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PACE TOUR. ALBUQUEKQUE EVENING CITIZEN. SATURDAY, MAY 6, 1906. THE ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN Published Dally and Weekly By The Citizen Publishing Company W. ft. 8TRICKLER President W. T. McCREIGHT Business Manager Lqs Vcfas Ex pes israelii A fine stream of water was struck on the Campbell experiment farm, near Las Yogas, nt a depth of only twelve feet. This farm, which lies three miles out, on the hlfih mesa east of has Vegas, was given to the Campbell people by the trustees of the Las Vegas prant, and contain 640 acres. The finding of a good flow of wa ter so near the surface on this high mesa land, Is another proof that no one can tell what can lie done In New Mex ico till after the effort has been made. The purpose of giving the Motion of land to the Campbell people is that they may demonstrate the prac ticalness and profitableness of dry or scientific farming nthe uplands of the Uis Vegas giant, which grant on talus many thousands of acres of Just such land. The Campbell System Farming association met to day at Ims Vegas, and work was begun on the farm. The machinery for cultivation consists of a 2'i-horso power Reeves engine and Its gang, comprising plows, rollers, pulverizers and swd drills, so that the ground is plowed, pulverised, packed, harrowed and planted all at the same time and at the rate of 40 ncres a day. That the Campbell system of dry farming Is a suc cess, admits of no denial. There are seasons In the rain belt when crops fail for lack of water, and there will be seasons In the semi-arid sections when dry farming will fail for lack of water; but the successes of the latter will equal the successes of the former. In fact the Campbell eyatem has the advantage and will show the fewer fail ures, from the fact that the rain-belt failures are due to scarcity of water during the cropping season; the Camp bell system failures are due to the lack of water duruig the whole year. This arises from the fact that the Camp bell system means the conservation of the whole year's rainfall and its application to Uie growth of the crops; and there are five proballlitlcs of rain scarcity during the j cropping season where there are two probabilities of a drought during the whole year; ' The experiment to be made nt Las Vegas can hut redound to the lenefit of the entire territory, and the trustees of the grant not only showed themselves to be men of broad minds and large public spirit, but they have earned the lasting gratitude of every one. no matter where he may be, who has the prosperity of New Mexico at heart. 0000XXXXX000000C0XXXC0 Some Facts About EartBTiqualle History mooor o c xvxxox)ooooxxxxxxoxx The new Orleans Picayune in an Interesting review of the San Francisco calamity has the following to say with reference to seismic disturbances in the I'nited States: The first serlriu earthquake known in the United States was at New Madrid, Mo., near where that state ami Arkansas and Tennessee approach each other. n KSll there was an extensive disturbance and sinking of a large extent of country, which was then but sparsely settled. It occurred without loss of life, but scjuare miles of solid land were converted into lakes, In whilst today, down In their clear depths, the trees, standing as they were before the country sank, ninv be seen I Keel- foot Lake in West. Tennessee is here referred to.) On August ;u, 18St, a very serious earthquake oc curred nt Charleston. S. C, wrecking much of the city and destroying the lives of ninety-six persons. It was felt through Florida, Georgia and the Carolina and up in Virginia. California had previously experienced shocks which, while not. serious In their consequences, caused more or less apprehension. It was shown that in tho mountain range of the Sierras there are several extinct volcanoes, but while the geologists found earthquakes indications, the earlier tremblings of the earth were forgotten or dis regarded, and the people who avoided constructing lofty I x-x-x-x-x-x'-x- I rLlinni n ttn A MH SOCIAL GATHERINGS m X X-X T-X X-X-X-X-X X The Iowa club will met. with Mrs. J. S. KU;erday Monday attorn on. O The IXiu .i'eis oi Kebekah met this afternoon in their lodge rooms at 2:30 o'cl k, in reguijr session. O A regular nn'ling of Albuquerque Typographical I'nion No. 