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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, January 01, 1900, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1900-01-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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Purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Caas«
perfect digestion, complete absorption and
healthful regularity.
For the car* of al) (Hsordwa of the Stomach.
Liver. - Bcwels. KMneyo. Bladder. Fental* Ir-
r«rularftltf Sick Headache. BlUouanesa. Con-
•tlpatlon. Piles and all derangements of th*
Inttrnal VUcera. 23c a box. At Oruxzlata.
«r \a jxmlL KADWAX CO* J«*» r-~~ 7
excitement to-day among members of the
Irish Volunteers and Clan-Na-Gael -over
news of the capture of a German, ship
by a British man-of-war and the seizure
of alleged recruits for <he Boer army.
Within the last few da^ys recruiting for
South Africa has greatly agitated the
Irish Volunteers, the New York repre
sentatives of the large military organiza
tion which the Clan-Na-Gael estaollshed
throughout the country a few years ago.
It is known that a number of Clan-Na-
Gael men are now in South Africa, pre
paring to receive all the recruits that the
order can send there:
Although every movement of the volun
teers is guarded with the greatest secrecy
a^nd the highest offltlals deny know
ing anything about it, there is a perfect
understanding between official representa
tives of the South African republics and
the heads of the Irish physical force
party, by which the members of the first
regiment, Irish Volunteers, will be trans
ported to the Boer country.
. The Irish Volunteers were organized in
December, 1895. by Colonel James Moran,
acting under authority of the Clan-Na-
Toledo, hn3 instituted a movement to as
sist the Boers. This club in ISOS organized
the Emmet Guards and offered their serv
ices for the war with Spain. At a secret
meeting last night resolutions were
adopted pledging iinancial and moral sup
port to the Boers and offering assistance
of men if required. Fifty-five volunteers
offered their services, "in any emergency
In which England is involved.'*
non-combatants . a result which .the British
arms have failed to accomplish.
Resolved. That we deprecate the action of the
Dominion of Canada In sending troops to de
feat the lioers and protest against any part of
this continent being used as a base of opera
tions for the tonquf-st of a free nation in any
part "of the world as a menar« to the peace
afad happlnecs of the American people.
Ilesolved, That we appeal to the heart and
conscience of the liberty-loving people, de
scendants of the founders of this republic and
lnheriters of Washington's fame, and all
lovers of liberty throughout the world, to cast
aside all personal and selfish consideration un
worthy of free mm and extend the hand of fel
lowship to the patriots and heroes now s^
bravely fighting to maintain their liberty and
to drive the Invader from the soil of the Boer
republic, and we haJl the victories as the happy
augury of the establishment of the United
States of South Africa.
NEW YORK. Dec. 3L— There was much
republics in Soutk Africa one of justice and
right, as against the encroachment of the
avaricious British intruder, we heartily rejoice
in the splendid success thus far attained by the
brave defenders of these two republics In their
sewral encounters with the British hireling
army, sincerely hoping that complete success
may crown the truly patriotic efforts of the
Boers and that the oppressor may be deservedly
humiliated and driven from the soil of South
Africa In disgrace.
Resolved, further. That we acknowledge with
unbounded satisfaction and delight the course
Senator Mason of Illinois has pursued and hl»
eloquent pleading In a speech before the Senate
of the United States in favor of the righteous
cause of the Boers; and we urge him to con
tinue the good work and thus assist in develop
ing an intelligent and healthy public sentiment
In regard to this important question of public
policy and the attitude the United States Gov
ernment ought to pursue in the premises.
TOLEDO, Ohio. Dec. 31.— The Robert
Emmet Club, a leading Irish society, of
Gael. No man may* be a member, of the
volunteers before becoming an out-and
out Clan man and having his antecedents
'thoroughly investigated. The purpose of
this military organization was announced
at. the time to be to take advantage of
any crisis fn English affairs, caused either
by home' -Insurrection or a foreign war.
A prominent member, of the Clan-Na-Gael
said to-day: .
"This is the precise occasion that was
in my mind when wo organized the volun
teer movement. If they can be of no
service now it Is doubtful whether they
ever could,* and if they do not figure In
this war It Is likely the movement will be
"What is the estimated strength of the
Volunteers In America?" he was asked.
"Prom the latest returns I should say It
is about 22,000, most of whom are in the
larger cities."
