Christmas Cards, Booklets, Calendars, Diaries?Mailt Floor, G Street.
The Christ mss abeppiaft uwiiu uQiiaoiI lifmniMl npon the entire store personnel, and in order that they may secure much Deeded rest, the store will remrln open c*4fc ei^Ing, Wlnninr
llrnlav. the Instant, until 8 o'clock onljr. The few days preceding the 25th, a bit later.^ ...
It Is our Iteltef that the serrleo will thna be materially Improved, and we treat the extra time will afford an amply long shopping day. Will you not permit u? to wrre you In th*
Burning - before 11 o'clock, if poaalble-the Idral part'of the day In which to shop? . - ^
o v ot
NE, the Christmas store?full of gifts from all over the world. ' ~ *?
The other, the regular every day store?ready to serve you the year round; as well at Christmas as at any other time.
Neither interferes with the other.
No matter how ereat the Christmas crowds, the regular service of the store goes right along as though it were in a separate build
. ,-fT .
But we can serve you better with clothing, housekeeping goods and other necessaries because we sell toys and luxuries; and this is a bet
ter Christmas store because it's a regular every-day store as well.
The many Christmas purchases already made and held for future delivery prompt us to again remind patrons that they will consult their
Own interest by making early selections, while the stock is rich with many choice and dainty objects that cannot be duplicated later.
Eight acres of Christmas readiness.
Silks 'or Christmas Gifts.
Silk Dress Pattern or Silk Waist Pattern is a gift that is al
ways sure of full appreciation and always desirable.
We will cut any desired length and put same in a neat box
?which gives the present more individuality and adds to
Our stock of Black and Colored Silks offers a very great variety to
Special attention is called to
The "Saccarapoa" Haskell
"Pure-Dye" Black SlSks.
Tffc reputation of the Haskell Silks for their excellent wearing quali
ties is well established, and its many wearers themselves have given
them this reputation.
Their pure-dye Black Silks, which have given for years unqualified
satisfaction are guaranteed to the wearer by us.
No other pure-dye Black Taffeta has yet equaled the wearing quali
ties of the "Saccarappa" make.
We arc the selling agents in this city for the Haskell Silks, which
we show in the following weaves:
Peau de Cygne,
Peau de Sole,
Prices range from
$11.0? to $2.00 a Yard.
Main floor, 0 St.
Holiday Leather Goods.
HERE is nothing more serviceable or appropriate than a piece
of leather for a gift. Leather, silk, silver and gold. They have
been beautifully combined this season by ingenious designers
and skilled artisans. Our stock, which comprises many exclu
sive novelties, is so complete that the most fastidious can be suited.
For Women we have?
Hand Bags, fitted,
Hand Bags, unfitted,
Eye Glass Chatelaines,
Also the latest effects
For Men we ihave
Initials stamped free on all Leather Goods
Main fioor, Eleventh at. %
Stick Pin Boxes,
Pocket Photo Frames,
Safety Razor Sets,
costing over $1.00.
Imported Bath Robes
for Men and Women.
We have just received our direct
importation of French Terry Bath
Robes for men and women. They
were selected personally by our
buyer while abroad last summer and
the styles and colorings are very
Prices range from
$4.50 to $20.00.
A Christmas gift that is sure to
please. Boxed if you wish.
These are displayed in Linen De
Second Boor. Klcrenth at.
(Foreign and Domestic.)
Dainty, becoming garments, that
have obtained favor with every wo
man as a useful and necessary item
of wardrobe. The severe models
are being replaced by the most elab
orate creations, and they are used
for breakfast and morning house
wear, as well as for the boudoir.
We show a broad assortment in
silk, cashmere, French flannel, alba
tross and other thin materials
which are especially effective. Flan
nels come in pretty shades of pink
and blue, hand embroidered in black
silk, producing a contrast that is
very attractive. Dainty silk ones
are accordion or box plaited and
elaborately trimmed with fluffy laces
and ribbons and braid.
