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Wauwatosa news. [volume] (Wauwatosa, Wis.) 1900-1948, March 24, 1900, Image 5

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vdmiral and Mrs - 1), '" , v "ill* bo the
honor at the Chicago military
hall to be held in the Audito
rial n J ’ st \j a y.
N. PiHabnry, the chess chant-
v * s that he learned the game with
,m “V “llitliciilty, and for some time any
- ITa : -mioiint of playing always resulted
Severe headaches.
1 ' t*.spite the Eastern flavor of some of
ii- verse T. B. Aldrich does not know
! Ul \ oriental language. He is at pres
;l":' however, studying Persian with a
t 0 a translation of Omar Khayyam.
■ _The remodeled residence of William
• Whitin'-, on Fifth avenue, New York,
ill i*. one or the finest in the city. All
marble in the house—and there is a
’•real deal of it—is Siena, lstrian and
Among the immortals elected metn
, the new Russian Academy of Lot
; rs are Count Tolstoi. Korolenko, the
.' 00 t and the Grand Duke Constantine,
the most literary member of the house
of Romanoff.
- William Dean Howells has been do
i„g nearly alhof his writings of late with
a quill pen. He says the pen writes
fiisily and that this has a good deal to do
with* the quality as well as the quantity
0 f (he matter produced.
—Chevalier Michel de la Zarovitscb,
member of the Hungarian nobility, and
■ • ited to the royal family of Obreoviteh
Servia, is a member of a Hungarian
lestra in N'w York. He claims kin
> with King Milan, to whom he bears
In England the war has revived the
oin of bracelet wearing in honor of
soldiers, which dates back to the
lags. The Prince of Wales, the
.e of York and many of the younger
liters of the royal family are observ
the custom.
Announcement is made that Prince
tihito, the Crown Prince of Japan,
t immediately after his marriage in
I’fing, make a tour of America with
Vi. visiting Washington, D. C„
'Y 1 Chicago, Philadelphia. Boston
| yi^lK’lSCO.
V‘ 11 ' y'jiuud Morris Hyde, <leau of
~r,7,0 f' Jo!;N > n Collegeville, Pa., has
1 V.W, U , f i "fessorship of Latin and
M f n ®® ls b.will occupy the rest of
.crature. and v a t the University of
c tear m worvpervising the publiea
aieago and m oks
on of Latin textL . , .
Jjraia. on h's way to
Jhe hb.ih of P nr ju v i s ;t the Hague,
e l arts exposition, vt Un Quwn i” oks
i event to which thcT hav-
Arward with no little af Mw , t , speriencos
heard much of the vat ((W ‘ asiou of
f other sovereigns on tl
he visits of the late Shan, , •
MVn d nl ? es ,? rcsse, vhere soti.e
if Gen. Buller at a dinner t,- . vh ,,
me referred to Joshua as a t : n .
mild not be matched in m0d,,.,* t.-i/
Mr. Gladstone broke out: “Josh™ ,
tia! Why, Joshua couldn't h01d',,,.,',. ••
to Itcdvers Buller as a leader q f „
Rev. Dr. Mauusell '
who was at one i3>‘>- pres:-''”’ , * ' ,'
college, and no was a >' ir " ViV
of the first Van Rensse we J‘ settkd
in this country, died ?.t Lakewood re
cently after a brie , dlness. Dr. Van
Rensselaer was ix I ' l 111 Albany m 181.).
The Ditches- of Roxburghe, who has
been passing ‘* K ’ "inter at Floors castle,
has gone t- Osborne as lady-in-waiting
on Queen Victoria, replacing Lady Lyt
ton. ' n v>- duchess, who returns to Wind
sor* w-Vh the court, will he succeeded by
vitp-r Lady Antrim or Dowager Lady
—Two months before war was begun in
South Africa Paul Kruger commissi owed
W. H. Mullins, the American sculptor, to
make a bronze monument in honor of the
Brr victory over the Jameson raiders,
monument placed in a public square iu
—When John 1. Blair of New Jersey
•lied it was widely published that bis es
tate would prove up hi the neighborhood
of $30,000,000. This shows once more
how the wealth of rich men is liable to be
overestimated, for Mr. Blair's estate is
found to be worth just about one-sixth
the figure named.
