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r,r THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1911. L 11 READY FOR BRILLIANT BALL : TONIGHT SOCIETY EN MASSE WILL THRONG BIG ARMORY Riot of Color and Music By the Band at Red Letter Event in History of the Local Boy Scouts. Tonight in the Armory will occur the Boy Scouts' ball. Weeki of thought and effort, culminate in a dance which for brilliancy and thor ough enjoyment will exceed the fond est expectations of those most Inter ested. That the citizens of this city and the feminine contingent thereof approve of the Boy Scouts has been slendidly exemplified In the universal interest and ready help which has been accorded the ball. The dance this evening, while a society event of importance, because backed by people of social promin ence is to be as democratic as are the 'principles of . the Scouts. No (irons regulations prevail and the dress suits will mingle with mnny others of loss formal cut while simp ler gowns will he seen as well aa elab orate evening dresses. The reception committee this eve ning Is composed of the following: ?ayor and Mrs. John W. Elder. Mr. and Mis. Amado Chaves, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. O'Rielly. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Macpherson, Mr. and Mrs. Ber nard Weld, Mr. and Mrs. Robt. E. Putney, Dr. and Mrs. Robert Smart, Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Chadbourne, Mr. and Mrs. John E. Smlthers, Mr. and Mrs. Charles White, Dr. and Mrs. Mc Queen Gray, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Keen. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Herndon, Mr, and Mrs. Alfred (minsfeui, Mr. ,id church wth rlnglnR and Mrs.T. S. Woolsey, Jr., Mr. and melodv Mrs. George L. Brooks, Mrs. L. B Thg "chorn, club , 0omposed of Tutney and Mrs. Chnrleg Trainor of forty.Beven Bingers ond though of re Chlcago. .... I cent organization, is due from this Mr. Herman Sehwelzer Is chairman become the leading musi- of the floor committee with able B-Ica, club ln Albuquerque. It is the In slstants, Messrs. Ivan Grunsfeld, J. .j the c,ub tQ K,ve other pre. dolfl and H. B. Jamison lolfl and H. B. Jamison. 'elaborate character. Because of the sudden change ofi ,. . city.'V rendered last weather, fires have been kept going in i the Armory since yesterday morning and the building will be thoroughly heated by evening. Broken window panes were replaced with new glass voainlMV throusrhout the entire build ing and It Is absolutely assured by the ing and it Is absolutely assured by thelJnakj( a choCe of any 0ne number for management that the building ,wH becomment without an Injustice to the well nuaicu. Never before in the history of the Armory has it presented a more beau tiful appearance than It will this ev ening in Us gala attire of national rnlnra Over one hundred immense flagsij the Cnora) ciUD permanently. The have been used besides countless gnKerg last evening were: smaller ones ln varying degrees of g0pranos Mrs. Charles A. Frank, size. The large flags have been loaned !MrB Roy McDonald, Mrs. R. W. D. by Mr. O. A. Matson, the Daughters Bryan, Mrgi o. -A; Pearson, Mrs. W. of the American Revi lu.ion and J. B-Roblnson. Miss Charlotte Pratt, Miss McManus, secretary of the territorial ,y)oia Blueher, Miss B. D. Powell, fair association. A number have Miss Elisabeth Telfer, Miss Walton, V t 1 y .Jim). fnmllUl . . . . , O ....... . Hflaa ufffi luuiifu iiwiii mint, throughout the city. Mrs. R. E. l,n. A t A Ua I1DA 1-kt n 11 TYI t nry ling uuiiaicu mc unw i ti i -j 0U9 Navajo blankets which decorate the punch room, the dressing room j. and the orchestra stand. The management of the Gem the-j nt.m A A r,....l , ., knira Inannd tht chalis. The Springer transfer com-,Mr. form the Armory free of charge. Conotraltos Mrs. Robert Smart, Preceedlngs will start this evening Mrs. D. H. Cams, Mrs. D. 8. Winter, promptly at 9 o'clock. The drill byMrs. W. R. Lyon, Mrs. Mabel Stevens the Boy Scouts with music by the Hirnoe, Mrs. Roruff, Miss Rose I-earnard and Lindeman Boys' band, Harsch, Miss Pauline Cartwright will be followed by the flag presenta-Uilss Grace Borradaile. lion by Mayor VAder. Amado Cha- Basses Mr. Harry G. Bullard, Mr ves, Jr., will accept the beautiful gift R. W. Hutchinson, Mr. W. Ormsbee from Mrs. L. B. Putney In behalf of jpr. J. O. Sohwentker, Mr. Patterson the Scouts. I Mr. Herman Snyder, Mr. Andrew After a Bhort talk by Raymolnd C - ..,.. .T, I .