301 will lie held tomoriow alti rn. on at 3:30. O The Woman's Christian Temperance I'nion i:;c; this afternoon at the home of Mis. H. 1!. Borden, 409 South .I'M It U street. O Mrs. J. A. llubbs enterlj.ilncd a small party of friends Friday even jiii in '.nonor of Mrs. T. V. Decker, i who is soon to leave for California, ; where she contemplates making her future home. I , O I A regular meeting of . K. Warren' j Test, Grand Army f the Republic, 'will le held this evening at 8 o'clock. A full attendance is desired, as this is the last regular meeting of the post ilmfore Decoration Day. liy order of J. G. Caldwell, post commander; W. w. McDonald adjutant. Choice Underwear.. A coach load of young people from buildings had begun to follow the fashion set by Chicago tl10 h8'1 school, chaperoned by gov and New York. p, al of ,ne teachers, Ieft at an early Naturally everybody wants to know the causes of " "' r .hn im . i r fan,c!n' . i.i. . , , . ,, where they will spe:id the dnv Die- hquakes. and the people everywhere are Inquiring if nickln:T u th o!(,' fashionable way. WorEl One Mara In 1881, Booker T. Washington began the Tuskegce Industrial Institute. It is said that all the aid he had was an abandoned church, a henhouse and a blind mule. The Institute opened with thirty pupils and one teacher. Ala bama appropriated $2,000 for the work and increased It to $3,000 in 18S3. A site of 100 acres was presented by northern contributors, and in 1SA3 the Tuskege, Institute was incorporated. Its community now numbers 2.1U", including 156 teachers, officers and employes. It has s-ut forth 6,000 men and women skilled In various industries, and many are serving as teachers of the colored race along the tame lines. At the close of last year, says the Globe-Democrat, the Tuskegeo educational plant consisted of 2.3u0 acres and eighty-three buildings used as dwellings, dormitories' class-rooms, shops and barns. The property, with the equipment and live stock, is valued at $S31.noo. Apart .from this amount is the endowment fund of about $1.0im, 000 and 22,500 acres of public land remaining unsold from the 25,000 acres granted by Coures3, valued at 135,0OO The cost of the course per capita is $117. At first, farm ing was the only industry, but now thirty-seven different ' trades or professions are taught, and both sexes are ad mitted. Agriculture, horticulture, dairying and cattle raising are still leading branches, and the horses and mules belonging to the institute earn nearly $30,000 a year. eart the locality In which they live Is liable to such a visita tion. Nobody knows with any certainty the cause of these terrible convulsions of our globe. All Is specula tion. There may be several causes operating In different ways in different districts. The main theory is that tho interior of our globe Is very hot. Possibly subterranean water finds Its way into those heated depths and Is con verted Into steam, which disturbs violently that part i our earth above the explosion. Volcanoes, which are chimneys providing an escape for internal gases, some times get choked up, and their efforts to gain relief pro duce earthquakes. A violent shock communicated to a rocky stratum will he felt at every place to which that rocky formation extends, even if it be thousands of miles. buostantial lunches were taken aJoiia and Uio party will remain out until evening. uuen io me r.agies: od are re quested to be present at Bed Men's hall Sunday, May 6, l!mt. at o-clock p. m. A suitable vehicle will take us to Falrvlew cemetery to hold snort services at the grave of de parted brothers. Yours, in I,. T. J. and E. Henry Wofcterfeld, Worthy resident. . E. Grimmer, Worthy oecreiary. The Woman's club held thciir reU' Some earthquakes are attributed to tho cooling andjhr meeting in the Commercial club MarEledl Mcspitalitty The early CaUforulans, before the-Amerlcan Invasion, were above everything else noted for their hospitality, Bays the Pittsburg Dispatch. The traveler found a wel come everywhere, not food and bed and tolerance only, but warm hearts and homes. Fresh clothing was laid out In his chambers; his jaded horse went to the fenceless pasture; a new and probably better steed was saddled at the door when the time came when he must go away. And in the houses which had it a casual handful of silver lay upon his table, from which he was expected to help him self against his present needs. 