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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, February 18, 1892, Image 2

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The House Considering In
dian Appropriations.
Alliance Representatives En
gage in Windy Debate.
The Senate Authorizes the Retnrn of
Mexican Battle Flags.
As Adverse Report on the BUI to Ac
quire Mexican Territory -Hear
ings Before Congressional
Associated Press Dispatches.
Washington, Feb. 17.—Immediately
after the the introduction of the bills
and resolutions this morning, the house
went into committee of the whole on the
Indian appropriation bill. There was a
dispute immediately over the limitation
to be placed on the general debate, Peel
of Arkansas and Wilson of Washington
representing respectively the majority
mmd minority of the committee on In
dian affairs, favoring restricting it to the
smallest possible compass, bat the
People's party representatives, speaking
through Watson and Simpson, insisted
on the light to debate the measure, and
the discussion began without any limita
tion being ordered.
Stockdale of Mississippi criticized the
appropriation for the Indian school at
Carlisle, Pa., characterizing it as a hun
dred-thousand-dollar folly. He protest
ed against taking money out of the
pockets of his people to pay for board
ing schools for Indians. They were as
well able to work as the people he rep
resented. The colored people work day
after day to furnish money to appropri
ate for Indians; yet the United States
refused to give the colored people a dol
lar for education. He did not think
schools had a civilizing influence upon
the Indians.
Watson of Georgia took advantage of
tt latitude of the debate to refer to
the aer ' cu l tura l an<l other interests of
the oountri'- PfJ ftrgued P' iceß
of product's ot ' h « ha « d been ,
greatly decreased o,^ ln K t0 the financial
laws now in force. HJJ ar 6ued against
class legislation, which was tne rnl j» ot
the country. He said that, according
to the report of the superintendent ot
the census.every man, woman anu cnna
in the land was entitled to $10,000, WSJ
nnder the law the money had been
damped into the hands of those who
had special privileges. For the last
twenty-five years the national banks
had had the people's money for 1 per
cent, and had been making their money
by lending it to the people to whom it
■ i ■* lmtwenn * 30 r ,er cent.
Bankers, manufacturers and railroads
had asked congress for donations. The
farmers had asked nothing.
Watson was frequently interrupted by
Funston of Kansas (whom he dubbed
Farmer Funston), and the colloquy be
tween tbe two gentlemen created great
merriment throughout the house. After
further debate the committee rose and
the house adjourned.
Mexican Battle Flags Ordered Returned.
Other Bills Passed.
Washington, Feb. 17. —In the senate
today, immediately after the reading of
the journal, Sherman, from the commit
tee on foreign relations, reported back
favorably the joint resolution requesting
the president to return to Mexico twen
ty-one battle flags now in the museum
of the United States military academy,
which were captured by the army of the
United States during the late war with
Mexico. Passed.
Sherman also reported back adversely
the resolution requesting the committee
on foreign relations to inquire as to the
practicability of the acquisition of cer
tain portions of Mexico, and it was in
definitely postponed.
Morrill, from the finance committee,
reported a bill directing the secretary of
the treasury to admit, free of duty, the
wreckage from the ships Trenton and
Vandalia, presented by the United
States government to the king of Samoa,
and to refund $7128, being the amount
of duties paid thereon to the collector at
San Francisco. Passed.
Bills on the calendar were then taken
op and acted on. The one appropriat
ing $100,000 for a public building at
Boise City was recommitted.
The bill for a public building at
Helena, Mont., was also recommitted.
The bill for the payment to William
K. Wheaton, ex-register, and Charles
Chamberlain, ex-receiver of the land
office at San Francisco, of $.3800, a por
tion of the amount deposited by them
in the treasury as fees for testimony
taken by clerks, paid by themselves,
was passed.
The Idaho contested election case was
then taken up, and Gray addressed the
senate in support of the views of the
minority of the committee on elections,
tbat Claggett, not Dubois, was entitled
to the seat.
Gray's argument was replied to and
the title of Dubois to the seat defended
by Chandler and Palmer. Palmer said,
in conclusion, be trusted the time would
come when such questions.could not
arise, and when the people would speak
directly on the choice of their senators.
Without disposing of the resolution
the senate adjourned.
The Silver Question Broached Before the
Agriculture Committee.
