Newspaper Page Text
Rumor Hints What a
Beau Must Do to
Some New Developments
in the Salisbury-Wells
Gossip Has a Merry Time
Apropos -of the Latest
WHO BOUGHT A BELLEDOM?
A Pair of Sleiprhbells Lost and ■
Pair of Sleighbells
And still the merry social war con
tinues the tumultuous tenor of its way.
leaving no gory trail to mark a course
strewn with spicy hits of gossip, point
ers for the uninitiated, authenticated
tales from the "Inside" and pointed
aphorisms born of the occasion and the
Mr. Wells 'Imps not into poetry, hut
sententious phrases and says: "He
-who runs society for his own personal
benefit, who consider? BOCiety an asset
purely personal with him, makes a big
Mrs. Salisbury, the leading lady in
this social farce, evidently considers
her role- a strong thinking part, for she
pays nothing at all. maintaining the
same dignity that has always hereto
fore characterized her, and treating the
entire tale <>f commercial belledom with
highbred silent contempt.
Dame Gossip naturally has taken a
hand in the game and drawn the beau
as well as the belle into the conflict.
With a more than usual justice she ac
credits the "full grown man" with some
backbone, but unmercifully grills the
I . harmless, necessary dancing
Says the worthy unreliable dame:
"i/trs. Salisbury insists that all her
men — the men who lead and dance at
her cotillons, pay court to her. She
is at home on Sundays and there they
are aU expected to call. A big proces
sion of men is imposing'; it looks as if
her daughters were admired to within
an inch of their lives. Woe betide the
poor little dancer who fails to make
his wt-ekly call. Arui they go. Every
one of them. Have to. They are ac
tually afraid not to.
"With the full grown men it is quite
different. They belong to ■ the Fort
nightly for Ihe very same reason that
the brownie pays his weekly duty call
but they draw the line at paying court
to the Czarina.
"Further."' says interesting but un
trustworthy gossip, "motherless belles
were a great source of revenue. Doting
fathers with plethoric purses readily
saw the necessity of a reliable social
guide of unquestioned Hrth and breed
ing, and they paid handsomely for the
same." We could, if we would, but
either they can't <>r they won't, for
they stop provokingly short right in the
most exciting part.
Then there is a story of sleighbells.
mixed up in it. although to the un
initiated it is not (juite clear what
pleiphbells have to do with dancing
S. But the tale comes from Mr.
Greenway and some how or other it
does not seem quite proper to have a
social story in which Mr. Greenway's
name does not appear. Thus runs the
fable — it must be a fable, for it is sup
posed to have a moral:
Once upon a time Mr. Greenway, at
a gr<=at personal expense, imported from
Baltimore, the worthy home of the suc
ulent bivalve, a pair of sleigh bells.
These same Imported beils were used
at a Christmas cotillon and then, like
the Jewels of a farewell tour diva, were
reported missing. Sleuths were put
upon the track, but the bells left no
telltale tinkle behind them. Time sped
on and Mr. Herrin gave a cotillon.
Handsome Kate Salisbury led and one
of the most taking features was the
Fleighbell figure. The refit of the fable
Is wrapt in mystery, and the moral
hard to df^corn. However It concludes
■with a vulcrar refrain: "Where did you
get those sk-ighbflls?"
And while the unconcerned are enjoy
ing themselves so thoroughly Mr.
Wells, who unintentionally let loose the
dogs of war, Is overwhelmed with a
great pity for the unfortunate organizer
Of the Fortnightly.
"Phe 1p a good mother," he says. "Re
cently her actions have been peculiar,
hut I fear she is not responsible for
•what she pays or does."
LA ESTRELLA'S OFFICERS.
The Parlor of the Queen of the
Jubilee Installs Its Officers
for the Term.
