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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, May 23, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-05-23/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE CONFEDERATE VETERANS
Grand Reunion of Old Soldiers
at Houston
WARM WELCOME EXTENDED
Texas Does Herself Proud in the Way of
Hospitality
rtlss Winnie Davis, the Daughter ol the Con
federacy, Receives an Ovation-There
Arc Tlioussaids In Attendance
Associated Press Special Wire.
lIHOUSTOX, Tex., May 22.-This city is
in holiday attire and the streets are filled
with old soldiers tiere to attend the reun
ion of confederate veterans. General
John B. Gordon, commander-in-chief of
tbe United Confederate Veterans, is the
principal guest of honor. Rain began
falling at daylight, with a chilly east
wind, disarranging m any events on the
programme. At ll o'clock Colonel W, D.
Cleveland opened the tirst business ses
sion and introduced General Charles Cul
berson, who in glowing words welcomed
the veterans to Texas. Mayor John T.
Browne followed, extending the hospital
ities of Houston. General John 1). Gor
don replied to tho address of welcome on
behalf of the United Confederate Veter
ans. The parade in honor of Miss Winnie
Davis has been postponed until tomor
row.
There are 8003 people in the auditor
iUm and as many outside wiho are unable
to get in. The jam was terrilie. Gen.
b- D Lee. as chairman of tbe historical
committee, readjhis.report, ivhich among
other things says:
"The true cause of the war between the
states was tho dignified withrawal of the
aoiithern states from the union lo avoid
tbo continued breaches of that domestic
tranquility guaranteed but nut consum
mated by the constitution, and not the
high moral purpose of the north to de
stroy slavery, which followed incidentally
as a war measure.
"As to the war itsolf and the results of
the war, the children of the future will
be astonished that a people fought so hard
and so long with so little to light for,
judging from what they gather from his
tories now in use. prepared by writers
from the north. They are utterly desti
tute in information as to events leading
to the war. Their accounts of the num
bers engaged, courage displayed, acrilices
endured, hardships encountered and bar
barity practiced upon an almost defense
less people, whose arms-hearing popula
tion was in the army, are incorrect in
every way.
"We cannot too strongly urge upon our
people the great importance of avoid
ing, as far as possible, the purchasing
and disseminating of books and literature
which are unkind and unfair to the
south, which belittle our achievements,
impugn our motives and malign the lllus
tiious leaders."
At the conclusion of this report so great
was the noise that adjournment was
had until 7:30 p. m., and then Miss Win
nie Davis, the "Daughter of tho Confed
eracy," was introduced. A wild shout
went up that fairly made the enormous
building tremble. Hats were flying in
tho air, gray-haired men were cheering
and yelling, completely drowning the,
music made by the band which was play
ing Bonni3 Blue Flag. A royal shout
greeted Miss Davis' appearance, diowu
ing her utterances, but demonstrating
that the child of Jefferson Davis is clear
to those who for four years followed tho
stars aud bars.
AT THE WOMAN'S CONGRESS
Cooking and Other Domestic Work
Under Discussion
Weak Points in the Training ol Young
Women of the Present Day
Discussed
SAN FRANCISCO, May 22.-Cookery
and kindred topics were the main sub
jects ot discussions today at the meeting
of the woman's congress. Main' of the
speakers expressed great regret that so
many mothers permit their daughters to
grow up with little or no knowledge
the art of preparing a meal.
Mrs. E. O. Smith of San Jose, in a pa
per on Cooks and Cookery, discussed this
weak point in the modern young woman's
education, and advised nioih:rs to in
struct their daughters not only to cock,
but to do other household work.
Other papers were read by Mrs. Snirte
vant Teet, who discussed Our Ilonseold
Limitations, and Rev. Ada C. Bowles of
Pomona, who touched on Home Indus
tries— Past, Present and Future,
THE BASIN LEASED AT LAST
Valley Railroad People Secure a Ter
minal
Governor Budd, Mayor Sulro and the fiirect
ors of the Road Come to an
Agreement
SAX FRANCISCO, May 22.-The lease
of the China basin has been definitely
settled at last, tbe harbor commissioner!