Colonel Lynch, commander of the Irish
Volunteers, was very non-oommunlcatlve
when asked about the connection of the
Volunteers with the -Boer war.
"I cannot speak of the private affairs or
the organization." he said, "and as for
the report that we have an understanding
with the Transvaal. I know nothing about
It. I know nothing about an Invasion of
England or Canada, either."
"Will the seizure of the German ship
prevent further *Boer recruiting among
the Volunteers?" he was asked.
"I have not "admitted that we have been
so recruiting." he said.
Further than this the colonel would not
speak. '
KANSAS CITY. Dec. 31.— Resolutions
sympathizing with the Boers In their fight
with Great Britain and commending Sen
ator William E. Mason of Illinois, for
championing their cause, have been
adopted by the German-American Citi
zens' Association of Kansas City. Copies
of the resolutions, which follow, will be
forwarded to Senator Mason, Congress
man Sulzer of New York and Congress
man Cowherd of Missouri:
Resolved, That believing; the causa of the two
Report That They Are Stor
ing Arms Near the Ca
nadian Boundary.
Agents Among Them to Procure
Horses and Wagons for Trans
portation Purposes.
Epeciai Dispatch to The CsJ
BOSTON. Dec. SI.— A morning paper has
th» following: The Fenlar.s aro engaged
in storing vast quantities of dynajnite.
lyddite ammunition and supplies in a few
selected repositories in remote rural dis
tricts of Vermont and Maine, rear th«
Car.adian boundary. This is the most
active move yet taken in the plans for the
Invasion of Canada. Dynamite has been
6tored underground In a number of
masked excavations ar.d caves on the
Vermont border, while great quantities
of canned meats have been hidden in
barns owned by sympathizing fanners on
the Maine line near New Hampshire.
A large and efficient ambulance corps
Is being organized under the supervision
of a few loyal Irish women and surgeons
•who were iii the Red Cross work in Cuba.
They are preparing a large number of
rirst-aid packages for the invading force.
One phase of the campaign plans which
has entirely escaped notice heretofore is
that effecting the farming districts of
New England. The general supposition.
cf course, is that the movement is the
work of the Irish element of the larger
cities of the country, but it is a fact that
work is being done among the farmers,
who can furnls-h wagons and horses and
oxen for transportation purposes, as this
Is regarded as a most important detail.
A careful study is beir.p made of the
fmall road branches in Northern New
Knjrland and places are being located
where the roads could be captured by a
very small force.
NEW YORK. Dec. Sl.— United Irish so
cieties of New York and vicinity filled the
Academy of Music to-nieht at a ma.ss«
moeting called to express sympthy with
the Boers and opposition to England In
consequence of the South African war.
Senator Mason of Illinois, Congressman
Sulzer. Congressman Cummltigs of New
York axd others addressed the meeting.
Justice Fitzgerald of the Supreme Court
presided. Tne entire houte was rilled.
The proscenium, the boxea and the balco
nies were all decorated with a prolusion
of American flags, the green Irish em
blems and occasionally the flags of the
two South African republics. Justice Fitz
gerald, aiter calling the meeting to order,
It it a er**X honor to be asked to speak to
this great au4lence to-night i.nd to Join in ex
pressing: our deep indignation at the unjustifi
able »«r now beins waged by Great Britain
Upoa the people of the Transvaal and to give
utterance to our sentiments or dfep admiration
for the gallant stand b»?ing- made by the em
tattled larmers In South Africa In defence of
tlT'ir property their lives, their liberties.
Tbe treat heart or the American people goes
out to the people of the Transvaal and the
Orange Free State. They are fig-htlng fcr the
lame principles; they are ata::ist the came
Foverelgn and red-coated soldiers that fought
v* a centurj- a«:o and would fight us to-morrow
if th«y dared and thought It would benefit them.
i orgre£SK:aii Sulzer epoke next. lie
raid In part:' "
I aia not ashamed to have It known that my
fympathy is witii the heroic Boers in their
resolute endeavor and determined effort 'to
n.aintain their homes anfl their Independence
• (ra'.nst the piracy and tyranny of the Biitlsh
crown. 1 want to see them v.in In this con
tent because they are right and deserve to win.
la my judgment nine-tenths cf the American
j>eopie are against England in this matter and
la sympathy with the South Alrlcan patriots.