Some exquisite novelties are
shown in those we imported direct
from Paris for the present season.
$4.00 to $35.00.
Attention is also called to a line of
which were imported direct. They
are very rich and beautiful. The fol
lowing items are especially at
tractive : v
Wi.mt-n'a imaging [lobes, of Japanese quilted
allk. with turn-orer collar and cuffs stlbched; lined
with a pretty contrasting color.
Woman's Lounging Robes, of Japaufse quilted
rtlk, with large tcallopod collar and full sleeves?
light plait, rM and dark blue.
Women s Lou?g?ag Robes. of Japanese quilted
?Ilk, Kltnona style, with flowing sleeves; hand
?iubroki*r*d on Beck and sleeves; finished wit*
htmwj cord and teasel.
ffklrd Soar, Kierenth at.
as Xmas Gifts.
A Rug is a gift that is sure to be
appreciated. It is a present whose
mission is not lost after the holi
days, but is a constant reminder of
the good wishes of the sender for
years to come.
It is hard to realize, until you have
seen this stock, to what a degree
of perfection the American manu
facturer has brought the art of rug
making. The color schemes here
assembled evidence the excellent
taste of the artist, while the ingenu
ity of the clever artisan is well por
trayed. A particularly desirable
point about these rugs of domestic
manufacture is that you can find
sizes to fit any size space desired.
Sizes for parlors, reception halls,
libraries, dens, dining rooms, bed
rooms and other parts of the house.
Patterns shown to suit, almost any
scheme of decoration.
We offer a large lot of Domestic
Rugs, suitable for Christmas gifts,
at specially attractive prices. This
lot is one of unusual beauty of de
signs and colorings and affords a
wide range to select from.
Imperial Smyrna Rags, bast make.
18x36 inches, $1.25 each.
26x54 inches, $2.75 each.
30x60 inches, $3.50 each.
36x72 inches, $4.75 each.
4x7 feet, $8.00 each.
Mohawk Smyrna Rugs. In pretty Navajo blanket
effects and rich oriental designs.
18x36 inches, $1.00 each.
26x54 inches, $2.25 each.
30x60 inches, $2.75 each.
36x72 inches, $3.50 each.
4x7 feet, $6.00 each.
Keaurals Aimlnster Rugs, copies of old Persian
and Turkish pieces.
18x36 inches, $1.00 each.
26x54 inches, $2.75 each.
30x60 inches, $4.25 each.
36x72 inches. $4.50 each.
4x7 feet, $9.00 each.
Saratoga Bath Room Rugs, In blue, green, ptsk,
red, tan and lavender.
18x36 inches, $1.25 each.
26x54 inches, $2.25 each.
30x60 inches, $3.50 each.
36x72 inches, $4.50 each.
Fur Rugs, la white, gray aod black; Terr hand
$2.50 and $3.50 each.
loot, a at.
E desire to call special attention to our magnificent collec
tion of books for holiday gifts, comprising the largest and
most complete assortment ever shown in this city.
Our stock embraces every kind of a book ordinarily
wanted by the average person, and when we add that we have excep
tional facilities for securing any and all odd, out-of-the-way, technical,
out-of-print or hard-to-find books, we have said the utmost that can be
We are no longer a department, merely, but a
Perfect and * Complete Book Store,
equipped as few stores are for satisfactory service to the public.
No less than 60,000 volumes may be found upon our shelves, em
bracing such a wide range of reading that the eye and mind are be
wildered at the thought of knowing them all.
Every department of Literature, from the humblest booklet to the
most pretentious and elaborate volumes of the most sumptuous presses
of the world, here find a place.
There are .volumes of rare beauty and charm, consisting of Hand
somely Illustrated Books, Sets of Books in fine editions, Books with
special colored illustrations; Works of the Roycroft Shop, the Vale
Press, Mosher Books, Kelmscott aand other special presses; first edi
tions of American and English Authors, Books of Travel and many
choice and curious books, and one-of-a-kind works that appeal strong
ly to the book collector and the book lover in general.
