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BLUE AND GRAY
TEMPLE AUDITORIUM PACKED
MEMORIAL SUNDAY OBSERVED
Audience Alternately Moved to Tears,
Laughter and Applause Dur
ing Impressive Cere
Under the sweeping folds of the
Stars and Stripes, in the historic old
Temple auditorium (Hazard's pavilion)
yesterday, some 3000 persons, mainly
veterans of sanguinary strife, were
alternately moved to tears, laughter
or applause by one of the most color
ful and emotional rellglo-patrlotic ser
vices ever held here. In memory of
the soldier dead, it partook of all the
military characteristics of a chaplain's
mass on a battlefield, save that the
gentle presence of women and children
gave to it a softness not often seen
and the brooding dove of peace lent to
it rather the semblance of a requiem
over the close of hostilities and the
fraternization of erstwhile enemies.
Beautiful it was in its pathos, stirring
in its warlike fervor, hut above all, it
was prophetic and touching in its free
dom from nil bitterness and rancor,
though side by side throughout Rat
men who a generation ago hated each
other with a hatred only bred by Inter
necine strife — an enmity stirred up be
tween opposing brothers, deeper, firmer
and more bitter even that that existing
betwixt opposing races or peoples.
Other services each group has had,
or will have, but seldom since the war
have these opposing factions grasped
hands and wept under a common flag.
But yesterday the starry banner flut
tered Roftly over whitened heads that
bowed tog-ether In a prayer for univer
sal peace — that peace so dear to every
one because so dearly bought.
And above the blue sky was draped
with clouds of gray till even nature
seemed to have joined in the spirit of
Flags were everywhere in the ugly
barn. Long streamers, draped from
the eaves, united in a crown of glory
In the center above the heads of snow.
Banners hung from the white-draped
balcony, and curtained the dingy stage,
arched the windows and doors and
concealed the pulpit Itself. Flowers
galore banked the edges of the plat
form and added their beauty and fra
grance to the scene. On the desk itself
rested "the sword of Bunker HIH" — a
weapon drawn in tho war that made
the United States a nation and never
yet,ensheathed. ■ . .
In serried ranks on the •whole lower
floor were the snowy-crowned fighters
of the days that were; the grizzled
wearers of the blue, with their bronze
insignia; the equally grizzled gray-clad
men of the South, with their iron
crosses of valor. Flanking them were
the younger men who, sons of either
side, proudly conquered the Spanish
don 'neath the banner of an united
land. And In another band were the
youngsters of the military schools, Just
training In the arts of •war, which,
please God, they shall never be called
upon to practice. And all about them
the boxes bloomed with the women
who, staying at home in silence and
patience during all those bloody years,
yet gave the veterans inspiration to
fight and care when wounded, and
made their homecoming a greater joy
than even victory could give.
Daughters of Revolution
And mingled with all were the great
grandsons and daughters of those who,
"in their ragged regimentals, the old
Contlnetals," first gave to this land of
ours Its baptism of blood. And the
same sun shone over all and the same
banners fluttered above them; the same
prayers and the same hymns found an
swer in all their hearts, and tears
flowed from young and old alike.
Simple, almost elementally primitive,
were the ceremonies. An orchestra, an
organ, a quartet and a mixed choir
filled the edifice with harmony. Nothing
elaborate was attempted. The good old
"The Heavens Are Telling" and "Un
fold, ye Portals," were the only unus
ual numbers, while Sousa's "Liberty
Bell' was the only note of incongruity.
The touching "Vacant Chair" was the
war-time melody that made the tears
flow, for It recalled to young and old
the missing oneß whose graves, per
haps many miles away, will be covered
with ' ' flowers tomorrow by loving
though unknown hands.