1 It was a society in which hotels could not survive, becatiJ6 everv home was open to the stranger. Orphan asylums w'cre Impossible. The story is told of a man with fOJift-fil children of his own and a daily wage of enty-five tnU '.ho to the,flrtt A"'ericani isti,ce -of the peace on th Fiflc coas' for leav 1 six children of a de.ceasJ Vcuaintancc- Wlon ,he clal protested, inquiring How the ne brood was 10 ,,e supported, he was met with the reply: "Have you not seen that a hen scratch?s nnnl for fine chick as for twentyf" L" . : Need of R.estraiirtts One trouble about the investigations that are due i that there are so many of them. Beef, pil railroad rate Ciq, electricity, life insurance, wash sales, corporate i it "ter-relations, promotion methods. It may be said without eiaggeratlon or Hibernicism, that travel Is necessarily so fast In this country that the railroads 'cannot keep up .with it, and that more thousands of popple are killed and injured on our railroads for wftnt of proper material tQ stand the strain of the fipeij than in all the rest of the civilized world. In a clearly traceable sense, that is what is the mat ter with us morally as well as material)'. We have out developed our restraints, outrun our precepts. So many opportunities to seize! It is about all we cau do to reach out and seize them; and though it is impossible to seize them all, and thought it is impossible to seize everything, some individuals have seized more than belongs to them. That is why wev have to investigate so much. It is right and necessary to investigate. New York Mail. San Francisco Chronicle: ltightly or wrongly. tui white man is unwilling to work side by side with the Asiatic. This has been conclusively proved in Hawaii. IMsliking Asalic a.-socation, he naturally grows to dis like and despise the customary labor of the Asiatic and there speedily follows a dislike of and a contempt for all labor. That this result is actuuly visibe hi Hawaii, a glance at the official reports Is sufficient to show. It is Impossible to label any particular branch of work as in ferior without tainting all work. It is impossible to em ploy the labor of serfs without at Uie same nine creating a wretched anil despised community of those who are not serfs by birth, but who have been driven by hard fortune or by natural disabilities into serf association. That is to say, Asiatic serf labor implies the "poor white" ele ment, and the evils and the miseries of this have been so well proved in the south that only the sheerest and the most Irresponsible foliy would be willing to inaugurate ao disastrous an experiment in California. The "poor white" element that has so far been created on the l'acjtle coast has taken the evanescent form of the tramp. We do not want to make a permanent institution of It. shrinking of interior stratification, forcing some of the rocks upward, while others are thrust downward. But while these theories are scarcely satisfactory, It can be said with confidence that earthquakes only occur where extensive rocky formations are found near the surface and upon which towns and cities are built. Any violent disturbance to this rocky floor or platform is sure to be felt more or less throughout its extent. The history of other countries contains many gloomy pages and disasters following seismic disturbances. The greatest loss of life occurred In Calabria, Italy, in 1"3, when lOu.euO persons were killed. The earthquake which visited Lisbon, Portugal, No v :nber 1, 1755, was one of the most appalling and re m.irUiLble manifestations in the history of modern times. .Sixty thousand lives are believed to have been lost in six minutes. It was All Saints' I Jayand the churches were Hiled with worshippers, when the rumbling noiso which invariably precedes a nearthquake was heard. A few moments passed, and then came a great shock which threw down tho greater puit of the city before the people had a chance to escape from the buildings. The sea re tired, leaving the bar dry, and then rushed back In a wave fifty feet high, engulfing part of tho city perman ently to a depth of Coo feet. Tho shock was felt In the Alps nnd on the coast of Sweden. The waves of the shock reached as far north us Scotland. South America has been subjected to many, severe earthquakes... Tlu; City