Newspaper Page Text
J ' "V n
THE WORK IN SAMAR
Annual Report of Major General
Heywood of the United States
Story of the Attaok on Fortified
Cliffs and Caves Supposed to
L_, Be Impregnable.
Washington, Oct. 28.Major General
Charles Heywood, commandant of the
United States marine corps, in his annual
report to the secretary of the navy, says
it Is his policy to keep the officers and
men of his command In the Philippines
only two years and a half, returning them
after such service to this country, lie
hopes to reduce this term of service to
two years, that being as long as it is ad
visable to keep them in that climate.
During the past year, while there have
been practically no demonstrations in the
Philippines by organized insurgents, the
marines, says General Heywood, have
done excellent work in ridding the islands
f roving bands of Ladrones.
Operations In Samar.
The report presents In detail the opera
tions of Major Waller and his courageous
band of marines on the coast of southern
Samar. Major Waller is Quoted as say
ing that the expeditions early last No
vember in Schoton district were the most
important of the campaign, so far as their
effect on the insurgents were concerned. A i escaped convict. The streets of London
graphic account Is given of the operations
of the main expedition in the Schoton
district. The attack was on the fortified
ilffa and caves In the mountains which
had been reported to be practically im
pregnable. The plan of attack was that
two shore columns were to unite at the
enemy's stronghold and be joined there by
a. river column under Major Waller. Con
cerning the result of the attack the re
"On the 17th of December the shore col
umn struck the enemy's trail, which was
followed and the detachments soon came
upon a number of bamboo guns. One of
these commanding the trail had the fuse
burning and Acting Corporal Harry Glenn
rushed forward and pulled out the fuse.
"The attack of the marines was a per
fect surprise and the enemy was com
pletely routed, thirty being killed. After
driving the Insurgents from their position
the troops crossed the river, scaled the
cliffs on tho opposite side and destroyed
the camps there. The enemy fired two
volleys and then fled. Major Waller says
that he himself was not in this attack,
being in the river below and unable to
reach the firing line in time, but he men
tions Captains Porter and Bearss as being
entitled to the highest credit for the
courageous and skilful manner in which
they routed the enemy in the face of ap
parently Insurmountable obstacles.
"The effect of the capture of this last
tronghold upon the insurrectos of Samar
cannot be overestimated, as they had
pent years of labor upon the defenses and
Undoubtedly considered the cliff fortifica
The report contains a report of the
march of 190 miles across Samar of Major
Waller and his men and of the incredible
hardships they endured. The command
was engaged actively and continuously
mgalnst the insurgents for three months.
General Heywood strongly urges the en
actment of the measure introduced at the
last session of congress providing for an
increase in the officers and enlisted men
of tho-marine corps. He recommends the
erection at Philadelphia of a fire-proof
depot of supplies at a cost of $150,000, the
present leased quarters being entirely In
adequate and unsafe.
Preliminary steps have been taken to
rect new barracks at Norfolk, Va., at a
Cost of $100,000.
The reporatc that the native Inhab
itants i9n Cuba are making gratifying
Chronic and deep seated. Doctors failed to
reach my case and advised me to try a higher
but, fortunately for me, a friend also adwsed irr, ,
me to try Dr. Pierce's medicines. I commenced
taking your ' Golden Medical Discovery,' and by
the time I had taken the first bottle I was bet
ter, and after taking about four bottle* my
eough was entirely gone. I have found no ne
cessity for seeking another climate."
Sometim es a dealer, tempted by t he
little more profit paid on the sale of less
meritorious medicines, will offer the
customer a substitute as being "just as
good " as the Discovery."
You get the People's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, t he best medical work
ever published, free by sending stamps,
to pay expense of mailing only. Send
s i one-cent stamps for book in paper
covers, or 31 stamps for cloth-bound vol
ome, to Dr. R. V . Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y .
tr.- - "- -.- --," ,- - ,-: :-
Brewed from carefully selected barley and hops never permitted to
leave the brewery until properly aged.
*ng a knowledge of the
Tho Great Northern Railway Cheap Set
During the month of October the Great
Korthern Railway will sell settlers' tick
ets from Minneapolis and St. Paul to Hel
ena, Butte and Kalispell for $20 to Spo
kane and Wenatchee, Wash., $22.50 to
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland and Puget
Bound points, $25.
For further information apply at Rob
ert street ticket offioe, or 300 Nicollet ave
feue, Minneapolis, Minn.