Had Military Flavor
The prayers, the scripture lessons
and the Invocations had a milltnry
flavor and the sermon of the pastor,
Rev. Robert J. Burdette, was along
similar lines. But though he apostro
phied the flag and gloried in victories
won, he had a tender note of pathos
for the men who had borne defeat even
more bravely than had others victories,
and his earnest, sweeping pleas for uni
versal peace and brotherhood called
out general applause. "The gospel of
peace" bo preached, and none more
earnestly concurred In his sentiments
than did those who had waded through
the blood and lira of the hell of a
And though there were patrtotlo ser
vices following and a flag presentation,
and orations, and drum calls, and mar
tial airs that Btlrred the blood, that
earnest plea for peace Is what told
strongly with the men who had borne
the brunt of battle, and Its spirit hung
low above the bowed heads of the men
of iron, even unto the end of the day.
Or. Burdette's Sermon
Dr. ' Burdette chosa for his text Mark
PAYS LOVING TRIBUTE TO NATION'S HONORED DEAD
REV. ROBERT J. BURDETTE
4:39: "And he arose and rebuked the
wind and said unto the sea, 'Peace, be
still.' And the wind ceased and there
was a sreat calm." He said in part:
"How like an army with banners the
world came marching down the broad
highways of time to meet Jesus Christ
A little day of peace and love In Eden,
then sin and the long story of conflict.
History writing itself on tablets of
bronze with a stylus dripped In blood
of the storm of elements and passion.
"It ia a night of storm; the lurid
lightning: plows furrows of blinding
light along the black fields of the skies;
the mountains tremble and 'the sea
leaps to meet the frowning skies. A
figure, unarmed, tender with the grace
of young manhood, beautiful in the
majesty of perfect calm, rises in the
stern of a frail craft, a toy tosses to
and fro, the helpless plaything of the
shouting billows and shrieking winds.
The man standing In the pilot's seat is
the Son of God, the fisher's boat is the
throne of the universe. The affrighted
crew of common men— the conquerors
of the -world, is a picture of the uni
versal unrest and terror that was the
world. Standing In the rocking boat,
the type of his church, he spake in the
still, small voice of eternal majesty and
infinite authority, a command that fell
strangely upon the heart of the war
ring world. When in the first hour of
his life he lay a breathing Illy bud pil
lowed on the virgin's heart, the gates
of heaven were swung open and the
flood of roseate splendor, swept earth
ward in airy echelon, shouting and
singing to men, 'Glory to God— Peace!'
Conquest by Peace
"Did the world of men hear the voice
on blue Galilee? The conquest of the
world by peace began with that com
mand. In the west an island kingdom
lifted its puissant scepter and the
marching armies and swift sailing nav
ies halted and turno dback at the ges
ture of Kngland. From its loins sprang
forth the mighty republic carrying as
its scepter of authority the flag that has
never known defeat— the youngest ot
the nations girding the world with Its
navies, and calling into its marts the
handiwork of the world by the arts of
peace, the land that we call 'home.'
"The dream of peace was a sure
prophecy. The years were and are now
fulfilling it. 'God's fatherhood' was
teaching men the sweet mysteries of
human brotherhood. 'Thou shalt love
thy neighbor as thyself spake the
Christ, and lo! in loving answer the
first hospital in the world was builded
by a disciple of Christ, a Christian wo
man, Fablola, a Roman matron.
"The triumphs of peace endure. They
are clean and sweet. Take the history
of our own dealing with the Indians.
War after war, a 'century of dishonor,'
broken treaties one after another, until
the veriest savage who still clings to
his blanket feels contempt for the
pledged word of the United States.
Once Woe Was the Rule
"A thousand years ago war was the
rule, peace the exception. To keep the
race of man alive, to save the women
and little ones from starvation, the
church proclaimed the 'truce of God,'
a special peace for the husbandman at
the plow and the workman at his trade.
"But men say, we must have peace
with honor. My brethren, that peace
God has given to our land. God keep
green and fadeless forever the laurels
that wreath the memories, of the heroes
of our wars, the soldiers and sailors to
whom he has given the blessing of eter
Following the sermon Captain Fred
erick J. Cresßey took charge of the ser
vice. "The long roll at Shlloh" was giv
en by Comrade Phllo Case, who gave It
when a boy so long ago. Addresses
were made by Gen. Johnstono Jones,
"Our Honored Dead." Hon. Will A.