of Carcas, Venezuela, was de stroyed by three shocks within a minute in 1812. Quito, Ecuador, was almost obliterated by an earthquake in 1S5:i. The city of Lima. Peru, and Its harbor Callao. were destroyed by an earthquake lu 174G. The latest of the great seismic upheavals In South America occurred in 1808, on the western coast, the mountain region of the Andes from Chili to Ecuador, a distance of over 1,000 miles. This earthquake leveled the cities of Arica and Are qulpa, Peru, to the ground in a few minutes. ThousandJ were killed, and many thousands were left starving nmid the ruins. The city of Caloocha, in the Andes of Ecuador, and Its In habitants were literally swallowed up by a gaping mouth opened by volcanic forces, and a lake now covers the spot where the city stood. The cities of Ibra and Oltovalla shared the same fate, not one of .their 10, tuiit Inhabitants escaping. During this tremendous upheaval the actions of the sea were no less mavoloiia than those of the earth. At Arica the sea retired from the nhorj line beyond the low tide water mark, carrying with jt five ships, which were in the harbor, and then, returning in a great tidal wave, dashed four of the ships to pieces on the coast nnd car ried the fifth, the American shin Wateree. two mile ln-1 J and. TIip tidal waves created by this earthquake reached," to the shores of Australia, and CauHeJ consternation on! all of the islands of the Pacific. lu 1822 an earthquake permanently raised 100,000 square nilies of land, from two to seven feet. The city ot CthOeptiQil Was destroyed In 1835 for tho fourth time, and 300 shoe'ts were felt within three weeks. In 1861 the city of Mendoia, Argentine Republic, was destroyed and 12, Oim) persons were killed. It is impossible at present I.) calculate the loss of life in San I'rancl.co or th damage by flre.Jt will re-, quire some time to get even the basis of a rough esti mate. The great conflagrations of history, recorded in the order of their importance, begin with the destruc tion of London in 1212 and the loss of thousands of lives. In 18'it London was again burned, and thousands more of lives were lost. In 1770 a conflagration In Constant!' nople caused the death of 7,000 jiersons. These thtve gnat fires were without rivals in their extent until the Chicago fire In 1 ST 1 , in which 2,124 acres were devastate0 117.150 buildings reduced to ashes, 200 lives lost and 98. hiiii people were made homeless. The financial loss is uivcii variously fioni $1GS,000,000 to $190,000,000. In I " sixty-five acres of buildings burned in Boston, with a i of $7.-.iiiiii,i The Baltimore fire in 1904 swept i-way ihty blocks, covering lto acres, and destroyed property value, 1 at more than $50,000,000. nunuing yesterday aiternoon, at which time a very interesting pro gram was rendered. The contract for the erection of a club building on the two l:ts on West Gold avenue, re- cenitly purchased by the club, has been let, ard work w ill he commenced upon Hut structure in the very near luLUI C Tomorrow, at 2:30 p. m.. Itev. John R. Gass, Rynodicnl missionary of the Presbyterian church, will deliver t baccalaureate address at the Mniaul hl;;h school. Class day will bo held on Monday, May 7, at 7:30 p. in.; the jun-.or rectptic n to seniors on Wed nevday. .May 9, at 8 p. m and com mencement exercises on Thursday. .iuy ju, at z p. m. 1 lie class colors are cardinal and white and class Howcrs, white carnations. O Dr. M. A. Cas. y, the lecturer, de livered a very stirring and Interest ing lecture on the destruction of San Francisco, to an nudlenco that filled the large auditorium of the First Methodist church, list evening. Dr. Casey was an vy,v, witness to C.ie hor rors that prevailed in the Golden Gate City immediately following the earth quake and fire, and last night gave his hearers a vivid description of some of the sights he wilmcsscd. The proceeds of the lecture will go t the relief fund for the assistance i teau Francisco earthquake sufferers. J. J. Kelly, the well known saddler and harness maker of Sliver City, wlio attended the Shriners' ceremonial session and banquet yesterday and last night, remained in the city to day to transact some business and to meet old friends. He will return south tonight. TELEGRAPHIC MARKETS. Spelter. Ft. Ixnils, Mo., May quiet, at $5.965.97Vi 5. SpeLer, St. Louis