—ln olden days when tea was a rare
and precious luxury silver strainers were
used, into which the exhausted leaves
were put when they had been well wa
tered and drained. They were afterward
eaten with sugar on bread and butter.
This fact, is recorded by Sir Walter Scott
in "St. Honan’s Well.”
—The Prince of Monaco joined his
yacht, the Princess Alice, at Gosport re
cently and she left for Cherbourg on
her way to the Mediterranean. The
Princess Alice has undergone an over
haul and refit since she arrived at Gos
port from Birkenhead, where she was
laid up for several months.
—The Turkish minister at Washington,
"Ali Ferrough Bey, has requested repre
sentatives of the press at the national
capital to refrain from making references
to his family in the public prints. ll>
explains that this is a mark of respect
shown to a man of his rank in his own
country and he expects to have the same
consideration shown for him here.
—Donelson Caffery, Jr., the “Lilv
White" nominee for governor of Louisi
ana, is the oldest son of United States
Senator Caffery. lie is a young man.
and has always taken an active part in
tiie polities of his parish. He is a lawyer
and a partner of his father. F.r a time
he was private secretary to his father,
and spent some time in Washington with
—Reuben Daily, editor of the News and
Democrat at Jeffersonville, Ind., and a
candidate for county treasurer, has intro
duced a novelty in his campaign in the
shape of a stump speech by phonograph,
‘t is only a three-minute speech, but has
proved very popular. It is followed by a
number of musical selections on the
phonograph and a series of popular
Denmark's King is now so well that
iic does ix)t intend to leave Copenhagen
again until he goes to Wiesbaden in May
for bis annul cure, after which he will
probably visa, the Paris exhibition, and
then go to JBngland for a short time
before returning home. The Empress
1 knvager of Russia an<t the Prineess of
Males will pay he King a visit in the
spring and they aa? to be at Copenhagen
kr the celebration of his birthday, April
1 tic Kush Water.
i .V/i scr ]?*?* r rus dt f*r water after the
oattie f°]f, r Sergeant Bauch concludes:
Trot" 1 * ? parly down to n stream to get
Jl * will not tell jou what it is
thirsty, when yu ran hardlv
\I-L„ ;, nd your lips are as b’ack as mine.
',“ en ‘, rf aehcd the stream i sa\- lots of
ottiers the same. At the water's side h
'■as enough to make one ill. Wocnded
n " 11 ad managed to get there vere
I'tbZ ,lo "" D - ? 0!n( ' dead beat and asleep,
■he o f roim mc with their wounds, in
hi r . ( T lni 'iddy as soup) wer- three
~n , ,v l'.„ tu ? were dead and a wounded
* " as looking very pitiful at us.
i. , *' Sure the wounded men a
'Ve thfl". < ‘? Vf ' re d them from the sun.
amnrol to ° k f "' ntf>r I’Ottles bark to
like wine ilnil thp water was
11 to them. —ixmdan leader.
' it the oered without wearing
‘ nted tiv -i Rh '. a ,? e "\ apparatus pot
mg a i? Jm'tlo Island man. cotrpris
' (Hl, w ;th h 1 on o'tltor side of the
ih<* l,'' r*s and L f ' s on the long ends of
ends. whi l nd dat blocks on the short
Srot.nd bv lift ar ° , e<i against the
oj iiftmg the levers.