Harris, "One Country and One Flag;"
Mrs. Lou V. , Chapin read an original
poem, "Our Nation's Flag;" Mrs. Rob
ert J. Burdette presented a beautiful
American flag to the Temple Baptist
church in behalf of the G. A. n. To the
graceful presentation speech of Mrs.
Burdette Captain Cressey called upon
the -pastor, whom he humorously intro
duced as "Mrs. Burdette's husband."
An elaborate musical program was
rendered by the Apollo club and the
orchestra of the First Congregational
church .as follows: "Liberty Bell"
(Sousa), orchestra; organ and dox
ology; "Unfold Ye Portals" (Gounod),
Apollo club and orchestra; solo, "O
LOS ANGELE9 HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MAY ao, T905.
Paradise" (Browne), Spencer Robinson;
"The Vacant Chair," male quartet;
"Nearer, My God, to Thee," audience;
"The Heavens Are Telling" (Hayden),
Apollo club and orchestra; "The Stars
and Stripes Forever," orchestra; "Star
Spangled Banner," Apollo club and or
chestra; "American Battle Scene," or
The services closed with the resound
ing bugle taps by Comrade O. T.
Thomas and benediction by Chaplain
W. A. Irwln.
AT MEMORIAL SERVICES
Refuse Exemption From Collection
Baskets — Add Neat Sum to Temple
Church Building Fund
Tour average old soldier dislikes
nothing more than an intimation that
he Is in any way a mendicant dependent
on the bounty of his country or a
pauper. This was strikingly, though
somewhat humorously, illustrated at
the memorial services in Temple audi
torium yesterday morning.
The old soldiers of both the blue and
the gray, with veterans of the Spanish
war and a number of semi-mllltary
societies, were guests of Temple church
yesterday and occupied the body of the
house. When It came time for the con
tribution Rev. Robert J. Burdette told
the ushers not to pass their baskets
on the lower floor.
"These old soldiers are our guests,"
he said, "and it would not be right to
ask them to pay for that courtesy."
Instantly a veteran arose on the
stage and called the minister to task.
"This is the first time In fifty years,"
said he, "that I have ever interrupted
a service, but, as an old soldier, I can
not permit this. We had an Intimation
that this was coming and we have de
termined that it must not be. We
know of your plans for a splendid tem
ple here and we want a small part in
its erection. We demand that we be
allowed to contribute and that you
have your baskets passed among us."
The baskets were passed, so were
hats, to care for the overflow. More
money came from thiv old soldiers than
from all the rest of the large house.
SACRED CONCERT GIVEN I
FOR THE GOOD SHEPHERD]
For the benefit of the Convent of
the Good Shepherd society folk turned
out in force yesterday afternoon to
attend the sacred concert given at the
beautiful home of Madam Ida Han
cock at 688 Carondelet street.
Madam Hancock, who is the presi
dent of the Woman's auxiliary of the
convent, graciously threw open her
home for the event, which proved a
signal success, both socially and finan
cially. Between $300 and $400 was
realized for the benefit of the convent.
The reception hall was beautified
with yellow , out flowers, hanging
baskets of the blossoms making a
pretty, effect. In the drawing room the
mantel was banked ivith feathery wild
parsley in blossom, while two tall
yucca stocks were placed at either
side. A large basket of dainty pink
sweet peas was placed on the large
The program rendered was one of ex
ceptional merit, numerous encores
being given. The following took part:
Miss Grace Adele Freeby, Miss Atleen
Northrup, Miss Ethel Pearl Mitchell,
Miss Kilnu Knudson, G. Allen Hancock,
Miss Belle Martin, Hlchard E. Barry,
Mrs. Tousle Cooke-Hasklns.
Following the program Bishop Co
naty made a few remarks, in which he
voiced the thanks of the auxiliary for
the assistance received, as well as in
his own name and the white-robed
Sisters of the Good shepherd.