-imiiiii, as a representative Sons of the Revolution, which will at tend the bull in a body, dancing will commence and continue through a long program. A seven piece orchestra will fur nish the music and the floor which has been cleaned and waxed Is In per fect condition for dancing. The Hoy Scouts for whom the ball U given and the proceeds of which will pay for the natty uniforms worn this evening are as follows: Floyd Lee, Frank O'Rielly. Lyman Putney. Alvart Roberts, Amado Cha ves, Edward Johnson, James Hern don, Homer Eshelman, George Bluck, Chnrles Heyn, Robert" Putney, Jr.. Tom Hubbell, Jr., George Doollttle. John Fee, Ralph Hobbs, Grant Mann, Joseph llosenbach, Elmer Rlehl, Joe Sohrleher, Herbert Orunsfeld, Wil liam Horner, Lyle Heutsch, Frank Tlf'rney, Nelson McCrndy, Gordon Winters. Roy Schick, Harland Wood worm, Vann Olson, Howard Gilbert, Donald, Wilson, Stanley Hrown, John Wagner, William Crawford, Byron fackett, Morian Stone, Ned Stone, Gll twt Ijueh, Lloyd Kellman, Frank Warner, Robert Halstead, Gilbert Es pinosii. Jean McGovern. Kenneth Schnur, Benjamin Haines, Edgar Dye, "obert Coons. Pete Osuna Lewis Moehan, Chas. Mansard, Rnymondf prulll. Claud Mann, Joe Thurmond Donald Dr.rrow, Rny McChesney, itol 'Cl t Hnneu'oll Cmnli Xplier. Al- , fred ttinhl ' . But never follows the use of Foley's Honey and Tar, which checks the r'igh and expels the ..old. M. Stock ll, Hannibal, Mo., says: "It beats " the remedies I ever used. I con tracted a bad cold and cough and was threatened with pneumonia. Ono bottle of Foley'g Honey and Tar com Pletely cured me." No opiates, Just 'liable household medicine. J. II, f) Rlelly Co.. - TryaJournslWartAd; Results HAS HO SUBSTITUTE HI . mm Absolutely Pure Tho only baking powdar macfe from Royal Crape Cream of Tartar i:3ALU:,U:3L!MEFH3SFKATE I L Chorus and Solo Work Bv New Musical Organization Pleases Large Audience at Presby terian Church Last Night. The music tovers of the city gather ed at the Presbyterian church last evening for the Initial appearance of the Choral club and heard one of the most beautiful concerts ever ren dered In this city. The solo work, the duets, trios, quartetU-g, all were or mixed sentatlons in the future of even more n(?Iit tQ an entnuslaBti0 audience Is sapre(1 cantfttQ m two parts and In . (or the different volcei eludes parts for the different voices, each exquisite in arrangement. Thn selections were all so splendid in rendition that it is Impossible to others. The cantata Is an exquisite musical composition and the many voices blended and carried the rich tones magnificently. It was a rare musical treat and established the reputation BEAU IFUL MUSIC BY CHORA CLUB sorest, miss uaroune a. numiKi 4,1, Put-jpeatrice Sleight, Mrs. R. Powell, Miss . - . If . iU.. Hjftaa. A M (1 . jpry I IVciiWUruiy amibo jflnjf Iiss M. Winter, Tenors Mr. Charles J. Andrews, Dr. Robert Smart, Mr. H. S. Piekard, Mr. Howard Waha, Mr. J. Q. Gould, lir in VL.Innn IVfi Pari FiUvIiIkHTI. n. z. Duke, Mr. Frank Kerz- Kennedy, Mr. E. R. Seder, Mr. Ray- mond Stamm. Mrs. Frank Kerzman, pianist. - Mr. Stanley Seder, organist. ! Columbus buggy nnd harness. W H. Hahn & Co., 107 E. Central aye TWO DIVORCES ARE Judge Ira A, Abbott in District Court Severs Bonds ot Mat rimony Between Mismated Couples, In the district court yesterday aft i.wi.ro Ira A. Abbott signet1 dwFaou irr.iritin-' absolute 01- ..,.... AivL i Ksselburn was dl vorced from his wife, Cora Esselburn Aii,-. oiHnn received a divorce frnm h.r hiiHlmnd. Walter Qulnn .Wnmiunt nnnenred In cotirl L contest the BUlts. The Eselburn were married In Chicago in jvovem h..r. 189H. and Mn.. Esselbiirn, ac I'nt-illnir to the comnlulnl. left nun I ..l.run rv G. 1 9 1 0. Mrs. Olllnn alleged Hvt he 11 ml Oiilnn were married In 'October, IMS, and that Quinn left ner In April, 1808, declaring that he naa met an affinity. Neither couple have iinv r!itllrtn. One petition for a divorce was filed vptterditv. William Oower