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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 25, 1902, Image 8

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We wish all the joy the
world possesses to one and
925 Pa. Ave. N.W.
Sherratt's cllna
Art Store,
de2-20 WeS -rmTIr Fr.
Sanders& Stayman Co.
to all our
Sanders &
Stayman Co.,
Percy S. Foster, Mgr.,
1t 1327 F ST. N.W.
ANDp hace an unusually complete
AND stelt otaDiaries aod Calendars for
113.Any size or style you de
sire-all the latest novelties. See
[D . hureh and Secular Almanacs.
C. C. PURSELL, 418 9th St.
d. -t h s.t n-14
anasol O'"n"''"*
-is a famous rem
Cures edy for piles. It
Piles. cures even in cases of
long standing-25c.
e rmail to any part of te United
AOc.92 F75c..W
A e~t.KA.Ht, 95 Fn.w
P All Woi""Eaer'.e
he . A.N Thompso
d5 Teeh ht i
and ea reifocCJ sortiVO . chma
empies theuhighest pees
Alumnumti aSgtbleots.$.o
B. &H.iln Halthers....$4.o
GasRaiaos siei
Muddimtand &ot her.,
61 Phmacy 04 G5t St.
Oil.k teNMe WPro.
Tosads ofs,r. betiful boxh nes o
frh fiot aedhooltel.OWsT prics
careullyselce or ollday oueg.
L'~ IOsDLNTA PAtR. 1m. 4Pe
Durbar Attracting Great
Crowds to India.
Outlook for the Present Winter the
Worst It Has Been in .
Special Corres-sadeece of The Erentg Star.
LONDON, December 10, 190ft
Delhi Is going to make as good a thing of
the forthcoming durbar commercially as
London did not make of the coronation.
The ships are going over crowded to Bom
bay, and it is difficult to get a passage un
less it is applied for long in advance. I
hear that there will be a great many Amer
icens there to see the American quees.
Lady Curson, carry off the honors, for she
and Lord Curson al'e expected to be the
real soul of the durbar. while the Dubs
and Duchess of Connaught will be only
figureheads. The ordinary hotel rate in
India is 31.D a day. More than a month
before the opening of the durbar the Delhi
hotels had raised their tariff for the spe
cial fortnight to $20 a day, or just twelve
times their ordinary prices, and were freely
booking at that price. The price stands
now at $25 a day. The ordinary fare for
an ancient victoria with two broken-down
horses is $1.25 a day, but the Punjab gov
ernment have just issued, a regulation Chat
during the months from December 15 to
January 15 the maximum fare shall be $13,
or ten times the ordinary rate. The whole
turnout as it stands, horses and all, only
fetches $100 at the outside at ordinary
times. But in this single month the for
tunate owner will be able to make $200 or
$250 in fares. Servants also are having
their good times. Their wages are being
doubled on condition that they undertake,
under penalty of a One, to remain In their
situations until the end of the durbar.
It is officially announced in India that
the proposal to invite all the surviving vet
erans of the mutiny, both British and na
tive. to attend the durbar has been with
drawn. It was found that the list of those
who would be willing to attend if invited
was 1,400 or 1,500. To convey such a large
number of persons to Delhi and entertain
them there for a fortnight would have cost
about 325,000 so the government has decid
ed to invite only the officers and warrant
and non-commissioned officers who took
part in the siege of Delhi, or the defence
and relief of Lucknow. Even so, the num
ber to be invited will be about three hun
dred. of whom about seventy will be Euro
peans and Euraslans. and the rest natives.
The camp for these veterans has been ap
propriately fixed behind the ridge near the
viceroy's. This is the very spot where the
loyal troops retreated with the women and
children at the capture of Delhi, and it was
here the avenging column returned. Thus
Many of these veterans have camped about
the place where forty-five years afterward
they are to be entertained 'ilth honor.
London's Poor in Distress.