Last Saturday night the officers of La
Kstrella Parlor, Native Daughters of the
Golden West, of which Miss Minnie
Klevesahl. who has been chosen Queen
of the Golden Jubilee is a member, were
Installed by Dr. Mary Page Campbell,
D. D. G. P., last Saturday night in the
parlor's hall, which was very tastefully
decorated with flowers, garlands, flags
and banners. After th<- installation, which
■was public and witnessed by a great num
ber of the friends of the parlor, there
was a presentation by Mrs. L. Barblsh
on behn.lf of the friends of the retiring
president. Miss Helen Kruse, of a very
fine cherry woori writing desk, and then
the retiring past president, Mrs. Barbish.
was made th>- recipient of a large basket
This was followed by a short pro
gramme which Included vocal duets by
Agatha ami Anna Totter; recitations by
Miss -Frank Hucklln and Mrs. Perry;
piano solo. Miss Flora Guenther; vocal
polo, "William Fenstermacher; a remark
able performance on the piano by a 4
year-oid prirl named Cecil C'owles, who
played pan of several melodies in per
fect time, and then a vocal solo by Miss
Alice Shanabrook. The rommlttfi' "on en
tertainment of which Mrs. Lucy Barbish,
Miss Bird!" Hartir.an. Mrs. L. Gale and
Miss Fenstennaeher were the members
servi d tho invited sruests and members
with ice cream, coffee and cakes, after
which there v.as dancing until midnight.
Fine writing papers, envelopes, tablets,
papcteries, inks and good printing at San
born & Will's. •
St. Joseph's Benevolent Society,
St. Joseph's Benevolent Society has
elected tho following officers for the cur
rent term: William Muraskoy. president;
M. O'Brien, vice-president; H. B. Mc-
Evoy, treasurer: George McGinn, finan
cial secretary: M. Dolan, recording secre
tary; j. L. Hahoney, physician; N.
Wynne, M. Gonzales, T. Donovan and P.
Coughs and colds cured, Low's Hore
hound Couyh Syrup; 10c. 417 Sansome st*
READY FOR THE JUBILEE.
Artists and Mechanics Putting the Finishing Touches to the Floats
That Will Grace the Parade.
A GRAND STREET PAGEANT IS PROMISED.
Arrangements for the Jubilee celebra
tion are completed, and the committee
in charge is praying for fine weather.
W. L. Honnold of San Andreas, who
has charge of the Utica Band of Cala
veras County, has notified the commit
tee of the intention of that band to
participate in the Jubilee festivities
during the week. The band will be as
signed to lead the California State Min
Colonel James F. Smith, chief of
Grand Marshal Morse's staff, was en
gaged all day yesterday in preparing
the details of the parade. He estimates
that at least 16.000 or 17,000 men will
be in line, which will make the dem
onstration one of the greatest ever held
In this city.
The parade committee has extended
an invitation to Brigadier General Mul
ler. commanding the Third Brigade,
with headquarters at Fresno, asking
him and his staff to command the pa
rade. In addition to this command, it
is probable that the companies, com
prising the Fifth Infantry Regiment, N\
1 ;. < ' located in Santa Rosa, Petaluma.
Xiipa, Oakland and Alameda,' will also
Work on the floats ordered by the
Jubilee committee is progressing favor
ably. They have been inspected daily
by members of the committee, who are
satisfied that the eras they are intend
ed to commemorate will receive a fit
Thus far Ignazio de Costa Duarte,
consulate of Portugal; J. M. Tinoco,
consulate of Costa Rica; Jose Costa,
Residences in the Outly
ing Districts En
Joseph T. Cooney's on Ninth
Two Men Were Seen to Leave, Each
Carrying a Telescope- Basket
Daylight burglars are doing a thriv
ing business la the outlying districts
of the city, and notwithstanding the
efforts of the police they have bo far
succeeded in escaping detection.
One of the worst cases reported was
at the residence of Joseph T. Cooney.
on Xinth avenue, between Fulton and
C streets. Mrs. Cooney and her sister
have been In the habit on fine days of
spending an hour or two In the after
noons in Golden Gate Park. Last
Thursday afternoon, about 2 o'clock,
they left the house for the park and re
turned in about an hour and a half.
