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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 20, 1889, Image 7

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Some of the Great Men Who Have
Walked a Great Deul.
From the Touth'i Companion.
It is calculated that W ordlworth, in hit many
year* of sauntering. mut have traveled a d:s
anc* of 1*0.000 miles. What sights be saw
durring ?nch prolonged and delightful wander
ing* only those who have tlx* poet's mind and
?ye can even guess.
Charles Dickens was a confirmed tramp, and
no doubt acquired his experience of ' life on
*oad from actual acquaintance with all
sorts of vagabonds and odd characters, such
as frequent town and eoantry lanes and bigh
One of the most remarkable of unprofes
walkers was Professor Wilson. the
'Christopher North" of literature. His fine
physique and great endurance prompted him
to the performance ot wonderful feats, which
seemed to him entirely a matter of course.
He once walked forty miles in eight hours,
and at another time walked from Liverpool to
Elieray in twenty-four hours, a iluuoce of
eighty miles. It is good to think of the long,
unwearied stride* with which he swun along,
his blood bounding with health/ pulses, and
sending invigorating wavee to the active brain.
Henry Fawcett, also, was a tireless walker
and one who when deprived of sight did not for
a moment think of relinquishing this among
many forms of exercise. His was a familiar
figure on the road* about Cambridge, and there
is no exaggeration in saying that few men
blessed with all his senses could enjoy uature
more thorough!) than he.
Houthey, worn and preyed upon by mental
application and the practical anxieties'of every
day life, found his greatest relief in tramping
about the country, listening for what nature
bad to tell him and learning contentment from
her stability. John Stuart Mill delighted in pe
destrian tour*, aud Ctias. Lamb, though he
loved town better than country, was one who
believed :n sweeping cobwebs from the brain
by brisk and continuous walking.
-?s?? ? ??
A Photographic Mystery.
Tro-u the Ipswich (England) Exchange.
Saturday afternoon R. Cash, master of the
Sirehall board school, and E. K. Pringle, so
licitor, were taking photographs of the ship
ping at the spot where the Old Mills once
stood and still known by that name. In the
evening, however, while developing this par
ticular plate in the dark-room at his own
house? Mr. Pringle being still in his com
pany?be was perfectly astounded by an
appearance which he had never seen
when taking the photograph and for which
he couid in no way account. On com
pleting the development there was plainly
revealed in the foreground of the picture the
figure of a woman apparently floatins upright
in the water, as it is declared that drowned
bodies sometimes will appear after immersion
for a length of time.
"I cannot in the least explain bow it got
there." said Mr. Cash, when interviewed Mon
day, "but there is the negative and you can see
for yourself." And it can only be said that
the woman is unmistakably shown. It is no
shadowy likeness, difficult to detect, nor does
it require pointing out before the lines can be
traced, as with the puzzle pictures so com
monly seen. The face and head are clearly
outlined: the arms are hanging straight by the
side of the body, which is clad in ordinary
female attire and is visible to the waist, anil
the portrait generally appears to be that of a
tall and comelv young woman.
There is nothing repulsive in the photograph,
although it looks weird and ghost-like. The
first idea naturally suggested whs that the pho
tograph plate had reaily detected a body
which was invisible to the naked ere. Unable
to account for the apparition, Mr. Cash com
municated with the borough police, one of
whom was so struck with the realitv of 'the
picture that he at first imagined it to resemble
some woman in town and inquired whether she
had lately been heard of. Next morning, and
very properly so. the river was dragged at
this particular spot, but bo bodv was found
and so far. therefore, the climax of the narra
tive is happily left wanting. It is a perplexing
Not Adapted to the Summer Hotel.
Trout the Boston Herald.
"Why don't I go to a hotel T replied a Bos
ton woman the other day to the remark of a
friend that it would be a pleasant change from
her summer housekeeping. "This is why I
don t board. I have to say 'Good morning' to
fifty people I don't care a straw about. Every
time 1 step on the piazza the other women ask
me how I do. if I am going to drive, if my book
? nice' if?well, you know the formula. Now,
???me of these people 1 like and some I detest
but I Lave to be civil whether I feel in the mood
or not. If I remain in my room I am called
'reserved.' disagreeable or worse. I loathe
f.:iicy work, and all the boarder* expect me to
examine and admire what they arc making for
Christmas and church fair*. Anv serious read
ing out of doora is not to be thought of, be
cause it is impossible to concentrate the ave
rage mind in a chatter about the relative mer
it# of a RosenJaum or a Redfern gown, or
whether foulard is preferable to India silk, and
what boat or train somebody's husband comes
on that afternoon. No, I am not adapted to
the summer hotel."
Knocked Out in One Round.
Trom the Chica*.> Id tor-Ocean.
Wagg. to his sister?The young man with
whom yon came home last night was a thor
oughly disreputable fellow.
Sister?So I inferred. He said, poor fellow,
that he had been intimate with you for many
Vaseline for the Shoes.
From the St. Louis Republic.
"The women have a new use for vaseline,"
observed a drug clerk, m he jerked his thumb
over his right shoulder in the direction of a
well-dremed lady who was leaving the store
after having made a purchase of the petroleum
"What's that?"
"They are using it on their shoes now."
"On their shoes?"
"Yes. and the ladies mast be given credit for
having made a valuable discovery. The in
gredieuts of vaseline have a wonderful effect
on fine leather, and it is fast taking the place
of all the compounds manufactured for soften
ing the shoes. Take a pair of shoes that have
become stiff and uncomfortable by constant
wear in the rain and apply a coat of vaseline,
rubbing it in well with a cloth, and in a short
time the leather becomes as soft and pliable as
When it is taken from the shelves of the shoe
dealer. Tea, indeed, this rainy weather has
caused quite a boom in the vaseline trade."
Mackerel for America.
from the Loudon Dally News.
A new industry?or rather the quite unex
pected development of a recent industry?is on
its way to success in the south of Ireland.
There is no landlord of the seas, and along that
southern coast there is a rich harvest to be got
in. Latterly the mackcrei have been extremely
abundant, but the season for their capture has
heretofore been the end of spring and the com
mencement of summer. Last spring the fishing
was successful, but not on the whole very re
numerative. The success was so great that
supply seemed almost to exeeed dem -nd. Sud
denly the idea has been started to organize an
autumn season. America is the great customer,
but this country is also a consumer. Already
orders have come from New York, and, Kinsale
having been selected as he.idquarters for the
fishery, all the boats along the coast have been
Chartered and men and boys engaged. It is
curious to see how an industry once started at
tracts capital and develops itself. For years?
we might almost say for centuries?there were
the poesibdities of this harvest for the Irish
poor. Mackerel are a "chancing fish" and the
abundance of them cannot always be relied on.