We are not yet in the middle of Decem
ber, but already the cry of distress from
the poorer quarters of London is becoming t
terribly loud and menacing. The usual win
ter appeals are being made with an urgen
cy which generally belongs to a protracted
frost or other exceptional cause. The bishop
of London. who must be admitted to know
more about the actual condition of the very
poor than most wearers of a miter are sup
posed to do, pleads on behalf of the suffer
ers, and so does the aged Archbishop of
Canterbury. as well as others on all sides
connected with relief works.
The resources of the voluntary organiza
tions that attempt to meet the wants of the
most urgently ugecessitous are strained be
yond any recent precedent, and their work
ers are among the first to acknowledge how i
small in proportion to the need is the ut
most they are able to accomplish. An offi
cial of the social wing of the Salvation
Army tells me that at its several depots i
in various parts of London for the distri
bution of food and its night shelters the
number of applicants is abnormal, and that
while every possible effort is made to avoid t
sending empty away from the places at
which soup and bread are distributed any t
of the homeless poor found in the streets in
the early hours of the morning, many have ]
to be refused admission to the shelters af
ter the space is fully occupied. I
Fires are now nightly built in the streets, b
and hundreds of homeless and fireless t
gather around them in sodden and hopeless I
looking groups Povery is a fearful thing 1
in winter in London. The bitter weather '
and the influx into the labor market of
army reservists discharged on their return t
from South Africa are not the only causes
of the present distress, but the slackness
in many departments of trade, the lack of
employment in the docks, and the increased
prices of some of the necessities of life
are factors which bring destitution to large
numbers of casual workers and their fami- 1
lies, always hovering on the border line of a
There are now 7,000 more landoners in
receipt of poor relief than was the case in
the corresponding week a year ago. But
figures do not tell all. You need to see the C
lean, gaunt, hungry faces of men and wo-C
men at street corners, the eruption of utreet
singers, of able-bodied persons chanting
their monotonous way through thle thor
oughfares. Clergymen with whom I hare I
talked regard the outlook as very dark and
worse than it has been for years. 4
The Irish Land Question.
The land question in Ireland gets no bet-t
ter. Indeed, it .is in worse condition than
for many years. The feud goes on be
tween landlord and tenant, and between1
different clMques of landlords, in such a
way as forbids hot-headed Irishmen to
consider plans that would commend them
selves to Anglo-Saxons. The matter-of
fact outsider generally overlooks the sub
tie but powerful influence of race and
heredity upon Irish opinion. In Ireland, as
in India, the caste feeling Is still deeply
rooted, and the prejudices of dead-and-gone
ancestors are preserved, sometimes uncon
sciously, by their descendants.
it Is not relIgion which separates the
different classes of Irish society so much
a, race. It is a remarkable ethnologieal
fact that the tw, races-he "planters" of
Cromwell and William III and the descen
dants' of the dispossessed natives-aret no
nearer fusion today than they were in
"penal times." Indeed, the hereditary
"planter" or 'undertaker" does not look
upon himself a.i an Irishman at all. and
the obstinate celt -cannot be induced to de
scribe himself as "English."
The landlords are trying to arrange a
conference between themselves to arrange
matters. but the Marquis of Londonderry,
the Duke of Abercorn and Lord Barrymore
are against a conference; the pro-confer
eaee leaders are Lord Castletown, the Earl
of Dunraven and Mr. Walter McMurrougir
Kavangh. To the average man there
seems no reason why these personages
should disagree so profoundly upon a ques
tion effeeting all alike. They are all Prot
estant' unionists and great owners of prop
erty. but they differ in race and hereditary
sympathies. Lord Londonderry and the
"Clan Hamilton" would rather see * that
country in English agrarian troubles than
allow the native race to win beck their
forfeited acres. They have large Einglish
and Scottish estates and can afford to dis
regard Irish distress.