OJdg and Ends of 15c Dress
Buttons, 25 different \
styles, dozen I /v 1
*. 11;
Sample lot of 60e Netting. j 1
ham Lace Curtains, /if '
each at „ “ w
white and cream Silk S/' 1
I.ace. yard at C/V '
Odds and Ends of Men's [
69c Sweaters, special ' VC
Odds and Ends of 20e
Linen Towels, lllr ,
to close at _ ”C
Odds and Euds of hoys 115 c a
Ribbed Shirts and Prawers, lUr
special at. *•'*
Sample Line of 1-adies' 15c •*
I‘lusb and Leather Packet-
Remuants of 19c Piaid | A
Press Hoods, yard lUC
Kemnapts of *I.OO Mo- / p
quelle Carpet, QoC
at -
Mixed Lot of 15c Steel,
gilt and enameled Af
Remnants of Light Colored,
Figured and Striped Per- p i
cales, 96-inches w ide, N-lfr
yard at
Remnants of 25c Silk Veiling m
with chenille dots, SC
yard at ,
Sample line of 25c Stamped
Splashers and Tray Cloths, aJC
at : ; ,v
Remnants of 85c Black j q
Brocaded Satins 48C
Odds and Ends of Men's 15c •
Bow and String lies. |C
at ■ w'
Mixed lot of 25c Infants'
Wool Jackets xC
Sample lot ot roc Wool a p
Fascinators, 1 yard I SC
square, at
Mixed lot of 10c silk l as- t
sels and Chenille Balls, ■A-/'*
each at 2 w*
Odds and Euds o! Mcu's 25c O
Suspenders Xr
Remnants of 12c Torchon p
Dices, Insertingsand Edges, AC
yard at
Sample line of Ladies'
soc Combination suits
Sample line of Ladies’ $2 Ff\
Oxfords, black and colored NUr
broken sizes, pair at *J s
Pen Portraits of the Millionaire
E n e m i es.
"In appearance W. A. Clark and Mar
cus Daly differ vastly. Clark is slender,
elegant in appearance, with auburn hair
and beard, just beginning to show gray
threads. His sixty years rest lightly up
on his shoulders, his blue eyes are keen
and alert. He is a man who knows how
to grusp an opportunity, and how to bend
it to his own advantage. His dress is
correct, and no one woum tan t->
-i-o him rtno man of culture and
wealth, the clubman and the traveler.
Yet when in Butte he dons oilskins and
goes underground, inspecting every nook
of his mines. In addition to his practical
education as a miner he attended Colum
bia college, taking a full course iu assay
ing and analysis. When fortune came
his way he immediately sent his family
to Europe, where they spent several
years iu Paris acquiring French, and the
same length of time in Dresden, studying
German. lie spent his winters travel
ing with them on the continent. He is
much interested in art, and for a number
j of years studied it in ali its branches.
He wanted to know all about rugs and
tapestries, and spent two years studying
them. He has collected magnificent speei
mens. It will be remembered that he of
fered Prince Murat s3oo,(Xto for Gobelin
tapestries. lie is now trying to obtain
the tapestries belonging to the Earl of
Coventry, which originally cost $330,000,
Xo art treasure seems too valuable for
him to purchase, if lie takes a fancy to
it. He prefers the modern painters to the
old masters. lit* paid $42,000 for For- j
tuny's “The Choice of a Model." In i
fact, he has the genuine artistic tempera
ment, and the rare good luck also to have
the millions to gratify it.
“Daly appears to care nothing for
dress, the plainest business suit suffic
ing. He is often as not seen in the garb
of a miner. Although he is quite gray
now. he still retains - his magnificent
physique and upright bearing. He has
devoted his life to mining, and has no
equal in the world in sizing up a mine.
The magnificent smelters at Anaconda
stand as monument to his acumen. lie
keeps right on purchasing and developing
mines. He does not care for the world
of fashion, and Europe possesses no
charms for him. although his family has
had every advantage of his wealth. He
seems to possess the intuition of a wom
an, and that has often enabled him to
win out in the face of certain defeat.
While Clark i- the cleverer financier,
Daly is the better judge of human nn
tur v His rigbthand men and confi
dants have never lx*t rayed him, but have
worked for him with heart and soul, seem
ing to have but one ambition—-to serve
Marcus Italy in any and all things.
Clark, on the other hand, has made some
unwise selections, and iu consequence
has been the sufferer. Daly is a model j
husband and father, and he delights in
his home.
"In many things the rivals are alike.
Both began as miners tmdergound. and
both have made their money, and arc
not like most of the multi-millionaires,
merely farmers of millions bequeathed
them. Both men rank high in Ma
sonry. Both are loyal friends and strong
enemies. Both can point to hundreds of
men in Montana whose success in life
they have secured. Both are easily ac
cessible to their friends, though it is dif
ficult for strangers to approach them,
owing to the fact that nearly every mo
ment is taken up with their business af
fairs. Both are charitable and give fr<s--
ly to worthy enterprises. And both are
alike in that they cordially hati • ;o4i
other, and each is determined to be the
winner in the Clark-Daly feud."—Ains
loe's Magazine.