Among those present were the fol
lowing well known people: Bishop
Conaty, Revs. George Donahoe, T. F.
Fahey and D. W. Murphy, Dr. and
Mrs. P. G. Cotter, Mr. and Mrs. I. B.
Dockweller, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Forve,
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. "VVhlpple, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Mesiner, Mr. and Mrs. G.
A. Bobrlck, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Des
mond. Mr. and Mrs. V. Ponet, Mmea,
Hancock, Adelle Ball, C. T. Whitney,
W, O. Kerckhoff, Carpenter, Miss
Lynch, Miss Mullen, Mrs. Andrew Mul
lln. Miss Conaty, Mrs. W. H. Work
man, Miss Workman, Dr. and Mrs.
Bylnarton, Misses Dillon. Mrs, W. W.
Dlckson,, Mrs. Charles HlnrhcllfTe,
Mrs. T. O'Nell. Mrs. John Kneally,
Misses Kneally, Mrs. Wenilngrer.
Misses Roche and Flood of San Fran
cisco, Mr. and Mrs. A. Fusenot, Misses
Desmond, Dr. and Mrs. Wholmes, Mr.
And Mrs. 3. 3. Herein, Mrs. Li Rhodes,
Mrs, Luke Phillips, Mrs. Catherine
Wilson, Mrs. Fitzgerald, Mr. and Mrs.
Scholt Messrs. S. Meier, Carroll and
Henry Daly and 3. 3. Doran.
Th« following younff women, gowned
In white, acted as usher* : Misses Ball,
Grace Schilling. McDermott, Fusenot
LIFE OF HELEN KELLER
BUBJECT OF DIBCOURBE
Rev. Benjamin Fay Mills addressed
a large au<2!snce At tbe regular service
of the Fellowship In Belasco theater
yesterday morning. His subject was
"The Wonderful Btory of Helen Kel
ler; or the Blind Woman Who Can
Bee." He said In part:
"Mark Twain says that the two most
remarkable people of the twentieth
century aro Napoleon and Helen
"The latter was born on June 27, 1880,
In Alabama. At six months of age she
began to tfllk, and at one year, without
any preliminary practice, suddenly
walked across the room. A half a year
later, however, she was taken with an
acute congestion of the stomach and
brain, which robbed her of two of her
senses, the power of hearing nnd of
sight, and with them she lost also her
power of speech.
"The career of Helen Keller affords
one of the best Illustrations of the
compensations of human experiences.
In the first place, she has developed
a remarkable power of appreciation of
the world of nature and of art. She
seems to experience more delight In
passing her hands over works of art
than ordinary people do in looking at
"She discerns persons' dispositions by
the lianlshnkp. She says of Mark
Twain, "I discern the twinkle _of his
eye in his handshake.' When she first
entered a cemetery, without knowing
anything of her surroundings, she be
gan to cry. She enjoys music sympa
thetically and It seems as If the waves
of sound beating upon her body caused
the same sort of appreciation which
others enjoy through hearing.
"She has developed a remarkable
character. In 1894, when she was taken
to a school in New .York, she writes:
'I find four things to learn: to think
clearly without^ hurry or confusion; to
love everybody sincerely; to act in
everything with the highest motives,
and to trust in God unhesitatingly.'
Charles Dudley Warner says of her:
'I believe she Is the purest minded hu
man being in existence. The world to
her is what her own mind is.'
"The story of Helen Keller Illustrates
the power of human nature to over
come difficulties, both in herself and
her remarkable teacher. Miss Sullivan.
Her attitude toward life Is that of ab
solute trust, and she is reaping the
FAREWELL SERMON BY
THE REV. MR. THOMSON
Rev. J. S. Thomson, pastor of the
Independent Church of Christ,
preached his farewell sermon yester
day at Dobinson auditorium, previous
to his European trip, and will leave
this week for his vacation of several
months abroad. His subject was "The
Tabernacle and the Temple," and he
said in part:
"The trek of the Hebrews from
Egypt, through the wilderness to Pal
estine, is the most famous in history.