T91a Pro-Conferemee T.amaed
'The great majority of. the pro-conference
landlords are of native Irish descent. They
have no vendetta against the tenanta, and
are prepared to meet them. Lord Laden
derry belongs paternally to an obscure
Scottish- family of Stewarts, who in Ireland
attained the rank of petty gentry by sbrewd
dealings in cattle. Being Ora6gemeui they
to4 u' advantage of the penal laws ist
further adding to their wi=*Mn, 'The
real foundor of the' race was that Lord
Castlereagh against whom Drethen
dered, and who was prbaedy th .bitm
and mest hated enemty et Ireland o
centuries. Castleresas h brath the
hevast estates of tgVa-ps-s
S LKS. Not
The Xmas rush has left, us about Sooo yards of word4
short and medium lengths of silk; valued at ;oc. to $x U
the yard; the assortment embraces blacks, cotrs and
evening shades; in plain and fancy effects; the weaves
SATINS and POPLINS; a great
chance for a choice dress or waist
pattern; also lining snaps; 5oc. to The
$i.oo values; tomorrow on bargain acnate
table for ..................----.-- GOODS
Yard-wide Black Guaranteed include
Taffeta ................. ...--.wear;
20-in. Black $i.oo Peau.de Soie, skd ou
"guaranteed ..... ...... ..t
24 in. Black $I.oo Peau de Le- vala;d
vant ...............per yard
Moire Velour, worth - 12%
75c., for = m mn
The colors are old rose, reseda, brown, tan, gray, choice of
and black; the regular price is 75c. for this fine grade of line, 36
imported moire velour; for tomorrow only....... .29c. , cut from
11 Stockings - " Outings -
About 20 dos. 25c. Hose, o 15,000 yards of out
About '5 dos. 50c. Hose, ings, which have re
About 22 dgz. 19c. Hose, PAIR. tailed at 1ec. and 12%c. per yard; light,
a a also dark -colorings. in beautiful stripes
This great bargain will be found n and plaids; the entire lot on large center
center bargain table. Plain blacks; also bargain table; domestic section; lOc.
Fancy Hose; also Black Hose with white and 12yC. quality-for.........5%C.
feet or white%oles. All sizes in the lot.
Warm Comforts,
W arm Mitts, Every Comfort valued
1,500 Ladles' Black _ up to ;.O; ened
1 ewith sateen hr slkolthe;
Heavy Winter Mitts. filled with best white 8 c O
They are worth 1Oc.- O cotton; very warm,
and all sizes-for, pair Choice for. ... J.....
Cngland were brought into the family.'
here is not one drop of Irish blood in AMERIC IUHRISTMAS
.ord Londonderry.
The Duke of Abercorn boasts of eleven
itles, not one of which is Irish. His an- CELEBATIO oL THE DAT IB
estor was a Scottish "undertaker," who
btained some of the confiscated estates of M4NT #IMES.
he O'Neills. The Abercorn Hamiltons have
keen careful not to intermarry with any
rish family. The name of their residence
n Ireland, a fine, resounding Gaelic one, The Stars ring Cheer to
as been altered to "Baronscourt," and the
wenty thousand acres which the duke Many Peoe Who Never Heard
wns are tenanted chiefly by descendants of
Scottish followers of King William. Lord o$' the Day.
3arrymore, vice president of the Irish c
Jnionist Alliance, is an offshoot of the ex
inct Eajls of Barrymore, a family which, by
tliances and long residences, had become From the New YorkTraao.
urely English. In all pata -of the-United States Christ
Of the landlords who support the move- mas is a day of rejoicing and merrymak
nent toward a settlement, Mr. Waltet Mc- lng, of family reunion and a tine for rect'
rurrough Kavanagh, although only a com
noner, is of the very best blood in Ireland.procal presents. It is a legal hoiday in all
s father twice reff:d a peerage because the states, the'District of Columbia. New
ie felt that his rank as chief of one of the Mexico and Arizona, and, although it is
four-kingly families"-the McMurroughs of strictly a Christian festival,it'is generally
einter-would be degraded thereby. It is
he fashion to sneer at "Irish kings" and
heir representatives, but the regal dignity southern states Christmas eve and Christ
if Mr. Kavanagh's forbears was main- mas morning are made noisy with fire
ained down to Elizabeth. crackers and shouting; in New England,
Lord Castletown is chief of the great sleigh rides,.plum pudding and roast goose
rish clan of McGillpatrick, or Fitzpatrick.