If you are too busy to bring your want
Ed to The Journal, call up No. 9, either
line and The Journal will accommodate
you by taking your ad over the 'phone.
If you will kindly call in and pay for same
at your earliest convenience it will greatly
facilitate the handling of these small
Are t he dread of those whose lungs are
"weak." * Some fortunate people can
follow t he summer as it goes southward,
and escape t he cold blasts of winter and
t he chill airs of spring. But for t he
jnajotity. of people this is impossible.
Family cares and
tions hold them
"Weak" lun gs
are made strong-
by t he use of Dr.
ery. It cures t he
heals the in
stops t he hem-
orrhage, and re
stores the lost
Iflesh to the ema
"I am a railroad
agent," writes I. B.
taples, Esq., of
Kans., "and four
years ago my work
teeping me in
warm room and
stepping out fre-
s, which became
| Mississippi Bubble |
gg HOW THE STAR OF GOOD FORTUNE ROSE ggf
J 5 AND SET AND ROSE AGAIN, BY A WOMAN'S i S
311 GRACE, FOR ONE JOHN LAW OF LATJRISTON 2
S A Novel by EMERSON HOUGH. 8
m*m [Copyright, April, 1P02, Emerson Hough.] f*a
A few hours later a coppery sun slowly
dispersed the morning mists above the
Thames. The same sun warmed the .court
yards of the London jail, which lately had
confined John Law, convicted of the mur
der of Beau Wilson, gentleman. It was
discovered that the said John Law had,
in some superhuman fashion, climbed the
spiked walls of the inner yard. The jail
er pointed out the very spot where this act
had been done. It was not so plain how
he had passed the outer gates of the pris
on, yet those were not wanting who said
that he had overpowered the turnkey at
the gate, taken from him his keys, and so
forced his way out into London city.
Far and wide went forth the proclama
tion of reward for the apprehension of this
were placarded broadcast with bills bear
ing this description of the escaped pris
"Five hundred pounds reward for Infor
mation regarding the escaped felon, John
Law, convicted in the king's bench of
murder and under sentence of death. The
same Law escaped from prison on the
night of 20 July. May be known by the
following description: Is tall, of dark
complexion, spare of build, raw-boned,
face hath deep pock-marks. Eyes dark,
hair dark and scanty. Speaks broad and
loud. Carries his shoulders stooped, and
is of mean appearance.
"Weston, High Sheriff.
"Done at Newgate prison, this 21 July."
Yet though the authorities of the law
made full search in London, and indeed
in other of the principal cities of Eng
land, they got no word of the escaped
The clouded dawn which broke over the
Thames below the Pool might have told its
own story. There sat upon the deck of
the good ship Polly Greenway, outbound
from Thames' mouth, this same John Law.
He regarded idly the busy scenes of the
shipping about him. His gaze, dull and
listless, looked without joy upon the dawn,
without inquiry upon the far horizon. For
tho first time in all his life John Law
dropped his head between his hands.
Not so Mary Connynge. "Good sir,"
cried she merrily, " 'tis morning. Let's
break our fast, and so set forth proper on
( "So now we are free," said Law, dully.
"I could swear there were shackles on
"Yes, we are free," said Mary Con
nynge, "and all the world is before us. But
saw you ever in all your life a man so
dumfounded as was Sir Arthur -when he
discovered 'twas I, and not the Lady Cath
arine, had stepped into the carriage? That
confusion of the carriages was like to
have cost us everything. I know not how
your brother made such mistake. He
said he would fetch me home the night.
Gemini! It sure seems a long way about!
And where may be your brother now, or
Sir Arthur, or the Lady Catharinewhy,
'tis as much confused as though 'twere
all In a play!"
"But Sir Arthur cried that my ship,
was for France. Yet here they tell me
that this brigantine is bound for the
mouth of the St. Lawrence, in America!
What then of this other, and what of my
brotherwhat of uswhat of?"
"Why, I think this," said Mary Con
nynge, calmly. "That you do very well to
be rid of London Jail and for my own
part, 'tis a rare appetite the salt air ever
Upon the same morning tide there was
at this very moment just setting aloft her
sails for the first high airs of dawn the
ship of McMasters, the Polly Perkins
bound for the port of Brest.