The Venerable John Sherman.
John Sherman was in prominent na
tional office—in the House of Represents
fives, the Senate and the cabinet —for
more than forty-three years, or emisider
ably ov.-r the lifetime of an average gen
eration. Only one man in American his
tory—Justin S. Morrill of Vermont -
served longer. Sherman was a secretary
of the Whig convention which nominat
ed Taylor for Frcsident back in I*l*.
and was a figure of some prominence in
local polities in his state at that early
day. but his career on the national stage
began with rb*- birth of the Republican
party in 1854. when he was elected to
Congress the first time. During bi pith
AM A / for Economical
ureat Chance --
that cannot be
equaled anywhere. All Remnants, Odds and Ends, Sample Lines, etc., to be cleared out regardless of cost or value,
prior to Our Removal. j* jt Jk j, j, j,
i Remnants ol' 7oc Fancy
[Striped -g
iand Check- 111 x-y
Wash Goods Bargains
12+c Dualities 8c
New Dimities choice patterns,fast
colors, worth 12jc yard, Q
special at OC
18c Ginghams 12±c
32 inch c cotch Ginghams, variety
of new patterns with silk stripes,
worth 18c yard, I *y\ _
special at : I L:\,
20c Piques 12-J-c
Extra heavy striped and figured
piques, always sold at 20c | 'll-,
yard, special at 1 L'l\>
Small Wares
at Small Prices
Large bottle of Extra
Strong Ammonia at OC
Double-action F.gg Beaters,
value 10c, special 4c
Cloth Bound Books, by popu
lar authors, worth up to j? _
25c, special at .OC
Large Box 5c Shoe t _
Blacking at... IC
Best quality Horn Pock- _
et Combs, in cases, at OC
Good Tack Hammers, sold
regularly at Bc,
special at T-C
f,.„ " f .,-y“""'n ish , * in 1 k ""tln-fncwl cloth ‘rimmed with niche* of brown chif
7“'™' w, l** colli,r '""l flounces. Muff of oroln and pink chiffon with spray
lie life lie has seen the Whig and Free
Soil parties disappear, the Know Noth
ing. the Constitutional Fnion, the Lib
eral Republican, the Greenback, the La
bor (with several alliasest, the Fopulist
and other minor parties flit on anil off the
stage, the mighty Democratic party di
minish in prestige and dimensions, and
the Republican party, of which he was
one of the founders, sway the destinies
of the country for over thirty years. The
country has tripled in population in this
time, growing from 23.0hh.inki to 73.(Kmi,
InKI; it has extended its boundaries thou
sands of miles to the northwest iu tak
ing in Alaska and its islands, hundreds
of miles to the south in annexing Cuba
and Forto Rico, and thousands of miles
to th<> west in absorbing Hawaii and the
Philippines, while it has grown in an
even greater degree in prestige and influ
< nee among the great nations of the earth.
Leslie's Weekly.
A Krntarknhle Gift.
Mrs. F. E. Buttle ha offered the New
i ork public library a remarkable gift.
It f -onsists of ltKKi nii’Mis. each from a
different hotel or restaurant. She ’as
collected most of them her--.-If. and some
an- from Hungary. China. Japan and
Russia. Mrs. Buttle stipulates that the
menus are to be kept sealed until 1!<3o,
as it is her desire that the coming gener
ations may see what their ancestors ate.
- Hartford Times.
Mrs. Corinne Eselg. who was shot bv
her 7-year-old son Richard whip ..fi,- was
lying in lasi at her home, is dead.