Many enemies opposed them and com
pelled them to fight many battles. They
were often hungry and thirsty. Hard
ships and discouragements of all kinds
were their dally experiences. But two
facts kept them generally loyal to
their purpose. They had an inspired
leader and a strong faith in God.
Their ideal was actualized and a splen
did result came out of their toll — a
noble and spiritual nationality. A his
tory somewhat like theirs can be traced
in the life of every earnest nation, de
nomination, church and individual.
"In the wilderness the Hebrews had
a tabernacle. It was a tent containing
sacred vessels for symbolical and re
ligious uses. This tabernacle was to
the people a token of the divine pres
ence among them. When the Land of
Promise was settled the tabernacle
was transformed into Solomon's
"We have been holding our services
for five years and a half in various
places. We have been wandering from
place to place, but now we are to have
'a local habitation and a name.'
"We have passed through many dif
ficulties, and our faith has been tried;
and our faith, touched by the spirit, of
God and Illuminated by the light of
Christ, has saved us.
"Moses made the tabernacle after
the pattern which was revealed to him
on the Mount, and we have been try
ing to fashion our church after the
Sermon on the Mount, after the pat
tern of life which has been revealed to
us. May the fire from heaven fall
upon our sacrifice."
PAYS LOVING TRIBUTE TO
OUR DEPARTED SAILORS
Dr. Frank DeWitt Talmage, pastor
of the First Presbyterian church,
preached a sermon yesterday on "Naval
Heroes," recalling the services ren
dered to the nation by American sail
ors, and pleaded that they, too, be re
membered In the patriotic tributes
Tuesday. His text wa.s "Neither shall
gallant ship pass thereby." Dr. Tal
mage said in part:
"The American navy Is to be honored
today. The genius of Us constructors
and the sure marksmanship of its gun
ners are to be the preat preventers o|
future wars. The president of the
United States a short time ago, when
speaking in the city of Chicago, said
practically these words: 'Do not boast
In reference to our national prowess.
Let us obey the old adage which says,
"Speak softly, but carry a big club,
and go ahead." " The big club today,
for national offense and defense, is the
American navy. More and more has
the law of national development ln
creased the responsibility of the navy.
For our national safety, for the very
preservation of our national existence,
we need strong ships and brave men to
man tn«m. Let u« then by the honors
thnt we pay to th« naval h«roe§ of th«
pant encourage their successors.
"But there In another reason for hon
oring the American navy. We honor It
for the lives of Its Christian men, both
In saiinrß" bunk and officers' cabin,
whose Influence haa permeated the
whole service. Some people are apt to
think of the Amnrlcnn sailors at a curn
lner, lying, drinking, carousing lot.
That is not true. Some of the noblest
of 1 Christians have worn the naval uni
form. They have realized their need of
wisdom, and have gone to the divine
source; they have known the weak
ness of their moral nature, and have
sought the help of him who In able to
keep them from temptation; they have
learned how liable they are to sudden
death In wreck or in battle, and they
have committed their soula to Christ.
Their need* are ours; we, too, In the
voyage of life, must have divine succor
lest we make shipwreck. The same ear
is open to our, supplication. With them,
and for them, let us bow at the throne
EULOGY ON JOHN KNOX,
FATHER OF PURITANISM
Rev. William Horace Day, pastor of
the First Congregational church, deliv
ered a eulogy to the memory of John
Knox at the morning services yester
day. He said In part:
"At the age of 64, rich In experience,
full of power, he Is able at last to re
turn to turbulent Scotland. We are
told that this was the only epoch In
the history of the realm in which tha
world could be interested, and the cen
ter of the epoch was one man — John
Knox. The lessons he had learned in
Glasgow, at the university of 1522, he
came back full of years to put into
"John Major had taught that the
church was superior to the pope and
could depose a bad pope; that the state
was superior to the king. If he should
prove to be a cruel tyrant the people,
as the source of authority, could law
fully depose him and even put him to
, "Knox was to wag* fierce warfare
against two queens, each representing
the evil alliance between the Scotch
Stuarts and the French Guises. In
those twelve strenuous . years Knox
turned what Carlyle has well called a
nation without a soul to a believing:
nation — one united and moved by a
deep common faith.