No advertisement can tell all the story, no matter how full it may
be. Much must still be left unsaid. We will attempt, however, to men
tion a few items in several of the different branches, together with the
All printed from good type on
clear paper, many illustrations, ex
tra cloth binding with head bands,
gold side and back stamps?alto
gether one of the most desirable of
the standards at a moderate price.
CTIAS. DICKENS, IS vols $12.00
WALTER SCOTT, 12 rols
BALZAC. 18 Tola
BDLWKR LYTTON. 13
DUMAS. 10 toIs
HUGO, 8 vols........ ....... .
THACKERAY, 10 Tola
CHAS. READE, 12 vols
FIELDING, 12 vols
SMOLLETT, 12 rols....?
GEO. ELIOT, 7 rols
Handy VoJume Sets.
SHAKESPEARE' 13 rols $3-??
DICTIONARY. 2 rols.. Russia....
WER8TEKS UNABRIDGED DIC
WEBSTER'S UNABRIDGED DIG
TIONARY, Indexed.. . ,<iv.... ?
LUSTRATIONS AND SYJ
DICTIONARY OF BUYING B'ORDS,
EDGAR A. POE, 17 volt
ROBT. BROWNING. 12 Tola..
MRS. BROWNING, 6 Tola
TENNYSON, 10 TOls
SHAKESPEARE. IS Tola
SHAKESPEARE. 13 Tola
SHAKESPEARE, 13 Tola.........
LIBRARY EDITION, fnll lerant and $4 tO $6
A8TOR EDITION. 80 titles
GILT-EDGE EDITION. B0 tltlea
HANDY VOLUMES, limp leather....
HAi'JDY VOLUMES, Iltnp ooie calf..
LIBRARY EDITION, half leather
BRYANT'S COMPLETE POETICAL
WORKS. Roslyn edition
ADELAIDE A. PROCTOB'S COM
PLETE POETICAL WORKS, cloth....
"WHEN MAUNDY SINGS," a new
Tolume of poema. by Panl L. Dunbar..
"ALONG THE TRAIL"?Poema,
cloth. T13 pagea
JAPANESE ART, by SadaklcM Hart
inUnD ....... .?...eee.??ee.*?a??a?a*a??
ART OP THE ITALIAN RENAIS
SANCE, by H. Wolffiln., ? ? ?. *-*??????? ?
ORCJHBSTItAL INSTRUMENTS AND
THEIR USE, by Arthur Elson
THE ORGAN'AND ITS MASTBR8,
by Henry C Lahee
A SHORT HISTORY OF MUSIC, by <t.
THE STORY OF NOTATION, by O.
P. A. Williams
LIFE AND TIMES OF THOS. JEF
FERSON. by Thos. Watson
AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF TO YEARS,
by Senator Geo. F. Hoar; 2 vols
br^e,??. .* .J.. J;. $2.50
RISK OF THE DUTCH REPUBLIC
by Motley: 3 Tola., cloth
RISE OF THE DUTOH REiPUBLIC
by Motley; 3 Tola., half leather
NAPOLEON AND HI8 MARSHALS,
2 Tola '
ERALS, 2 rols....
AND Hffl GEN
a Cyclopaedia of Quotaft
FARRAR FF.NTON-8 fftANSY.ATION
OF T11E COMPLETE HOLY BIBLE..
THE STORY OF THA NAZ&RENE
by Noah K DstU..
GETTING ONE'S BPARINOS. by
MODERN METHODS IN, SUNDAY
SCHOOL WORK. V R?t. fl&^V&ead
SPIRITUAL POWER AT WORK, by
Geo. H. Hubbard...,
THE DOMINION OF THE AIR, by Cr
J. M. Bacon ' M.20
MACAULEY'S ESSAYS AND POEMS, <tT
3 Tola * $1.50
EMERSON'S ESSAYS, 2 Tola., cloth.. $1.00
EMERSON'S ESSAYS. 2 Tola., half <t, eo
HAMERTON'S INTELLECTUAL -,v~
LIFE, cloth 50C.