Boston Store
19c Silk Ribbons 9v - llalance of Fancy Lace Striped
and Gauze Effect Silk Ribbons, suitable for neckwear
jgrrs. and trimmings, also lot of plain
Moire Silk Ribbons from 3 to
5 inches wide, well
worth 19e,
to close s %/
JSc Silk Ribbons 19c—1500
C- \ yfd of All-Silk Taffeta Rib
/ bo us -t and 5 inches wide,extra
heavy quality, Plain Taffeta
Ribbon, with fancy . _
I edge, Striped and Scotch Plaid Ribbons in all 1 11^
the wanted shadlw, no : a yarj worth lees than ;!sc, I wffl
special at m / V
Bargains in Our Carpet Department
$5.50 Iron Beds $3.75-I?rass 1 ’rimmed Enameled Beds, white or
colored, li-iuch posts, fancy scroll patterns, sold all over 5 *7 C
at $5.50, our price I
$2.50 Springs $1.49 Ibuble Woven Wire Springs, all d*| jkk
sizeß, regular $2.5u value at xPi.tV
70c Pillows 44c 24-lb. Feather Pillows, covered with fancy AAr
ticking, sold regularly a 70c, special at ItC
50c Carpets 39c—Half Yool Ingrain Carpet, good assortment JO .
of new patterns, sold el*where at 50c, special at o'*C
$1.75 Rugs $1.19 Kxtia Heavy Reversible Smyrna Hugs, d* I |Q
size 27x65, all select desgns, well worth $1.75, special at qVI.IV
$6.00 Art Squares s42s—Strictly Mt-Wool Ingrain Art Squares,
sizo lx7V leet, 20 different patterns to select from, i Ti “
well worth SO.OO, specia at...
Sample lot ofoOc Fringel
Table Cloths, 14-yards /jir
square, at mA /
When the ilirils lonic.
“The dauntless song of i-heer” of our
friend the robin will also be heard about
these days, cutting into the char, sharp
morning air with a thrill of coming sum
mer. He too has wintered not far from
us. In Xew Jersey and southern Illinois
he with many of his kind finds . ong<
tiial quarters and sufficient flltllj, J o|* }|t>
likes a varied bill of fare, and aftir a
w boh summer of animal food is quite
contented to turn vegetarian in winter.
Not that be would refuse meat: those
who spread a daily table f..r tlo-ir bird
neighbor* iu winter find that suet ami
bits of meat, an- warmly appreciated by
robins as wi II as others.
I - ront the l.i|ts of tall trees come now
the jingling notes of purple grnkles, <u
crow-blackbirds, as in lively voluble par
ties they take |s>sse**ioti of last year's
homes or seek convenient quarters for
ipw one*.
These birds are really bountiful when
one can get near enough to se< them
in the sunlight. The plumage is irides
cent. purple and green and him* in i-hang
ing proportions, though it must is- admit
tod the yellow eyes give them a sinister
look. Tfnir mates are tot quite so hril
limit in coloring, as is the custom in
Grnkles m-t in colonies in tall fns-s.
and are said to live in |s-rfe. r harmony
trgethcr. Nothing can be mori stately
than the walk of one of these birds on
tl.e_ lawn.- Olive Thorn Miller in Har
per* a Bazar.
Odds and ends of 20c German
Knitting Yarn and lm- | A
ported Spanish s'arn, 111(7
at skein > Vr
, \ ast Grow tli lit ilic Hank of Franco
Hi nee it was Founded.
On the 13th of last month was rile
bruit'd the one hundredth anniversary of
I the founding of the Bank of France. Its
modest beginning was not calculated to
suggest that iu time it would grow to be
perhaps the most powerful institution of
its kind in the world. When the first
| inci ting of its shareholders was held only
j a few thousand of the shares had Is eii
I taken up. The bank had been created
j with a capital of 30,0(10,000 francs, di
vided into 2)0,000 shares at It too francs
each, but even at the expiration of six
months no inure than 7300 shares hail
been subscribed for, and of that number
3000 belonged to the Cnisse d'Aitiortissc
nient. When the First Consul Xapolcou
was aiming at supreme power there ex
I isted a few issue banks in Furls. but
J their independence dill not please the an
j tocratic sentiments of the future master
of I ranee. He wished to have a bank
j he I'loild call his own. and consequently
ordered his State Coitnsclot Crete! to
create the Bank of France. Though not
a gnat financier, Cretet was clever
enough to graft the new bank on the
Cnisse • 1,• Ci.nipt. Cournnts, and it is a
j curious fait that tin* lirs: banknotes is
! sued b.\ tin. Bank . f France were tie.sl
ot tlie t 'uissc dcs <'oniptes ('oiirants. In
! Ison there were 21,0n0,0h0 francs ~f
! these notes cither :u circulation ..r in the
j coffers of the bank.