The courage of the iso*»rs in the face of tre
mendous odds has challenged the admiration
of mankind, and their heroism asainst almost
insurmountable obstacles has won the respect
of the civilized world. They ire entitled to our
sympathy, and we would be false to ourselves
and to ail ou.r history M we did nat give it to
The South African patriots are white rn«>n.
They are a good deal like the patriots of our
own revolution. They love their homes, their
freedom and their liberty. They' come from
gooi old Saxon ancestors from th* north of
Europe. They are fWh of our fl«-«h and bone,
of our b^mo. They love free institutions the
*ame as we do for the sake of personal liberty.
It comes to ti'in naturally and by inheritance.
Tli^ir love of liberty is not of a day nor of a
year, but of centuries. They have never be*>n
conquered, and. in my opinion, no matter what
cthTte may think, they never will be.
The story of the struggles and hardships of
those brave men in South Africa is one of the
tx-\ lint page* !n a '" history — an rmpertshab'.e
).' r.Tage to their hardy and valorous descend
ant?. No one can Impartially r*ad it without
ffflirjr a deep sympathy for them in their pres
*Tit straggle to maintain their freedom and in
dependence against Knellsh greed for gold.
KriKl^h tyranny and criminal Brltjt-h .aggres
*'.( n for land.
This confiict should be called Cecil Rhodes'
war for quid in South Africa, He is respon
sible for all the woe. all the sorrow, all the
d^pair, all the misery that the war has
caused. Th»» li.-.ers have made him practically
s prtaober. He In shut up in his diamond mines
+ • Klmberley. He will have to eat diamonds
If \ik is not epeedfiy rescued. I hope the
Jiorrs will capture him and give him an imme
diate trial.
1 glory In the epunk of grand old Paul Kru
frer. He I*. one <if t!i» world's greatest heroes.
There 1b fio doubt a secret understanding ex
titg to-day between the White House and
Downing street. I era opposed to an Anglo-"
American alliance, fxpr<-ss»*l or implied, es
j-ecially when Its object is th* advancement of
imperialism, the march of armies, the down
fail of republics, the destruction of 'fr*e ln
¦Unttlaoa. the enslavement <ot man and the
jx-rpetulty of the power of Kings.
The President should have cffpr<»d the friendly
oTicee of this country to jr^vpnt this cruel
war. He should have respon<l»-d for the great
ar..l mighty pstltlor: for peace pr*wnted-to him
«t the be*rinr.!cg. He should have acted on the
findings, the conclusions a.nd th« Judgment of
Tl:e Hague p»ace conference. Ife could have
dew so consistently.
But the friend* of free Institutions should not
Jose hor*»— we should not despair even though
fh<- \\*}.;te House 6**ras to be enve!oj>ed in the
aun->rp!ier* of an English fog. It 1» not too
lat» for this republic to assert Itself in be
half r.t republican institutions. It« is not too
late for us to demand an honorable peace in
the interest of humanity. Christianity and dvil
If the PY^Fident will not aft Congress can
end CnngT'Mi should. I have offered in the
House of Representatives a Joint resolution
protecting ajfa-inst the war. granting the Boers
>>«»ll:rei»nt right* and instructing the President
to bring atoout a cassation of hostilities and an
honor* h> p<*ace. This ought to be done at
once. I promise you I will do all in my power
tor*"o r*" that resolution, and \-a.sn It will. In my
opinion, if the President continues to exhibit
eymirtoms cf Anglo-mania. r
Senator Aiason reviewed the history of
the Dutch people In South Africa and their
relations with England. Congressman
Amos J. Oummlngs spoke next and re
fYTr^d to Chamberlain's recent change of
front and add^d:
Chstr.beriain is a liar, and that Is not put
tinr It a bit too strong, for three years ago
h* said the eaine thing* that I have" told you
Mr. Cummings blamed Embassador
Choate, among other*, for the existing sit
uation of affairs, as far as iho position of
the United Statos la concerned. The fol
lowing resolutions were passed with a
Unsolved. That we. citizens cf New York in
tr.fcSB-me<nlng assembled condemn the action of
th» Britten Government and recognize that
•trenuoui strurele . carried on for generation
after generation by the burghers of South
Africa to secure the right to rule themselves
In their own way as an example worthy of the
embattled farmers whose valor won American
freedom, and we recognise that the two elster
republics whose citizen soldier* have defeated
In a eerlet of pitched battles the veteran legion*
&f l^igland, have thu* won a title to intlcpond
es«-«, which all mankind rhould recognize a*
Resolved, That we protest against the seizure
8f American food supplies in transit to a neu
tral territory as an act of Inhumanity and a
fcreach of international law, the evident purpose
•¦>: which is to accomplish by the starvation of
The January *' Glean-Up " Sales I
January ciean-u P of to-morrow. During the next few weeks the big store proposes to close Ja C iean-u P of
4-5 c EidGrdGvwn out surplus stocks and all broken lots at some price.. Our policy does not Astrachan
Flannels permit of the carrying over of one season's goods into the next. So deep price-cutting Blnakinas
D . ", . Q and quick sales now on residue of winter merchandise. Here are a few of the All , n , :,~^ ' .