When they entered the house they
saw at once that burglars had been
! there during their absence. Every
room in the house had been visited and
' thoroughly ransacked. In the bed
rooms bureau drawers had been emp
i tied of their contents and what was npt
! taken away was left strewn along the
j floors. The beds had even been
searched] for money supposed to be hid
The sideboard In the dining-room was
almost completely emptied, only a few
of the larger articles of silverware be
ing left behind. Several valuable or
naments were taken from the parlor,
in fact there was not a room that was
not partly relieved of its contents.
Among: the most valuable articles
stolen, besides the silverware, were a
sealskin sacque, valued at $200; two
sealskin capes, several silk dresses and
a gold watch and chain and other arti
clc-s of jewelry.
Mm. Cooney at once telephoned to
h>r husband, who is chief copyist in the
Recorder's office, notifying him of the
burglary, and he immediately hurried
to police headquarters and laid the
facts before Captain Bohen. Detective
Harry Reynolds was detailed on the
case and promptly commenced an in
It was ascertained from some of the
THE SAN FRAXOTSCO CAM,, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1898.
consul of Uruguay: Adolph Canal, con
sul irf Columbia and Venezuela, have
accepted the invitation of the Jubilee
committee to participate in the parade.
Filipe de Castro, consul of Spain;
George E. Hall. Turkish consul gen
eral, and Antotne Borel, consul of
Switzerland, will he unable to take
part, owing to official duty and ab
sence from the city.
John F. FMnkham. marshal of the di
vision of the Society of California Pi
oneers in the parade, has appointed the
following six gentlemen to art as his
aids on January 24: E. I?. Vreeland. Ed
ward McGary, Hart Bouton, R. R.
Russ, Charles O'Callaghan and W. ( I
The Jubilee committee of the Na
tive Daughters of the Golden West met
yesterday at X. S. Q. W. Hall, and de*
elded on a float for the feature of their
section of the parade. Artists will
commence Its construction this morn
ing. The float will represent the ad
mission of the Golden State into- the
Union. It will be attended in the pa
rade by about twenty young ladies of
the order on horseback.
On the day following the parade the
Native Sons and Native Daughters will
have charge of the celebration, and it
was decided to Invite the Pioneers,
Veteran Firemen and the Exempt Fire
men to be the special cr'i^sts of the Na
tive Daughters on that day.
The Celtic Union, at a meeting yes
terday, appointed P. Tamony to act as
marshal of the Celtic division of the
parade. The Ancient Order of Hiber
neighbors that two men were seen leav
ing the house, each carying a t<le-
Bcope I.ask. t. Each wore an overcoat.
th«* pockets being observed to buirro out.
A description of the two men w.
tamed and it is expected that they will
soon be in the clutch's of the DoUce,
as they are known to be ox-ennv'-ts.
It is supposed that the burtr'ars had
become aware of the fact that Mrs.
Cooney and her sist'-r went to the park
on fine afternoons and they had made
their arrangements accordingly, as was
shown by the presence of the tel
San Francisco Lodge.
C. W. Mnulthrop. D. D. G. M.. on last
Friday night installed the following offi
cers of San Francisco Lodge, I. O. O. F.-
George Walcom Jr.. P. G.; A. F. Jen
nings, N. G.; R. H. \\>flemeypr, v. c, .;
A. Jacobi, R. S. ; F. W. Warren, F. S. ;
CELEBRATED HIS FIRST MASS
Hundreds of people eager to attend the first mass of the Rev. T. J
O'Connell, the young priest who was ordained last Friday at St Mary's
Cathedral, were turned away from the door of old St Mary's Church nn
California street yesterday morning, unable to gain entrance Into the build
ing:. Those who were fortunate enough to come early procured seats In
the galleries and downstairs wherever there was an unrserved or empty
seat, and when these were a;i taken Urn surging crowd forced Its way down
the aisles almost to the steps leading to the sanctuary.