| At, that time the Bank of France was
| simply another issue bank, who h had to
I compete with those already existing, and
, even two years later all the shares of the
, bank had not been subscribed fur Ad
vantage was. however, taken of a nmiie
-1 tary crisis to grant the Bank of France
i the exclusive right to issue banknotes in
Fails, Inn the rights of the provincial
i issue banks wen* not f..r the litne be-
I iug interfered with. Tlis was the tir-t
; privilege grunted the Bank of Frame. It
j was to have lasted fifteen years, imt be
j fore the expiration of that period it ob
j tallied the charter, v.hiilt in its ftinda
mental principles still exists today. That
I charter was granted by decree on Janu
ary Hi, 1808, hut on April 2<. ISitti. the
privilege to issue banknote-; in Fail- had
been prolonged for twenty live ;■ nr nn.|
the Emperor had decided to give the
bank a governor and two deputy gov
ernors, iliosin by himself. In tins man
ner tin- Bank of Frame was definitely
fouiided. its charter, which expired in
I*l3, was renewed iu 1840 f,,,- twenty
four years. In I*l3 the Bank of
j France obtained the monopoly f,,r the is
sue .if banknotes throughout the whole
of France and later on its charter was
prolonged tiii I*!7. when it wa- again
extended till 11)2<*
\t fiy I’ricsts lin .Not Marry.
t'elibney has hei ri tin immemorial nr
■tom of the priests and bishops if the
1 Catholii i httri-h. dating back to tin time
for tie apostles. Taking tin i,. rd- of our
Divine I.onJ. “There tire eunuchs who
i have made themselves eunueh tor the
| kingdom of heaven's tike lie that can
rceeivi it let him ri-e.-ive it." the church
has enforced celibacy on her minis,ers.
There has never been a thin when sin
dill not command in untnisfiikabb terms
that tin .si - who desired to become shep
herds of tin- tloek should deny the flesh
and give thoiiiselve- up to the higher life
of self-abnegation and sacrifice. There
havt been times when, owing to the hard
mss of ln-s,it and the perversity of hu
man nature, sin- has Imsoi ohliged to tol
crate tin- uiiirriiige of portions . f iter
priesthood in certain eottntrii sand uruier
certain conditions; but sin- has always
. done tins unwillingly, mill for the sole
: reason thr*• it would prevent greater
evils. The life of .hastily led by the
I great Teacher of Mankind was the lif<
which the church orduiifd front the be
, ginning as a suitable < rn- for her pastors.
The earliest successors of St. Fi ter re.
j otnnieniled the example in' John the be
iov'-d disciple, who so elo-clv ro ■,-111 1,1 1 <1 j
his Master. Of the twelve whom Christ
i called, only Refer wa- a uuirried man. !
Tradition tolls us that, notwithstanding, j
St. Feti-r followed the higher life. There ,
have been but few- pontiffs who have not
legittfati-d Upon this subject. The most
recent and important utterance was made
by Fins IX. at tin- 1 1 rut of the Vatican
council, when he stated in unmistakable
j term that the celibate rule had always
bun commended by the Holy Roman
Catholic i hurch from the beginning. The
, early church fathers record many tn
i stances of supreme law on the subject,
Renmatm of 6c Bleach
ed Muslins, |
1 yard W 1
:;*t O2C
Dress Goods Bargains
.)5c Brilliantines IQc
36 inch navy and black
Brilliantines, regular 35c xia
values, yard at I V *C
85c Cheviots 49c
44 inch all wool unfinished Chev
iots, iu all the ne w shades and
black, well worth 85c, .
special at
(>sc >(Deities 39c
Ml our .lauH>*U>wft Novelty Suitmgx. silk
hml wool liHxluTUB, tonint flouts,
cbecked atul lace biripeti novelties
Hud crefK>n effects, not h yurii 2(1/'
worth leH than lUVc, upecikl > tl atO
Brush F.dge Skirt Binding, all
colors, regular price 6c, 1 .