Travel and Descriptive.
HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES,
byHenry D. Norfb^op; 2 large volumes,
1,000 pages, half red morocco
THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION
TreTelyan?part two, In 2 toIs
THE STORY OF RAPID TRANSIT,
by Beckles W..gon '
STATELY HOMES OF AMERICA, by
H. W. Desmond and Herbert Croly....
HOMES AND THEIR DECORATION,
by Ltllle H. French
BUDAPEST, THE CITY OF THE
MAGYARS, by F. Berkeley-Smith......
TnE LAND OF THE HEATHER, by
POCKET SHAKESPEARE, 18 Tola.
In box. cloth
HANDY VOLUME SHAKESPEARE,
13 Tola, cloth
HANDY . VOLUME SHAKESPEARE,
HAND* VOLUME SHAKESPEARE,
10 Tola., leather
A Year's Subscription
to a Magazine
would make a most acceptable Xmas
We take subscriptions for all the
standard magazines, and have pre
pared a neat card adaptable for the
inscription .of a personal greeting,
which will be furnished for the pur
pose. It reads thus:
One year's stMbs^ption to
. U* ~ U
The Designer for January is on Sale
And contains lessons on "Beadwork," "Learning to be a Dressmaker,"
Crocheted and Knitted Comforts for Little Folks," "Old-fashioned
Bed Rooms, A Leap Year Sociable," "Fancy Costumes for Holiday
Merrymaking, Puzzles, and Prizes for Solving," and three Short
Price, 10c. a copy. Special Price, 80c. a Year.
2Qg January Patterns embody the latent effects In heary winter wraps *costumes?fic. to
Fashion Sheeto free far the ashing.
Pattern Dept. -Maja flow. Klarenth St.
Demonstration of the "Universal" 3-Minute Bread riaker-Fifth Floor, Tenth Street.
Woodward & Lothrop.
Anti-Saloon League Contem
plates Closer Union.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
REV. LUTHER B. WILSON, D.D., OF
THIS CITY AGAIN PRESIDENT.
Delegates and Ladies Received at
White Hons* This Afternoon
The session today of the national conven
tion of the American Anti-Saloon League
opened with renewed Interest and enthu
siasm at 10 o'clock this morning In the
lecture room of the First Congregational
Church, corner of 10th and G streets north
west. Measures were Introduced with a
view to bringing about closer union among
the members of the league and centralising
control in order that more may be accom
plished along the lines laid down in the
fundamental objects of the organisation.
The invocation this morning was deliv
ered by Bishop Arnett of Ohio of the Afri
can Methodist Episcopal Church. The re
ports from the state superintendents were
continued from yesterday. Rev. Dr. G. W.
Peck of Buffalo reported on the work In
New York state.
At this Juncture the regular order was
departed from and the report of the nomi
nating committee was received and adopted.
The following are the results of the elec
President. Rer. Dr. Luther B. Wilson,
Cleveland Park, Washington, D. C.; vice
presidents, Rer. Dr. David J. Burrell of
New York city. Bishop J. W. Hamilton of
San Francisco, Rev. Dr. F. D. Power of
this city. Prof. E. W. B. Curry of Urbana,
Ohio; Judge Charles A. Pollock of Fargo.
N. D.; Bishop C. B. Oalloway of Jackson.
Miss.; Rev Father James M. Cleary of
Minneapolis, Minn.; general superintendent.
Rev. Dr. P. A. Baker of Ohio; legislative
superintendent. Rev. E. C. Dinwiddle of
this city; recording secretary, Mr. S. E.
Nicholson of Baltimore; corresponding sec
retary. Prof. G. M Barker of the Boston
University; treasurer, Dr. D. H. Carroll of
Baltimore. These were re-elections except
In the cases of Rev. Dr. Baker and Prof.