Washington, Feb. 17. — The silver
question was broached again this morn
ing and this time it was in a hearing be
fore house committee on agriculture on
the anti-options bill, which has been
under discussion by the committee for
the past two weeks. Charles A. Pills
bnry, the Minneapolis miller, was on
the stand. He stated in the course
of his remarks that the world's
surplus supply of wheat was steadily
dwindling and being drawn on each
year to meet the increasing consumption
of wheat. He said if one man owned
the wheat crop raised in the United
States this year, it would have been
possible to get $1.50 a bushel for it from
Europe just as easy as 90 cents, because
JKurope had to have it. Russia had none
to export, and India had shipped its
surplus the previous year.
Mr. Lewis—Then the statistical posi
tion is that wheat has been growing
better for five years past, and the price,
except for the spurt this year, has been
growing weaker ?
Pillsbnry—That's so.
Lewis—Does not the value of money
have a great deal to do with it? Isn't
money worth more than ever ?
Pillsbnry—Think as a whole a dollar
will buy more goods now than ever.
Lewis—lf we had $1,500,000,000, in
stead of $650,000,000 in circulation,
would not tho farmers get more for their
Pillsbury—More nominal dollars, but
perhaps they could not buy so much.
In reply to further questions from
Lewie, Pillsbury admitted that short
selling alone would not account for the
decline in wheit, which was too great
to be chargeable to one cause alone.
In his address to the committee Pills
bury advocated the passage of the anti
options bill. He said there should have
been high prices for wheat this year,
but partly on account of short selling
millers and others were living from
hand to mouth. The world was draw
ing on the surplus supply of wheat each
year, for the consumption was steadily
Gifford of Kankakee, Illinois, said in
a surplus-producing Icountry no good
effect could follow "short" selling,
for "shorts" always wanted lowerpricee.
He thought laws should be so framed as
to give a right to buy property for future
delivery, and when delivery is contracted
for, to sell those contracts either before
or after delivery.
The hearings will close tomorrow.
The sub-committee of the senate
judiciary committee today heard further
argument upon the pending Waßhburn
anti-option bill. Alfred Romer of the
New York produce exchange and
Thomas A. Wright of the Chicago board
of trade, and William Cudahy, the
Chicago pork packer, argued in opposi
tion to the bill.
He Is Sorry He Signed the Choctaw and
Chickasaw Claims.
Washington, Feb. 17. — The presi
dent today sent to congress a message
in connection with Choctaw and Chick
asaw claims, for the payment of which
congress appropriated $2,991,450 in the
Indian appropriation bill passed by the
last congress. He says if the sections
in question had been submitted to him as
a separate measure, be would not have
approved it; but as congress was in its
last hours disapproval to the general
Indian appropriation bill, of which it
waß apart, would have resulted in con
sequences so disastrous Shat he
felt it his duty to approve the bill.
But as the acceptance and approval
of the conveniences provided for de
volved upon him, he felt bound to look
into the whole matter. It has come to
his knowledge that the Choctaw legisla
ture agreed to pay three of the tribe 25
per cent of any appropriation received
from congress and.the Chickasaws agreed
to pay 10 per cent of their interest to
agents and attorneys. The president
also learned that the action of the
Choctaw council was corruptly influ
enced in the matter. The president
does not think congress should so legis
late as to give effect to such a contract,
aVw! is of the opinion that if the appro
priation is to afand, provision should be
made for protecting these tribes againat
The protective inteivention of con
gress is asked in the matter of the re
fusal of the Chickasaws to admit squaw
men to citizenship.
The question of the title of the Chock
taws and Chickasaws is taken up. "The
words of the treaty," says the president,
"point clearly to the conclusion thatthe
government commission and tbe Indians
must have understood that this
government was acquiring some
thing more than a mere _ right
to social intercourse with friendly
Indians, which it already possessed,
and something more than a mere release
of right. Certainly if for an adequate
consideration, by treaty, tbe United
States placed upon these lands other
Indian tribes, it was competent to give
them title to certain reservations. This
being so, the compensation for lands
not needed for allotment purposes,
should go to the occupying tribes."
Recital is made, of the various tribes
having reservations in this leased dis
trict, to show that further appro
priations are involved in set
tlement for all these lands,
upon the basis adopted by congress.
The president does not approve of deal
ing with the question by piecemeal. It
would have been better, he says, if the
remnant of the title remains in the
Choctawß and Chickasaws, to have set
tled the mattei at once. The calcula
tions made in arriving at the basis of
the appropriation, no account being
taken of $800,000 paid by the treaty
stipulation for the leased district, seems
to the president not just to the United
States. He commends tbe matter to the
attention of congress.