Just before the ceremony of mass began It whs found nnrossnry to turn
the people away by force, and one of the Paullst pr Isted by a
number of police officers, vainly endeavored to persuade 'th« -people who
were trying to force their way Into the center aisle thai there was no
more accommodation, and that it would h<- better to attend mass at one
of the near-by churches. This they refused to do, and the priest compelled
them to accept the alternative, and forced tho crowds from the main vesti
bule, shutting and bolting the doors of the church. Those in the church
prop< r were allowed to remain.
During mass Father D'ConneD was assisted by the Rev J F Rvrne
who acted as deacon to the new priest, Father J. P. MeQuade as sub-dea
con, and the Rev. John C. Oottle as master of ceremonies. Father M. Con
nelly performed the office of assistant priest,
The Rev. Peter C. York.- delivered an eloquent sermon on the subject
of "The Priesthood of To-day,"' tracing Its growth from Its Institution
down to the present generation, and upholding the noble sacrifice of its
members in consecrating their lives to Almighty Ood and performing Ills
holy mission by preaching His word and spreading His gospel from one end
of th<' earth to Its opposite confines.
He traced the priest of to-day bark to the night before Christ laid down
his life to wash away the curse of mankind, when the Saviour of the
world, surrounded by his Apostles, preached his mission before them In
structing them to go forth in the world and preach His word to. all man
In conclusion he paid a touching tribute to the noble career of Father
O'Connell, telling of the time when in early boyhood he knelt at the same
altar and beneath the same cross where he now stood to offer up his first
mass and consecrate his life to the glory and honor of God.
Specially for the occasion and in honor of the young priest's first mass
the l'anlist fathers made every effort to make it a m.-morahle event in his
life Haydn's glorious war mass was arranged and sung by a specially aug
mented choir of thirty voice*,
In addition to the organ, the singing was accompanied by Instrumental
music. The services of Eugene B. Sc-hmltz. the music v director of the
Columbia TSeater, and an accomplished violinist,- were procured for the
occasion, as were also a number of other musicians.
The altars were beautifully decorated with ferns and bouquets of rare
and beautiful flowers furnished by members of the Ladies' Aid Society, and
expressly for the occasion.
At the conclusion of the mass the young priest, after repairing to the
sacristy and divesting himself of his vestments, returned to the sanctuary
and offered up his blessing to God for the hundreds who knelt to receive It.
Among the notable priests who attended vesterday'a mass were the Rev.
Fathers Riordan and Shallo of th<> Banta Clara College.
nians will be given the right of line,
and the other Celtic orders will take
their places in the division, ranking ac
cording to the dates o-f thoir organiza
Each of the Tri3h societies compris
ing the Celtic Union has appointed the
following aids to Grand Marshal Morse
in the Jubilee parade: Knights <>f St.
Patrick. J. J. Barrett. I. .T. I'unne;
County Leitrim Club. P. J. O'Rielly, P.
M. McOashln; St. Patrick's M. A. of
CaL, P. 11. Flynn, P. J. Silk; Division
No. I", a. O. H.. J. H. Dolan, J. P.
O'Connell; Knights of Tara, John
Burns, Martin Walsh; Tyrone, Fer
managh and Donegal; J. H. Devany,
James Sample; Kniphts of Red Branch,
Th<>mas Lyons, James Conniffe; Unity
Alliance, P. D. Mullaney, P. "Walsh;
Division No. 2. A. <>. H.. Bartley Lee,
J. J. Meehan; Divisl n No. 9. A. O. H..
P. Flanagan, r land; County
Monaghan Social Cluh, Arthur M«^-
Quade, j. j. Cbnn< liy: naeiic Literary
Society, J. M. kfcLoaghlln, James
B. Haggerty; Harmony Alliance
No. 15, John Ganey, J. J. Punn;
Pacific Alll i • No. 12, W. J. Hayes,
.'. F. McDonald.
A meeting of marshals of the divi
sions and aids will be held in Marble
Hall of the i'.ilace Hotel on Wednes
day ni^ht at 8 o'clock. This meeting
will be one of the most important in
connection with the Jubilee celebra
tion, for the ar-angements of the line
will be mad.> on that night, and the as
signment of aids to the various divi
sions will also be made.