asking sep nratlon for his wife. Ethel Allen flower, alleelnir desertion June 1, 1910. The couple were murrled In Okla homa, Miy 17, 1905. Attorney H. H. Jamison filed the suit unison died the suit. JudTXW vesterd y i Tthe case of 1 1 it 1, C : st .tlonerv com GRANTED ENGINEER ESCAPES:! . MIRACULOUSLY 1 FROM DEAIR FALLS BACKWARD FROM ENGINE; SLIGHTLY HURT Fred Lee Takes Tumble From; Fast Moving Locomotive While Attempting to Side step Cloud of Steam, Stepping backward In an attempt to get away from a rush of steam caus ed by a bursted pipe, Fred Lee, a well known Santa Fe coast lines engi neer, took a misstep and was precipi tated to the ground from a locomotive traveling at a speed of forty-five miles an hour, the accident happening five miles west of Isleta aout o"clock Monday night. Lee struck the ground with terrific force, but sustained comparatively slight Injuries, Including v a acalp wound and a lacerated nose. Jiefore he tumbled, from the engine, he was badly burned about the forehead by the escaping steam. That Mr. Lee was not Instantly killed. Is considered almost a miracle by his fireman, Fred Hale, who saw the accident. Leo ana Hale were eneineer and fireman re spectlvely on engine No. 1308, working behind engine 1307, Engineer Shade and Fireman Partridge, which made up a double header pulling the de layed section of westbound limited No. 3. whtch left Albuquerque at 7:30 Monday evening. 4 A short distance west of Isleta a steam pipe in 1308 bursted with a bang, sending many pounds of red hot steam rushing through the cab. Neith er Lee nor Hale could do anything to stem the escaping steam and Were unable to signal to the head engine to stop. Lee was scalded about the forehead when the pipe first popped, and began to back Into the tender, but missed his footing and was pitch ed into the darkness to the ground below, the engine moving at the time it a sneed of forty-five miles an hour. Fireman Hale, still unable to send a signal to the crew behind, gropped his way from the tender to the blind bag gage, where he remained until me train reached Sandla, several miles from th scene of the accident. RuBh Ing to tho head engine. Hale told of the mishap to his engineer. An en glne was Immediately gent back V ward Isleta and the crew were great ly surprised to discover Engineer Lee allvo and nractlcally uninjured, trudg ing ln the direction of the Junction. He was picked up by the engine ana brought to Albuquerqque, where he wb o-iven medical attention at the Santa Fe hospital and later taken to his home, 711 South Arno street. The accident was one of the most thrilling that has happened on the Albuquerque division ' of the coast lines for several years and was the chief topic of discussion at the round house and among the trainmen yes terday. , LOVE OF COUNTRY Father nf His Pmintn HniWfid IS INFESTED in Song and Story at Im-K tirZ V r 4 ! Ckll- .1 1 1 macmaie t-unuepuun ounuui Yesterday Afternoon. Love of country and school was manifested In a manner worthy of alder patriots than those who partic ipated In the Interesting entertain ment which took place In the hall of '.he Immaculate Conception school yesterday afternoon. The stage was 'leautlfully decorated In the national colors. The opening chorus. "Columbia, the Ocm of the Ocean" old, but always new was followed by tho biography it George Washington, tendered In a naBterly fashion, .the young American howlng plainly his great love for the 'Father of His Country."' Tho rising of '76 was rendered by Miss Katherlne Keleher In a talented manner, proving that together with lier love of country she possessed a alerit for elocution, "The Bridge of Muskets" was re nted by Gilbert Esplnosa with a tacl .vhlch might have been attributed to 1 much lurger boy thnn little Gilbert. "The Flog, of the Free," was sung n full chorus. "Harbara Frletehle'' was rendered n the form of a class recitation by he girls of grades seven and eight. nd the boys of these grades recited 'heir version of the famous piece, which caused much laughter In the ludlence. James Herndon recited "Sheridan's tide" with great expression, putting lis whole heart and soul Into the part .vhlch was assigned him. James al ways puts his