Newspaper Page Text
LONE IIIGHWAYMAN HOLDS ,*
UP PLACER COUNTY STAGE SANTA CRUZ, Nov. 14.— The con solidation of the Santa Cruz Electric Railway and the Watsonville, Capitola and Santa - Cruz Electric Railway is now complete. They will hereafter be known as the Union Traction Com pany. E. A. Cole has been appointed superintendent. ¦ ; Railway Companies Consolidate. SAN BERNARDINO, • Nov. 14.-r- Rev. Dr. M. B. Shaw, pastor of the Baptist church here, was seized with a pain in the-left ear Friday, and Sat urday his jaws commenced to set He preached with difficulty yesterday and his condition being worse this morn ing, a physician was consulted. The doctor extracted from 1 the, minister's ear a big "foxtail.". : ' The. barb-must have been.in the ear two months. | It was slowly penetrat ing the ear drum and. working toward the brain. ' But a few hours more and the sharp grass head would 'have done irreparable probably causing death. . "Foxtail" Gets in - Divine's Ear and Causes Appearance of First v Symptoms of Tetanus. LOCKJAW THREATENS A BAPTIST PREACHER WOODLAND, Nov. 14. — The saloon of Abe Morris of thiscitywas gobbed last night of $150. The burglars opened the outer door of a«afe, which contained about $150 and a small iron box, the contents of which are not known, as the proprietor is away from home. The box was forced open and everything was taken except a few papers. Considerable money and val uables were in an inner steel vault, which the burglars failed to open. Woodland Saloon Robbed. WASHINGTON, Nov. 14. — Arch bishop Chapelle, Bishop. of Louisiana, Cuba and Porto Rico, who last week returned from Rome, where he. spent some time in consultation with the of ficials of the Vatican, to-day paid his respects to President Roosevelt. He presented to the President a verbal message of esteem and good will from Pope Pius X. The President ex pressed pleasure at the receipt of the message. After a brief visit to Mgr. O'Connell, rector of the Catholic University, .Archbishop Chapelle will go to New Orleans and thence to Ha vana. Conveys to Him » a Messaee of '-'^'Esteem and Good Will From ;".C," • nhe Pope. . Every boat has a prow, but it doesn't feel proud of It. ARCHBISHOP CIIAPELLE VISITS THE PRESIDENT According to one of the officials at the Paris Musuem of Natural History there are about 400,000 species of ani mals on land and in the ocean; 28,000 of these are Insects. An Englishman has been sent to an insane asylum through too much study of newspaper puzzles. . STOCKTON, Nov. 14. — Thomas Corcoran, a pioneer and a member of the Murphy-Enright party which came to California in 1848, who died at Santa Cruz last Saturday, was buried here to-day.. He was 76 years eld and leaves a son and two daugh ters. - * : : A Pioneer's Life Is Ended. REDWOOD CITY, Nov. 14. — The application of Charles P. Hawkes for a saloon license at Burlingame, near the depot, came up before the Board of Supervisors to-day. The license was opposed by "all, Burlingame prop erty-owners and the Southern Pacific Railroad. Aftet hearing from the Protestants and their attorneys. Hawkes, realizing the futility of a fight in the face of such strong oppo sition, withdrew his application. Applicant for License Withdraws Be cause of Opposition ' of the ;,"* Property-Owners. NEW YORK, Nov. 14. — It was said here to-day unofficially, but on what was considered good authority, that J. P. Morgan & Co. and H. B. Hollins & Co. have an option on a majority of the stock of the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Railroad. Representa tives of these two firms are said to have started on a tour of inspection of the property. Have Option on a Railway. SALOONS ARE NOT WANTED / IN BURLINGAME TOWN The machinery was started in all the mills controlled by the Manufac turers' Association promptly at 6:30 o'clock this morning and it is under stood that it will be kept In operation for two or three days, after which, unless the strikers return to work in large numbers, it will be stopped again. FALL RIVER, Mass.. Nov. 14. — An attempt to-day by the manufacturers to open the cotton mills in this city, which have been closed for nearly four months by the strike of the op eratives against a 12% per cent re" duction in wages, resulted in failure. The largest number of operatives to report at any one mill for work