Sometimes tbey would disappear altogether.
It is with them as with the sardines that one
year were lost from the coasts of Brittany,
where they were confidently expected, and
next season reappeared off Rochelle. Still, as
a rule, mackerel have been very constant to
the Monster seaboard. But it is only recently
the market has been opened for their general
distribution. Not many years ago the fields in
Kerry might have been seen white with this
silver of the sea?manured with human food.
The fish would not keep and there was no means
of exporting them. Now there seems to be
every hope they will be got ia and got off.
Steam launches have been sent down and hulks
are prepared in which to stock the ice. For
English consumption they will go straight
?cross the water to our porta. The American
market ia for the eared fish, which are salted
and packed on land.
The cotton manufacturing firm of John Lees
A Son, Philadelphia, failed yesterday, with lia
bilities of about *4C,OOOand assets in the neigh
borhood of 42&.000.
At East Liverpool, Ohio, John Lesley shot
and killed John Lee, a young married wan,
last night. According to L?e'e friends the
?hooting was a deliberate murder. Laeley
Cve himself up to save himself from being
iched by Lee's friends.
Sam Crane, the ball player who was arrested
ta Sew York on Saturday on a charge of having
?loped from Seraaton, Pa , with Mrs. Frouen
felier, wae yeeterday surrendered to the Scran
ton authorities. The woman accompanied him
Sullivan Arrive* In N*w York?Ru
ral a Will Go to Mississippi.
John L. Sulllvsn arrived on the 8 o'clock
train last night in New York. He wee accom
panied only by Matthew Clone, the proprietor
of the Vanderbilt hotel. At the depot to meet
him were Charley Johnson, Jim Wakeley, John
Brennan and Jack Burnett The party ar
rived at the Vanderbilt hotel at 8:40. The
Porcheater band accompanied Snllivan to the
hotel. Clone uri it ia true that they were
going to form a combination and that Kilrain
will probably be in the company.
Folly a thousand persons had gathered at the
hotel entrance and a hundred hands were
stretched out for him to grasp, but without
paying any attention to them be cleared the
sidewalk in tbree jumps and rushed up the
stairs and was within his room within thirty
seconds after his arrival.
Being interviewed, Sullivan said: "Boys, I
am very tired, bat I never felt in better condi
tion in my life. I liad an ovation at every
station on my route from the south, and at
Cincinnati, Pittsburg and Philadelphia im
mense crowds greeted me, and others filled
tho car I wss in and insisted on shaking hands
with me.
"What ia your opinion of the verdict,
"Judge Terrill. in charging the Jury," said
Sullivan, with a show of mtternesa, "brought
out every point it was possible to use against
me, and the moment the charge was delivered
I knew there could be no other verdict. Al
most without exception the people of the south
favor me, and 1 was constantly in receipt of
encouraging letters from men in the highest
social and business circles, who understood
that I had no intention of violating the laws of
the state of Mississippi. I hope that when my
ca*e is reached by the supreme court the de
cision of the lower court will be reversed, as I
dread imprisonment, and would not have fought
in the state had I known that I rendered my
self liable to a term of imprisonment I hope
to be able to leave the city tomorrow afternoon
for Boston. 1 am in receipt of a telegram from
my people there stating that my mother is very
sick ana urging me to hurry."
jakk is ooing south.
Detective Childs, who went to Baltimore from
Mississippi to take Jake Kilrain back with him,
said last night that Jake had consented to go
without any further trouble in court, and that
the pair would start south quietly this morning.
Kilrain was out on $2,000 bail till Thursday,
John Rooney being his bondsman,and was then
to go in court to answer why he should not be
taken south on the requisition. His counsel
was Joseph Wliyte. Mr. Whyte came down to
his office yesterday expecting to see the pugi
list, but Jacob did not show up, at least he had
not done so at 2 p.m. lu the evening Jake
came down town, and had a consultation with
Detective Childs and Marshal Frey, at which,
it is understood, they agreed that Jake should
start off quietly this morning with the detective.
Jake seemed in good hmnor last night and
said he guessed he could stand it if Sullivan
could. After the conference. Kilrain, Detec
tives Gault and Childs strolled leisurely down
the street
The following press dispatch was received
last night from Jackson. Mich.: "Governor
Lowry has received a telegram from Agent
Childs that Kilrain's lawyer had advised liim
not to fight being extradited, and that he
would come with his prisoner to-day or to
Peter Jackson, the Australian pugilist, who
has been looking over eastern cities for some
man to defeat and trying to make money by
sparring Jack Fallon, wiil sail today on the Ne
vada for the other side. Parson Davie* goes
with him as manager. Jackson will try and get
some European sluggers to staud up before
him for a few rounds for a consideration.
Richmond Delegates for Mahone.
The republicans of Richmond, Va., held pre
cinct meetings last night to elect delegates to
the city convention, which meets tonight to
select the twenty-six delegates and thirteen
alternates to which Richmond is entitled in the
state convention that assembles in Norfolk on
Thursday. The attendance was generally slim
and the sessions short The anti-Mabonites
made a light in five or six precincts, and in one
of these there was a split and two seta of dele
gates were chosen. The resistance did not
amount to much and it is a foregone conclu
sion that the delegation from this city will be
?olid for Mahone.
Spain Don't Want the Pope.
The Spanish government has sent a circular
to all the provincial governors of Spain direct
ing them to refrain from taking part in the
movement which is in progress to induce the
pope to take up his residence in Spain and
asking them to discourage it as much as pos
Don't Want the New York System.
The advisory board, representing the 7,000
operative tailors in Boston, have issued an ap
peal to all labor organizations and to the pub
lic to support the New England tailors in their
endeavors to prevent the introduction of the
unhealthy New York tenement system of man
ufacturing clothing.
Eminent Prelate* to Visit Baltimore.
It was officially stated yesterday from Cardi
nal Gibbons that the answers to the invita
tions referring to the centennial of the Catho
lic hierarchy to be held in Baltimore, begin
ning November 10, indicate a very large
attendance and an observance upon a mag
nificent scale. A nmque feature will be the
probable attendance of a delegation from
Rom*, headed by a prelate holding a high
rank in the propaganda. Cardinal Tascbercau,
archbishop of Quebec, yesterday returned a
cordial acceptance of the invitation, and fully
fifty of the bishops of the United States will be
resent, besides Canadian archbishops and
ishops. A delegation of distinguised laymen
from the Pacific slope have sent requests that
seats be reserved. Bishop Keaue, rector of the
university at Washington, called upon Cardinal
Gibbons yesterday.