Wool. St. Louis, Mo., Mny 5. Wool i;:a:. ket steady and unchanged. HJNDERWEAR is a hobby of ours and very close to our hearts. That is why you will find here every good sort of Lisle, Wool, Cotton and Linen, so that every Man may find the ma terial he needs. Then you will find here" a variety of all the sizes, so that Every Man May be Fitted. Again, at most every price you will find our Under wear better than you usually find at the same price. We want you to see our excellent Balbriggan Underwear at 50c. per garment. Choice thin Underwear in other good fabrics, 75 C. to $4.50 per garment. Fine Clothing and Furnishings Mo MAHBEILX Fine Clothing and Furnishings Lead and Copper. New York, May 5. Lead peT, quiet and unchanged. and cop- Provisions. Chicago, May 5. Following were clolng prices: Wheat May, 61c; July, 7aic Corn May, 47c; July, 437ifltf4t;c. Outs May, 3214c; July, 30"xC. Pork May, $14.92; July, $15 10. Lard May, $S.30; Jul;', $S.5tU Hibs May, $8.3i; July, $8.50. KanSdi City Live S.tock. Kansas City, Mo., May 5. Cattle Receipts, r.t; market unchanged from yesterday. Native steers, $3.25ffl5; southern stin-rs, $3.25 5; soutihern cow tJ.rieffi4; native cows and lv. It ers. $2.iiufi 3.25; stockers and fced Mil 3: Lulls, tail 4.25: calv. s. $t!fn;; wostern fed steers. $l.5nji$.25; western fed cows, $2.50 4.25. Sheep K.'ceipts, 3d0; market nom inally strong; muttons, $1.30 6.75; lambs. $5.7.-1 Si 7.35; ran (To weihers, $3 i" ti.Su ; l, d ewes, $4.25 6. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 t 0 t 0 0 0 0 t 0 0 0 ft. 0 0 f 0 0 i nil' ii ii im iii h uTiMfirnrfwimrni .., I -.WWU. 00-000-0-0-000A , . . ' . - v v o O h2 Policy of ftMs'Stoipe 31 xl N A is to clean up stock o once yearly and onen season with new goods. z-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x THE NAME fritz " -rsv x,tA o. tar a I I -'JL It. ju JL Not only means the 2 best shoes but it stands o equally for honest advertising. New Mexican: The coal camp of Dawson In Collax county is becoming one of great importance. About l.l'io men are now employed and a thousand coke ovens are under construction, 350 of which have been completed. Within ten years, this commonwealth, no matter under what name, whether it be New Mexico or Arizona, bids fair to rank among the greatest coal producing .sect ions of the United States. 'Koswell Record: In fact, Texan predominate in the 1'ecos valley. At Carlsbad there are fifteen candidates for county offices. Kvery one of them is a Texan and no matter how the election may go, Texas will win! ARE WOMEN MORE CRUEL THAN MEN 7 John I. Iliiiini. in resigning from the presidency of lh' New York Socb-sy for tho rrevention of Cruelty to Animals, has attributed his downfall in that institution to the opposition of cruel women who come to tho meetings of the society wearing aigrettes of the plumage of birds that are obtained by the death of tho mother bird and the starvation of the brood." On this solid foundation of fact Mr. Haines feels se cure in t xjiri's.sing the opinion that women are, "as a sex, more cruel than men." All eyes have seen the woman with the bird on her hat. She wears this particular badge of her cruelty whi te it cannot escape being seen and for tin' sole reason i ha; it may be seea. Hut is it iut unfair to condemn women as utterlv cruel because of this one fault? Aft' i- all, I: is not o much a fault as a frailty. Wo men's vanity is an overpou ering passion, and if they must feed it wit'i (lie plumage of inurderel birds, are they any worse than men who glut their greed upon the fruits of other men's life-crushing toil? Cruelty Is really a very infrequent vice among women. Even bird-wearing is far from being universal. It is impossible not to re member that tin1 whole structure of the movement on behalf of humanity to all creatures, which has reached greater proportions in this country than in any other land is founded in the first Instance on the tender-heartedness of the American women. It would be interesting to know how far the S. I. c. A. movement would ever have pro gressed in this country but for the inspiration and en thusiasm that have come from women. WELL KNOWN JOURNALIST DIES OF BRAIN PARALYSIS. l'iti-l ii:. I'a., May 5. James Mills, for more iban thirty yvars editorial writer on the IMttsburg 1 s and pron.iii' ii-!y Identified with the press of this ii y for half a century, died at. W.t.