wa* forty, at the King Philip Mill. At the other places from eight to twenty were on hand. - . :, Attempt to Open the Fall River Cot ton Mills Faila. Special Land Agent James Houston, who makes his headquarters in this city, found out what" was going- on and enlisted the aid, of City Marshal Poole in running the men down. They found this afternoon that there is no such company as Miller claims to represent, and as they, had secured receipts from* victims signed by. Miller and Boren, the manipulators 'were arrested. REDDING, Nov. 14. — H. W. Miller and a man named Boren were arrest ed to-night on a charge of obtaining money by false pretenses in connec tion with what is alleged to be timber land frauds. They arrived here . on November 7 with F. E. Kincare from Roseburg, Ore., where Miller and Kincare are alleged to have had trouble with the Government over timber land. Miller claimed here to represent the Washington Mill and Lumber Company of Seattle. He said his company wanted a number of people to exercise their timber land rights and. to put up $36 for the ex pense of filing. They were promised, it is alleged, that they would receive $639 from his company for each quarter, se'etion when they proved up at a cost of $400.' Redding Officials Take Into Custody Two Men Accused of Fraudulent Timber Land Deals. FEW RETURN TO WORK. ALLEGED SCHEMERS JAILED' FOR FLEECING THE PUBLIC INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 14. — Official notice of the relocation of the char ter of the Central Labor Union by the American Federation of Labor was read to-night at the meeting of the former btody. The charter was re voked because the local body refused to recognize delegates from the United Association of Steam Fitters. A mo tion to send President Gompers a re port of the arbitration committee, in which it advises the reorganization of both associations of steam fitters, was adopted. Indianapolis Body Lrarns of Action by American Federation. ! WASHINGTON. Nov. 14.— It ap pears from developments to-day that President Roosevelt's directions re garding the employment of sewing women, most of them widows of sol diers, at the Schuykill Arsenal in Philadelphia have not been carried into effect. Michael Francis Daly of Philadelphia, representing the sewing women, called upon the President to day and informed him that his orders hud not been heeded: that only a part ot the work had been restored to the women. He pointed out that the mak ing of trousers, which amounts to about $500,000 a year, had been with held fromMhe women in direct contra vention of the President's order. After hearing Doyle's statement the President sent a note to the War De partment asking for a report on the matter and calling attention to the fact that he - had directed that the work be given to the women. He in dicated his intention of ascertaining who had violated his instructions and why they had been violated. Roosevelt to Insist That They Be Given Army Sewing. UNION'S CHARTER REVOKED. 4 Caused Friction. LOUjteVILLE, Ky., Nov. 14. — Rev. Peyton" H. Hoge, pastor of Warren Memorial Presbyterian Church, the largest church in this city, has re signed. His action was a surprise to all but the elders of £he church. There is a well denned story that Dr. Hogo's resignation was caused by the fact that the congregation seri ously objected to his marrying Henry M. Flagler of the Standard Oil Com pany two years ago and that since then there has been constant friction between Dr. Hoge and the members of his church. Flagler's wife was in an insane asylum when he was mar ried to another woman by Dr. Hoge and the latter, it is alleged, received an enormous fee for performing the ceremony. Fnct That He Performed Ceremony for Millionaire Said to Have SANTA^OSA, Nov. 14. — Thoma3 Rutledge. former Superior- Judge of Sonoma County and one of Santa Rosa's earliest Mayors, died to-day at his residence in this city after a long illness. Judge Rutledge was a native of Ireland. He leaves a widow and several children. Former Judge Passeg Away. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 14.