"In that conflict, concluding with his
sermon upon the massacre of St. Bar
tholomew, he helped to lay the keel of
the Mayflower by giving Scotland the
Puritanism from which English Crom
well learned and from which New Eng
TALKB TO YOUNG MEN
ON EVIL OF INDOLENCE
Rev. Arthur S. Phelps, pastor of the
Central Baptist church, spoke to the
young men last night, his subject being
"The Sluggard." He said in part:
"The proverblalist says that the slug
gard is wiser in his own conceit than
seven men that can render a reason.
As be sits lazily In the shade, the first
of the seven men to approach him is a
judge, who finds that circumstance has
much to do with inertia in life.
Long without work, or perhaps lying
Idle in army barracks, or forced to
long periods of rest by illness, inactiv
ity becomes a habit. But a soldier,
coming up at this instant, accuses the
sluggard of cowardice in shrinking
from life's battles. The philanthropist
avers the real root of the trouble to
be covetousness. The fourth visitor is
the frowning form of the sheriff, who
declares plainly that idleness Is the
highway to crime. A business man,
hurrying by, stops long enough to say
that dependence is the cause of idle
ness. A man who hangs on others
for strength loses the. power of locomo
tion. The man that is above labor is
beneath contempt. The economist says
that the Idler Is an extravagant fellow.
Somebody must earn for him the bread
he eats. And last, above the voices of
the other six, sounds the voice of the
master, who teaches that Indolence
leads to failure. As Carlyle put it, 'In
Idleness is perpetual despair.' "
FIRST COMMUNION AND
A class of seventy-six children re
ceived first communion and at the same
service a class of seventy-four were
confirmed by Bishop Conaty yesterday
morning at St. Vincent's church. The
main altar was elaborately decorated
with Easter lilies and carnations.
Bishop Conaty was .celebrant of the
mass, being assisted by Rev. K. A.
Antill, C. M., and Rev. F. X. McCabe,
C. M. Very Rev. Dr. Glass, C. M.,
also assisted in the service.
Bishop Conaty made an address to
the children, in which he asked them
to take the pledge of total abstinence,
stating that he is a total abstainer and
has been a temperance man throughout
his life. He exhorted the children to
become good and honorable citizens
and temperance people. He also ap
pealed to the older people to bring the
days of their own first communion and
confirmation before them.
Solemn vespers were celebrated at
8:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon, Very
Rev. Dr. Glass, C. M., preaching the
sermon. This was followed by the re
newal of the baptismal vows and a
LARGE CLASS OF CHILDREN
RECEIVE FIRST COMMUNION
First communion was observed with
impressive ceremonies yesterday morn
ing at St. Joseph's church, when a
class of seventy-two children received
the sacrament. The children assembled
at the school and were led in procession
to the church by the clergy and altar
boys, escorted by St. Joseph's Benevo
lent society and the St. Vincent de Paul
conference. As the procession entered
the church the choir rendered "Sacrls
Salemnlis." The children presented
their burning candles at the altar and
renewed their baptismal vows. High
mass was celebrated by Rev. Raphael
Fuhr, O. F. M., the pastor, assisted by
ggjggjg^ All Goods Marked
in Plain Figures
Our stock of carpets has very recently been augmented by
a shipment of new patterns, in Wiltons, Axminstera, Body '.'.'• T
Brussels and Tapestries. They rightly claim the admira-
tion of experts as the best in quality, colorings and patterns
that are today on the market
Our carpet-laying department supplements the
good goods with the very best workmanship that could be —
expected. We promise absolute satisfaction and insist
on rendering it —
New Rugs \
Today we make special showings of new rugs— all the
popular makes in every size, large and small. As the -
demand grows for rugs everything is improved, and as
this betterment is presented we keep right to the front -
with every new rug conception.