Beginning Tuesday morning at 8 tti r> l it u-r .« r- i x a r\ . „-„-. All of our Colored Astrachan Cloak-
o'clock and for tbe week we offer on Ulean-UpS TOr tne tirSt WeeK Ol A. U. I9OO: ing 3 go on special sa'e Tuesday morn-
bargain tables in center aisle our en- — 1 — ' ing and for the week if lot lasts at
tire line of 45c Eiderdown Flannels, plaids and stripes, _ f*M MB G* B M one-half regular prices*
including the new Camel's Hair effects, at *J Q^ tJ&BlU&i*y &iGan-Up SalG Of 54-inch A stracban, plain colorings, in cardinal, light and dark
the Unheard-of low price — per yard mm%o%* JL m £ m mi »^ in «¦¦ .navy blue, onr regular $1.25 per yard quality, to clean up
€*••«**•«» B1&1LPW VGrßmJp m&i!oß%*&m 54-inch Astrachan, the $1.50 per yard quality, in plain shades
One-Third Off /fSMfciL. Beginning Tuesday morning and this week while the quantity lasts we offer a choice iK^tfi^' £? ££ toned effect 3 " in black an Vsi
i"Zß+fs is* wo ****** WWotM assortment of High-Orade INovelty bilks at from one-third to one- half less than their 64-inch Astrachan, our $2 per yard quality, two-toned effects,
zJ&M^CßilMi&r^&Sj /jffilUuS^ rea * Va^ UeS * SilkS for Street Wear, SilkS for evening Wear, all new Stylish COloringS, blue and red, and brown and blue, marked to clean i up. per
PGdGStalS 9 Ifo JffiWi including the fashionable pastel shadings. About eighty different designs from which to yard * °
gT4*% JMu^MlsL select - Tne styles are mostly stripes, such as corded French ribbon, Jacquard figured Some Special Values in
t§FW rIP? and satin stripe on silk and satin § rounds; also Panted warp and pompadour effects. gWgzn'cz iimriomtw&zzQ*
Oa Rale this week, in center aide, oppo- Yfijs Wl Ms?f These Silks are regularly worth $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 and £2.50 per yard AO_ MwMGffS & UrSZE&rhJ&tZr*
ani S^!?2£2St^ Wmskh and WsellW sel1 on sight at the Janaary Clean ' Up price ' per yard : ** ' San Francisco ' 3 lar s est
glish Jardinieres, Jardinieres and Ped- \Vj // \^g|g|gf and most complete Stock lj *J
estate and Crockery Umbrella Stands, \V ?~r£V*\£fW3P ' • of Men's Underwear awaits JL& JKJ
-^K^ - JRsm *« AiL Cloak Dop't Clean Up. /Mv#^\
Regular Marked Prices <iik£2> I \&£? Every garment, no matter what kind or quality, now reduced in price. all S^^ e3: )U^^^^& f
\ iF-H? Some P"ce3 cut almost in two. The finest goods have suffered the most Men> ' Heav y Balbriggan Shirta A^~T~l "^i^P^
January Clean-Ua of ¦ Bay now while sizes and style 9 are complete - SESSMSrSfcSSS %W A J' ' ' / •
M»lnL 7wll~ nl /ill , " O *»<>* ««rf»cerf. A,, Jacftete Reduce*. B^M^W^^.<lW
SvaUSSSn wVGa£* 9 (&O3* m A v 1v 1 AVvlT^ F$L an ,, d $ ££° Capes now £ 4 - 95 S5 -°° Jackets now $199 quality which, if we had to buy to-day, we \ /