Why Should the Farmers Fay Tribute
m to the Cordage Trust?
Washington, Feb. 17. —Bryan of Ne
braska has prepared a report to accom
pany tbe free binding-twine bill, which
will be reported to the house some day
this week. The report says in part":
The tariff on binding twine cannot be
justified, except upon the principle that
the taxing power should be used to pre
vent importations entirely; and that
principle, besides being supported by
constitutional authority, would de
stroy all income from imports
and compel us to look to some
other source for necessary reve
nues. Twenty-nine of the cordage
and binding twine factories out of thirty
five, in the country, are owned by the
National Qordage company of New
York, and produce 60 per cent, of the
total output. In 1890 there were con
sumed in the United States 50,000 tons
of twine, all of which, but 7000 tons,
were made from foreign grown fibers.
If 7-10ths of a cent per pound tax is
added to the price, as is probable, this
tax cost the farmers of the country in
the year 1890 alone, $700,000, and this
does not include the large additional
sum charged for profits on the increased
price by the various middlemen. Not
one dollar of this large tax reached the
treasury, and there can be no excuse for
allowing this trust to continue the exac
tion of this tribute.
rhe Liberal Party Opposes the Admis
sion of the Territory.
Washington, Feb. 17. — The house
:ommittee on territories gave a hearing
;his morning to the opponents of the
>roposed legislation to give local gov
srnment to the territory of Utah, a
>roposed in the bill introduced b
3aiue, delegate from that territory, Th
iommittee was addressed by 0. W. Pow
irs, representing liberal party of Utah
That party. Powers said, was composed
if Democrats and Republicans who, fo
he time being, had cast aside their na
ional political preferences and ha<
oined hands for the purpose of building
in an American state in the mountains.
i was because the Mormon people were
lot honest and sincere that the Liberal
>arty opposed the measure, the time
lot having come, in its opinion, for it.
Much ofPowers's argument was in re
utation of several statements made on
;he other side of the question by 11. W.
smith before the committee last week,
ile read to the committee a letter from
11. A. Breeden, and attorney of Ogden
city, stating that Smith told him before
leaving for Washington, that stutehood
in Utah would be ft great calamity; if
tho Teller bill should become a law no
Gentile could live in the territory ; tbat
he had no faith in the Mormon peo
ple; they were eimply deceiving
the people* to gain power; and as soon as
the conditions changed, the brethren
would have another revelation re-estab
lishing polygamy, and drive the Ameri
cans out of the territory.
The statements made in the letter
were denounced by Smith as a lie. He
denied having been in Ogden before
coming to Washington or having any
conversation with Breeden.
In refutation of statements made by
Smith calling in question the honor and
probity of United States Judge Miner,
of Utah, Powers read numerous tele
grams from influential people denounc
ing as false all charges and imputations
against the moral and judicial integrity
of the judge.
Foster Says the Depleted Treasury Is
No Cause for Uneaßlness.
Washington, Feb. 17.—Secretary Fos
ter eaid, this afternoon, there was noth
ing in the financial condition of the
treasury to cause uneasiness, and that
it wa« silly to supooee that Tie contem
plated the use of "the $100,000,000 gold
restive to meet current obligations of
the government. He said also, that
while the present net cash balance of
$27,500,000, consisted almost entirely of
subsidy coin and money on deposit with
national banks, it did not include the
national bank redemption fund of $5,
--500,000 and disbursing officers' balances,
amounting to $25,000,000, both of which
are subject to the action of the depart
ment and should not be regarded as
"demand liabilities."
The Ways and Means Committee Takes
TJp an Interesting Subject.
Washington, Feb. 17. —The commit
tee on ways and means today devoted
its attention to the principle of an in
come tax as a means of raising revenue,
in the event that the reduction of the
tariff should ever bring the revenues of
the country below the legitimate ex
penses of the government. A few days
ago Representative Wike of Illinois in
troduced a series of resolutions indors
ing the income tax theory, and recom
mending legislation in that direction by
the fifty-second congress. These reso
lutions were relerred.and the committee
today accorded Wike a hearing in advo
cacy of his resolutions.
Terry's Wife Plays a Game—The Deputy-
Sheriff Gsts Drunk and the Prisoner
Escapes—A Story of a Capture and a
As was stated in yesterday's Herald,
James Fagan came down from San Fran
cisco on Tuesday afternoon, for the pur
pose of taking back with him his brother
Terry, who had jumped his bail in the
bay city. The slippery Terry, who is a
bad man, had committed a felonious
with a knife on a companion,
andaf 4 .?' being arrested, prevailed on
his brother James to go on his bond.