A Coal and Iron Plant Sold.
The Brierfield coal and iron company's prop
erty was sold yesterday under an order of the
United States court, the bond holders buying
it in for $600,000. The plant is situated in
Bibb county. Ala., and consists of a furnace,
nailery and 32.000 acres of coal and iron land.
Several creditors gave notice of appeal from
the decree of the court
Universal Peace Union.
In Philadelphia at a meeting yesterday of
the executive committee of the Universal Peace
union an address to the people of the United
States was adopted, suggesting the creation of
a national relief fund to be applied in relieving
distress caused by flood, fire, pestilence, famine,
earthquake. Ac. It is suggested that any re
mainder of the Johnstowu money might be
used as a nucleus of the fund. The board of
trustees is to consist of the governors of states,
with the President of the United States as
clurmau. Copies of the address will bs sent to
. the President and governors.
Killed by Hi* Own Trap.
Frank Sorvnson of Nanticoke, Pa., arranged
a pistol in his barn so that any one who entered
to steal pigeons would be shot He forgot the
trap and on opening the door yesterday was
shot below the heart The wound will prove
fatal. Soreneon was thirty years old and mar
Gaudaur will Race Teetner.
John B. St John, Gaodaur's backer, wired to
Pittsburg yesterday from St Louis that he has
forwarded the money to cover Teemer's forfeit
for a race for $1,000 a side with Gap da or at
McKeesport, Pa., September 14.
Railroad Employes to be Pensioned.
The Pennsylvania railroad company is about
to take the important action of establishing a
pension system for the employes. The system
wilt be the first of its kind in this country and
is likely to attract widespread attention. The
pension plan will be introduced in connection
with the company's relief sasooiatioa, which
has existed three years and has bean highly
successful. There is now a surplus of 9170,789
in the association's treasury after paying all
benefits, and the existence of this balance sug
gested the introduction of pensions to super
annuated members of the association. Advisory
and special committees of the association have
approved the plan, but there are certain com
plications to be adjusted before the project oan
be carried out Employee who have put their
money into the aaeoctatlon with the under
standing that the fund was oalv to be used to
pay death, accident and sick benefits must of
course be given an opportunity of expressing
assent or dissent ia regard to the new plan. No
difficulty is expected in securing their ooasent
however. President Boberts has taken hearty
interest in the matter and will rwsowmsad a
contribution of tM.OOJ by the company to aid
ia establishing the faad.
He Tells the Whites That the Negroee
Would Ban the Country Better.
In article in a paper at Selma, Ala., edited
by a colored preacher named Bryan, baa
created a stir in Alabama. In the lest issue
the paper contained an editorial abating the
white* for various injunctions, against the col
ored race and concluding as follows:
"Were yon (the whites) to leave this south
land In twenty years it would be one of the
grandest sections of the globe. We would
show yoo moss-back crackers how to run a
eonntry. You would never see convicts, half
starred, depriving honest workingmen of an
honest living. It is only a matter of time when
throughout this whole state affairs will be
changed, and I hope to your sorrow. We were
never destined to always be servants, but like
all other races will and must have our day; you
now have yours. You have received your
revolutionary and civil wars, and we here pre
dict that at no very distant day we will have
our race war, and we hope, as God intends,
that we will be strong enough to wipe you out
of existence and hardly leave enough of you
to tell the story. It is bound to come, and just
such hot-headed cranks as the editors of some
of the democratic journals are Just the right
set to hasten it."
The whites in Selma are taking steps to pre
vent the Rev. Mr. Bryan, who is now absent
from the city, from ever coming back. The
executive committee of the white republican
protection tariff league, with headquarters at
Birmingham, met there yesterday and passed
a resolution denouncing the editorial as incen
diary and dangerous and tendering their moral
and, if necessary, their physical aid to stop such
A Case in Kentucky in which Florence
Maybrick is Interested.
The famous Maybrick case came up locally
at Louisville, Ky., yesterday afternoon in the
United States circuit court in that city, when
David Armstrong, the well-known lawyer, filed
papers which may have something to do with
the famous murder trial in Liverpool which is
now attracting the attention of the world.
Mr. Armstrong filed a lot of papers which
seemed to l>e an agreed case involving the dis
position of the estate of Mrs. Maybrick should
she be hanged. The title of one of the suits goes
on to say: Caroline E. Von Rogues, a citizen of
the empire Of Germany; Florence Maybrick, a
citizen of the kingdom of Great Britain; James
C. Maybrick and Gladys E. Maybrick, also
citizens of the kingdom of Great Britain, the
two of whom are the children of Florence E.
Maybrick, infants twelve years of age, bring
this suit against Wm. h. Gardner of New
York and John T. Ingraham of Missouri, to
compel them to act as trustees of the estate
of l>ennis Maybrick, whose will was filed
for probate in the surrogate's office in the
city of New York in 1H58. The princi
pal petitioner, Florence E. Maybrick, says
these guardians never qualified after their
appointment, and she asks that the court com
pel them to act Her petition is signed in
Liverpool, where she is in jail under death
sentence. The petition states that there is
some property belonging to her in Kentucky,
and this is one of the reasons why the case was
filed in the circuit court of the United States in
Difficulty In Getting Bait.
The Newfoundland government is enforcing
the bait act with a good deal of vigor. One
cruiser, the Lady Glover, has made eight
seizures this season. The masters of two of
the vessels were sentenced to pay a fine of
f! 1,000 each or to undergo an imprisonment of
five months. The others were imprisoned for
terms of five months downward. To show
what shifts owners and masters of schooners
art? now put to and the artifices that have to be
resorted to in order to get bait it is but neces
sary to describe the plun adopted by one de
tected French vessel. She had a false bulk
head built next to the cabin, three pieces of deck
ing were cut out and the space wus filled with
herring. Then a seine was spread over the
eutire deck to conceal all traces of the trick.
The Tennement House Fire.
8nyder, the owner of the New York tenne
ment house burned yesterday, who was arrested
on suspicion of having set the building on fire
to secure the insurance, after examination be
fore the coroner was committed to the tombs
without bail until the inquest Brooks was
held as a witness. The o&icers say they have a
good case against Snyder.
A Blue Lobster.
A genuine blue lobster of good size has been
captured at Marsh field, Mass., by Henry P.