She came down scarce a half dozen ca
ble lengths behind the craft which bore
the fugitives now beginning their journey
toward another land. Upon the deck of
this ship, even as upon the other, there
were those who waited eagerly for the
dawn. There were two men here, Will
Law and Sir Arthur Pembroke, and
whether their conversation Had been
more eager or more angry, were hard to
tell. Will Law, broken and dejected, his
heart torn by a thousand doubts and a
thousand pains, sat listening, tHbugh but
"Every plan gone wrong!" cried Sir
Arthur. "Every plan gone wrong, and out
of it all we can only say that he has
escaped from prison for whom no prison
could be enough of hell! Though he be
your brother, I tell it to your face, the
gallows had been too good for John ^aw!
Look you below. See that girl, pure l i an
angel, as noble and generous a soul as
ever breathedwhat hath she done to de
serve this fate? You have brought her
from her home, and to that home she can
not now return unsmirched. And all this
for a man who is at this moment fleeing
with the woman whom she deemed her
friend! What is there left in life for her?"
Will Law groaned and buried his own
head deeper in his hands. "What is there
left for any of us?" said he. "What is
there left for me?"
'For you?" said Sir Arthur, questlon
ingly. "Why, the next ship back from
Brest, or any other port of France. 'Tis
somewhat different with a woman."
"You do not understand," said Will
Law. "The separation means somewhat
"Surely you do not meanyou have no
reference to Mary Connynge?" cried Sir
Will bowed his head abjectly and left
the other to guess that which sat upon his
mind. Sir Arthur drew a long breath
and stopped his angry pacing up and
"It ran on for weeks," said Will Law.
"We were to be married. I had no
thought of this. 'Twas I who took her
to and from the prison regularly, and
'twas thus that we, met. She told me she
was but the messenger of the Lady Cath
Sir Arthur drew a long, slow breath.
"Then I may say to you," said he, "that
your brother, John Law, is a hundred
times more traitor and felon than even
now I thought him. Yonder he goes"
and he shook his fist into the enveloping
mist which hung above the waters. "Yon
der he goes, somewhere, I give warning,
where he deems no trail shall be left be
hind him. But I promise you, whatever
be your own wish, I shall follow him into
the last corner of the earth, but he shall
see me and give account for this! There
Is none of us he has not deceived, utterly,
and like a black-hearted villain. He shall
account for it, though it be years from
So now, inch by inch, fathom after fath
om, cable length after cable length, soon
knot after knot, there sped two English
ships out into the open seaway. Before
lohg they began to toss restlessly and to
pull eagerly at the helm as the scent of
the salt &eas came in. Yet neither knew
fully the destination of the other, and nei
ther knew that upon the deck of that oth
er there was full solution of those ques
tions which now sat so heavily upon these
human hearts. Thus, silently, slowly,
steadily, the two drew outward and apart,
and before that morn was done, both were
tossing widely upon the swell of that sea
beyond which there lay' so much of fate
The Door of the West.
"Nearly a league farther, Du Mesne.
and the sun but an hour high. Come, let
"You are right, Monsieur L'as," replied
the one addressed, as the first speaker
seated himself on the thwart of the boat
in whose bow he had been standing.
"T3end to it, mes amis!"
John Law turned about on the seat,
gazing back over the length of the little
ship which had brought him and his com
rades thus far on the wildest journey he
had ever undertaken. Six paddlers there
were ^ this great canot du Nord, and
steadily enough they sent the thin-sheeled
craft along over the curling blue waves
of the great inland sea. And now their
voices in one accord fell into the cadences
of an ancient boat-song of New France:
En roulant ma boule, roulant,
Roulant, rouler, ma boule roulant.
The ictus of the measure marked time
for the sweeping paddles, and under the
added Impetus the paper shell, reinforced
as it was by close-laid splints of cedar,
and braced by the fiber-fastened thwarts,
fairly yielded to the rush of the waves
as the stalwart paddlers sent it flying
forward. A tiny blur of white showed
about the bows, and now and again a
splash of spray came inboard, as some
little curling white cap was divided by
the rush of the swiftly moving prow.
"We shall not arrive too soon, my
friend," rejoined the captain of the voy
ageurs, casting an eye back across the
great lake, which lay black and ominous
under a threatening sky, the sweep and
swirl of its white caps ever racing hard
after the frail craft, as though eager
to break through its paper sides and
tear away tne human beings -who thus
fled on so lightly.