whole heart' and soul Cike vs. Powder For genera! household cleaning, soap In powder form is more economical and efficient than in the bar. Gold Dust, one of the first soap powders and still the best can be used more economically than soap, because the quantity desired can be measured out and no more used. In using soap in the cake there is waste, more being used than is really needed, and the rest of the cake is water-soaked. ": ., in lose its ooodnest Moreover. Gold Durt contains other in- gredicnts which soften the hardest to best advantage. The Postof f ice will observe Sunday hours today. The Golden Rule Dry Goods Store and the banks will be closed all day. Thursday morning the Golden Rule Grand Clear ance Sale will be resumed with bargains gatore. Three days more. Not the biggest but the best. Into everything he does. A hoop drill In the national colors was the feature of the afternoon. The young ladies who Jook part In the beautiful march being tastefully dressed In the national colors. The chorus. "Mt. Vernon Bells, t was received with great appreciation. 'Toussaint LOverture, recited py Mlsa Mary O'LnugYilin In a most nlenHinar manner, was followed by an essay, "Washington1 Birthday," road by Alphonse Armljo In a splendid style. The rloslnir chorus. "Nobly Our Flna-." was sung by the whole school and no one who heard the burst of song could possibly doubt that the children of the Immaculate, Concep tion school loved their (lag, their country, and the memory of him who was "First In war, first In peace, and first ln tho hearts of his countrymen." Jiitcrcotinir iirnaie. The sublect. "Resolved. That fire 's moro destructive than water." was the sublect of a debate amnnr th pupils of the grammar grades of the immaculate Conception school yes terday morning. . The following young people took part: , Positives James Herndon, Al phonsc Armljo, Albert "La Drlere. Negatives Mary O'Laughlin, Kath erine Keleher and Jennie Martin. Thn sublect was an Well dlHcusFnd n& the points so well Wsfliod that It was ainicuit to oecwe which aid really won, STILL IMPROVING Good News From Treadway Telling of Invalid's Quick Recovery and Continued Improvement. Treadway, Tenn. Mrs. Mary Jinks of this place, writes: "I suffered for nearly ten years with womanly troub les, and, at last, I took down and thought I would die. I , could not sleep, I couldn't eat. I had palna all over. The doctors cave me ud. "I read that Cardut had helped so d It Ufa Now, I feel better than I have In years. Before I began to take Cardui I could hardly work. Now, I can sew on the machine, or do anything. I am glad to praise Cardui. I will nev- or be without It. as long as I live." If you are weuk, tired, worn-out or suffer from any of the pains pecu Hap to wenk wnmpn. such as head ache, backache, dragging pains, pains in the arm, aide, hip or nmDs, anu other symptoms of womanly trouble, you are urged to try Caruul, the wo man's tonic Prepared from perfectly harmless, vegetable Ingredients, Cardui Is . the best .remedy for you to use, since It enn do vnu nnlhins- but Boot!. Thousands of ladles havt regained their health by taking Cardui, Try It. N. B. Write to: Ladles' Advisory Dept., Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chnttnnonirn. Tenn.. for Hneclnl In structlons, and 64-page book, "Home Treatment for Women, sent ln plain wrapper, on request. MERRY SWEDEMAKES HIT AT OPERA HOUSE: HAS GOOD SIZED CROWD ' Ole Olfon, the merry Hwede, was In town Inst night. Not (iiillo the Ole Olson of Ben Hendrlck's delineation, nut a pretty enjoyable uie just the same. Another Ben esayed the part last nignt one Bon Honnes canny ed the whole-souled, tender-hearted Swede, "bane ln dls kontry ten mont and saxe wake." He sang the famous Swedish "yo- dies," Including "Ntrawberrles," and "Memorlis of My Swedish Home," and fiilli.fi iha vlillun At everv turn, ln the simple, delightful way which has mane (lie Olson a hero or tne nrama. A good house -greeted the produc tion last evening and the audience seemed to And the Swedluh comedian prince of entertainers from the once-a-mlnute laughs which sprinkled the performance. i. The cast was well filled und the part, creditably taken. The specialty 'work by