Governor Budd, Mayor Sntro and the
valley road directors having reached an
agreement today as to the form of the in
strument. The lease will probably be
signed on Wednesday.
Acting President Watt and Attorney E.
F. Preston did most of the talking for the
directors, while tho governor was spokes
man for tbe state and Mayor Bntro had
but little to say except to detino his po
sition, and lie declared in emphatic terms
♦hat he was the friend of the competing
*oad and the friend of California, lie
jras assured [by Mr. Watt that the com
t>a,vy did not object to his amendments
»nd with this assurance given, his honor
.eclared himself in favor of the lease
JThere was considerable debate and two
"ively tilts between tho governor and
Messrs. ilaward and Preston which
sdded to the interest of the proceeilhiL's
i'he directors had three objections to
offer and tbe commissioners gave wav to
;b*rn. -Theyaskeo that the retaining
wall clause be eliminated, that ti, B tilne
/or building fifty miles of roud out of San
Francisco be extended from live to ten
/ears and that the clause, •'whether by
operation of law or otherwise " be
itricken from the forfeiture provisions
♦.iter considerable discussion the com
iniasioners consented to these chanees'nnd
Governor Budd made the foflowiiiE
.notion: s
"I move that this lease be tho lease
adopted by tb« state board of harbor
commissioners; that its attorney be in
structed to draw proper resolutions to
ward the approval of the lease and that
tic director; of the H» n Fr ßac^
San Joaquin Valley Railroad company he
requested to enter into this lease, execute
it and transmit to us and we will there
upon execute it ourselvsa."
Tho motion was carried and tho secre-'
tary was instructed to apprise the di
( .rectors of the valley road of the notion of
tho board. The meeting then adjourned
to the cull of the chairman. President
Coinon was asked after the meeting when
the lease would he signed.
"That rests With the valley road di
rectors. They meet next Tuesday, at
which time 1 presume they will elect
when the lease is to be signed. I suppose
the date will bo fixed for next Wednes
day."
The governor leaves for Sacramento to
night.
A STRANGE PROCESSION
Boomers and Earnest Home Seekers in
the Race
Oklahoma City Deserted and Railroads Are
Running Excursion Trains to
the Frontier
OKLAHOMA CITY, O. T.. May 22
All night long the roads leading to the
Kickapoo lands wore crowded with men
on horseback going to the border. The
crowd is much larger than was antici
pated here. There will hardly lie an able
bodied man iv the town by tomorrow
morning.
The banks have given notice that they
will close for the day and tho report was
started that v raid by outlaws was feared.
It will be a great holiday evont and the
town has today an air of gaiety. No one
seems to bo working. People stand about
the streets talking the matter over.
Plenty of queer outfits are going out.
This morning a bus drawn by four
horses took out a tOW&site party. On the
bus was loaded a big tent and wot and
dry supplies and inside were the town
projectors and the men who will open the
iirst hotel and restaurant. A body
of horsemen, over one hundred strong,
started out this morning, lt was a fine
sight us they went through the streets,
four übreasL With Winchesters and can
teens strapped to thir saddles.
The reduced lares on the railroads went
into effect last night and the trains are
crowded. Many of the passengers arriv
ing were compelled to walk the streets ah
night, as every bed in town had been en
gaged the night before. There is not a
noise in town for hire and very few for
sale at even an enormous figure. The
weather is very cool and the sky has b an
overcast for two days. Every bod is
praying for rain. There will he iio crops
in this country unless there is rain very
soon. In the Kickapoo country every
thing looks much better.
Marshal Nix has deputies and a large
number of horsemen in the country. At
the land oilice nothing is known of any
trouble. The purpose of the marshal in
the country is understood to be more in
the nature of detective work than arrest
ing sooners or driving them out.