Tt.ylor. Nothing of the sort has been found
before in those waters, although a case was
reported some years ago from Long
Island sound. Mr. Taylor's lobster is of a pure
ultramarine blue of hundsomo shade. Along
the back the color of this singular crustacean in
almost as dark as indigo, but at the sides it is
as light as a robin's egg, and in the joints of
the shell shades away to a delicate creatn
color. In an ordinary lobster these parts
would be shaded in dark and light
greens. The claws of the blue lobster
are slightly mottled in shades of blue
and purple on top and a most delicate cream
underneath. Mr. Taylor's lobster car has
been a center of interest for the curious since
the capture. It was caught in an ordinary pot
and it differs in no way except in color from
other lobsters. It will be boiled for the
sake of seeing to what color it will turn during
the process.
The Duelists May Escape.
A Birmingham, Ala., special to the New York
Herald says: It seems that Messrs. Calhoun and
Williamson, the Georgia duelists, will not be
brought to Alabama. Gov. Seay instructed the
prosecuting attorney of Cherokee county,
where the duel was fought, to secure indict
ments against the principals and seconds if
At first it was not certain that the encounter
took place in Alabama?the ground was so
near the line. When the question was settled the
solicitor tried to find a citizen of Alabama who
witnessed the duel, but so far he has not been
successful. It seems that only Georgians wit
nessed it and they cannot be brought to Ala
bama to testify before a grand jury.
The officers of Cherokee county are keeping a
close watch, and if any of the witnesses should
enter the state they will be immediately sum
moned before the grand jury. This service
would then be legal. They could be held as
witnesses and required to give bond for their
appearunce at the trial. Unless witnesses can
be caught in this way the prospects are that
Calhoun and Williamson will escape indictment
and arrest
Senator Faulkner Injured.
A Martinsburg, W. Va., special to the Balti
more American says that Senator Faulkner
will be compelled to remain indoors or go
upon crutches from a severe fracture of
the left knee-cap, caused by a base
ball bat, which he trod npon in his
lawn Saturday. The 'oat turned under his foot,
causing him to fall and fracture his knee cap.
Like Gen. Wade Hampton of South Carolina,
who was kicked hy a mule and lost a leg. Sen
ator Faulkner passed through the war without
a scratch, but twenty years after is disabled by
a base ball bat
The Irish Hallways Bill.
The Irish railways bill came np in the British
house of commons yesterday and Mr. Handel
Cossham, radical member for east Bristol,
moved to reoommit In speaking in support
of his motion he advised the government to
allow the measure to quietly descend into the
same grave as now held all there was mortal of
the ouce hopeful tithes bilL
Mr. Samuel Storey, radical member for Sun
derland, also spoke, violently denouncing the
measure as one intended by its projectors to
work the demoralization of the Irish people,
and one whieh he had no doubt would accom
plish the desired result The only people, he
claimed, who could possibly be benefited by this
proposal to build railways in Ireland at the ex
C use of the Irish-English taxpayer were the
iib landlord*.
After considerable heated debate the motion
was rejected by a vote of 166 to 39. The minor
ity oonsisted chiefly of extreme radicals.
A Young Girl's Grief
at seeing her charms of face and form departing,
and her health imperil**! frr irregular
iUes at her critical period of life, was turned to
toy and fraUtude alter a brief self-treaunent with
Ur. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, ll purl fled and
enriched liar Mood, gave a healthy activity to ttie
kidneys, bowels and ether organ*, and
har return to robust health spsodiir followed. It
la the only medicine for women sold by druggists
under a positive guarantee from the mannfactor
that it will give satisfaction in every
11 be refunded, ihis
will be refunded. Ihis guarantee has been
printed en the bottle wrapper, and faithfully oar
An Officer of the Ounbo?t DewallnM
Says that Hyppollte Is Beaten.
A Boston special to the New York Herald says:
Chief Engineer George B. Plainer of the 1lay
tian corvette Dessaliues, who has just returned
to Boston on the steamer Andes from
Port an Prince direct, says that Legi
time is now virtually in charge of the en
tire island. Hyppolite's forces, aince their
effective repnlse, hare been in the "bushes"
and are scattered toward the north of the island.
Legitime's men-of-war are thoroughly fitted out
and he is ondonbtedly receiving financial
assistance from the French government.
When Engineer Plainer received his last salary
in Hayti he says that Gen. Contrss went aboard
the Frenoh ram and returned with a bag of
gold, and then paid off the officers.
The army under Gen. Qaurderre is is Port
au-Prince and la in firat-class condi
tion. the men being well fed and well
clothed. Legitime ia living in the pal
ace with his family and hie special armed body
guard, which attends him everywhere. All
the Americana have left the city. Cap! Fiaher
of the Belize?now called La Defense?was the
last white man to leave. Four went to Havana
on the Spanish steamer Manuela, the others
going north on the steamer Saratoga.
The city ia not entirely tranquil, there being
occasional outbursts of disorder and several in
cendiary fires-occur each week. Ths city is
without a fire department.
The day on which Engineer Plumer left Port
an Prince there were there two Engliah gun
boata about the aize of the United States
steamer Ossipee, which was also there, and two
Frenchmen?a ram and a bark-rigged man-of
war. carrying five guns, all Kruppa.
The present condition of affairs is an entire
reversion of what was expected three weeks
ago. The only resources which Hrppolite has
are those which he has secured while occupy
ing St. Marc. When these are exhausted
the only course left will be to surrender.
This event, if happening within two or" three
days, would not surprise Engineer Plumer.
Hyppolite's forces nre in a demoralized
condition, while Legitime's are the reverse.
The impressing of men in the latter's service is
daily kept up and Legitime is strengthening his
position in every way possible.
The Queen's Mew Villa.
From the London Truth.
The queen has now commenced building her
villa at Aix-les-Bains. The site is at Marlioz,
and the projected terraoe and grounds will
command charming views of the Lac du Bour
get. The plans of the villa were drawn out
more than two years ago, but difficulties arose
in connection with the purohaae of the land,
which have only now been overcome. I hear
that imperative orders have been given that
the villa is to be built, deoorated, furnished and
in every respect ready for the occupation of
the queen by the middle of March, as her ma
ety contemplates another visit to A?-les
ins next spring, and proposes to pans Easter
there. Her mojestv baa not often received
state visitors at Osborne, aa the accommoda
tion afforded by the house is comparatively
limited, and when there are many guests they
are quartered at OsDorne cottage, Keut house
and other residences on the estate. The pres
ent house of Osborne ia Italian, with a Palla
dinn front, a flag tower at one end and a clock
tower at the other, and the windows open upon
terrace gardens and a charming lawn. The
house was built by Cubitt from a design drawn
by the prince consort. The gardens are very
pretty, and the whole of the grounds (which
afford a drive of eight miles) are very well
wooded, the trees running down to the verge
of the beach.