This boat, mysteriously appearing as
though it were some spirit craft called
from the ancient deeps, was far from the
beginning of its wild journey. Wide as
Lhe eye might reach, there arose no fleck
of snowy canvas, nor showed the dark
line of any similar craft propelled by oar
or paddle. They were alone, these trav
elers. Before them, at the entrance
of the wide arm of the great lake
Michiganon, lay tho .point even at
that early day known as the Door
qf the West, the beginning of the winding
water-way which led on into the interior
of that west, then & alluring and un
known. The eyes of &1 were fixed on the
low, white-fronted bluffs, crowned by dark
forest growth, which guarded the bay at
either hand. This spot, so wild, so re
mote, so significantit was home for these
voyageurs as much as any as much, too,
for Law and the woman who lay back,
pale-faced and wide-eyed, among the
bales in the great canoe.
In time the graceful craft approached
the beach, on which the long waves rolled
and curled, now gently, now with impos
ing farce. With the water yet half-leg
deep, Du Mesne and two of the paddlers
sprang bodily overboard and held the boat
back from the pebbles, so that its tender
shell might not be damaged. Law him
self was as soon as they in the water,
and he waded back along the gunwale
until he reached the stern, .the water
nearly up to his hips. Reaching out his
arms, he picked up Mary Connynge from
her seat and carried her dryehod ashore,
bending down to catch some whispered
word. Not so gallant was Du Mesne, the
leader of the voyageurs. He uttered a
few short words of semi-command to the
Indian woman, who had been seated on
the floor of the canoe, and she, without
protest, crawled forward over the thwarts
and the heaped bundles until she reached
the bow, and then went ankle deep into
the creaming flood. The great canoe, ef
empty and anchored safe from the pebbles
of the beach, tossed light as a cork on the
A little open spa'ce was quickly found at
the edge of the cove in which the disem
barkation was made, and here Du Mesne
and his followers soon kicked away the
twigs and leveled out a. smooth placo upon
the grass. Each man produced from his
belt a broad-bladed knife, and for the
moment disappeared in the deep fringe of
evergreens which lined the shore. Fairly
in the twinkling of an eye a rude frame of
bent poles was made, above which were
spread strips of unrolled birch bark from
the cargo of the canoe. Over the spaces
left uncovered by the supply of bark
sheets there were laid down long mats
make by Indian hands from dried reeds
and bulrushes, affording no inconsiderable
protection against the weather. Inside
the lodge, bales of goods and packages of
provisions were quickly arranged in com
fortable fashion. Gaudy blankets were
spread upon layers of soft skins of the
buffalo. The Indian woman had meantime
struck a fire, whose faint blue smoke
curled lakeward in the soft evening air.
Quickly, and with the system of experi
enced campaigners, the evening bivouac
had been prepared and wildly picturesque
it must have seemed to a bystander, had
there been indeed any possible spectator
with many leagues.
(To be continued to-morrow.)
Through Tourist Cars to California.
On and after Sept. 11, the Minneapolis &
St. Louis will run weekly tourist cars
every Thursday to Los Angeles via Oma
ha, Denver and the Scenic line through
Colorado and Salt Lake. Ticket rate only
$32.90 and through berth rate only $6.
Beginning Oct. 1, and every Wednesday
thereafter, additional through cars will be
operated via Kansas City and the Santa
Fe Route to Los Angeles. This gives a
choice of the two best lines to California.
For berth reservations and tickets, call
at No. 1 Washington avenue S, W. L.
Hathaway, City Ticket Agent.
Lowest Colonist Rates.
The Chicago Great Western Ky. on the
First and Third Tuesdays of November
and December will sell one-way second
class colonist tickets to the west, south
west and north at lowest rates yet offered.
For particulars inquire of L. C. Rains,
Agent, Cor. Nicollet Ave. and 6th St,
If you are too busy to bring your want
ad to The Journal, call up No. 9, either
line and The Journal will accommodate
you by taking your ad over the 'phone. If
you will kindly call in and pay for same at
your earliest convenience it will greatly
facilitate the handling of these small
THE jmoraAPOETS JOURNAL',
r At "Plymouth Coratr."
1 Men's Clothing,
2 Boys', (nothing.
,. 8 Hats and Gap*.
6 Trunks and Bags.
Our New Fall and Winter Stocks Fill the Entire BuildingSeven Floors
Many people regard the great "Plymouth" store as the place where they sell only the best and highest priced "things to wear."' And
our great stocks do, indeed, include some very costly and expensive clothes for men, women and children. But there is ALSO the INEX-
PENSIVE merchandise in the Basement Salesroom, which we absolutely know to be much superior to the stuff usually offered by the so-
called cheap stores.