— Fannie Ward Randall, widow of the late Sam uel J. Randall, for years the Demo cratic leader in the House of Repre sentatives, is dead at her home at Chestnut Hill, a suburb of Philadel phia. She was a daughter of General Aaron Ward of Ossining. N. Y., who was a member of Congress from 1827 to 184 3. Mrs. Randall was well known in official circles in Washing ton during her husband's long career as the Representative of the Third Congressional District of this city, but since his death she has been living quietly at Chestnut Hill. Relict of Democratic: leader Passes Away Near Philadelphia MINISTER WHO MARRIED HENRY M. FLAGLER RESIGNS ST. LOUIS, Nov. 14. — Miss Helen Gould of New York City to-day con ducted religious services for the thir teen'Geisha girls, who are Federal prisoners while awaiting the order for their deportation to Japan or permis sion from Washington to remain in the- United States and fulfill a the atrical engagement. * Conducts Religious Services for the Thirteen Who Are Held as Federal I*i-i.«soners. HELEN GOULD BEFRIENDS GEISHA GIRLS. AT THE FAIR CHICAGO, Nov. 14. — Miss Isadore Rush, who was drowned at San Diego, was well known to Chicago theater goers. Her last appearance tiere was in "Florodora" at McVicker's Theater, in December of last year. In June of 1902 she rose to stellar rank in this city, when she succeeded Edna Wallace Hopper as Lady Holyrood . in "Floro dora" at the Illinois Theater- She was reckoned on* of the most' popular and gifted of the lesser theatrical lights who Miss Rush was born in Wilkesbarre, Pa., about thirty-eight years ago. She was married some years ago to a Mr. White, who was not a theatrical man, and ehe has a daughter upon the stage known as, Miss Maud White; who is now married to Tyron Power, who re cently made a hit in "Robert Emmett." Miss Rush also leaves a mother, who is ill at the home of the actress at Morn ing Side Heights. New York, and a sis ter, Carrie Rush, who is- with their mother. The supposition is that Miss Rush while battling with the breakers suf fered an attack of heart failure, which rendered her helpless and caused her to drown. The sea dur&g the past few days has been unusually high, and, was danger ouf even for the mftst practiced swim mer. Mi?s Rush had the reputation of being something of an athlete and had taken much interest in sports of all kinds. She was a fair Bwlmmer, but even the most proficient man would have had difficulty with the surf that was running this afternoon. Notwithstanding these unfavorable conditions Miss Rush. Wilton Heriot. a leading member of the company; Miss Olney, a niece of former Secretary Ol rey. and several others plunged into the surf. Shortly afterward Miss Rush and Hc-riot were swimming at a point about midway between the old pier, Just below the hotel, and the bathhouse, when suddenly a huge breaker broke over Miss Rush, who was some distance from Heriot. The undertow caught the ectress, and notwithstanding her fran tic efforts to regain her feet and battle with the waves she was swept out to ward the sea. Heriot immediately per ceived her peril, and hurried to her as sistance. H. B. Smith and wife and Fred Jaffa, ail of whom are residents of San Diego, were strolling on the beach and were witnesses of the accident. They imme diately rushed to the assistance of Heriot, who was battling desperately to save Miss Rush. *.* * Within a few minutes the actresfl* in fijilmate body was brought ashore by Smith and Jaffa. They also* brought Heriot, who was unconscious, to th> shore. The actor was revived after a few minutes, but the efforts to bring the 'actress back to life seemed unavail ing. Word had been sent to the hotel for assistance, and Dr- Lorini, the hotse physician, quickly . responded. Won! was also sent to Dr. Goff, and within a few minutes he too arrived on the scene. The two physicians labored over the unfortunate actress for more than an hour, but in vain. BAN DIEGO. Nov. 14.