'wards. T.; F. I.afalx. W.: EL Lil
i^ntbal. C; James Terkeison. R. S. to
N. «;.: E. Dusenberry, L. P. to X. O.; J.
Handolph. Jl. S. to V. Q.; Joseph M
Locks, L. B. to V, <;.: J. H. Simpson,
chaplain; F. M. Hugoman. I. G. This
]."ige at its n«xt me. ting will work in
The Verein Oesterreieh at Its meeting held
in Austrian Hall last week elected the fol
lowing of fleers to verve for the ensuing term:
E. Ijxmberg. president; T. Lechner. vice-presi
dent; T. "Weldleln. recording secretary; H.
Kifnni?.-r. financial secretary: T. Konig. treas
urer: R. Th?uer. librarian: T. Kukar. a.
wlnkler and T. Redley. trustees; Dr. T. Sob
The Verein. organised six years ago. the only
specific German society of the local Austro-
Hunparian Association, ha* a membership of
fifty-five, a bank account of $3500 and pays to
Its members $10 a week in case of illness and
furnishf-s a physician free. The Verein Is about
of a $6 Gold
Mrs. Becker, Who Con
ducts a Notion Store,
the Innocent Victim.
Arrest of William McDowell, a
Suspected Burglar, on Mar
STOLEN JEWELRY ON HIM.
Detectives Ryan and O'Dsa Make
Two Important Cap
Mrs. Becker, who conducts a notion
store at 704 McAllister street, was
"fllmflammed" out of $5 by two well
dressed men last Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Becker was alone in the store
when the sharpers entered. They pur
chased 10 cents' worth of candy, claim
ing that it was for a sick boy, who
lived in the neighborhood. They ten
dered her a $10 gold piece, and as she
handed them a $5 gold piece and the
balance of the change in silver they
asked her if she could not give them
all silver. She readily did so, and,
placing the $n gold piece in the cash
drawer, start* d to enter the rear room.
One of the sharpers called her back,
and after remarking that he did not
want to carry so much silver asked her
to let him have the gold piece. The
woman gave him the money, but in the
excitement forgot to ask him for its
equivalent in silver. It was not until
the sharpers had gone some time that
the innocent woman realized that she
had been robbed of V\ She at once
communicated the facts to the police,
and two detectives were Pent to make
an Investigation. From the description
given of the men the police are con
vinced that they are the individuals
Who have been working a similar game
in the Mission and Potrero,
Police officer McXamara of Captain
SpillaiK-'s division late Saturday night
arrested a man who gave his name as
William McDowell o n suspicion of hav
ing stolen a lady's gold watch and
chain and a valuable ring which was
found in his possession. He and a com
panion. wh(r was not arrested were
n Market street trying to dispose
of the jewelry to passersby.
McNamara's attention was called to
them, and convinced that they had
stolen the jewelry, he decided to arrest
them. As h<> approached the pair they
ited. one running down Market
street and the other in a westerly di
rection. McNamara followed the man
who had tried to sell the jewelry, and
after a short chase overtook him He
was then taken to the City Prison and
his name registered on the "small
Yesterday the case was turned over
to Detective Dillon, who is anxiously
striving to find an owner for the prop
erty. ~ *
Thomas Kelly and George Hayes
atonal "wagon lifters," are locked
up in the tanks in th* City Prison
rhey were arrested yesterday hy De
tectlves Ryan and O'Dea. Last Satur
day the m en "lifted" four hams from
a wagon which was left standing on
Mission street near Third. They sold
the hams to a restaurant keeper^ from
whom they were recovered.
The same detectives have also ar
i a middle-aged man named
M rton on two charges of burg
lary. Almost a month ago Morton, it
imed, broke into a tool chest in a
'■.■irpenter sho™ at 127 Turk street and
stole a number of tools value.] at $56
k ago he made another raid or!
the place, petting away with about $75
worth of tools. Nearly all the stolen
property has been recovered by the de
SALVATION HALL OPENED.
Major arjd Mrs. Robirjson Located
ooTurK Street. Where Sinners
Are Cordially iQvited.
