted it to
last. They tilled it full of creosote and
other preservatives, and to-da\ we dig
| up 500-year-old mummies in first-class
condition. An American, on the other
hand, builds a cottage, house, fence or
dock of soft, rottable material that
turns to punk in five or ten years."
Lebanon. August 17-20, and Allentown,
September 21-24
Lebanon, Jan. 22.—Secretary and
i Superintendent John A. Botlman. of the
Lebanon Valley Hair Association, lias
returned front a visit to Philadelphia,
.•where he spent a day attending an im-
I portant meeting of the managers of the
i big fair circuit, held in that city. The
I dates for the fairs in the various cities
; comprising the big fair circuit, are «s
j follows:
| Wilmington. Del., July 20; Salem, N.
i .T„ July 27; Pitman, August 3-5; Plem
| ington, August 10-13; Lebanon county
j fair, August 17-20; Kutztown, Berks
I county, August 24^27; Pottstown,
| August 31 to September 3; Nazareth,
J September 14-17; Allentown, Septem
ber 21-24; Trenton, X. J., September
j 26 to October 1; Mount Holly, N. J.,
] October 5-8.
Molars Disabled as Man Bit on Nail
Imbedded in Bread
New York, Jan. 22.—Supreme Court
j Justice Aspinall, of Brooklyn, dis
[ missed a suit brought by O. A. J. (jueck
berner, of No. 345 Lafayette Avenue,
Brooklyn, once world champion hammer
thrower, to recover $10,500 damages
| from the Ward Baking Company for the
j loss of five teeth which, Queckberner
I said, were broken by biting an iron nail
anil a comb in bread of the defendant s
t manufacture.
I After Queekberner had presented his
evidence, Justice Aspinall dismissed
i the case, saying no negligence had been
shown on the paw of the company in
■ i the manufacture of its bread. An ap
! peal will be takeu.
, , „
Tlifie Cburmtiicr Inland* Are Now
ft Tfcrtr Bent
holds the record—4o hours—ls the
newest and only twin-screw steam
ship sailing to Bermuda, and the
only one landing passengers at the
dock at Hamilton without transfer
by tender,
itound Trip with meals CIE and
and stateroom berth U p
For full particulars apply to -A. E.
OlTBHllHllXifc; A CO, Aktbli tias>
Imtc 9. S. Co.,, 2:1 HroaUway, Mew
Yorki P. I.UR.MO HPMMUI., lot) Mis.
lirt St.. tlarrlabmru. Hi, ur mmy l'lrfe.
j et Agent.
'V' I *
Winter Cruises
from New York to the
American Mediterranean
Sailings Thursdays and Saturdays j
Weekly service from New York and j
i j direct connections with Havana.
Separate or combined tour' of
10 and 23 day*. $75.00 and ap
win* steamer as hotel
All (ares include meals and stateroom
accomodations. Steamers built in
America and sailing under American '
Flag. Booklets,'rates and schedules i
j on application.
(Ward Line)
Goaanl OHKM, Pitr U, E. 1., Ntw lark
Or any ltailroud Ticket office
Or Authorised Tourist Agency.
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