— While bathing in the surf this afternoon Miss Isadore Rush, the well-known actrets and the star of the "Glittering Gloria" company, •which was billed to appear at the Isis Theater to-nigrht, was -caught by a mammoth breaker and swept out to eea. Several persons hastened to her ecsi£tanc« and she was brought ashore unconscious.. Two physicians were promptly at hand and they exerted every known means to resuscitate Miss Rush. Once or twice there were faint signs of returning vitality, but these proved deceptive, and shortly after 4 o'clock the actress was pronounced dead. RANDALL'S WIDOW DEAD. Included this city in their tours. When the news of the death was made known in Chicago to-night members of the profession to whom she was personally known expressed the deepest regret. Miss Rush was booked to play in Chi cago this winter. Pj>#ci«Ll Difpvrh to The Call BEAUTIFTT, AND TALENTED A<~TRESS. FTAR OF THE GLITTERING GLORIA COMPANY. WHO WHILE BATHING YESTFRDAY IN THE SL'RF AT SAN* DIEGO WITH MEMBERS OF THE TROUPK, MET HER DEATH. Mecha succeeded in getting him off. but desecrated. the land by fighting tba medicine man in his own' house, and after he had shot Keecha through the head he turned tho gun on himself. blowing out his brains. A great poiv wow followed, great honors being done to both bodies aa the funeral pyre slowly consumed them. LOS ANGELES, Nov. 14.— Unapacha Heecha. one of the great mec?'cine men of the Flutes, is dead, having been slain by a tribesman because he failed to propitiate the evil apirit and bring about better conditions among the tribes, which live along the Colorado. and his slaver, Arda Mecha, has killed himself In obedience to the order of the ruling chiefs. The double killing occurred a few days ago north of Spears Lake, ten miles out from the Needles. It appears that the medicine man had been con demned to death because of his failure* to drive away the spell which was rapidly killing off the trib*. At a con clave of braves his death was decided upon. He was first ordered from tha land where his hut has stood for many years. He failed to go, believing 1 that as soon as he stepped from the boundary cf his property, which la supposed to be consecrated, he would die. AGAIN BEFRIENDS WIDOWS. While no authorized announcement to that effect has yet been made, the general opinion is that under the new order no discrimination will be made against the employment of union men. DENVER. Nov. 14.— Notices were posted pt the mill3 of the five big mines of the Telluride district to-night that in the future the eight-hour day would prevail in the mills. /The plants con cerned are those of the Smuggler-Un ion, Liberty Bell, Tomboy, Nellie and Alta. . It was the demand for this concession In the mills of the State that precipi tated the strike in the mills and mines of Colorado and caused the bitter strife between the unionists and the mine owners in the Telluride and Cripple Creek district?. The minimum wage promised "under the new arrangement is $3 a day. At one time the Western Federation of Miners offered to accept $2 75 for an eight-hour day. Ep«el&l Dispatch to Th» C&U. Elliott was in love with the Bray girl, whom he had known since childhood. He conducted bootblack stands in San Francisco and Oxnard. Coming here from the latter place he heard that Sherman, after marrying Bessie Bray, had forced her to lead a disreputable life. Meeting Sherman upon the street, at the point of a re volver he forced him to take him to the girl. As soon as he saw Bessie Bray he killed Sherman. Elliott claimed he had promised the girl's father on his deathbed • that he would protect her. Elliott was declared incompetent and sent to Agnews shortly after his arrest. for the crime. The proceedings to have him declared competent were taken at his own suggestion. Dr. Marvin testified that Elliott was now sane and had learned to read and write since going to the asylum. SAN.. JOSE. ; .Nov. 14.— Harry El liott, who on October 27, 1901, shot and- killed John W. Sherman .. over Besfele Bray, an Inmate of a disreput able house! .was to-day restored ' to mental competency, by Judge Tuttle. He was remanded to the custody- of the Sheriff and will now be tried for murder. Man Who Killed J. W. Sherman in San Jose Restored to Compe • teney by Court. TRIAL OX MURDER CHARGE AWAITS HARRY ELLIOTT Eight-Hour Day Granted by Employers in Tellu ride District of Colorado Great Medicine Man of the Piutes Killed Because He Did Not Best Evil Spirit MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 14. — Loren Fletcher, Congressman-elect from Hennepin County, is defendant in an action in the Probate Court brought by Sarah Hill of West Gouldsboro. Minn;, to have reopened the probate of the will of Mrs. Jedida S. Eastess, mother-in-law of Fletcher, in order to get a $500 legacy which Sarah Hill claims was left her In the will. Sarah •Hill claims that the estate of Mrs. Eastess amounted to; $16;422 and that Loren Fletcher presented to the Pro bate Court a bill for* Mrs; Eastess board, washing, medical attention and funeral expenses, etc., amounting to $17,612. He was m&de executor of the will, and, the complaint says, took the whole of the estate for his charges. Sarah Hill further says that the will was probated without any notice to her and that when she heard of it long afterward Fletcher dented the existence of any such will. Loren Fletcher was discharged as executor April 9. 