To Open the West Virginia Coal Fields.
Prof. R. N. Poole, president of the Staunton
and West Augusta railroad, laat Saturday closed
the contract for the construction of the first
link in the Staunton and West Augusta railroad,
twenty-five miles in length, from Staunton to
the anthracite coal and iron and timber fields
of North mountain. Messrs. Keating Bros. A
Co. take the contract. The officers are R. N.
I'oolu, president; J. M. Carroll, secretary, and
W. P. 'l ams, cashier of the Augusta National
bank, Staunton, treasurer.
~ ? ? - -
Prof. LooniU' Funeral.
The funeral of the late Prof. Elias Loomis.
held at Battell chapel, New Haven, Conn, yes
terday afternoon, was an unpretentious one,
attended principally by the professors aud in
structor* connected with Yale college. Presi
dent Dwiglit delivered the funeral sermon and
the body was interred in the college lot in the
Grove-street cemetery.
??? ?
French Diplomatic Sensations.
The JfauotMe Itocue of Paris publishes an
other of its sensational articles on diplomatic
subjects, which leaves the diplomats as before,
iu a state of wonder as to where the editor,
Madame Adam, gets her information. The
present article throws some light on the rela
tions betwoen Germany and Belgium and as
sert that an understanding exists whereby
Germany has undertaken to defend Kiug Leo
pold against aggression in a certain contingen
cy. It is asserted in Paris that the govern
ment has decided to appoint a commission to
investigate into the methods by which Madame
Adam has oontrived to secure access to the
contents of such important state papers as hsr
articles show her to hare been familiar with.
Striking Laborers Parade.
Ten thousand striking dock laborers paraded
the street) of Londou yesterday, marching
from their homes in the east end under the
leadership of the socialist agitators Burns and
Champion. They carried no banners but the
bare poles decorated with strings of red her
rings and crusts of stale bread were far more
eloquent of the distress aud suffering they
wished the well-to-do of London to note. The
demonstration passed off without the slightest
disturbance, although early in the day a rumor
that the polioe would interfere with the pro
cession caused many angry utterances of defi
ance and threats of violence. The police,
however, did not interfere and disclaim any
such intentions, and the affair passed off very
quietly, the strikers>t the conclusion of their
parade peacefully disbanding and going to
their homes.
Sarah's Latest Tantrum.
From the London Star.
Sarah Bernhardt'* latest catastrophe with
her jewels is too good to miss getting into print.
It seems that Dona Sol left her jewels is a cab
and on discovering her loss flew off to Scotland
Yard and there found them safe and sound.
When asked, however, to pay the usual per
centage on recovered prooerty, and finding
that this commission would in the present in
stanci amount to .?165, she was furious and
called it an imposition and asked to see the
prefect de police. The guardian of the pence
who was attending to her assured her. in bis
most plausible manner, that she conld not
see the "chief* without an appointment,where
upon Sarah exclaimed: "Why not? I can see
the prince of Wales without an appointment!
Why not the chief of police?" Finding argu
ment, however apposite, of no avail, la grande
tragedienne betook herself to Essex street,
to her solicitors, who told her that the police
in this case had the law on their side, but ad
vised her to return to Scotland yard and ask
what was the lowest they would take. Sarah
therefore returned and asked whether thsy
could not remit part of the commission.
Whereupon she was informed that, consider
ing the circumstances of the case, they would
"knock off" ?100 and let her off with ?66,
which was promptly handed to the fortunate
A Paying Advertisement.
From the St. Louis Republican.
The other day a very pretty girl, dressed in
the nattiest and swellest kind of a gown, sat
upon the parillion at Minnetonka beach. Some
oue came by and saw her and fled to the hotel.
In about four minutes a score of people were
down upon the parillion. There was the girl,
and ohl horrors! she was drinking beer. A
pretty, handsomely dressed girl drinking
'?piebe" beer. It was overpowering. That
is, the sight was orerpowering to the lookers
on. The beer had no appreciable effect
upon the girL "To think that a niee
looking gin like that would drink beer
in such a place," gasped a fscinat
ing lady who has consumed quarts of
champagne In the shadow of the porch
when she thought she was ooneealed from
sight. Whether her horror was caused by the
fact that the girl would drink plain beer or be
cause she drank it in daylight and before folks
was not plain. Then the lookers-on sauntered
down by the maid to see what the bottle looked
like. But the pretty girl did not mind them ia
the least. Then the crewd went back to the
hotel to talk it over and oomment farther upon
the gtrl. And the girl wandered off, too, very
, unconcernedly. She draws a salary from the
i manufacturers of that beer, and a big one, too.
It is one of the olererett and most successful
advertising schemee of late years. The girl
oomee from Milwaukee.
The Fitchburg railroad has made the rate tor
; G.A.R. delegates from Boston to Milwaukee
and return 931. SS. The oompaay has giren
notiee that it will resume the payment of oom
mtssiii? to Motcet agents an August M
Twenty-seven Year* Old ud Can Do ft
Little of Almost Everything.
A New Preston, Conn., special to the New
York Am ?ftj?: In ft boarding hoots hers there
it an American servant girl aged twenty
seven yean, who wss born in New Pration and
attended a private school until thirteen years
of age, leaving it with an award (or the beat
scholarship in book keeping. 8he immedi
ately took a clerkship in the local post office,
and, although so voting, handled the mail and
performed other duties in the store adjoining
satisfactorily After six months she worked in
ft factory in Watertown making ferrules for
umbrellas. After that she took ft clerkship in
?dry goods store in Waterbury, which shs
kept for three years.
She then want to Bethel to learn the hatting
trade, ftnd became so expert that she made ail
the samples and was appointed forewoman.
The man in whoss stors she had been employed
in Waterbury proposed to open another itore
in Meriden ana to give her entire charge and a
good salary. She accepted, and did all the
buying, bookkeeping, writing and general man
aging; bnt Just as the enterprise became a suc
oess the proprietor died and she was thrown
ont of employment. She then went to Phila
delphia, wnere she learned cigar making and
worked at the trade for three years. She came
home and obtained a situation as itage driver,
going twice ft d?y to meet passengers at the
station, 6 miles distant. She managed and
often harnessed the two horses, lifted snd
strspped onto the stage all baggage and carried
the mail. Mr. Kinney, the owner of the stage,
says he has never since had his business so
thoroughly attended to. At the end of six
months she learned carriage painting here in a
factory, and for some time earned 92.50 per
when work gave out here she went to Hart
ford, where for a short time she did copying in
the office of the fire department. She after
ward went into the carpet sweeper factory and
took the contract for cutting and dovetailing
the woodwork. Before leaving she made seve
ral entire sweepers herself, even to putting the
stamp of the maker in large letter* on the tup.