Hiatt,the Kansas boy who was lirst in
the line at the land office, sold his place
last night for $511) to a lady who wants a
claim. He has heen engaged by her to
hold the place for her tile and will make
the-race out to the land for her.
United States Marshal Nix sent a dozen
deputies into the Kickapoo country to ar
test sooners and take them before t'nitcd
States Commissioner. Wilkinson, who is
stationed at Kickapoo Falls. The sooners
are liable to a line of $1000 each. It is said
that some ot the sooners are desperate
men from all parts of the country, and
that the deputies are likely to have
trouble m taking them. A" man who
came from Shawnee says that the coun
try is filling up with sooners, so there
will soon be more of that class of men
than honest home-seekers.
It was reported here yesterday after
noon that Big Jim's band of Kiekapoos
had been in council on the Deep Fork
since Sunday night, talking about the
coming of the settlers. The man who
brought the report in said they were all
armed with Winchesters and Had plenty
ot ammunition and numbered about 150
braves and squaws. The story is laughed
ut. but Marshal Nix said they might make
trouble, and he has wired for instruc
tions.
Settlers are forming along the we«t
bank of the North Canadian river from
Sweeney's bridge south for two miles and
the woods are full of euinps. It is esti
mated that at least 10,000 men will make
the run from that' line, run two miles
across the Kickapoo allotments and meet
the runners from the south. When the
two bodies get there trouble is predicted.
The streets of Olkahoma City resemble
those of Arknsas City just prior to the
opening of the Cherokee strip. Men on
horseback and in covered wagons are on
their way to the border of the Kickapoo
country. Street auctions of ponies are
going ou in half a dozen places. Horses
that two days ago were not worth 110 are
selling readily for $50, From the country
around Oklahoma at least 3000 men will
run for claims.
Woolly Aphis
"In 18SG I found fifteen of my apple
trees infested, very much infested, with
woolly aphis. The trunks were well cov
ered with them,and they were distributed
.on the higher branches on most of the
trees.
" I went to Santa Barbara, consulted all
the men 1 knew who were learned upon ,
the subject of tree pests, anil told them I
had appliod kerosene with other in
gredients which had not given me satisfac
tion. 1 received from each of these gen
tlemen a remedy, of which none are a
success. The second year, after vainly
experimenting, I dug deep around each
tree and found masses of diseased roots j
attached to the main rools, woven to- i
gether in labyrinth, and I think from
three to four inches in diameter. In the
interstices were, 1 should think, tboils
sands of apuis in different stages of de
velopment. I cut the diseased masses of
root clean up to the surface of the tree,
and put in the hole quite close to tho tree
between three and four gallons of hard
wood asiies.und then filled vii with earth,
lt was not necessary to repeat the experi
ment except on live or six trees, and did
not lose one. From then to this I have
had no woolly aphis.
Tho potash ol the ashes undoubtedly
acted as a disinfectant in tho soil. When
ashes cannot be had. Kanute would un
doubtedly produce the same effect.
CVitUS MARSHALL.
To Rid an Orchard of Oopbers
An excellent way to rid un orchard of
gophers is by the use of strychnined
raisins, the spring of the year being the
most efl'eclual lime to do tho work.
Thoroughly pulverize tho strychnine to
a fine powder. Cut the raisins open and
put in each one a very little of the strych
nine, about what would stay on the hludo
point of an ordinary pocket knife. After
being poisoned tiio opening in euoli
raisin should be closed by pressing to
gether firmly. They should then he
plaeod in a can having a lid and labeled
poison. They aro now ready for use
whenever wanted.
A grubbing hoe or spade and a sharp
pionted stick for locating and cleaning out
the gopher hole are tho necessary tools.
Wherever thero arc siens of Mr. Gopher
having been at work, dig away the earth
down to his hole and clean out by means
of tho sharp pointed stick.
Place one or two raisins in each hole,
putting a lump of earth ir a stone over
it and cover with loose earth.
This plan, when persistently carried
out. is very successful. Of course it some
times happens that the gopher covers the
raisins with earth and does not get them.