L great landlord- and steadfast conserva- contribute their stare toward the enioy
ive, he has always been friendly to the ment of the day; in the middle west the
spirations of the Irish, and he supports Weinachts customs of Germany and
he proposed conference as strenuously a Sweden have been adopted, and while there
ie has done the movement in favor of re
lving arts and industries in Ireland.
*he Earl of Dunraven is paternally a Quin, celebration in various parts of the country,
And c ,ief the ancient Gaelic family of tber is -no ne where the Christmes tree
dat name in the counties of Clare and Lim- I o h oua etr ttejyu
rick. It is well to keep these class dia- tm,TepplrtO h reI at
inctions in mind when treating of the gmoueto-thsonjumnto
ternal Irish land question.''uis ihpo om.wocoeDcm
Dividends on Bhed.uian Shares. -he ,tespigftia,stedatoe
I do not know whether there is going tothtim,wetelngeigdasav
e a Christmas boom in the Rhodesiaprmsofetrigpin,teepl
ares, or whether there is going to be a md er,hn ap ntefrtes
om at all, but the transactions in Rho- (lfIGdorHspmiefnwli.
esians have for some time past been on iltwr hi eihos h ihe
nu enormous scale. One company has re-Critate,whcIstejyfchde'
eatly paid a dividend of 90 per cent, an- I l'at fti onr,i h uvvn
ther 95 per cent and several others divi- rmato h l os pigfsia
ends ranging from 7' to 25 per cent. Doubt
ess this week other dividends will be en- th Mipas
onneed. It Is one of the peculiarities of *phipnenerkewayigbu
he British public that It will never buy ~gonCrszan o,teriysao
ven good shares when the price is low, but
nly when the price is. very high. The pro-no begwllor,tecia,whe
essionals are buying shares for so many wr.I eihfL-TeCrsmsfe
o te ritshpulicnet yarfo somayThen tares celebrted wih soleer po
Miss U~isabet Banks'book, The Au o iebitho hew orairin a. age.I
~Iogaph ofa NwspperGir." asn may paof thiae oUes wtate Chret
pressmwhich willybeflargorcthanathemerrst,ka
iumrs o copes ae onorde forthe g, ofcamyre.n o nd theimre roor reef
oloies Se hs benver. ~ccssfl terou rseisI is a pt eaen aholay nd-l
and no G th scaes, oredstcrint ote Coub a
iththe nglsh eitin, Mexiio ofndh peiopna,ad Tey aeug ithis
~gh fr tansatin. he mercanne stllrts. aThre'tare fvaly Imaes eerl
~pergirland er ethos ar novlti s tiher wis en of th ceest wIn came
~southherestateinChersany, and thereCisino
Iout wy te bok ake sowel, toug worhing the yonaid nosus ithre
ceraeatnd. soutngne or cralehin
o my ind he pthos nd hmor nd lwich rtde, c.plum luing the reciiet ooste
~emiinegif of ritng hownby econtraue ofathe shar figuresd the enjo
~ook ar Its bsterecoofethaeodsy; in t mid In the E
Imoran SleofBoksWTenct c ustmsao emn n
An iportnt sle o boes frm Stedien r tha e eni oftd n whDembereS
ibray o thelat Ear of()rf ~-may beti slit riati konUs ia o of
ceeraio inDay iu at of the Kig).Dcmbery,4
f a orme Ear of iffod, ad oter ee Is no aIce here dahe andsts trem