He then ran away, and came to Los An
geles to join a woman who claims to be
his wife. He was arrested by Detectives
Bowler and Benson on a description last
Sunday night, and locked up in the city
Chief Crowley was notified of the
capture, and Brother James, who thirst
ed for revenge, waß appointed a special
deputy sheriff, supplied himself with a
big gun, as well as a pair ot nippers and
a bench-warrant, and Btarted for Los
As aoin as the train left Oakland,
Chief Glass's office began to be inun
dated with a long and numerous series
of telegrams, each of which read as fol
lows :
Chief Glass : Hold Fagan! Am com
ing. Fagan.
Yesterday afternoon, as has been
stated, Brother James got here. In the
meantime a writ of habeas corpus had
been issued on application of the alleged
Mrs. Fagan for Terry'b body. Terry was
taken into superior court and was de
clared out of Chief Glass's custody . He
was about to leave the hall of justice
when the doors swung back and revealed
Brother James, gun, nippers, bench
warrant and all. Tbe writ did not ap
ply to James's warrant, and Terry had
to submit to being arrested by his own
Had James followed his original in
tention of leaving for San Francisco at
10:40 Tuesday night all would have
been well. But he happens to be a sus
ceptible individual, and the fair but
treacherous helpmeet of his brother at
once began to exerciee her every wile to
drau his attention away from his pris
oner. She succeeded admirably, and
the trio went out Tuesday night on
something of a debauch. They were
seen on Alameda street yesterday morn
ing a little the worse for wear, the San
Francisco deputy sheriff being especi
ally hilarious. Before noon Mrs. Terry
Fagan had succeeded in "borrowing"
$16 from Sheriff Fagan.
At 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon,
Officer Steele telephoned to headquarters
that a mysterious individual was sky
larking around the corner of Third and
Main streets. The stranger appeared to
be drunk, and, displaying a pair of new
handcuffs, had informed the general
public that "if he caught the
again, he'd put the nippers on him."
. Captain Roberts instructed Officer
Steele to bring the man to tbe police
station if the fellow was impersonating
an officer. The order was complied with,
and in a few minutes Officer Steele ap
peared in the chief's office with Brother
James, who, with most remarkable at
tempt at a smile, exclaimed: "By ,
chief, he got away from me."
The laugh is, of course, on the San
Francisco deputy. The chances are that
Terry left the city with James's $16, but
the local police are confident that he
will be recaptured.
Sympathy for Russian Jews.
Washington, Feb. 17.—Tbe sub-com
mittee to whom the foreign affairs com
mittee referred the several Russian
Hebrew resolutions introduced in the
house, have reached an agreement upon
the following resolution to be reported:
Resolved, That the American people,
through the senators and representa
tives in congress assembled, do hereby
express sympathy for the Russian He
brews and their depressed condition,
and hope that the government of Russia,
a power with which the United States
has always been on terms of amity and
good will, will mitigate as far as possi
ble the decrees lately issued respecting
them, and the president is requested to
use his good offices to induce the govern
ment of Russia to mitigate said decrees.
The Other Distrusted Him,
hut His Scheme Worke.l.
There were five of ns in the stage, and
a sixth man had a seat with the driver.
There was a second lieutenant of cav
alry, a civil engineer, and the rest of us
were only common folks who had been
out in the hills prospecting and were re
turning broken in homes und "busted"
in pocket. Tho engineer was a little
man of feminine appearance, and we
hadn't been together an hour when he
confessed that tho bare thoughts of the
stage being hold up made him tremble
all over. Tho officer was a quiet sort of
chap, who seemed to have plenty of
nerve, and though none of us had much
to lose, wo by and by agreed that in
case the stage was stopped wo would
make a fight for it. All wore new to a
hold up, but wo decided that if we had
any show at all we could mako it hot
for the road agents.
Tho little man at first agreed with our
plan as formed, but later on he broached
one of his own. The driver told us that
tho point most likely to bo selected by
tho highwaymen would bo at a rough
spot in the road, just before it reached a
certain hill, and we wore about five miles
from the spot, and darkness had fully
descended when the little man unfolded
his plan. When within a mile of the
spot ho was to get out and follow the
stage on foot. In case it was stopped he
would be in position to sight the robbers
and open fire at once.
Wo jumped on him at once for a flunk.