So if at first you don't succeed, try
S22ia- — California Cultivator.
ANGELES HERALD: THTJBSUAY MORXIXG, MAY 2d, 1895.
THE UNION OF CHRISTENDOM
Latest Encyclical Issued by
Pope Leo
FULL TEXT OF THE ADDRESS
An Appeal to the Followers of (he
Church
Indulgences Granted to the Devout Under Cer
tain Conditions-Christian Har
mony Desired
WASHINGTON, May 32.—Mgr. SatOlH.
tlie papal delegate, has received a copy ol
a brief encyclical recently ismed by tin
pope on the subject of the union ol
Christendom. It is addressed to all Cath
olics and is supplemental to and follow!
in the same line as the encyclical en the
same subject made public about a month
ago. The following is a translation:
"Most worthily, certainly of the watch
ful love or a mother, is the prayer which
the church never ceases to offet to God
that wherever Christian people exist,
there should bo one faith of mind aud
holiness of action. In like manner, we,
who as we represent the person of the
Divine Father in tho world, also strive
to carry out his Intention, have never
fallen to nourish among Cathulics that
dfsiro for union, ami even now we are
more strenuously urging it on those
whom the church for so long a time and
with so great earnestness has been call
ing hack to her fold. Tho source whence
we are especially to expect assistance aud
success for the*) designs and plans of
ours is not hard to discern and grows
more evident day by day. lt is nono
other than that of the Father of Mercies,
whom we rightly invoke, ami to whom
it pertains, illume our minds and
graciously to turn our wills to tho way
of salvation. Catholics cannot fail to see
how grave and Important is the work we
have undertaken. On it depends tho
eternal salvation of many, together with
the spread of divine honor aud tho glory
of the Christian name, which things, if
they sincerely and piously consider, they
will surely feel In their souls a stronger
burning of that divine charity, which,
with God's grace, shrinks from no labor,
leaves untried no means for the good of
their brethren. And so it will happen
that they will eagerly, as we so ardently
desire, net only add to our condtience in
a happy result, but will give us all the
the assistance thoy can, especially that
which humble and holy prayer can ob
tain from God.
"Xo season codld be more fittingly ap
propriate for tiiis work of piety than that
long ago the apostles, after our Lord's
ascension into Heaven, remained to
gether, persevering in prayer, with
Mary, the mother of Jesus, awaiting the
promised power from on high, and all
the gifts and graces. In that august cen
acle and that mystery tiie coming of the
paraclete, the church, which conceived
by Christ, was born at His death by the
coming us it were, ot the divine breath,
began uappily her great work of bringing
all nations into the unity ot faith and
the newness of Christian life. Rioh and
abundant fruits followed in short time,
among which that perfect uinion of wills
never too often set before us for imitation.
In the multitude ol the faithful there was
but. one heart and but one soul. For tins j
reason we have thought it well by our
exhortation and call, to excite the piety
of Catholics, that they may, following
the example of Virgin Mary and of tho
holy apostles, during the nine days pre
ceding and sacred feast of Pentecost, pray
God with one mind and with special fer
vor, renewing und repeating tho petition,
send forth Thy spirit and they shall be
created, anil Thou Shalt renew the face
of the earth. The gieatest and richest
blessing may be justly hoped from Him
who is the spirit of truth who has spoKen
the secrets of God in the sacred scriptures
and who strengthens the church by His
perpetual presence; from whom the lov
ing fount of holiness regenerates the
souls, made sons of God of adoption are
in a wonderful way strengthened and per
fected. For hy the multiform grace of the
spirit there conies to them in perpetual
bounty divine light and fervor, health
and strength, solace and rest, the desire
of seeking all good and a fruitfulncss of
holy works. Finally, the same holy spirit
so acts by his power in the church, that
as Christ is the head of this mystic body,
the holy spirit may aptly bo termed its
heart us St. Thomas says, "the heart is
a certain hidden Influence and therefore
the holy spirit is compared to the heart
since lie invigioly vivified and unites the
church."