She came home for a rest, and a resident of
the village gave her two mustang ponies that
he had been unable to manage. They had been
harnessed but a few times and were unshod.
She caught them in the field, harnessed and
drove them, and in a few weeks had them com
pletely under control.
Between times this unusual girl has mended
shoes, planted tobacco by the acre, ridden the
horse with ? cultivator, and raked hay with a
patent rake. She has laid a new kitchen floor
in her father's boose, built a veranda for ber
uncle, and shingled and sided an ice house for
a neighbor. She takes care of the home gar
den, and made and keeps in order the winding
walks aboot her hoose. She is also an adept
?tshftving and hair cutting, and wait? opon
Sentlemen at their residences in the village to
o this.
She Is fond of honting and fishing, and in
the fall bags many partridges, woodcock and
rabbits, and in the season catches bass from
the lake and trout from the brooks. Last
spring she caught the champion trout, that
weighed two pounds and a half. The fi*h broke
the pole, but she jumped into the water waist
deep, secured ths disappearing section of the
pole, and safely landed tne trout. She catches
frogs and dresses the legs for her own taste.
She is much interested in natural history, and
has specimens of snakes, lizards and many
other curious things preserved in alcohol. .She
had a tame water snake that came about the
door, but her mother disliked the familiarity of
the visitor and killed it. She also climbed a
tree to examine a crow's nest and took one of
the young ones home. She brought it up on
Indian meal and bread crumbs and taught it to
laugh and say "Hello."
Inis girl has also invented a kitchen utensil
upon which steaks can be broiled, potatoes
fried and another vegetable cooked at the same
It might be concluded that this girl most be I
masculine and unrefined, bat such is not the
tase. A recent caller found her reading "Mil
ton's Paradise Lost," with several musical in
struments in her room. She is a fair musician
and sings in the choir of the village church.
She is a church member in good standing, and
will not read novels or play cards or in any way
desecrate the Sabbath. Her house is adorned
with embroidered lambrequins and draperies
that she has made, and she makes her own
dresses and takes work home from residents
here when time permits. She clothes entirelv
a sister and child whose means are limited.
She is a proficient house keeper and good cook
and gives the greatest satisfaction to her pres
ent employer. She does not prefer house work
as a means of livelihood, but duriug July and
August when trades are dull she accents a do
mestic situation rather than live in idleness.
Railroad Sale Postponed.
The foreclosure sale of the Cincinnati. Wash
ington, snd Baltimore railroad, which was set
for yesterday, in Baltimore, has been post
poned until September 10, on account of the
absence of ft large number of people who hftve
not yet been able to get in their bonds.
Laboucbere on Houlanger.
From the London Troth.
I do not profess to understand French poli
tics and I make no excuse for my ignorance,
for I am tolerably well convinced that ninety
nine intelligent Frenchmen ont of a hundred
share my bewilderment. But what has always
puzzled me more especially than any other
phsse in the complicated game is the fuss that
the republican government has thought fit to
make over the vagaries of that eccentric
mountebank, (ien. Boulanger. I neither know
nor care whether that personage is guilty or in
nocent of the grave charges that have been
brought against him; indeed, I think that
if the government really considered him
dangerous they might have invented
a much more effectual way of suppress
ing him thsn that which they have seen
fit to adopt. It seems to me that there is an
ideal and a real Boulanger. The ideal is a beau
et brave general, who rides a capering black
horse, fascinates the populace by his personal
attractions, his gallantry on the field of battle
and In the boudoir, and combines all the quali
ties of Richard Caeur de Lion. Bertrand du
Guesclin and Launcelot The real is a middle
| aged gentleman, who has never distinguished
himself in any manner whatsoever, who mounts
I painfully on ft steady roadster in Portland
place (I am even told that he is reduced to the
| aid of a chair, but this may be a libel), is tol
erated in ft certain lion-hunting division of
London society, bat is politely, though stadi
oosly, ignored by the better ftnd more exclus
ive section thereof.
The Huckleberry Queen.
From ths Chicago Herald.
This roogh sketch wooldbe incomplete with
out some reference to the hockleberry queen,
who for fourteen years has been a regolar at
tendant at the berry harvesting. She made
her debut in camp in the summer of 1870
and in rather startling costome. A circus
had stranded in Plymouth, where she was then
employed as an "iron jaw" specialist. She
was at that time ft handsome, well formed
young woman of twenty, who also did a clever
riding act. As part pay for salary doe she took
a piebald riding horse and rode aoross country
into camp, She startled the pickers of Bull
Run avenue by riding down that highway stand
l iug on her horse's back and clad only in tights
snd mosquito netting. They dubbed her the
hockleberry queen, ftnd this cognomen she has
retained ever since. Few residents in northern
Indiana have not heard of her and her daring
exploits. Every year Qoeen Mat appears in
camp with the opening of the pickiug season;
she is not a good woman by any means, and
her mode of living has scarcely been condocive
to the preservation of her beauty, still she re
tains part of ber charms and her figure has
not yet lost its roundness.
No on* denies her goodness of heart and
many stories are told which prove she is not
wholly depraved. Two seasons ago a poor
woman, who was picking at the m*rsh all alone
and living as best she could, sleeping God
knows where, gave birth to ft child in the woods
at midnight. Her moans aroused Qneen Mat,
who ftt onee went to the rescue, carried the
woman into her tent, pot her on her own bed
and ; nursed her unremittingly until she died.
The baby she also took ears of until relatives
cams forward from an adjoining county and
^ the child. Mftny a sick woman unable
to bny medicine owes ber recovery to the
hockleberry queen's generosity.
An odd will ease is before the ooort at Pitts
burg, P*. The l*to Mrs. Harriet Knox, if ho
had not lived happily with ber husband and
had separated from him, left all her property
to her sister. The will was simply signed
"Harriet," and directed that that name only be
placed on her tomb. The husband contends
that the will was notnrigned, sad is, therefore,
The number of immigrants who have
through Castle Gerdsa so for this month is
11,919, ft filling off from last year of 3,<0&.
Since January 310,819 immigrant* have arrived.