—^ ~*~* L()i( 2d>v $10.00, $11.00 Capes now $7.45 $7.50, $8.50 Jackets now. $4.95 could not sell under 7nc per garment, h of- \ f
SO#C. IEICm V, /V^A l\ 513.50, $15.00 Capes now $9,45 $10.00, *12 00 Jackets now $7.45 fered while quantity lasts at 50c \
<*9«*a<o^ «-•*¦'» W \ $18.00, $20.00 Capes now $14 50 $15.00, $16.50 Jackets now $9.45 ' Men's Natural Merino Shirts or Drawers, cor- V/
Deep price cuts on all of our fine goods, liberal in / AH Tailor Dresses Reduced, ' rectly fashioned and handsomely trimmed, >7
proportions and satisfactory in quality of materials. A. I $12.50 and $15.00 Dresses now $9.95 lUffi Mfify ' M «»" WoT^ibbed" Und™ar,""two*'c?iS; \jJ
120 Tennis Skirtß, 2J yards wide, silk embroidered scallop, were //, 1 |J2*S2 "2 I K now fsf"f« " $i%&lm,'s& Men's Natural Griy Merinos, Camel's Hair.'
75c, Clearing Price.. ?500? 50o I) '¦ / ; \\ f^S "2 IP'S S" 8 D ° W V&VI W^SffgftS) Vicuna; Men's Heavy Maco Balbriggan Underwear-all pe^ |
/fl^-L___l 192 pairs of Fine Muslin Drawer^ V \ f \\ $20-00 and $27.50 Dresses now $19.75 T^iA S©*T? e arment $t.OO
m^^^fststs^L ¦ lace trimmed and hemstitched, /IK I V • / \ \ All Skirts Reduced Cl^T^ \^^A Men ' 3 ss P lendid Wo<)1 R' bbed Steam-Shrunk Form-Fitting Gar-
rv V were 75c, Clearing Price....SOo / Bj 7 \ i \X«q m cv- t ¦•«»*•• 4*&<h>s^fVc%Jh^ ments, either shirta or Drawers, in two colors -pretty shades
kA \ X\ 42 ° L* 1 ' 68 ' DrawAs, hemstitched / M '//, \ ,>, \ \fnn -s ftrnn'ct-'V 'JS'Ss y / Wmn/^XM f '^\ of tan or blue ' ailk finished ' a ver y s P ecial val ji e ' *<*
4 hm&^ ~^SJST_WU2 A,, Wrwers, Etc., Reduce,. AH Wn.sts Reduced. fcggggS33** f "
132 Ladies' Gowns. K ood muslin, yokes tucked "and "hemstitched, g-jg xvZ"Z^'nZ BS% 5278 SoS^l SS? ™ W -*f%Z U^^^^^^^^K Men's Merino Hosiery 3 grades '
Fhoulde« fa* tSka ' $1.00 Dressing Sacques now 590 J5.00 Black Silk Waists n0w.... $3.95 %? / & \ Man's Cotton Hoslory-BUck or tan exceedingly -
a"d brai7 finish w«e $IS, Clear i^ : <$&> L 50 ' $ 2 -°° «*^«> Soiled Sacques now.-O^o $7.50, $8.00 Silk Waists n0*...54.85 " { W ahtles - at 1Oc > t2) *> 250 ]
Price $1.25 $si?2# » — : : -— - '
24W Corset Covers, high neck, felled ~ / fwM&itS $
¦o=so£g£& £L Handkerchiefs About Half. fa § $10.00 \
m^Z!!°!tJ..%o f.&\\ Sf'Sti Commencing Tuesday morning and until the entire lot is J#v^N Overcoats
KSSSS^S^S^SoS Y^f)) «t-vPsX s6ld W - e;wi " Offer more than ¦ ?Oo ° Handkerchiefs, slightly /\Ti\A \ *t&!&3£ ?%S. '
36^t s ;MaTte?'tt»SbTi\S|/i-^ £«^yL/ damaged or soiled ¦ in. the Emporium holiday displays,' at (J Kf\ L\ fcl^V/o^atti"
¦^oiM^Ms-Mo V*-*^*' -~%B&ii£ about one-half regular prices. Almost every style VI To I" &SF m K £Zr i S n ' t J :
J%Z^%L - of Ladies> Handkerchiefs is. included in this lot-plain, hem- P I T SiSl^i- 1^ :
*£~ 77Z:'Z:;:7Z7'ZJ! 4 'Z fT%^^- StitChed> fanCY embr(?idered or lace trimmea Handkerchiefs UJIJ i