actins, hichcommncedat Bheb s has made itpoularfeature of t.eiyou
ast eek wa coninud tday.A crn-tine.sda ahe poplitetwhen childrenlayt
t st f te irt ditouo Thma pcical monuet touth sotnd jdgen ex
Julaus, bopreofi Itm, quithe eem i
aniformly boundenrh25,-thessprioroofestavas,hathehe ada to e
nade?2T A Hra f te fiteet enteyleonrae for the brday s oCist Agut
rithsixy-svensmal mniaure ofsaitats te, whe the leteing days tav
~ishops. ec., valuabromisaccoutrofuthente fprmer, Athre people
igh i - hrws n heeosums o temade ofry un flaminte orl tres
~oudes f elgius rdraardatnrs Chridgea themsevto ec adgo
'ealliseward thethereighbor a Tanuscritt
m hi eful.rihl lir~iadCsldf risma tee w hichi th Ro fildre
~0.Th derealsofPop RnifceV.in -part otise s Soumr dimetsrvatn
nanacrpt Gohicchracer oftheOf Cremato the oldNse spring estial.m
Theiginappinditeonr knewanythsng bu
mimig, dted1715 mod fo th grVieen Christms, for, thsain sheason
of ome. pintd a Plrsa no faing we over, the olWtate hR
hi4ling made he wiT. L. bered o . oe f tiviis begcinnth eveigafture o24the
spothBrthpuicetyerfrsmay hetr is a elbrae t solemn om
ounds; and the rs puli Theuyi oung ofth 'huch wtis kona
as .!liabt 3Bks goo,ita'e At. g t Sao. to h eint In
Itgrahy bee a mesatter of rl,"mmas some mnyof the prvte oste wha are
o surery thava bend edto n -ris no indnown as acmietoyar hepae wth
ofA n e S b en ve__u the ousis o repre ren Is
Jithb the rEls ediion an eoa i tGe stio of the people Tey plc Cn th
napblic shcied is re mati fo ih emnM eMgs ofrai d peopl an tan i lk
-ohhr n nGrmn,adteei no to -wor's h u chil Jresus. The
oobfh h oktae owl,tog cerl fet r cmange o crdei
oha my mor e paatos ad humr anwcthecilu e the eipien bf-th
~ook aer-c t writing hoaiwn yte o ofalte erfgr-intepc
do mporitlantb Saes~ ofBok Th hita sao at i h iB
A mprtant aleo bosfre he*r
sbalsry thate Eiar of Orod rn htRee"(a fteKigfeebr2
my aSomrEroiifrd,and othe o- i nw sIioet'dy,adcso
actions,whic comne atBteyshsmd ta e.ta fS.Vln
as ek a oniudtdy A cm-ti da dA deT
t+1;.rdh ; setie ow atei
wa OpMe a.a. -$l ases s: p a
a.tardh..= wimoe H.
one remnant or small lot
fter tomorrow. We can'I
ibout the prices, TIBY AR
.E. About quality we saye as
rsonal guarantee.
busy selling of the last few weel
d about 2,700 yards of WOOLE3
valued at 25 to 75c. PER YARD
blaclc and every shade for street a
widths are 38 to 50 in.wide,
can get a desirable dress or
gth tomorrow; 25c. to 75c.
ii center bargain table; for,
: Percanes for(
a . companion sale to our
il dress goods we offer
our fine ioc. and I2%c.'Moire-finisl
in. wide; soft finish; fast black and
the piece for....................
Kid (loves,
Worth $1.00, for..........4 C
25 dozen Ladies' Fine French Dressed
Kid Gloves; all sizes and. colors in this
lot except black. This same glove has
always sold for $1.00 per pair. For this
sale, "not fitted," and not over 2 pairs
for one purchaser.