LsstjSM^daring the use period the nam her
wood lumbar, has made en sssignmsn. His
liabilities ars placed at MMMsaa hit asset* a*
ens half that i
Par Bilious and Mcnww Diaartfara^tac* M WIM tmi Paia latha llsaaO.mNmMm.MMMaiL
Fuliwst. ^ftaalllayaflaf W?a?^Wiih>aw
WEW^TO?UCHr ffrniRED11 OrGESfiOT'"^ORDEM^U?ra;
tber ACT LIKE MCIC:?*f~ win work wt*deta ??* the Vital Ofsawa: *? l it mill
S,To ?ti?nr?3 Vm
PATENT MEDICINE IN THE WMLD. Full dirtctlooa with ?ach Bos.
Prcpand oal j fcr TIKM.MBCHa.lt. ??!?a. UaMMklrt, BatUO.
Of ?W ProfffcH. birt be?e* tl I
6ran< Wationil Awart if 16.600 trwcsT
Far the PRETENTION aai CI RE at
Malaria. Indigestion. Fever & Agve, leu if
appetite, Poorness ef Blood, Neuralgia, &e.
*2 Kb* Diwaot. Part*.
?. POTJGEBA & CO., Areatafor theU. 8a.
A Scientific and Standard Popular Medical Treatl** on
the Errors of Yo'.th, l'reroature Decline, Nervona
and Phy-lcsl Debility, lrupuritieeof the Blood,
^Untold Miseries
lii'sultinif trom Folly, Vice, Ignorance. Eicmw or
Overtaxation. Enervating and unfitting the victim
for Work, Bjain'S*, the Married or Social Relation.
Avoid unskilful preteoder*.
I foi pa*.*,
blndine, emboaaed, full gilt. Price. only $1.<4 by
work. It contain*
N? this (teal
*, royal Kvo. Beautiful
mail, post-paid concealed In plain w rapper. Illus
trative Prospectus f re?. if vou apply now. Tb*
distinguished author, Wm. ll. Parker, M. D., re.
from th? National MMical Association,
for the PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
PHYSICAL DEBILITY. Dr. Parker and aeorpa
of Assistant Physicians may be eonsUted, eonfl
dentially, by mail or in person, at the office of
No. 4 llulhn.h i>U Boston, Hats., to whom all
orders for books or letters for advice should be
directed as above.
I^ve?tb-ftreet wharl every 8CffDAY, TULSDAY
andgi HCKbDAl at t> p.m. lor Kock Point, Col ion's,
lxx>nardtown. Curreomun, N muni Creek, Kinaale
Lo?.ire. Coan Wharves, smith ? Crtek. and Uaufhley,
landing at above * harve* in thf day time.
J i.r? at* far a* Nomini, 50 cu., aeconu-claat. 35 eta.
rare below Nomini, 75 eta; eocond-claaa. 56 eta.
Daily Norfolk Lim
_ Oil FOLK ljINE.
OLD PulNT ASH 1UE south.
Steamer L?dy ol the Lake it in tilli-st. wharf.'
day, ThonSajr. aud Saturday 5 1. ui. Steamer Geo.
Lfcsrj, .til-st. wharf. MoUus), sMlncfldaf.aiidI'rkkr
? 1' Steamers stop at l.ney Point Fare, S1V60.'
| Leke. Tel. call. i>4; Leary. 745-3. my 17
fi t.wTH i l.'l ^ Ketumimr 1 I ESDAY8,
1 I.IDA ib aud SENDAlb p. m. touchinirat iiiver
Landing an lar as Nullum Creek, Va.. bt. Clements liar
and Leonard town, Md. Connect* * ilk B aud o K K at
,?*f schedule. JOHN li. PA.IXiET'1. AfX.
I I. ltlDLL\, Manager. Ja2a |
For Baltimore and Hirer Landing*. Steamer Sue.
Capt Geogbe#*n, leaves bteplienson'* Uhari every
Sunday at 4o'clock p. m. >or further information
| apply to
I ? ? A ?TEPHJai?OK ft BBO.
mhtf-om < th at. wharf.
*J\J system?BoKers' aiiwrwars. Ciiina. Lace cur
Uina, huirs. Lamp*, Isble Liu u. Portieres. Address
. Star otbee. will call with haiu'.Im ahi ? *4??
nsiv ? ..""'u# rorneu?
OA1A, our offiie, will call with MUujilea. aul 7-3t
UKOVTtt! FRONTtt!! FfcOKlit!! "
A Just tlie thinK lor huuuatL
Alwajs in order by plain coiutiuf,
1329 F st. n. w. (Mrs. Harrison's),
Importer of
Fine French Hair woods.
au7-l'u* Rhampooinr.
1NG LblABLlbHlii.N'i, 1.06 New York are
1 irst-clses Ladies' aud UeLta' work of every de?rl|>.
pou. I lush. Nelvet aud kvenniK Dmsnta ANTuS
AND CAEOL1NE LLkCli.lunaaru wuk A. fclacher
and Mai son Vr.eee. Paris. ).?']
^ ^ ^1 T AND D\E WORhK.tHXiy*l.u.w.
i-sdita sud Oeuts' Oanueuu ol all kiuus cleaned and
L>cd without beinf nuped. Ladies' Evening ~
a specialtj. liurty-tve years' eiiwnenu*.
Hi operate. Goods called for aud delivered.
dyed a Koud uiwuruitw UaeJb
? 14
006 G st. n.w.
Proposals for furnihhino terra ootta
pipe aud Branches in Uts city of aahinartoii D.G.
Oihce ot tue Commissioners. Wsalunrton, DC Atnrust
- 1. . 1 ..11 V ? . ". .
?' -?uc will ill I'.H'IHI .. ^ tUtiU
Hi. 18M? ?sealed pioposaia will b
oflici uutil TViELVE OH3LOCE M
inch terra
be received at tbis
_ _ M. on SATURDAY,
?FOLK, 18811, for 1,000 last S
jk-;jwf?tu '/oao ?-iuch terra Cotu
^ .. 4o.0'XI feet 12-inch terra cotta pipe, O.OOO feet
io-iuch terracotta pi|?, 7.500 feet 18-iuch terra cotu
pipe, l.OOOfaet Wl-iuch terra cotta pipe, tt.bOO lest
?4-inch terrs cotu pljifc, 175 feet M'Mnch terra cotta
Y bruuehes, H.OOO feet l^x6 luch terra ootta f
branches. 1,.>U0 teet loxO-incb terra cotta Y branches,
l.aoo feet 18xM-iuch terra cotta Y branches. 1M
feet !41 xti-mch terra cotta T branches, SOU leet 24*#
mch tertweotta Y branches. Blank forms ol protusal*
anu spei ifi.-ations can he obtained at this ofltrs on ai>
pllcatiou therefor, together with all neceeaarr in
lonnation. ano onlr bid* on these forma will be con
sidered. The rlffhtls reserved to rw>ct any and all bids
or parts of bids. J. w. DoUGLaAi, L. G UlN'E. C
W^IaYMOND, Commissioners D C. aul7-At '
Present prios, $3-75 per share. Soontobs
Stock anil ?*>?*Mlil? Mo
No Bonded Indebtodoeaa.