We I,™ no bad sfyle Corses or old stock. The /~^%Skz' worth from jc to gi.oo each, for which the new prices are YrTTTnI r»r o^n cc n 1 "? rf '" ly r' '¦
reduced prices are on all surplus lines. S y^^^i/^^ H 3 aic "I / tailor $20.00 for, at the re- ,
0 JtiT /~L- y^ 0* A. jr%jpb m— m ' 1/1 markably low price each ¦
400 pairs standard makes, all sizes, always $1.25, now 850 &£&M^?~~Z^-g£22t d*G tO Z&n&G ELSSGsSa - \ \ \ $10.00 \
320 pairs standard makes, all sizes, always $2, now $1.65 'i^'K-i-l ¦ '&'& I \ Man's Ulstcrs.inh^arj ,
* . ,„ T . tV . j t r>< ¦ * vi* • •* • ; '¦ I i I I il Black Friezes and Black or •
180 pairs assorted C.P, I. C. and L. P. a at one-half price if . • .. ' ° iU-B M L- Oxford all-wool fabrics, all '
we have your «ze. Women's and Children's January OffeHna In *^ this season-s roo^. at :
A new stock of Ladies' Sanitary Bands, which we sell at the re- -~ JT_ JL - V $B.OJ, $in.QO, '
duced price per dosen-half doam in a box- 50c WWS3i*&n $jM£S&§*VBf&3iß*m BO^S KSuGthißl&Mm ' ' $12.50 and $15.00\
_ Q ne c largest stocks of Knit Underwear Boys' Now Sailor Suits r Dt**mmi*'**4 ***** " "
January CleanUp in ' and Hosiery west of New. York. We surely have for n^s 3to 10 years- all-wool fttk/?k '¦ • €JllGt*£iS^Sa •
f*i*Slrfn,*X**'<* \M**±m+ Mm**m+4 l he qUaHty that yy ° U Want ' at PriCGS that mean a " exS well mTde aSd^rtS: \&(&% S^, %^^ d / 3ira^ ite - Wocl Bhnket3 ' 3
GhEi&iPQSV S VWGBi* UGpt "saving." . large collars, trimmed with black fully 78 inches wide, well made, nicely bound and a real >7.50 ;
,iL .. .• . „,.,. ,'. Ladies' Australian Lamb's Wool braid, embroidered washable shields; yn^/tW^ " ' B i?' "!? m *« T'-i^n, pa , ir V"" 55-65"
Here are a few of the articles m Children's W ear gsj^ Vests and Pants-extra heavy- suits that are guaranteed to give / f[ I F^J%j\ : Some Excellent Family Blankets, good white wool, full 5-pound )
andCLildren's Coats that have been deeply price- fflSm^ we , ight ; ™™ h ™\™s> color 'you the fullest satisfaction and. real (^^LYMy : JKtWc?o*tt.^F^Vi° Ck ' IMtS "' "'Stt'SS '
, . , , <T .• . TT „ -'?•¦. * s*yri~y£i¥ss\ natural, size 23 to per Bargains at the price «o j§ es Xit^l — r<Q I J ° . j p . £?'• p " pair ; §395 •
CUt for the January Clean-Up": sU'^r^- garment 75c ' asked for them • &3m*iH* Pff TT, I// ' A good-wearing, warm white Blanket, a little cotton in the \
/T/ T / >j^ . • Children's Woolen Wristlets, black only, • WMMx''^' fleeced lined cot- Boys' Top Coats for ages 3 LLLj \/ f warp, width 72- inches, a comfortable size for large bed 3 . per ]
f^_^BaS^=^la^ «MX V^lJXZgfiZl TO W ' A )
>*r%?^rxC3 sizes, were 48c, Clearing Price 250 ffIMW & fiAkt * a ft.vle, color ecru" and nat- heavy and medium weight all-wool [)[ UH ' numg, unusually good values, each $1.50.