Luein Arnold, Lottm Hyde ly enjo iyubl fentur of tho show. MRS JINKS HER LI S Not Generally Believed Legisla tive Act of Four Years Ago Will Affect Long Standing Irrigation Privileges. Numerous persons have asked dur ing the past few days for the facts regarding the law which, according to a general Impression, requires that all land on which water rights have been secured must be under cultivation by the 18th of March next, or the rights be forfeited. Four years ago the legislature pass ed a general law regarding water right applications. A section provid ed that failure at the end of four years to use water appropriated would be deemed an abandonment and the water should revert to the public. It Is not generally believed by lawyers that any attempt will be made to abrogate water rights of years stand ing If the land with which they are connected Is not under cultivation at the end of the four year ptriod, as 'there are lands In this valley with water rights some centuries old which would not fill the bill. FORMAL OPENING OF CITY HOTEL Nineteen for Breakfast Yester day Mornine: Dinins Room Must be Enlarged If Trade Keeps Up, The formnl opening of the City ho tel In the Korber building, occurred at 6:30 yesterday morning, Chef Green Watson receiving the guests. Breakfast wus served to rlnet?en wayfarers who had been Invited dur Ing the night by Policemen Jordan Hynds. Marshal O'Grady, Detective Montoya and other authorized rep resentatlves of the police department The unusually cold weather during the past few days has resulted In many stranded travelers asking for shelter and accommodations nt the police station. If the low tempera ture continues It will be necessary to either enlarge the municipal dining room, or serve meals to the guests ln relays.. The. menu .flt the opening, breakfast yesterday waa as follows: Grape Krult Stewed Prunes Corn Meal Mush. Boiled Salt Mackerel Fried Oysters Minced Turkey on Toast. Eggs as Ordered. Sirloin Steak, French Fried Potatoes Rolls Wheat Cukes Coffee E Men Who Gave Up Jobs on Sec tion to Join Rebels Have Abandoned Hope of Any Im mediate Fighting, Three carloads of laborers, Mid Mexico Mexicans, arrived from El Paso over the Bantu Fe last evening and will be sent to various points on the railroad to work on the section. Miinv of thn men ttave u 11 their Jobs several weeks ago to Join the rebels. It is said, but huve decided that there, will be nothing doing In the war for the present at least. It Is suld they Intend to work with the pick and shovel until Orosco gets busy again. None of the men would admit lust night thnt they had been In camp with the rebels, but did not deny that their sympathies were with them. BEAVERS' RESOLUTIONS EULOGIZE LATE BROTHER T. D. M'DONALD, DECEASED In memory of' their late brother, John T. McDonald, tho members of the Albuquerque Lodge of Beavers have passed the following resolutions: Albuquerque, N. M., Feb. 6, 1911. To the officers and Member of the Independent Order of Heavers. Brethren: The undersigned, ap pointed a committee to draft resolu tions upon'tho death o'f our late bro ther. John T. McDonald, beg leave submit the following: Whereas, on the threshold of our existence, the Supreme Director of the Universe, In His wisdom, has Been fit to take from us by the hand of death our late brother, John T- Mc Donald, while In the flower of his youth, who was endeared to us by the fraternal Ilea of our order, ltesolved, that while recognizing the divine selection of those whom He would tuke unto Himself, we keenly feel the loss of the association of our lato Brother McDonald In his frater-. nal Intercourse with us, and will ever( cherish his memory among those who while living were actuated by a brn- therly spirit to help his fellow man and promote th upbuilding of hu mnnklnd. .ltesolved further, that a page of our records be set apart and inscrlb- ed to bis memory, with tne uat() or his decease. J. A. HtTIUSH E. U MKDI.F.R, I. A. MACI'HKIISON. ' Committee. Try the Journal Want Columns! WORRY MEXICAN LABORERS UM T j ' ' ' ; 'SM' ' ' a uui.i' 1 imi 11m 11 mm 1 ctt fif pit Mfy p) K ysihr Mam aJ(x Blatt eryoyi the enviable reputation of l( 2A being the beer of character, quality and I'&cj' uniformity and every bottle contains the Reason Why. ' f k ..