We know for a certainty that every article in The Plymouth Basement is absoutely TRUST-
WORTHY and dependable and that OUR PRICES ARE THE VERY LOWEST. Read the fol-
lowing items for example:
Men's Sviits and Overcoats.
Men who desire neat, serviceable clothing at as small an outlay as
possible will find in these suits and overcoats a thoroughly satisfactory
combination of style, comfort and true economy.
The range of fabrics is wide and pleasing and our facilities
for fitting perfectly men of unusual proportions are unexcelled.
Both the Suits and Overcoats are shape-retaining. This in itself
is evidence conclusive that the materials are the very best we can sell
regularly at the price. 1
Men's Hfefs in Correct Fall Styles, $1.
Appearance, as well as quality, is a most vital point with us in the
selection of our dependable, inexpensive Men's Hats. The fabrics
are in every case of si quality that will appear well arid wear well.
New fall style Stiff and Soft Hats, in all the new creased Panama wide brim
effects, black and colors, several heights of crown and widths of brim, worth $2, at 31
35c CAPS 19cEoys' and Children's all-wool golf caps In all the latest fall -
patterns. A splendid cap for school, worth 35c, at 1"C
50c TOQUES 39cChildren's Fancy Toques, in all the newest stripes, worth
50c, af .........,
Men's Serviceable Pants, One Dollar.
There is great variety, including all wool Kerseys in gray stripes dark Worsteds in
numerous colors, and very neat patterns, and black Bedford Cord pants, which aie guar-
anteed not to fade. All are remarkably well made and will give you great q,
Rainproof Pants, $5.
October SeJe of Boys' Clothing.
The heavy buying of the past three weeks of the October sale
could continue during as many more weeks without seriously de-
pleting our stock. Owing to the almost daily arrival of new ship
ments, the assortment will be just as varied
during the remaining sale period as it was on
the first day.
$7.50 Brown Morten Scarfs for $5.
Furs of a stylish, dependable character at less than the price of
Blended Brook Mink Cluster Scarf, finished with six tails, usual value ^ _*-.
$3.50. Basement price..
Choice Electric Seal Cluster Scarf, finished with tails, usual value $4.00. r * eft
Genuine Brown Marten Cluster Scarfs, made from two choice large skins, ^ j - ^ ^
finished with four fluffy tails, value $7.50. Basement price 3 JU\J
The Plymouth Clothing House, Sixth and Nicollet.
Boys' Two-Piece Suits (sizes 8 to 16) are of
fered at this exceptionally low price
Eoys' Norfolk Suits, in variously designed cheviot and
cassimcre fabrics, neatly tailored and nicely trim- *-/ i=
me (sizes 4 to 16)at TQZi&J
Boys' Long Pant Suits, in navy blue and mixtures
a perfect fitting new. style suit not generally . ^ _
offered at so small a profit &$
Basement SpecialBoys' Suits are attracting deserved at
tention by careful buyers. This is an all-wool two-piece suit
(sizes 7 to 16), in plain blue or mixtures. The double
breasted coat is lined with very strong Italian cloth. The
knee trousers have large double seat, double knees, patent
waist band, with every seam taped and double stitched with
pure silk thread. Unquestionably it is the most /&-/(?
lasting suit for boys offered at this pr]ce....,.. .p/5.^rI
Young Men's Overcoats (sizes.% to ,48) of heavy gray
frieze, with worsted body lining and njiohair sleeve . tzf\
lining, at the very low price. ./..... pO !
LouisvilWKy. ttewtYork N.Yv
for c*t. by j6.ll dru^iats,. J?rice.Ififty^cer\ts per^bottt*
Union Made Overalls, 50c.
/$f /#3F ^
| | /)
sit rM \y
Syrup of Figs appeals to the cultured and the
well-informed and to the healthy, because its com
ponent parts are simple and wholesome and be
cause it acts without disturbing the natural func
tions, as it is wholly free from every objectionable
quality or substance. In the process of
manufacturing figs are used, as they are
pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal
virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained
from an excellent combination of plants
known*to be medicinally laxative and to
OCTOBER 28, 1902.
Bargains in Women's and
Children's Outer Apparel.