' Children's Jean Waists, ages Ito 6, Illmi^HsL/^'^- U ' 81ZC3 per B *k" materials, and being all this win- ' W V /D^^ _ _^ " "T~ ]
/HJitlfcj:*) were 10c, 12c, 14c, 16c, Clearing '///////// " %sss¥ /}l< T T"'n"<"T'iV"™" "if ?° ' ter'sproduct, are in the styles and MJ&J&**- A CSfOSf £5 If* 391-12 SI \
££^'^V\V' % *y Price Be, Wc r 12c,140 ' Wl I **if I* Unshrinkable Wool Com- colorings mpst in demand. Wje call c - e = &c -i* r^ +* %****[**** %Mm%^€mMß^%M§MM :
W-.--.' V--X ,£. F tas£S™.» IW M^s'.- fouWer, color natoaUkjj p 99. UU anO 93.95 the January Clean-flp Sales. j
/ / | ;. N now •. $1.75 I'// Ml Wf dtob-persuit &M.UU Tapestry Carpets -all-wool surface, floral designs— parlor, hall '
I A Infante' Short Dresses, every one a // Children s Swiss Ribbed Un- #«^«^^« f*W~~~ W9~ +¦ and stair effects -per yard 400 \
I \ /OS^i beauty, were $5.00, now .. $3 95 fs_*^-^^^4^**' »n"nkable Wool. Vesta and UaniiSirj/ UlQan-Up Of All-wool Ingrain Carpets -extra heavy, a nice selection of pat- {
I \f Children's Jackefa for ages 6to 14 cL,^^. * Pants - finished seams, colors 'f"S^^ _?".._.». SA. -__ ' terns-special this week- per yard 53©;
'Ol _JVJ V years, colors red, blue, box fflFecf. natural and white, sizes 3to • F BFBG FiSß*mtiSß*Gm Wilton Velvets -heavy pile Carpet in floral, Persian and Orien- 3
• £2 were 15.00, now cut to $2.95 „ , , t , . 3 12 y«ar 3 -per garment..sOc • . . .. : ...\ ... • tal designs, with or without borders-special this week -per !
Children's Covert Cloth Velvet Trimmed Jackets for ages 6to Children's heavy wool mixed Union Suits, finished seams, but- hxtra Special OtteringS for the week of small lots yard JQ O •
14 years, were |6.50, now cut to $4 OO . toned down in front, natural color— i^-,"- _. and to-be-discontinued lines of handsome, well- Body Brussels— a very high-grade Carpet in an unusually choice 3
' " i^^ffS l!S?«f"?o size Bit 25 iTib made Furniture. Here are a few of the splendid J™ L- of pa " ems ' e l*^ 'J ith °J f thont bordera-instead of
Size 6, $1.15 Sue 7, $1.20 b\ze 8, $1.45 $I.IU , .- . -----^ >^-^,j_i,--' rtffrt . j , au t J1.20 a yard, special this week at 950 '
mm-MM- *+m mm " Ladies' fast black Pure Cashmere Hose -full-finished seams, an chances for house furnishers offered by the Janu- Unen- Warp Matf/ngs-Floral, Art and Tile effect? «
S\fißiiißlGt*y[ GJpSGS&H^iJBJm . extraordinarily good value,, sizes Bto 10 -per pair, 350 - ary Uean-Up bale: . " a very heavy and durable quality— special this week - per {
"^ . . "^ -3 pairs for .' $1.00 ' Tabourettes, solid oak or mahogany finish, patterned top. highly yard.., 22\0 \
AH of our Winter Millinery must go. — ndW, at Ladies' extra heavy fleece lined Imported Hermsdorf Black -Cot- polished, very pretty designs, special for this week at.51.05 Smyrna Rugs— reversible and fringed on both end 3— }
««/.» +>ia Mina^cf rxri** /.«te> -T^«,««^ to n Ho8e » high-spliced heel, double "sole/ sizes 8i to 10 - per Rockers, forty oak and mahogany finished Rockers, only one of . size 30x60 inches, fine line of patterns— special for this week, -J
once— tne cneapest pnee cuts lor many months- pair • •. : .250 a kind left, regularly prices $6.00, $7.00 and $8.00 each, to each -- : $1.00 j
should move it quickly. Children's lxl ribbed fast black Cotton Hose, with double . clean up the lots, special this week at $4.25 '• '¦-'¦ -'-¦ 5
VrimK 50- boxes of Black Ostrich Tips, were • knees, an excellent Blocking for school wear; sizes 6to 9 J-. " Ladies' Writing Desk, golden oak, prettily carved, piano polish, . For First Wesklii 1300, !