It was simply a scheme on his part to
bolt and save his dollars in case tho
agents appeared, and each one gave him
his opinion of such conduct in very
vigorous English. In his soft, gentle
way ho replied:
"Gentlemen, you do me injustice.
Please suspend judgment until you see
how my plan works. 1 do assure you
that I firmly expect to kill a robber and
save tho stage."
We were too disgusted to argue with
him, and when he finally got out in ac
cordance with his plan, tho army officer
was fain to make a kick at him. Wo
couldn't tell whether he had bolted back
down the road or was following on, but
we got all ready for a hold up. Every
one of us had a revolver in hand, and
every one was on tho watch, and yet it
came about before we knew it. Tho
horses were still at a walk when a man
appeared at cither door of the stage anrl
covered us.
"* At the same moment a third stopped
tho leaders and covered the driver and
passenger with a shotgun. It was sim
ply a dead cinch on us, and we were not
over ten seconds realizing it. We had
just got the order to hand up our guns
and step out when there was a pop! pop!
pop! from outside. The brigand at the
right hand window cried out and fell;
the one at the left hand window disap
peared without a sound. There were
three shots more from tho front of the
stage, and half a minute later, and be
fore ajiy of us had moved, we heard the
little man saying:
"Gentlemen, it's all over, and you can
come out."
What had happened? There was a
dead man on one sido of the coach and
a seriously wounded man on the other,
and the third brigand had been driven
away, probably hit by at least one bul
let. All this had been done by the little
man and his little gun, according to his
plan, and what made it tho worse for us
he didn't appear to have done anything
to feel proud over. We tried to square
ourselves with him, but it couldn't be
done. Whilo he seemed to forgive us,
we realized what his real private opinion
of five such chumps must be, and we
got away from him at the first stop.—
New York World.
A Terrible Mistake.
A celebrated German physician was
once called upon to treat an aristocratic
lady, the solo cause of whoso complaint
was high living and lack of exercise.
Put it would never do to tell her so, so
his medical advice ran thus:
"Arise at 5 o'clock, take a walk in tho
park for one hour, then drink a cup of
tea, then walk another hour and take a
cup of chocolate. Take breakfast at 8."
Her condition improved visibly, unti.
one morning the carriage of the baroness
was seen to approach the physician's
residence at lightning speed.
The patient dashed up to the doctor's
office, and on his appearing on the scene
she gasped out, "Oh, doctor, I took the
chocolate first!"
"Then drive home as fast you can,"
ejaculated the astute disciple of .23scu
lap, rapidly writing a prescription, "and
take this emetic. Tho tea must be un
derneath." The grateful patient com
plied. She is still improving.—Chicago
Old Tlmo Christmas Customs.
The custom of decorating the Christ
inas tree, long since introduced into this
country, was of German origin and of
great antiquity. In Pennsylvania, where
many of the settlers are of German de
scent, Christmas eve is observed with
many of. the ceremonies practiced in tho
Fatherland. The Christmas tree branches
forth in all its splendor, and the Christ
child—according to tho German legend
—comes through the air on golden
wongs and causes the bough to produce
in tho night all manner of fruit, gilt
sweetmeats,' apples, nuts, etc., for the
good children. —Philadelphia Ledger.
Waiting for a Reply.
William Ann —Are you going to send
your son through college, Uncle Tree
top? _ .
Uncle Treetop—l guess so—if the pres
ident ever writes me how much tho
tuition is.
William Ann—What college have you
in mind?
Uncle Treetop —I understand that the
Electoral college is about as- likely as
any on 'em. —Harper's Bazar.
New Liniment for Rheumatism.
Oil of wintergreen and olive oil mixed
in equal parts and applied externally will
give almost instant relief from pain. On
account of its pleasant odor this liniment
is very agreeable to use.—New York
For a Revenue Cutter,
Washington, Feb. 17.—A bill was re
ported to the house today appropriating
$60,000 for the construction of a revenue
cutter for use in San Francisco harbor.
Garza'* Backer*.
Washington, Fet. 17.—General Scho
field is in r«r»int ,f ,i special dispatch
from General Stanley, commanding the
department of Tt .vas, giving the names
of certain wealthy residents of Texas,
who are known to have contributed
money to tbe cause of Garza and aided
him in various ways. It is also repre
sented that moe'; of tbe Mexican resi
dents of Texaaarv secretly, if not openly,
in accord with tie movement.