Each of the many "bargains" found in this popu
lar section can be relied upon at being the best of jts
kind at the price. Every garment has been made
with this well defined purpose in view: To embody
the most dependable fabrics in the best of the sea
son's styles at the lowest price consist- A
ent with value (p/.OU
A t 7.SO. tverih S12~Ladies' fine
English Kersey Coats, cut 27 inches long, satin lined
throughout, have a 7-inch storm collar, pearl buttons,
is tailor stitched and easily the best coat in the Twin
Cities at the price a good, warm stylish -,
winter coat, worth $12. On sale at... 3 7 - O Q
Ladies' Sample Dress'Skirts and odds and ends
of our own stock, mostly one of a kind and not
many at that. To close quickly, we have put s
rock bottom price on them. As long as *-
they last, yours at $120
At $6. SOLadies' Kersey Coat, 27-in. long,
fitted back and storm collar. Satin lined. Turn
over cuffs. This garment at the price is a wonder.
You'll buy it on sight. A good $9
value at only $(- 3%J
Children's CoatsAges 6 to 12 years, in
either Kersey or Melton the good, long
kind you want for school or knockabout
some plain, others with neat capes
trimmed with either braid or satin. Yoa
| p genuine^manufactured by the
can't match them at the price -_
of $5 and $3.5U
At$l, worth $1.50Black mercerized
petticoat with three ruffles, a quality you
are paying $1.50 for elsewhere. ^
Basement price $ 1
Wash Waists to CloseBoth in white
and colors. These waists are odds and
ends and not one sold at less than $1.25
and most of them from $2 to _ _
$3. To close 50C
Special Sale of F*ll HaLts, 93c.
The remarkable values that were placed on sale last Friday at 95c
will be duplicated tomorrow in larger assortments and greater varieties
of styles. This is an excellent opportunity to secure
a practical, serviceable street hat for everyday wear
at the lowest possible cost.
Misses' and Children's Skirt Hats of
good quality felt in an assortment of
Fancy Felt Pompons, 5c. .
Ladies'fine heavyCashmere Hose,
double heel and toe, best 40c value. -5C
Ladies' heavy silky fleeced Hose,. - ^
double soles, fast black,.35c quality 1-7C
3 for 50c.
t its-beneficial effectsbuy the
Several very desirable shapes
in ^eady-io-Wear Hats, made
of dependable materials and
trimmings, in an assortment of
\.^}.- Felt Hat* in all the popular
^ ^colors, 95c. X
- Laxai i ve -
At Sixth mad Nicollet
Ladies' Capes, $5, worth $7.50, made
of Kersey (black) are 36-in. long storm
collar full sweep lined with satin, _ , _
worth $7,50. Basement 3 D
Ladies'All-Wool Flannel Waists black,
navy and red, made with tucks at collar
and waist. Stock collar, value $ 1. _ _
Basement price / 5 c
At 50cMercerized underskirts in black
and colors. Some have five raffles, others
accordion plaited flounce. Cer- ^
tainly a great snap at OOc
The greatest collection of Walking Skirts
in the northwest at small prices. Made
with 9 gore or kilt effect, strap seams, etc.
black, oxford, gray, blue. Look at them at
$3.50, 92.50 nd $ 2
1 Cloaks and Wraps.
9 Furs. Millinery.
10 Custom Tailoring.
11 Shirt Tailoring.
i 12 Basement Salesroom.
See yon get Carter's,
Ask for Carter's,
Insist and demand
CIER' S kittle Idver .
The only perfect
Take ne other.
Solicited to do so.
Beware of imitations
of Same Color
Untrimmed Dress Hats in a
large variety of shapes and col
Childern's Rolling Brim Sail
ors, trimmed with a silk band
a very serriceable hat for school
Feather Pompons at a great reduction,
Jetted Wings and Fancy Wings, for
merly 75c to Ql values, 10c.
Ladies* heavy ribbed Vests and Pants,
green and cream, silk finished, _
50c quality.- 20C
Ladies' equestrienne tights, black, heavy
and warm just the thing for cold - . _
that's the word!
Po4Mea a Qoodneas All It* Owa.
Unerring Judgment exwclMd rft
the rtieoUon of saatariala, backeti
by tho Blata method of brewing, ta
the main factor napoBalfeto for
Blats character. . . . .
SUMMER TO 111
At all Drugctata or Dtroet
1316 A. Sixth St. TeUpheao 206,
Journal want ads bring beat reaulta.
One cent a word. ~ -