-Vington today of paralysis of tile bi.tia. Slightly Personal Joint (."arson went to Whitewell and saw his gir and said she looked so sweet he (nild hardly keep from llcki.i her. A certain youiiR man sard Miss Zenia L.k kliart is the handsomest young la iv in Ground Hog Hollow. Miss Land said Tom Long was the lily i.f Sagegrasstown. Miss L'-Micr Cheek is piecing quilts. Htirk hownnan is hanging his hat on John Vanhoosor's porch. Se qunchee i i i nn.) News. Win. CHAPU Z L'-X-X-J-X-X-X-X-X 3000 pairs men's fine shoes 1000 pairs women's fine shoes 1000 pairs misses' and children's fine shoes. x-x-x-x-x- X-X-X-X-X-X Our window display will give you an inkling of the shapes that stylish dressers will wear, but come in and caretully inspect the shoes themselves. We feel confi dent that if you are a man who wants the best money can buy we will have your trade. SHOE STORE 121 Railroad A ve. . o 0. ' ff o: 0 o 0 . 0 0 0 0 0 0 t o: o WILL MEET ALL LOSSES AT 'FRISCO WANT IV Ci'l, ;, IVsk o trice. room. Address, X. SOMETHING FOR NOTHING. ASK J. D. EMMONS. THE FURNITURE MAN. BASE BALL SUNDAY 25c. EVERY COPY OF THE CITIZEN THIS WEEK IS WORTH $1 TO YOU. ASK J. D. EMMONS, THE FURNI TURE MAN. BA&E BALL SUNDAY 25c. EVERYCOPY OF THE CITIZEN IS WORTH $1 TO YOU. ASK J. D. EMMONS, THE FURNITURE MAN. To Agents of the Springfield. As you are vitally interested in the solvency of your companies, wo feel it but proper to adviso you at the earliest, possible m.ment that if every dollar of the published liability of the Soringfield, in San Francisco should prove to be a total loss, the company will be able to pay promptly and in full out of its net surplus. We will give you more definite in formation as soon as obtainable, but in the meantime you may feel per fectly safe in vouching to your patrons for the continued solvency of tho old Springfield, which has promptly met Its obligations in every great conflagration during the past half centurv. Yours trulv, April 2u, 1906. A. J. HARDING, Manager. Note The above refers to the Springfield Ulre and Marine Insur ance company, of Springfield, Mass.. and is locallv represented by A. K. Walker. o Sly vester II. Garcia, agent for com plete story of San Francisco earth quake nnd fire. Leave orders at Dries' drug store, corner of First street and Gobi avenue. ME LIN I & EAKIN, Wholesale liquor and Ciar Dealers Exclusive Agents for Yellowstone and O. F. C. Whiskies, Moet A Chandon White Seal Champasme, St. Louis A. B. C. Bohemian and Jos. Schlitz Milwaukee Bottled Beers, and owners and distrlbutort of the Alavarado Whiskey. Write for our Illustrated Catalogue sd Price List. Automatic Telephone, 199. Salesroom, 111 South First Street, Albuquerque, New Mexlc. W. L. TRIMBLE & CO. LIVERY. SALE FEED AND TRAN FKR STABLES Hornet and Mules bought and ei changes UFT TURNOUTS IN THE CIT? Seoond street, between Railroad nrt Copper iTontiM ELITE CAFE GOOD TABLE BOARD, $4 A WEEK, AT ELITE CAFE, 120 WEST SILVER AVENUE, CLOSE TO POST-OFFICE. Secondhand Typewriter Bargains One new No. 6 Smith Premier, wide carriage; 2 Smith Premiers, No. 2; 3 Smith Premiers, No. 1; 3 No. 2 Remingtons; 1 No. 6 Rem ington; 1 No. 7 Remington, with tabulator; 1 No. 5 Densmore, (al most new); 2 Sholes; 1 Jewett; 1 Lambert; 1 Manhatton; 1 Chicago; 1 Fox, (almost new); 2 Calb graphs; 1 Densmore, No. 4, (al most new. Tho above machines must be sold at once, to make room for my new. 6tock of Underwood typo writers. We guarantee these ma chines to be just as represented, and they can bo bought at real bargains. G. S. RAMSAY, 401 West Railroad Avenue. 0. W. Strong's Sons STRONG BLOCK. UNDERTAKERS JEMEZ HOT SPRINGS STAGE LINE Carries the United States mall; only lice with a change of stock eo route; good rigs, horses and driver; rig leaves Albuquerque every Mondaj Wednesday and Fridav at 5 a. m. Fo particulars, address W. L. Trimble Co., agents, Albuquerque, N. M., or J B BLOCK. Proprietor. Perea. N. M Highland Jersey Dairy. GOOD MILK AND CREAM. SPRING CHICKENS FOR SALE. Colo, phone, Jlk. i'J. 1500 S. B'way. tod Superintendents Falrvlew Santa Larbara Cemeteries. MONUMENTS 201-211 N. Second St.. Both Phone, i Grand Central Hotel r'"-:. . n i fe lt."' i,-' ' - ! 4. F 3 ' 1 u. B.l III.. b . r T '. i I, h - uo.v. Large- Mry Rooms. Prcet Very Rea onable. MRS. OWEN DINSDALE, Proprietor.