Crisp Favors Free Coinage. '
Washington, Feb. 17.—The leaders of
the contest in the house for free coinage
nave received from Speaker Crisp assur
ances that a special order will be brought
in the house in favor of the free coinage
bill. The speaker haß assured them that
he is in favor of consideration of the
bill and of it being finally disposed of in
the house within a reasonable time.
Silver Purchases.
Washington, Feb. 17.—The amount of
Bilver purchased by the treasury depart
ment today was 559,000 ounces, at from
$.9150 to $.9175.
Bay Fever and Catarrh.
Those afflicted with either or both troubles
will appreciate this letter from Joshua Harvey,
oi No. 5010 Elm avenue. Philadelphia, Pa.
•'I have used Allcock's Porocs Plabiers for
tliiity years, and have always found them
efficacious in coughs, colds, pulmonary com
plaints, rheum-tism and pains in the back I
also was subject t;> violent attacks of catarrh
or hay fever; to curf this I cut ft strip sufficient
to covet the forehead all over an J applied it on
going to bed. Slept well and got up with a
clear head and nose stopped running, eyes
bright, and all pain in the head and nose gone.
Someumes I am attacked with extreme hoarse
ness, but am always relieved by an Allcock's
Foroos Plastsr ar.>und the throat."
You know you are getting a fine article when
you buy Dr. Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron.
Ice Cream.
Christopher & Billines have removed to 241
South Spring. Telei hone 303.
You know you are gettiug a fine article when
you.buy Dr. Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron.
Cheap Lumber.
Before purchasing lumber it will be to your
ad vantage to let Clark it Humphreys figure your
bill. Office, 123-.J West Second street.
jj" WORTH A >
i Disordered Liver, etc."
!; they ACT LIKE MAGIC on the Vital Organs,! I
J! restoring long-lost Complexion, bringing J
j | back the keen edge of appetlte,and arousing #
(| with the ROSEBUD OF HEALTH the wholo! '<
j i physical energy of the human frame. These j \
J | facts are admitted by thousands, in all < 1
11 classes of society. Largest sale in the !!
j | world. , i
<i Of all druggists. Price 25 cents a box. J
JI New York Depot, 365 Canal St. 2? j \
*it*o#»»>»>S>S>S l >*%%%%%%%%%»%t«s%%%t,»»i 1
When I say cure I do not mean merely to stop them
for a time snd then have them return again. 1 mean a
radical cure,. I havo made the disease of FITS. EPI
LEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a life-long study. I
warrant my remedy to cure the worst caaea. Because
others have failed is no reason for not now reoeiving a
care. Send at once for a troatlso and a Free Bottle of
my infallible remedy. Give Express and Poet Office.
It. G. ROOT, M. 0., 183 Pearl St., N. Y.
hm lip b|
Just received, 4 CASES OF FALL GOODS, which H
H should have been delivered 2 months previous, through j
jan error of someone. These goods were sent after the pi
I order had been countermanded. We notified the manu- Wm
I facturer of their arrival, and rather than have us return fm
H these goods, we were made a liberal discount. We, in I
188 turn, take this opportunity in letting the public into the Bl
HI secret of selling these most elegant tailor-made fashion- H
I able garments. True, it is rather late to sell fall goods, |||
H but we all know in this climate the same weight goods 8
I can be worn the year round. Among these fabrics will H
fm be found the fine Double-breasted Black Cheviot Sack |||
!f J Suits, the "razmataz" double twisted cheviot square cut H
1 sack, very stylish; medium weights and medium light urn
| colored Meltons, in Sack and Frock styles; fine worsteds Hi
H and cassimeres in Sack and Frocks; not one in the I
I entire line but what is worth from $17.50 to $22.50. We |>;
■ will sell them this week only for the matchless price of jg||
II See our Show Ji See our Show ||
Windows. 1( I Windows. ||
t You will find displayed in one of our large windows
I a line of Hosiery of the celebrated Alden Knitting Mills, X*'
m they are made without a seam, full German knit. They S
gj£| come in Fast Black modes, vertical ribbed and plain H
H balbriggan; also in natural cotton. These goods will be 1m
H sold for 3 PAIR FOR 50c; regular price, 25c and 35c H
fffl We invite you all to call and see us at Clothing Head- H
LB quarters for Great and Honest Bargains.
I$Pl $iPI [$P|
Great Eeduction
Winter Unierwear
- - ANT
Greatly Reduced Prices.
112 S. Spring Street,
Opposite the Nadeau Hotel,.
1-13 6m

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