"Since tHen the Holy Spirit is above
all things, charity, and to Him espe
cially, are attributed the works ol love.
It is greatly to he hoped that through
him tho spirit of error and wickedness
being put down, greater and stronger har
mony and union of mind will prevail,
as they should, among th children of the
church, who, according to the admission
of the apostle, should do nothing to
stille, should think the same tilings, and
united, should have the same charity,
and so,perfecting our joy, may they form
one strung and nourishing body,' not in
name only, but iv fact.
"From this example oM'hristian har
mony among Catholics themselves, from
this piety in praying, the divine paraclete
is specially lo be hoped the reconciiut- :
tion of our separated brethren i.for which '
we so earnestly jabor. so that we may
come to feel the same in themselves as if I
Christ Jesius. and being ut lust united j
with us in faith and hope, may be |
joined with us also iv the bonds of char
ity. And now. besides the nlessings which
the faithiul who respond cheerfully to
our call, will certainly and abundantly
receive from God lor such an activity of
piety and fraternal love, it has pleased
us to add and bestow the reward ot sacred
indulgences from the treasure of the
church.
"Therefore to all who for nine days
consecutive before Pentecost, either pub
licly or privately recite from some prayei
to the Holy Spirit, we grant to er.ch on
those uays an indulgnece of seven years
and seven parantines and a plenary in
dulgence on any of those days or on tho
fensl of Pentacost itself, or oii any day ol
the iollowing octave, provided having
confessed their sins and having received
absolution of holy coinim:nion,thcy pray
For Stomach
Bowel,
Liver Complaints, and
Headache, use
AyERS
CATHARTIC PILLS
They are purely
vegetable, sugar-coated,
speedily dissolved,
and easy to take
Every dose
Effective
God, accord ing to the intention which
we have a bove expressed. We further
grant that those who desire to repeat for
tho eight d ays following Pentecost the
same conditions, may again gain both of
the above mentioned Indulgences. Those
indulgences may bo applied to souls in
pn-gatory, nnd "by our authority we de
cree and order that they shall be available
each year ot the future, those things
being obserqed which aro required by law
or custom.
"Given at St. Peter's, Rome, under tho
seal of the Fushermon. the sth day of
May, 1395. in the eighteenth year of our
pontificate.''
• CONDENSED SPORTING CHai.
Tho Washington club has 23 men undoi
contract.
Frank Ives makos over $10,001 n year
• out of billiards.
George Dixon knocks nu income of
$10,000 a year out of pugilism.
Baseball was played on skates recently
beforo n big crowd nt Clinton, la.
Captain Anson probably receives the
largest salary of any ball player today.
Some wit suggests that writer's cramp
Is tho hardest blow that a pugilist can
recoive.
Tho annual joint fencing championship
competitions of the Anintour Fencers'
loaguo and Amateur Athletic union will
] tnko place in tho Fencers' club, Now York,
on April 30 and 27.
HORSES AND HORSEMEN. '
Rarus cost (86,000 nnd Dexter $38,000.
Tho trotter is .lames Gordon Bennett's
latest sporting fnd.
Despite his lack of success lust soason,
Directum earned $10,000 during his east
ern campaign.
In tho Chicago Futurity there aro over
1,770 m.ircis represented, and they uro tho
best in America.
President Faun of France is fond of
horseback riding and drives tandem! and
four-in-hands with great skill.
Baltimore proposes to havo a perma
nent horso show, mid a stock company,
with a cupltal of $200,000, will he formed
for the purpose.
Rnmapo, Sir Walter and Clifford havo
beon selected by sumo turfmen ns tho
most likely lenders of tho 5 year old di
vision of 1890.
"As fast ns a ghost" is a new thing In
trotting literature. The phrase is applied
to Hulda, 2:08 !., whom Orrin Hickok will
campaign tho coming season.
C. J. Hamlin has 05 horses in training
nt the ButTalo Driving park for the cam
paign of 1895. Two strings of trotters
und pneers will bo after purses.