(Ex-Treasurer of the United 8tat*a.)
Competent experts sstimats th* gold valo** ia |
?rty at tb* company at
FIVE-SIXTHS of wtetah will ha mrtiii to
?10-s.ti.wSw 41 and 43 WaD *L. New York.
rso. W. COMSOM.
KB^BriLDINQ. 1418 F ?T. JT ?.
Crow Suits Soooud
AEsowrsioulsta from Prl<ta> an til tWiif vi]
aled ?t 17,
3T24-lm Mi* B K OWTNR
Hotel chetwoodx. Atlantic cm. *. J.
Remodeled Mm*M M Wwpini ipuv
"r^^u-ou ?e^tblt vv?oMa.
Hotel oilsky. atlantic city. n. j? beau
tUmlly attaatad. ocmb at.d U <Xmn IW . Ana
ut.lf fi ret i Imm; terms' moderate. * M
y<i Jm
The Arlington, " 7
Atlantic tatj. K J . Michigan aew.. baat ?? Baaofc.
Ihorouably mionM Nov open.
Jr 1 '-in J A BE* 8TOEE&.
Popular prM-ea, rood tab.a.
Bparlal luduremeuta to WiaUMtotlMA
C A RIXEb. ot tb? Elan,era. iLu city. |i IM
nnHE MANSION, atlantic C!TT. N J,?Li
X saat and most prominently i oca tod bo<ai Una
ftrat-claaa Muurut attached. 11M) cUn. 1'sarl ?
to and from the beech and Iraiua. hrvt'hr'a Orvbaatre
JeS.Vifm CH A h 1.18 McoLA DE
Baar the beads. AtiauUr Olty, N J
Opsb all tba mi. Mot and oald aaa balk tn >ii
mrJ&-o3? M. WlUlAMb
? baa.li. ojwu Ma) 1. Location ??rj iaaMMi
ft fiauaa in full view of tba ??> ??n .Dear lroa rtar
ai d but and cold aea ail. r taalUa. krartal rata to
taaiiljaalor the asasob. HKM T A MY1 hb o< Balti
more P u Bot nbA. Caft Ma> CU>. N J aa^n-aoAm
The ai.li.nl. decatlr hi., cape may
Ant bouae from baacb. bat and oold batlta ?*>
poelta. Tar ma raaai pablr:
jeXl-ttm TBEO. MUELLER. rn?
Hotel oobabic.
Oi-ab J una 2* to October 1.
Tenna. addreae E. C bi >1 ("E. ProrT
Mountain LA EE PANE.
b? ren minutes from Dear I "ark
Rtilraad fan* ndand u> |6. IU Iimu Aufutt SI ta
SvpteaiberSlor Uieround trifc auli*-:u
tba Allacbaniaa. uo fufa. no La) tseer. uu aioe
uuitoea. ample auiueemenia, a. 'inulara at
bur "An AddreeeJ. H. bHAl*Lit, Aurora. R ta.
j?-ai u?u2u
MOO TAIN VIEW BOl St. Al RohA. WEbT t t,
JslXK) feet airvaUuu, lanre rouma, cnnjnet a^J
term la la ana. bowllmr alle} eaddl, aud dnviuf horaaa
tor litre i beap. 1 o? |wb uiara aoai aa 1. A. LAM A
? lui*
U & ?. ol V uicbcater and 1W uuka aa o( tttriinauaun'B
Iwpot. Prademacount). Va. E.C JOKL>AK.
"flHai Jordan >>| nuira P. O. V*
would tlo arell to viait kivrr .-|i;u?> bator* fi'Mtt
elarwbera. I lalur.ir. ciabtainr. o>at?-ra. boauutr. Irulu
biuaic, daiM'iur Addraaa Or k p. HLAAlh loMv,
In EntrW?b or Oaruitu
All buaineaa coubdat. tlai <>fhc* lioura, U ? m to W
p- ?"?. ??1 *?tb at n.?. ovau on ^uu>lal tr^u. 1U a nt
to b:.<0 p.ui. aul .t-lu.*
1111 > All 1 HI lAI.Vla if
LIFE All bualtmaconbdeiitlal Laalea andr?-f
Iku.an OU oanw aaon. ?ot> L. at. U i?a?n ?tn an?i jm
?** " ? W-l^ar*
/ w ci*ier Law tsm.duiK. ji?.> 1 > ?t n.a " ?? ?
V V. Heard, n. a. 1-1 s 3
at. n. w
Xo Make Money Save It;
wx have
? 50.000
LEba THAN coax.
lb thla department job will find ttarj rlmm ot Par.
bJtnra Ccvotuf manufactured, frun tba cbaapaal
foods to tba beat. All klnda and atylea of Baary <>ar
taiba and htUeib. Ftlucaa and all roannar of Trlm
minca. Lace Curtauia of averjr make, from tba cbaapaal
NotUarbaa to tba flnaat Hruaaela. Irtab Point and
huaalaa. All rooda that ware ut stock January 1 tb
Uda daparUnant will ba aold at UJH par oaat dtaraal.
carpet department.
1,060 rmrda Bast larratb Oarreta. &Sc. par fad
*.000 rarda Tapaatry Brwaaila Oarpab. Ma. pat
8,000 rwds Best Tapaatry Bniaaala Oarpata. 70a.
P? yard.
750 yards Body BnmiaJa Can*ta. ?0e par yart.
4.600 rarda Baat Bodj Bruaaala Uarpata, ?l.t>0 pat
WOO yards Velvet Oarpata, HOC par yard.
2,600 yards Bast V el vat Oarpata, 01.00 par yarA
2,700 yards Bsst Motibatta Oarpata, $1.10 pat
If yob waat to aaaka a paying laisatubttblatapabt
opportunity. Eiae as wall sarlisap Pbrbitbra ataaaa)
kind and claaa will ba sold at trots IU to j0?araat?
leas tban rarvlar pnoas. ?byt
clisnra twloa a rear mad we art
Maaaaaagrlaatwo jraara tba
AS o?r Bafnraratora. Watar Csalsta. Wasar Nbb
Baby Oamapa Tnryrtsa, Btcydaa, Vatactpadsa. Ba?
aaocks. Mosquito Canoptas, Boats, Tasta, WliaVh
dow bcraa&a and Doora.

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