1903. Fletcher of Minnesota Accused of Ha vine Deprived Woman of a Legacy. After Seating Dr. BUle Into uncon sciousness the burglar rifled his pock ets and his desk, getting a small sum of money and a number of checks. Later the doctor was discovered in a pool of blood and taken to a hospital. NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 14. — Dr. Waldemar Bille, aged 70 years, a well known physician, was beaten into In sensibility to-day in his offices in the busiest part of St. Charles street by a young man who came lnj to ask for a prescription. Oc/upants of the other portions of the building heard the commotion. . When they tried to enter the office the man appeared and paid the. doctor was busy with a pa tient. Thug Enters Hi« Office in New Or leans and First A«ks for a Prescription. CONGRESSMAN-ELECT CHARGED WITH FRAUD AGED DOCTOR TERRIBLY , BEATEN BY A BURGLAR TRIBE ORDERS CHIEF'S DEATH MINERS SCORE BIG TRIUMPH • EVANSVILLE, Ind.. v Now 14. — Members of the Legislature recently elected from the First District met here to-day and unanimously indorsed James A. Hemenway, chairman of the Appropriations Committee in the House of Representatives, for the Sen ate to suceed Vice President-elect Fairbanks. Group of legislators in Indiana In dorses Hemenwny. MAY SUCCEED FAIRBANKS. IJttle Damage In Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 14. — De spite the severity of yesterday's storm no serious damage has been reported in this section. The storm has sub side. MARTINSVILLE. Va.. Nov. 14. — Thomas Richardson, a Henry County magistrate, aged 50 years, was frozen to death on the public highway last night. Frozen to Death In Virginia. ALBANY, N. Y.. Nov. 14.— Wet show that fell to-day broke down every telephone and telegraph wire in this city and vicinity. At 10 o'clock last night more than half the city was in darkness from interrupted light circuits. The fire alarm service was so crippled that special precau tions were taken by the police to give warning in case of fire. It is the worst wire blockade the city has ex perienced since 1 the storm of 188S. Worst Wire Blockade in Past Sixteen Years. ALBANY ISOLATED. Both parties are collecting evidence of electidn frauds. It is proposed by the Democrats to summon grand juries in Denver and Pueblo to Inves tigate. DENVER, Colo., Nov. 14. — The of ficial canvass of the votes cast last Tuesday is in progress and has been completed in but a few counties. Re vision of the unofficial returns leaves Alva Adams' majority over Governor James H. Peabody not less- than 10,000. "We consider Governor Peabody*s threat to contest the election a mere bluff," said Democratic Chairman Milton Smith to-day, "but we are watching everything. I estimate that Adams' plurality will be 11,000. Our returns show that he carried Denver by 5100 and the rest of the State by as much more. The official count in the counties where it has been com pleted gives Adams a gain. If this gain continues as the official count in the rest of the counties takes place Adams will have a plurality of 11,000."* Chairman D. B. Fairley of the Re publican State Central Committee said to-day: "I estimate that when our re turns are all in Governor Peabody will be but a trifle over 500 behind. He has been showing wonderful strength In the past few days and has cut down the majority against him greatly. We are satisfied that he was the victim of a conspiracy and intend contesting every ground. We have positive evi dence that the fraudulent votes throughout the State will run as high aa 15.000. We intend having all the fraudulent votes thrown out and this will show Peabody has been elected by a large majority." . NEW YORK, Nov. 14.