If you are a rug enthusiast you will be interested ~
in this week's showing.
Niles Pease i
Furniture Go. :
439-341-443 South Spring St.
Rev. Lunney, O. F. M., and Rev.
Lucius, O. F. M., as deacon and sub
deacon, respectively. The altars were
elaborately decorated with St. Joseph
lilies and -white carnations. Quantities
of t feathery bamboo lent additional
charm to the sanctuary.
Rev. Raphael Fuhr preached the ser
mon, In which ho compared the cele
bration with that of a dedication of a
temple ana explained the significance of
At the service last evening. the chil
dren were enrolled in the fraternity ot
the Scapula of Our CLady of Mt. Carmel,
followed by a procession of the sodal
ities with statues of the Virgin. The
service was closed with the consecra
tion of the children to the Blessed
Virgin, the "Te Deum 1 ' and benedic
tion of the blessed sacrament.
The children will receive second com
munion this morning at 8 a. m.,
when Father Raphael will celebrate
high mass and preach the sermon.
PRINCIPALLY IN GUTTERS
That boasted circulation of the Los
Angeles Examiner, Willie Hearst's
"Yellow," was found circulating about
the gutters at Figueroa and Washing
ton streets yesterday.
In the wee hours of the morning an
Examiner mall cart was backed Into
the gutter at Figueroa and Washington
streets, dumped a large bundle contain
ing several hundred papers and was
driven speedily away. A little later tn
the day a woman, who happened to be
passing, saw the bundle lying In the
gutter and stopped to see what It con
tained. The result— she only sighed.
All during the day Examiners were
strewn about the street. They ex
perienced a large circulation.
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ERGY. An ideal food — digests
as easily as milk. Don't forget
ENERGY— IO cents a package.
AT ALL GROCERS
Sale of Houses and Lots
June 1,2 p.m.
1818 Lenox Aye., Washington St Car
Elegant, new, modern residence, 12 <
rooms, hardwood floors, 2 artistic
mantels, highest class fresocing and
interior decoration; high class sur-
Also 1678 Roosevelt Aye., 8 rooms ;
1681 Roosevelt, 8 rooms; and 1736
Normandie St., 5 rooms. Rare chance
to secure elegant, modern residence
at your own price.
221 Laughlin Bldg.
<T ERIE T> n., A
Offers an opportunity to visit tha cast at a
very low oost. on any of the following dates:
May 27, 28, 2U.
June 12, 13, 14. IS, 16, 17, S3, 26, 27, 28, 20, SO.
July 4, S, 6, 34. 23, 26.
To New York City and return. .$108.50
To Boston and return 109.50
Tickets are flrst-claas, good for nlnet/
days, and permit of stop-overs. At small ad.
dltlonal cost passengers may travel via Port-
land, with privilege of stop-over to visit tho
Lewis and Clark exposition.
Be sure that your tlokets read east from
Chicago over the Erie Railroad. Ask any
railroad agent for further Information or writ*
A. C. Hilton
Pacific Coast Passenger Agent Erla It. 11.,
830 Market Mri'.t, Huh Francisco.
Hily-lUtU stre«t. Uard«na> tar. Only »SS.
for elegant lota. 40x180) cement walks An
(set wide, curba, streets graded, oiled. Agent
on tract. No aueh bargains elsewhere).
X. VWltbliMlA-MiKH. m LaughUa UullOlu*.
AMKHICAN UOU) CO. BKN llt'H CO. ■
CLAKA G. * C. CO. MT. VKKNUN CO.
Headquarters Are at ;■>
311-312 Maxiu Onera lluuar.
Ws olter bargains In all good mining
■ , . . , == r,
private Ambulance £,£?£■
* ambulanea • service, we have secured ths i
most convenient and up-to-date ■■- vehicle ••
manufactured. fersoual attention. .-. Prompt
rwpoose lo calls day or night. .-• 'Pbosta , tt. t
OKU * HINBS COMPANY