-s t" XC pleasant Way of getting at ff CID th.f.T " Ml. I f l VgiyV THE FINEST BEER L.J EVER BREWED STERN-SCHL0SS & CO. ll'"?:uC UftIL EITIR WITH IRE CHICKENS Birds Placed Along Rio Grande for Nesting and Breeding Purposes Are Settling Down for Good.1 Apparently Imbued with the right idea of propognllng their kind In this part of New Mexico, thus fulfilling tho hopes ot thoHw who "planted" them several weeks ago, the several hundred quail now nesting north and south of Alliuquerqquc, along the banks of the Rio Grande, are reported to be settling down in good shape and are rapidly becoming domesticated. Ranchers up and down tho river say that tho quail are not at all shy and bunches of them friiient poultry yards and share food and water with the chickens. Hunters are evidently following out tho request made by Deputy Gnme Warden Raymond B. Stamm, that the qualljbe null molested during the mut ing and nWitlng sejison., Mr, Stiinim lust night received another shipment of 'California crested quull, eighty birds being in the lot. These quail, as were the ones formerly shipped here during the past month and a half, were sent by Territorial Game Warden Thomas Gable. Mr. Gable Is working djllgently .these, days to distribute quail In the places where they will do the most good and Mr. Stumni, his deputy here, - Is proving nn able nsHlntant. The qual! received Inst night will be "planted" on the Montnno land grunt, on the Rip l'ucr co, west of Albuquerque. FATE OF BRITISH LORDS REMAINS UNDECIDED London, Feb. 21. The first day's (b'luit on the ijfrvernnicnt bill to abolish the v'to power of the house of lords, Introduced today In the com mons by Ti b inler Asqulth, while li tailed to indicate the fate of tho measure In the lords, left little doubt .is to the attitude of tlia leaders of the opposition on the question. Mr. Balfour, whose ipuech wag the evnt of the d'iv, seemed to be de veloping a Una of policy which would admit of the veto bill pas.slng the lords without great obstacles, provid ed It was accompanied by a reform of that YimiK lint lin Inillntlpil tip wolild consent to no (.limine of the. A "Better-Than-Usual" Breakfast- Post To a sties - -,,,, , lmll, 'ostum CerenT 'cn , , , SJrr? V kLI m I tod "The Memory Lingers" 1 " - Postum Cereal Cornoany, Ltd,, Battlo Creek, Mich, v. .' v.; ' VW. v.t.. . constitution which would allow par liament to pans the homo rule bill without the bill having been voted on In' the electorate. 01 N L GOME I Faunal Naturalist Who Was With Theodore in South Africa to Lecture Here on Occasion of Roosevelt's Visit. J. Allien I.orlng, the faunal na turalist who was with the Roosevelt expedition ln Africa and who did th naturalist work for the Smithsonian institution, will lecture at tht Univer sity March 14, and will remain In the city to visit with Mr, Roosevelt who will be the guest of the city March 15. TIiIb announcement was made by President E. McQueen Gray, last eve ning. Professor I.orlng Is now en gaged In delivering n, series of In teresting lectures ln the east entitled "Through ' Africa ' with " Roosevelt." He will address the students and the public at the University on the great hunting trip. The lectures of Mr.' Lorlng are drawing Immense crowds In the cities ami schools of the east and Dr. Gray believes the attraction will be well received here, especially on the occa sion of Mr. Roosevelt's visit. CAMEL TRAIN SEIZED . BYDESERTTRIBESMEN Jlildiih, Arabia, Feb. 21. Th tribesmen, who are allies of Heliul ldiiHcc, the leader of the outbreak of Yemen against the Turkish author ity, recently ruptured at Z 11 pro. a convoy of eighty camels with provi sions and ammunition destined for the garrison at KlhiiJJeh. V The deputy governor of I.oheia at tempted to recapture the supplies, but was def nted, The casualties num bered lll'ty killed. KING GEORGE PROMISED ..- WELCOME IN IRELAND London, Feb. 21. The. Irish jiar llntnentnry party tonight decided to abstain from participation in the coronation ceremonies. Promise was made thn whin ihe king visited Ire land the people would welcome him with generosity and hospitality. , with cream . UNIVERSITY !cy.