— The storm which swept up through the Atlantic Btates from the gulf Saturday and last night developed into a gale of hurri cane force as it moved up resulted in the most complete tie-up of wire comr munication that the East has expe rienced since the memorable snowstorm of 1888, disarranged, train schedules, paralyzed trolley lines and piled sev eral wrecks along the coast. The downpour of rain and heavy snow which accompanied the storm added to the destructive force of the gale. Telephone and telegraph poles, borne down by the weight of snow and ice-incrusted wires, gave way before the sweep of the wind, and whole sections of country were cut off. Both the tele graph companies and the telephone companies with long-distance wires to day reported their fields of operations restricted to th^ territory bounded on the west by Philadelphia, on the east by Boston and on the north by New burgh, N. Y. The big brokerage concerns in Wall etreet, many of whom under normal conditions operate thousands of miles of wire, to-day found themselves prac tically helpless. The exchanges were no more fortunate, and the only quota tions received from Chicago and New Orleans were the market reports of the Associated Press. By an elaborate system of relays and the use of both telephone and telegraph wires the Associated Press succeeded in bridging the path cut by the storm and reached all points in the West, North and East with the exception of a small section In the vicinity of Al bany. There the damage from the snow and wind seemed beyond immediate re pair, and with the exception of trains there was no communication with that section during the day. t The general breakdown of wires was also responsible for trouble on the rail roads. The movements of trains could not be reported, and delays extending into hours in many cases resulted. That no more disasters at sea result- ed from the gale probably was due to the early warning of the approaching hurricane sent out by the Weather Bu reau. Bulletins sent out Saturday aft ernoon told of the gale that would sweep the coast an* cautioned all mar iners against leaving: port. . - Two trusties and a. keeper employed on Hikers Island during the storm start ed in a small boat from the island to One Hundred and Thirty-eighth street to get the New York keepers. After considerable work they managed to get out into the river, the wind seemed to Increase, and the. three men were unable to reach the mainland, the boat being swept down the river to South Brother Island, where it was beached. The whereabouts of the men was unknown until to-day, and it was feared that they had been drowned. Chairman Fairley Claims That 15,000 Illegal Ballots Were Cast for Adams Wires Blown Down, Trains JDelayed and Wrecks Piled on Coast. BIG FEAUDS ALLEGED ISADORE RUSH IS DROWNED ATTACKED BY HEART FAILURE WHILE BATHING Colorado Republican Man agers Confident That Pea body Will -Retain Office BLIZZARD LEAVES A PATH OF RUIN WHOLE SECTIONS CUT OFF ACTRESS LOSES LIFE IN THE BREAKERS GOVERNORSHIP YET IN DOUBT THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL", TUESDAY, /NOVEMBER 15, 1904. "You'can't tell how old an egg is by. simply, looking at it,"; remarked the .Wise: Guy. •' VNor; a ..woman," mur mured.the Simple Mug. i -¦• -r=' - - . :vj- .¦ _ . . ¦ . ' SANTA ROSA,. -Nov. 14.—Com plaints were sworn to in Justice Atchinson!s court . to-day charging William Cameron and Frank Corman with I highway robbery and I burglary/ The accused robbed a madhouse last week, and before doing so", broke into a. residence and stole two shotguns." '¦*. Warrants for Highwaymen. NEW YORK, Nov. 14.— A total of $3,700.000. in gold bars was engaged at the assay office tio-day for shipment to Parig on Thursday. Of this amount the National City Bank will ship $1,600,000, the Royal Bank of Canada $1,100,000 and $1,000,000 will be sent by Lazard Freres. I . x ' Gold Going to Paris. AUBURN". .Nov. 14. — The George town stage, which runs between Georgetown, El .Dorado County, and Auburn, Placer County, was held up by a lone masked highwayman this morning a few miles east of Cool. The robber was armed with a rifle. He took only the'registered mail. The robber's face was covered with a black mask. His appearance would Indicate that he was a novice at the business, for he appeared very nerv ous. Bert .'Day was the driver of the stage.- No one was harmed by the robber. , Uses Rifle to Stop Conveyance and Helps Himself to the Reg istered Mail. 4 AD VERTlSEyiESTS. !