JZxWWfo wi« ««««,??« o_ per pair 12\O a large drawer and convenient pigeon-holes, on special sale www #
-^BV&lV-M fm fc™ 7t£ ip"r V^'Vi" ° Children's lxl and 2xl ribbed fast .black pure Lamb's Wool thisw«ekat. .-. $6.50 TItOSO CmWtmtt*m*fAM *» <T» B Z* 3&t '
jt^%Wh s °J>Xes:N> Xes:Na [ DD [ al Pellcan QlllQ 111 " 3'3 ' w " e Hose, Merino heels and toes, sizes sto 9J-per pair...:.250 Enameled Bed, fancy designs, with brass railing and dma- : '^rUUGr'Jf %*pGGiaiS }
mmM • Special AH the Week, ' ' '^^^^•s*- SSS^.'S.'SS \%%Z'&J?X™^ m J^P™% \
' 3^»|S^? These Choice Liquors E^^^>teTSSE^JS WMMSMMME^i
ih^ 1 Roses, all colors, were 50c and 60cf or Tabl ° Glaret-& goodsound wine-per gallon 300 : week's special price .- $11.50 Table Fruits-* lot of excellent Blackberries, Cherries \
\\7&£^tL\\ ' bunches of 3 now cut to fflo p Ort Or Sherry Wine- regularly 75c-per gaHon • Parlor Suits, three, pieces, sofa, arm chair and reception chair, and Greengage Plums-2i-lb tins, while quantity on hand J
vVllt^^^ 500 Fine^French l Pelt * '• 35 ° mahogany finished frame, upholstered in pr.etty silk tapes- . lasts, 2 for : 25c >
K^irWf<J rf'^ni «r« 1^ «?S^ Gedar Run Whlskoy-on special sale all this week- tries and damasks, the very special value at this week's price oc ,1
\r/ cv coiurs, were cI.KAJ 10 ol.lt) ? . .. m v.- * • «S"» r\t% • • 0.-* -* r~ ' '
each, now cut to. ; iBc per E allon - .......$2.00 $17.75 \Mwstnnt*** FBs.nmic*sez \
50 Girls; Trimmed Hats that were $3.50 and $4.00, now.^ 25 ' Fttf • •^S'BHlBliW" RE W^dffih,W^*\ l!l S3 M fsk E& flrG wWr*BfMJß&r F BdaWMBGS&M j|
Fife"^ri^me?'^ts O^ Ut wd'7t7es"'tnaT'^ ' Burning* HSHS"' WL m^^S^B^, H B SetSm • ne P lettel,°an quality? deigns' stylish Snd j
..jjf'- 0?'0 ?' ?°*\ cut l ? ;••;«:;••;',:••;"" ;i :ST.: $ T.- S 9 Wooden Bowls, for ||| ¦¦ " 2^ETtt^ iW^ Fancy Japanned Stand, Geraan HeeS nanneK*an"ideai "wrapper" materiaCin 'polk? \
All Original Pattern Imported Hats that were sold up to $.10/K). 'poker etching, nice, $£§ PS^J, " - JZZ ZT -^ ** 7 M with.enamel shovel, dot and other. patterns, per yard 12« c \
rowr ' ow $20.00 ¦ • -dean white wood, jp* r Q3Oa^2<Sff^ bCE3h<S P>^Z&^l*« tongs and poker— The Good-Grade Eiderdown Wool Flannels, not the thin, half- }
All Wings 0 , Quills, Butterflies and Winter Novelties at one-half 'without varnish— _•• amcoi>a»c r.DANnPCT CTADC the Bet complete for covered make now so common, but close and heavy, 30 inche3 -2
• present marked prices. . .' each lOC CALIFORNIA'S LAKUfcbl —AiVltKlwA i> • UKAOUtM M UKt ......;. Q5 O wide and all colors, per yard SQo \

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