The following are the members of the
new executive committee, the only new
member of which is Mr. W. C. Llllle of
Pittsburg, Pa.: Rev. Dr. Floyd W. Tomp
kins of Philadelphia, Rev. Dr. L K. Funk
of New York city. Rev. James Cannon of
Blackstone. Va.; Mr. C. Q. Tirrell of Bos
ton, Mass.: Col. Ell F. Ritter of Indian
apolis. Ind.; Mrs. Clinton Smith of this
city, Mr. G. W. Hawxhurst of Falls
Church. Va.; Mr. W. C. Llllle of Pitts
burg. The other officers mentioned are alsa
members of this committee.
Rev. Dr. Baker, the newly elected gen
eral superintendent, addressed the conven
tion on his plans for the league. He said
that his aim would be to work up to 400
active and trained workers in the league
and to the sum of $1,000,000 In annual re
Superintendent Anderson of Illinois in
troduced recommendations from the con
ference of state superintendents, recently
In session at the Bliss building In this
city, to the effect that:
"When a vacancy occurs or is about to
occur in the office of state superintendent
of the league In any state the state head
quarters committee of said league shall at
once notify the general superintendent and
he shall notify the national headquarters
committee, and by the concurrent action
of the general superintendent, national
headquarters committee and state head
quarters committee a superintendent shall
be chosen who shall serve until the next
meeting of the state board of trustees.
"The general superintendent, with the
approval of the national headquarters com
mittee, may go into any state or territory
where the Anti-Saloon League has not
been organized, or has ceased to exist, or
Is not at work, or is not affiliated with the
American Anti-Saloon League, and where
no affiliated organization is doing work
along Anti-Saloon League lines, and ar
range for a representative meeting of the
I churches, the organisation of a state Antl
Saloon League, which shall be affiliated
' with the American Anti-Saloon League, the
selection of a state board and the appoint
5 ment of a superintendent with the concur
rence of that board.
Must Issue Commissions.
"It shall also be the duty of the national
headquarters committee to issue a com
mission to all state Anti-Saloon League
superintendents who shall be recommend
ed by the general superintendent and state
"The national headquarters committee
may at any time on the filing with it
of written charges suspend, pending inves
tigation, a commissioned superintedent for
the following causes: Dishonesty. Im
moral or Improper conduct, or the adminis
tration of his office In such a manner as to
compromise the cause of temperance in his
own state, or prejudice the American Antl
Saloon League or Impede Its progress.
"Whenever the chairman of the national
headquarters committee shall notify the
state headquarters committee that the su
perintendent of that siate has been supend
ed, or that no commission has been Issued
him, the chairman of the national head
quarters committee shall arrange for a con
ference within thirty days, or as soon there
after as possible, of three factors, viz: The
state headquarters committee, the national
headquarters committee and the general su
"If any two of these factors shall agree
that the superintendent Is a proper person,
a commission shall be issued to him. If
any two shall agree that the superintedent
should not be left In charge of the work,
his position may be declared vacant by
them. A majority vote of the members
i present shall be sufficient to determine the
attitude of either committee for the above
"Any of the factors above named may
appeal at once from the decision of the
other two to the board of trustees for the
American Anti-Saloon League, and an act
ing superintendent Shall be appointed to
hold until the meeting of the board. The
decision of the board of trustees, by a ma
jority vote of the members present at a
regular meeting, shall be final.
"If the state headquarters committee per
sists in retaining a superintendent after the
board of trustees has approved a decision
against him. such committee shall cease to
be affiliated with the American Anti-Sa
loon League, and shall forfeit the right
to use the name 'Anti-Saloon League.' "
Made a Special Order.
The consideration of these recommenda
tions, after some discussion, was made the
special order for 9 o'clock tomorrow morn;
lng. The resolutions, which are amend
ments to the league's by-laws, contemplate
a closer organisation and look toward the
accomplishment of greater and more har
monious work. It Is probable that the
convention will make some minor changes
In the resolutions as introduced by Dr. An
derson, if It adopts them.