___ DAILY SERVICE RESUMED NOVEMBER 16, 1904, on the following schedule: Lv. San Francisco. '. 9'3O a. m., Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs., Fri Sat. "Oakland 0:30 a.m., « « «* « u " San Diego .' 1 145 p. m., . ?. r " " u « " Los Angeles .6:15 p.m., " M " « " Pasadena 6:40 p.m., " " " " - « « Ar. Denver .1... ...7.-.......T 6:00 p. m., Tues., Wed., Thurs.. Fri.. Sat., Sun Mon " Kansas City .- 2:35 a.m., Wed., Thurs,, Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon ' Tues r Ar.:ChicaKO ......: -.. 2:15 p.m., " " " " « " * x u The Limit* of Luxury and Comfort* Is Found in the Equipment. and Service of This Unequaled Train. Oty Ticket. Office J%0fyn^(y AT»yiggrT^ |r » t TOrrg. i< t 818-820 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO* To-Morrow (Wednesday) Is Our Double Day WINTEB UNDEBWEAB. PANCY DKXSDEST VZX.VSX ' Ladles' Vests, made of Egyptian RIBBON, all shades; reg. price.. loC cotton, high neck and long sleeves. (Xo. 2 narrow): special, jxer yd.. lOc winter weight; regular price 35c; f«pe- ooniSS Axn> TXDJES. clal UOc Hand-made, to sell for 25c; our spe- Pants, quality as above 220c C lal while they last 10c CUSHION TOPS. FXiOSS. A drummer's sample line made to All shades: reg. price 10c: special. « C sell for 50c: 100 beautiful patterns to BUKEAtT SCABPS. be sold while they last. Each — 127>c Made of English Lawn; special. 15c Cords to match --5C OXXESTAL LACSS. ZJUDIES' XA2n>XSRCHXE7S. ; g Inches wide, many beautiful pat- Made of Belfast Linen; 'regular terns to choose from; special, per price while they last 7c yard -»« BUY NOW FOR CHBISTMAS -v?bU m,J< -^^ Advance Barff&las in Our Toy Dept l!vv\oCx. 16 " USCHAVIOAL AUTOMOBIX.E. lRc. « t%V^i=9^*^ Ott Nicely painted automobile with re- £ \\\y\\ V^T\ STOT£S volving canopy parasol and man[ Ji'^lV w V' so cheap saluting with hat or flag; never sold, «jgy V^S^ Because' less than £oc anywhere; on sale.loc '£ f S?^ CtV^&'iV 1 * they are MECHA2TXOAX, LOCOMOTIVE, lf>C. l^Sfi^ HfbtitTL - & r ? excep- Nlcely painted locomotive, a rever- %|raauf *aMP tional good sible switch engine or one that will \&P*\^"T&'*~ value for run in a circle or straight: sold else- \yf«S'«*il&«L regular where at 25c and 35c; on sale. .. .1, "Jo price. But 81 .00 dom. BuaoY, Gf»e. j we want Large willow body doll carriage. 20 - Tfn^ihfw you to inches long with parasol and rod com- know about plete; rerular price $1.00; special 2 u^ h S u9e " priced this week C5c . .. . , v hoW de^ . t>m«v_ ta^tio wn»« partment -*nd that is why we offer aii SS°JF«w° 1 JSS' 5°2H-, m „. them at such a low price. Regular All the new copyright fiction, as .. 00 o ._ sin-dai Tft<» fast as published, our price Is $1.08 * 100 ' uur a P eclal * yc in place of $1.60. By mail 14c extra, ¦ • List of titles on application. . . Two Years* Before the Mast. Tom AW <>"> rASHIOJfXD DTTTCK OTn» Brown's School Days. Rifle Rangers, .^" ' -^ la In The Scalp Hunters, Last of the Mohi- S^ >^ every up- cans. Cruise of the Midge, Prince of / \ " to-date the House of David. Masterman / \ housekeep- Raady. The Coral Island. Home Sun- / ' £ ~\ ->^\ er's kitchen, shine. Martin Rattler, Danesbury Lf • h you House. Settlers in Canada, Peter the ql know about Whaler. Poor and Proud. All Aboard, them you Jack Harkaway, One of the Twenty- \ =**"^ h know how Eighth. Friends Though Divided. Star \ / - low these of India. By Sheer Pluck, Strong and v. prices are. Steady. The Cash Boy, Brave and Bold If you do and many others. not know about them come in and FllfCX'S we will be pleaspd to show them to Wonderful Magic Polish you and explain what a necessary ar- For all kinds fancy furniture, tables. tlc I e ** *» to h ave around the kitchen. etc., especially good for high grade an d "*en y°u will want one. pianos; without a doubt it is the best Small size, sold everywhere $1.10; polish on earth; a bottle 25c special SOc TOWEL HOLDER with three 14 Mtdftua size, regular price $1.35: in. arms: nickeled bracket, arms nice- .-n^-i-i a-t *\c\ ly polished; are convenient for any "p*" 8 " • Sl.UU room; never sold for less than 10c; I*rye silo, regular price J1.60; spe- our special price J>c cial $1.30 KHIVES, EAZOES AND SXBAJtS QROUSTD AND ROTAIRED. T1CTVHS FRAMES OT ALL DESCRIPTIONS MADB TO OBDZB. ALL XHTP3_Og ELECTRICAL WOBg DONE A2TI> KEPAXaiUJ.