Warm (Golf Uloves,
About 15 doz. of those
Stylish Fancy Knit
Golf Gloves; black.
gray, white or red; all
sizes; this style is never
less than 50c.-for Fri- .
Santa Claus and his reindeers, yet. fulfl
childish joy and expectation and replete
with ceremonies and festivities-this I
Christmas in Hawaii. On Christmas eve
the juvenile Hawaiian may give full rem
to his noise making instinct, using tin horn
generally takes only one day to do th<
Christmas shopping in Honolulu, and the
day before Christmas is given up to this
work. The shops put on their gala dress
and the people Sock to the business quar
ter. Fort street in Honolulu presents a
striking similarity and a striking contras
to 14th or 23d streets in New York on the
afternoon and evening of the day before
Christmas. Big. fat Kanakas and round
faced Wahines, in summer attire, almond
eyed Celestials and South Sea islanders
mingle with Americans. Portuguese. Span
iards, Englishmen, Germans and Hotten
tots. On Christmas day the church belli
ring, and services are held in commemora
tion of the birth of Jesus. It is not un
usual, as the throngs flock to the place o
worship, for a shower to pass over, leaving
a bright rainbow behind.
Christmas Joys in amoa.
Somoa has its Christmas joys. The in
habitants are mostly protestants, althougi
there is one Catholic church. The Prot
estants exchange presents, but the Catholi
do not. All, however, spend the day in
feasting and religious ceremonies. The
Christmas dinner consists of roast pig
ys;us, cocoanue milk and fruit. The young
people indulge in native dances and songs
Beastiag In Guam.
The nine thousand people of Guam gathel
at Agana on Chrsmas day. The hugi
church of coral, with its pillars of mahog
any and its polished floor, which Is barn
of seats, is Siled with kneeling worahipern
at 4 o'clock in the morning. Mass Ia sai
by Father Ho.ea PeJomo. No Chrisimal
presents are nehangd, and after the earlj
mass the day is given up to fea=tlng and
festivities. The cooking is done in thcli
Spanish style, on a raised platform oa
bricks. As hositalty Is one of the naps
striking characteristics of the people o.
Guam, the Christmas dinner is a joyou
affair, -and the Islanders are as happy ai
merrymnakers anywhere else in the vas
world outside. -
British 3.4 Tape.
From IadnTrt.
A country clergyman sends me a curIos
Ity of red gape for which Queen Anna's
bounty la responsible-or rather, was re
sponsible, for the document is some yeari
old. The bounty offBce has to pay this gen
tieman a shillHng a year pa account oi
tithe which ls been redeemed. It remiti
the money half-yearly by 'pest in the shape
of a warrant drawn on 'Mesnrs. Coutta
bearing a penny stamsp, and they accord
ingly deduct 2i1. for each remittance sc
that each of these warrants is made out tai
the sum of 44. I gather that the reeipienl
objected to this deduction, as a postal ordei
could be seat to him annually at a mot 01
1%d, As each remittance ot 46. would ali
cost himn a penny to sed it either tm
MesaS's. Coutts or his own bnases, I cas
syinspathl=e with his objection. However
en the treth of his obldection the ofies
has for many years ceaed to remit hi.
any money.at alL. It is a comiort to know
thatt Queen~ Annes bounty offce Is nol
likely to exist-much lasger.
Da.nw.y Ns.t.bs.
Fram the Imn (Qosie,.
Not long ago the stat. railway a=thneities
in Mlene= baed to-ivestigate a maseaf
guard Isauing his man wakig along the
footulates, dambat..in= up the- engne sa
mnaking a fajs'oes aea.ages the' drivar,
the train goping at inB ad aM the wins
They are now inquiring into anstbw enrs4ud
I.nelam-t. In this mm sei.nay rist s
aS the couplings between the elei
the trate.. When the aplwas ivsthi
e st ea.med out ef ~ar atten by Raitt
leaving maruing.* and pema=srg Ina th
leened. attsrGan.at .2awl
tan fler si mnbe as e din.
tebtthat It m Gs)dn Te
-mem ssh m w mn t i
This ear.
will be
tways, will clear every piece advertised.