Delia Fox's Rings.
Whilo Deila Fox was playing at tho
Harlem Opera House recently Jefferson de
Angclis indulgod in a "gag" that con
vulsed the audience. Whilo he was danc
ing with Miss Fox he pulled ono of her 20
diamond rings from her finger. The au
dience saw it nnd wondered. A littlo
while later ho drugged Miss Fox to tho
footlights and with a great deal of hesita
tion remarked: "I beg your pardon, but
I have a duty to perform. Your friends,
wishing to testify to tho esteem in which
they hold you, beg to present you with
this diamond. '' And back went the ring.
Dr. P. S. Piffenbacher, dentist. roonis"4 and
0, 119 6. Spring st., I.os Angeies.
Use German Family soar
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
World's Fair Highest Medal and Diploma-
%%%V%%%%%^
1 Fa re we! I I
J To Ada Rehan and evening sales. The last great event of the series, tonight's sale, worthy of the occasion ; a fit J
J celebration, a grand jubilee where profits are unknown. Tonight's the night we celebrate. The feast is spread, X
J palatable viands for economical tastes.. The whole town invited. Behold the startling array of facts and figures. J
J Any item in the list from 6to9p. m. at prices quoted. J
j*-m - One Item known by mmy isy Diced l men Tablecloth,
§, w I /\\7l\CZ names: tome cull it home- £ 6 piro linen full width, hall ■ B to f i f\ rtPC
■ I lUVC3 spun, others sla island, M bleached and worth ordl- ■ ffl HW «k.»*pw«s
VI many unbleached muslin. /■ narily J"> cents. During to- ■ ~
1 Call it what yon will, It's I ■ night's sale, irom Bto 9, our ■
j extra nice and heavy. To- H pno» Is, per yard, ■ M
Cream White and Canary Silk ! Bi» b at?ne?%rA" any C 1"""" Handsome Covert Cloth Capes,
Gloves, 8-button length, bought to double braided trimming, several
sell for 60c, your choice tonight -mIC D » mMk ,„ai,. af\ r ft
for 25C. Fortvtwo-inehDillowcas .SL, dozen styles, fast colors, full II WL pHte Will be Ollly $2.50.
SS /WV IM 1 Misses' Wool Reefers, nicely
SSKnan^W 0 * f 1 &Wp!KTSS!? I>T 1 trimmed, jaunty styles.worth 51.50,
■ * tonight 98c.
Laces **ww
Turkish Towels a yard y-v
Cd'eam, bCfU alia White, a lull- Prints—the indigo blue i / and a quarter long,,extra V J | Dnt-acnlc
ited anflnfitv evtranrriinarv value American make. Most col- M\J «W« and heavy pile, con- ■■ |W rdraaUlS
IICU qildllUl . . exildOlQUiai . ..title. , ors are ?0 f ast ihev ruu. but /■ sidertd a bargain even in ■■ ■
. Who miSSeS this will reSTet lt when these are the kind that / ■ our own store at lf>c, where ■■ ■ Th» finiKlr otrtmitntinn nt Ban "v
vvuu iiiisscs uiiawiuicEici v whcu y o ur choice ol 100 *T you always get so rnuoh for ■\ / I lie tmest agglcgdtion 01 Paid-
too late, llie entire line tonight 1 t»its; the price tonight is JL yoar dollars. Tonight's w j displayed by one establishment
#at loc per yard. r ' ra ' e ' s is visible herei From amongst W
- _ | the collection we have singled out
J I K m g ht's cambric, almost f| Q C t W ° lillCS f.0.,1 Olir hist Cveilillg'S J
»JP • n match for l.onsdnle, but mixture as her Celtic sons, « ■/Ok sale. Both di c geillS YOU CailllOt W
J Hosiery I jfO afford to miss. Parasols of India 2
J " ; mako " V T! " j Silk as white as falling snow for X
f Two great specials, multiply this | i 51.50. Parasolettes, iridescent,
\ price by two you'll not quite'reach j st n b«»'single ana dou. mm ' changeable silk, the $l kind, for gk
T their present value, Ladies' Fast Fjtty nieces checked nain- / |l Me breasted Knee Pant (f • ■ /ft ! 50C. .