Major and Mrs. Robinson have hoisted
the banner of salvation in the basement
at 24 Turk street. Here they will stretch
forth a helping hand to all erring women
who may wish to turn over a new leaf
and give up a life that brings shame and
disgrace to all who have taken that path
for a living.
Last night was the Initiatory of the
openinp of the now SaJvation Hall, but in
inence <>t the rain the attendance
was not as pood as might have been ex
pected had the eveninp been nne. But
this matters not much to the Major and
his .■nergetie wife, both of whom are de
termined to stay with the work they have
mapped out and heretofore so successful
ly conducted among a das! <>f unfortun
ates who have found to their sorrow the
doors «>f society closed against them
With the Major they are all welcome and
the doors of Mission Home has the latch
string on the outside at all hours of the
day and night. Here they are kept until
suitable places are found for them and
once they leave the home their records
are burned and their names are engraved
on the ledger of righteousness.
ELECTED NEW OFFICERS.
Unior) Printers' Mutual Aid So-
ciety Holds Its Semi-
Thore was a large outpouring, of mem
bers at the Vnlon Printers' Mutual AM
Society's meeting in Shiels Hall yester
day, the occasion being the semt-annual
meeting and the election of officers for
the ensuing term.
After spirited balloting and amid much
enthusiasm, the following were elected to
hold office during the coming year: Pres
ident. J. S. Phillips of The (.'all; first vi.-.
pr. ~i.li -iu, J. Harlow of the Chronicle;
'< vice-president, James Newton of
'ill. recording secretary, a. j. p
Regaudiat <>f the Examiner; linancial sec
retary, John K. Winders of The Call;
treasurer, w. B. Benolst; marshal. L. I'
Ward; guardian, 1\ Mooney; board of
trustees, s. Trimble (chairman), Harry
Hammond (secretary), T. C. < 'arr George
H. Knell and C. B. ilawkes.
The reports <>f the vacating officers were
very encouraging and Bhowed that the or
ganization had a bank account of nearly
JSOOQ. Two applications fur membership
were received and they will doubtless be
elected members at the next motting.
The Russian photographers have a
strange way of punishing those who,
having r.i eived their photo, do not
pay their hills. They hang the pictures
of the delinquents upside down at the
entrance to their studio.
OIF 1 ZFIIsTIE
Golden Gate Blankets!
On MONDAY, January 17th, and
following daus, we will place on
sale 35 CASES BEST QUALITY
WHITE and COLORED WOOL
BLANKETS that we have just pur-
chased from the Golden Gate Woolen
Manufacturing Company this city,
These Blankets are in all the different
sizes. Theu come in white from 66x80 inches
to 90x90 inches. The colored are from 5i
pounds to \o\ pounds in weight. Theu are all
PURE WOOL Most of them are made from
IMPORTED AUSTRALIAN WOOL, and the en-
tire lot will be offered bu us fully 15 per cent
less than the present cost to manufacture.
See exhibition of above Blankets
in our show windows, with sizes,
weights and prices marked on each
TELEPHONHI O-R.A.ITT IS4.
Hi. 113. 115, 117. 119. 121 POST STREET.
DISCOURSE BY DR. MYERS.
Subject, "Is Judaisro a F^ltcfyer)
Rellgioo?" Well Han
An entertaining discourse was delivered
last evening by Rahbi Isadore Myers at
the Bueh-street Temple, Congregation
Ohabai Shalomo. His subject was, "Is
Judaism a Kitchen Religion?"