16 With
fleece lined; perfect fitting and regular made; if there
was anything wrong with them ex
cept being remnants we would say
so. The regular price is 25c. ; all
s has ac- sizes-for .......................
-the colors
r evening $1.00 Underwear for A
Wool Underwear; white, natural
O (' gray and medicated red; both plain merino and jersey
ribbed; all sizes in the lot.
Dressing Sacques for
Also 15 dozen Ladies' Flannel- -O
led Perca- ette Dressing Sacques; all sizes;
all colors; made with sailor collars and fitted back; trimmed with
... . 6?c. braid on collar, belt and sleeves; a 69c. article for. .33c.
tHandker- Table Linen.
chiefs - - - 5 C. tWe ae divided the remnants into
"0 andr.m thelu.a.forBeautiful Damask, ali kinds:
About 40 dozen left from the Xmas worth up to 50c. per yard, for... 2or_.
rush; lace edges; also fine fancy em- BatflFn ie aak
broidery; somie are an linen, some ar atl Fin e Lie wot t Damask:59C
Swiss. They are -worth 1c. and 12%cu to .
each. On center bargain table. For 5c. Bleached Damask yeo . 1
this sale only, 5%c. med Doylies,fo..........
Warm Blankets, Wr krs
Warm Skirts,
About 2 dozen All-wool
Extra - Large Twi lled Knit skirts, made on
CotnBanes8cl fq sateen bands; rebeautiful fI(IaY
double-bed size. The UJJt'.colorings. The regular
regular price Is O1J9.~' ~price is $1.00 each-for
For Friday, only..... Friday..............
Holiday Shoe=Remnants
Almost Given Away tomorrow.
The whirlwind of Xmas Selling. has left on oug
hands many broken sizes and lots of Holiday Foot
wear.-Tomorrow we shall ALMOST GIVE THESE
AWAY. Better be on hand early to get best pickings
from this great ONE-DAY CLEARANCE.
Holiday Footwear Winter Shoe-Remnants
At One-Day Prices. At One-Day Prices.
Babies' 35c. Felt Laced
5 ci Boo tees-in pretty n12~ W011tls
-colors. l - 7o $2 to $2.50
Sizes to 2. . 55 Pairs "Swathmore" 82 Kid
Women's, Misss' oa Button Boots-broken sises.
Child's black and red
- Felt fur bon Jullets 74 PaIrs 82 grade Box Calf.
-nealy al sies,double Sole, halt heel a.d mEl
Women's feather and tary heel Winter Lag Boots.
1"et Sole Warm House
d.alyevery Broken eises of many lines of
some kind..50 Kid and Patent Leather
vet and Imitatin AI
gator Slippers.
L" .- "--"- $e F85 M..-.s52.30
sizes 5 to 8. * t 3s
75c ReBelt Juliets;
sed to .Ties A tableful of Men's Hand-made
i- IBox Calf. Enames Le.ti.er,
Child's $1.2 and $1.5 Patent Leather and TIan Wata
Vlet an Cot Leg- Shoes, that sold from 3.53 to
gins,broke size..pu, in brokea afs-noWm
8 () e Woen 9~.d 1.5 but up4odte styles In this let
sewed Juliets.
Boys 81.K a and i E Boy' and Girls'
---O --cu es ~ UFC. $i and $1.25 shoes,
Women's $2 Red Viet Bse to 2
W.Hahn& Co.'s 'Ae
3 Reliable ShoelHouses, z33a.A..S
A Calendars. RBS
I . J es ,ret Ie . ....-w .s
1 ~619 7th. ~..
One Cent. . .TA
-P b atfr StrigLAN ET.
quant.. .3egg
- gas, su s. a;

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