The question of drawing up and having
printed a statement of the plans and alms
of the American Anti-Saloon League was
brought up, and Rev. Dr. Ervln Chapman.
LL.D., of Los Angeles. Cal.. spoke earnestly
in favor of spreading abroad a statement
of this kind, especially In order that new
workers might become thoroughly ac
quainted with the objects and methods of
the organisation. He urged that a commit
tee that was formerly appointed to carry
out this object be requested to act as soon
as possible. The committee was so In
Before the adjournment of the morning
session s vote of thanks to the retiring
officers was taken. The convention ad
journed shortly after noon, to meet later In
A telegram was sent this afternoon to
Ifrs. P. A. Baker, la Ohio, wife of the new
gci.tral superintendent, acquainting her of
he* husband's election, and thanking her
for the willingness she has expressed to
oj?en evenings until
Choice of Amy Morris
Chair in the House.
for Choice. Worth $12.50 to $17.50.
We offer you in this stock of ours,83 different styles of Mor
ris Chairs to select from. Not only the choice of any Morris Chair,
but of the cushions?good hair cushions, handsomely covered.
You cannot make a more attractive present to anybody than
a Morris Chair?and no such full, free, unrestricted selection at
such a price is oifered anywhere else.
MAKE THE SELECTIONS YOU WANT AND PAY A SMALL DEPOSIT
?IT CAN BE DELIVERED ANYWHERE AT ANY TIME YOU SAY.
Ladles' Desks, In Golden e? <tkq
Quartered Oak. SPECIAL. 30.V0
Ladles' Desks. In Oolden Oak, with
under shelf and drawer.
Ladles' Desks, In Bird's-Eye Maple,
some of Grand Rapids' best produc
tions; worth *14.50, *15 fffl'D
and *16. SPECIAL SHl&./D
Ladles' Desks, of special construc
Uon and special )12.&0 il t h (OKf*
value. Our leader at 11 v.X/'U'
A handsome lot of Golden Oak Chif
foniers, with mirror and some with and
others without hat boxes. Worth
J10.00, *11.00, *12.50 and
Every one of these Is a special?and
China Closets are one of the popular
$20.00 China Closets.... $15.00
$22.50 China Closets.... $17.50
$30.00 China Closets.... $22.50
$35.00 China Closets $27.50
$40.00 China Closets.... $30.00
Parlor Reception Chairs, in gilt and
polished woods: very rich and effective
and substantially made. fkfi
Choice at SPECIAL price.. oP^.yO
We have marked down the price of
every shaving stand in the house, no
matter how elaborate, and offer you
8P^SL.of."'.o,.r.r: $ 10.00
Dlnlni Room Pieces.
Mahogany Buffet Serv
ing Table; worth *38 00.
Combination Crystal Closet and
ST:. .worth. .^?00:9pe." $26.75
Buffet, worth $29. Special $21.00
Buffet, worth $28. Special $19.50
Buffet, worth $34. Special $25.00
A special offering of Music Cases that
you cannot match under *10?and few
Parlor Chairs, Cabinets and Rockers.
A big line of the newest patterns and designs?all splendid
values, and we promise you'll find they are marked at exception
ally LOW PRICES.
PAY A DEPOSIT?AND HAVE THE GOODS SENT WHENEVER YOU
? W. H.'Hoeke
Pa. ave. and
9 8th st.
Karr's Special Discounts
flean fluch to the Gift-Buyer.
In spite of the discounts (which are necessitated by the
dissolution of partnership), the stocks of Diamonds, Jewelry,
Watches, Clocks, Silverware, Bronzes, Art Goods and Fancy
Goods?the most substantial and sincere form for the holiday
sentiment to take?were never stronger. The very newest
conceptions?the daintiest and richest novelties ? we have
ever assembled are now being shown.
Of themselves they are worthy your highest consideration.