The reverend doctor said that while the
J» -ws were for years forced to live under
great disadvantages and in crowded
places, vital statistics show that they are
more vigorous and live longer than their
Gentile friends. One of the causes of this
condition of things Is to be found in the
Mosaic dietary laws, the observance of
which is most conducive to good health
The Jew was always anxious to know
what he was eating, and only ate what
he could properly assimilate. The Jewish
boily has always been considered sacred
as a j.art of his religion, and especially
was he solicitous that anything con
taminting should be avoided. That was
why the Jew was careful of the char
acter of the animal food of which he par
took. While some people regarded clean
liness as next to godliness, the Jew
looked upon it as part and parcel of god
The Jews have less deaths than births,
and have been exempt from epidemic
diseases on account of their hygienic
laws, the wisdom of which has been ad
mitted by modern scientific men. It Is
a well-known fact that the flesh of ani
mals is the greatest conductor of disease
perms, and that is why the Jew requires
that the expert who kills the beast must
first make sure that it is perfectly
healthy, and even the knife used must
contain no notch nor blemish. The Eng
lish and American governments have
adopted the Jewish method of Inspecting
meat, and long before there was any
Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Ani
mals the Jews were humane in their
treatment of dumb beasts.
Rabbi Myers referred to the renowned
actresses. Rachel and Sarah Bernhardt,
two daughters of Israel, who though
comparatively frail evinced extra
ordinary vigor on the stage. He exhorted
his hearers to educate their neighbors up
to the highest standard of pure living,
which can only be found in the sanitary
laws of the Jewish religion.
A LATTER-DAY DIOGENES.
Rev. J. George Gibson Thinks Mer)
Are Fjord to Find It} This Age.
Pioprr.cs and Rev. J. Georffe Gibson of
Baptist Emmanuel Church are ;i unit on
one proposition— that the number of men
on earth are few. The reverend pentle
man took for his theme last evening "Let
Him First Cast a Stone nt Her." John
v1i1.7. Before the sermon he sang a bary
tone solo, "I Am the Door."
"A woman asked me the other day," he
said, "if I knew I was being watched to
see what message I was going to give the
young. Well, I want to say right here
that most of the discords of the ages
have not been rang hy the young. The
aged have contributed their nut.' to the
lack of harmony."'
He asked that no criticism be made of
the subject he had selected until he had
finished speaking. He believed that one
who had labored in the slums of London
was competent to speak on that theme
"The New Testament story has often
been referred to as one of woman's deg
radation," he asserted, "but to mv mind
It is an example of man's. But women
are always to be condemned, and men
never. Why? Simply because men are
too few in mi mi
The subject ended with an admonition
to his hearers to be careful in criticizing
others, for, like the gospel story, it ma?
be thought. -to an exposition of the
unworth of the critic.
For Infants and Children.
The fie- /}
In advertising, short lived
success is that which induces
people to buy inferior and
SPECIAL SAVING SALE
MONDAY— TUESDAY— WEDNESDAY
Hams (Old Dominion) nc
regularly 13% c lb— good— Eastern
Sweet— Sugar cured
Coffee (Crescent blend) 25c
A fine coffee for the money
Mandarin Nectar reg'ly 60c lb 45c
(blend of uncolored teas)
Phoenix Chop reg'ly 50c lb 35c
White Wine gallon 45c
"Worth $1 gallon
Johannisberger Riesling type
gTown in our own vineyard at How-
An excellent wine — inexpensive
Lobsters small 15c large 20c
regularly 25c and 30c tin
For lobster salad — lobster curry —
lobster a la Newberg — lobster cro-
quettes — lobster rissoles
Recipes cheerfully furnished
Canned fruits (burchoice) 15c
regularly 20c tin (all kinds)
Heavy syrup — our label — and they
wouldn't have that if they were not
Hamam c 1 i s (extract of witch hazel)
V" pint pint quart
15c 25c 40c
Heals chapped hands and faces
men use it after shaving
Soothes burns and bruises— handy
for children's hurts
Ginger Ale $1-35
regularly $1.50 dozen
Made by Cochrane & Co Belfast
Clusters regularly 15c lb 10c
Muscatelles regularly 10c lb 4 lbs
Frontier Rye Whiskey ooc
regularly $1.25 quart
Closing out the brand
hetti and Italian paste (let-
ters and numbers)
regularly 15c lb 12Uc
The favorably known La Favorita
Olive oil ac C
regularly 50c bottle here
Sublime Lucca— we import it from
Gas lighter and tapers 25c
An excellent brass lighter worth 35c
and a box of tapers free