>A miii '.i i r sook. We could hell it in f VV huits, the linest brown w ■ a I aj ; ■ .
m Black Hose Without a seam tor 1 SC. one short hour during the IT Ik and gray cheviot mix. ! WSrVW f
Ulstft' H n t H -w inrlolihln ! day, but wo reserve it lor ■Hi tures, worth fully fSj ■
misses nose as UiaeiiniL ,l> il\c our grand night sale, aud \W A any size. Tonight II I
can be, finished seams and ribbed a* the price at v l Draperies
for 10c a pair.
s>,tr> bo, .• can shoes, but- sv/v Plush center tapestry stand cov
i one hundred Pieces Snest Q\ Q » H b ',% ffitf flj 1 .50 C )' S ' WOrtl J s °/', 25C. Urge
. , ~ , . , chambrv, worth tho wide * w goous. ones wo can rec 1 SlZc' tapestl'y table ClotllS, WOl'tll J>2,
Handkerchiefs Ol '"^\r ar - u " y •Oi'™ tonight 51.25. 10 4 camels'hair
.... . . ,cn,sat " M. j blankets, 51.15 quality, excellent
Four exquisite lines converted j j quality, tonight 65c per pair. The
into one. You'll be surprised to ; I nrtics , Tnn , best M ,, lde sHkaline, plain and fan-
H, tSfIiSS r ? \ n[Cn T," V i \ Tonauin crepes iv light A C Q .»r«« C % Cy COloi'S, tonight's price 12 1-2 C.
with the lower lines, but you'll lind I and dark effects, floral and M w ~r "nuai c too ouJ ™kv X ! "
them here tonight at 10c apiece. M Sfftf 3 00B "™ : Tv " A 1 Z^ - |
t«riue is really only J mmm
<W,A ™ House Furnishings
aa t* ■ i f Kaven black snteen with Men's Tnn and Blk -4*. 4baa. /\ a* I „„ _ _
MUSlin Underwear ; asUken lusters «ofi«rblaok f /\( Bayd-Hwed shoes lift I DOWN SI AIRS
S ul"o7t a d II tZ-.Kti *± f' /D i Japanese mush bowls, per doz., >
2 Tl l ree attr ?ctive leaders here, i 11l rS.'Uk'.l' Tonight" %V} JL i 20c Japanese teapots, each, 20c.
W worth just twice the price we name. The price is v price \ Gold band China plates, 12 1 -2c.
m You note these items down lest j Japanese tea sets, $2.50. Deco- m
A memory fail to bring you where "~~ z __ z^z __. _—— : _ sem j.p orce j a j n pi a { cS> sc.
W they are. Equestrian Tights, Mus- ■ Real China cream pitchers with
OUn Gowns and Misses' Chambry A I—l n +mtm Wsi * **sv» jR. r» gold handles, 15c, 20c and 25c. t#
1 Dresses. Gowns worth 78c for /\. 1 IcHll UUI ift CI OUIIS Man scrap baskets at half mar-
}9c. Equestrian Tights worth 75c ; ket price. Indian clothes hampers, W
4 for )sc. Children's Chambry ._ _ . ~ „ . _, one-third off the market price to-
J> Dresses 12 l-2c each. /J5 I*o /4J North Spring St. j night.
—~
A Consultation.
first Surgeon: "Between ourselves, the operation is useless."
liecoml Burgeon: "I suppose so; but it is vory rare that we could "et
sneh a sum for it."
First Surgeon: "True enough. After all, wo may save him. Let's
begin."
—La Caricature.
O'Hooley and the Cable Road.
O'Hnoley: "Could ye?, direct mo to Pat HcManuscs in—
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A LOVER'S FATE AND A FRIEND'S COUN
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