Add to the intrinsic and artistic value the extraordinary priv
ilege of making whatever selection you choose at
10% or 20% Below Regular
All the Diamonds and Precious Stone Jewery are offered at 10 per
A1I the Silver Spoons and Forks are offered at 10 per cent discount.
Everything else in the stocks?Watches. Clocks. Silverware for table,
toilet or ornament; Bronzes, Marbles, Art Goods, Opera Glasses, Um
brellas, Fans, etc, etc., etc., are offered at 20 per cent discount.
J. Karr's Sons,
i 1225 F St. "Just East of Thirteenth St.
five up her husband's time that he may
travel tn the interests of the league.
Received at White House.
The members of the convention and the
Isdlee accompanying them were received
at the White House this afternoon at 2riW
o'clock. President Roosevelt is the first
President to receive an entire Anti-Saloon
League convention, la the past a few
representatives only have been received.
There will be no session this evening. In
stead, the members will be received by Mrs.
John B. Henderson at her home. "Boundary
Castle," 16th street and Florida avenue
northwest. The reception will begin at 8
o'clock and last all evening.
According to the special order the session
tomorrow will open at 9 o'clock In the
morning. The last session of the conven
tion will be held tomorrow evening, accord
ing to the preeent program.
At the public meeting of the league last
evening C. E. Beatty rendered a patriotic
medley on the organ. Rev. 8. N. McNash of
Iowa offered the invocation. President Wil
son delivered his annual address and Rep
resentative Tirrell of Massachusetts spoke
on the anti-saloon work In Congress. The
latter said that he did not believe the anti
canteen law would be repealed, but said if
it was the league would have hard work
to recover the lost vantage ground.
A suggestion was made by Dr. Howard
H. Russell, the recent general superin
tendent of the league, that less tine be
given legislative work and more to securing
total abstinence, especially In the case of
The following committees were ap
pointed since The Star's report yester
On nominations?Her. It. 1L Hartley, i
Rev. E. & Chapman. H. H. Spooner, F. M.
Bradley. W. i*. Anderson. Rev. U. a.1
Humphrey, Dr. J. N. MeCash, Rev. G. W.
Young, Benjamin H. Miller, M. J. Fan
ning, Thomas Darnall, Rev. J. E. Lake,
H. W. Tope, Rev. EL H. Cherrington, Rev.
U. F. Swengle, Rev. A. B. Christy, Rev.
Dr. Forhock. Rev. Dr. Folk. Rev. G. W.
Morrow. George Hawxhurst. Rev. J. C.
Thorns, Theodore Alvord and Rev. T. M.
On resolutions?Rev. L. M. Hartley,
Rev. E. S. Chapman, H 3. Spooner. A. N.
Canfield, Rev. J. A. Johnson, William A.
May, E. B. Evans. Rev. G. W. Toung, Rev.
J. A. Hopkins, Prof. J. A. Barker, Thomas
Darnall. Rev. J. E. Lake, Rev. Charles T.
Bailey, Rev. N. A. Palmer, Rev. C. E.
Page. Rev. Byron Jenner, Rev. Forhock.
Rev. Dr. Folk, Rev. H. A West, Rev. J.
W. West, Rev. J. C. Thorns, Rev. W. T.
Hart and Rev. T. M. Hare.
WAIVES PRELIMINARY HEARING
BenJ. F. Patterson Held for the Action
of the Grand Jury.
Benjamin F. Patterson, who was brought
back here from Washington. N. C.. Tuesday
by Detective Weedon. to answer to several
charges of pnss'ng worthless drafts, was
arraigned In the Police Court today. He
waived a preliminary hearing and Judge
Scott Axed the bond at $1,000 for his ap
pearance In the upper court. One charge of
false pretenses was tiled against Patterson
In the Police Court, but several additional
charges of a sim.lar character will. It ia
said, be presented to the grand jury.
Too Much Talk.
From the Chicago New*.
fflngjeton?"So you believe ia the eman
cipation of women, da your*
Wederly?"Yea: they're overdoing the
xml | txt