special, yard at .C
t'ar<l of 2 dozen Hooks and* ,
I yes, worth 3c, special at.. 1C
Metal Tipped Dress Stays, j“
worth 10c, dozen at .OC
Black Cord Edge Skirt J ,
Braid, while it lasts 2.C
Odds and Ends in Bolding
Bros ami Corticelli Sew
ing Silk, 100 yard spools, r ,
at .*. 0C
Stockinet Dtess Shields, J .
worth Sc, pair at iC
Remnants of 75c P*
Black Ail-Over Em- w
broidery, yard at.. wUv
Sample lot of 25c WoollA-
Dusters at lUC
Remnants of $3.00 1 j“A
Black Silk t'repons..l.OU
Mixed lot of 75c Comforters
for Children's Beds 25c
( Mds and ends of Men’s 4!tc
AVhite Fnlaundered
Shirts.slightly soiled,at^VC
Chid a and ends of Men’s $1.29
Shoes, while tbev 1a„
isi_. ; 4vc
Sample lot of SI.OO Chenille
Table ('overs, 6-4
size, at 4VC
Odds and ends of 75c TO ,
White Bedspreads at..OVC
Remnant* of 000 Pants Cloth,
fancy stripes,
Mixed lot of Children’s $1
Black Lace r Button JO,_
Shoesat 4"C
Remnants of ISe Petcaline
an i Silesia, yard 7*,-,
at / C
Remains t 30c Fancy Plait!
amt Checked Table Linen,
slightly soiled, yard JT! ,
at liiC
Sample lot of Indies' n
I.oat her Delta at VC
Sample lot of )v Sofa 1/ r
rillovvs.with vvitie rutllo IOC
o<ils hid! l tiis *tf 'j‘*c Files, m
Twee/ci - an l >l*uili*uro 1C
Knives. Ht ■
Kenm. mts of 110 l‘nc\
Krill'it ter 1 istlc •if 1 '
Sample line ?* • 'hinirfn s a a
Sample lot ot I "c I'ooth
111 uv
Mixed Jot of I.*oc P iper I'atteniH,
eonsisfini: ol l.u!ie* and |
t'hUdt nps t looks. I’tesaox, ~j"C
\\ aists etc . *aeh n' ~ w
Keinnanis o{ i • Black a
Brocad.’d PrtiAw ii 0 ..d. 4VC
and testify that it was universally com
mantled and taught, it nut always uni
versally obeyed.
Since the rumor concerning the pet-mis
stun extended to the Sentli American
priests to break the law of celibacy, it
lias frequently been said that the Rope
had no power to rescind this established
order - Ilint it would require tt council of
the church. This is another error grow
ing out of a misconception of the disci
plinc which prevails. Ecu XIII. has tin
same power to withdraw this order that
Gregory VII. had to issue it. Nothing,
however, is more unlikely . The South
American priests do net desire and have
never petitioned for such a dispensation.
Through the prelates which direct them
they sent their wishes to Rome last
spring. \ council was held in the Vati
can, and there it was decided to take
| measures to re enforce all the disciplinary
J regulations which have made the Romaii
Catholic priesthood i h a power for
good. It is safe to predict that should
Leo Mil i-sue sue): a radical order, not
one iu ten thousand of the Cntiioli,
priesthood would tale advantage of this
permission Moustguor Mariinelli in
Harper's Bazar.
Interesting Into r m.i t ion (la t lit red by
a Farts It.-ily Fiiper,
Many times the question has bent
asked: "What . tit- relative rank of
the members of tie •real pontifical fain
tlyV” The I'.'t l l Bleu of Faris, in a re
cent issue. ela-dfied tltclli as follows;
laHi XIII., bi-hop of Home, vicar of
Jesus Christ. Slice. --.,r to tli,. first of tin
apostles, sovereign of the Cidversal
church on earth, patriarch of the West,
primate of Italy, archbishop of the |{u
mail slat'-, prefect of the universal in
quisition ami of tin congregation of the
consistory, protector of the order of the
Benislieiines. the Dominicans and the
lesser hrother.s.
Next comes the |. red college, consist
ing of seventy c.inlands Eleven seats
in this college a;-,, row vacant. Fifty
five of tin- present enrdiimls have hein
ereiit.-d by fa-o Nil!., the other five by
Fins IX, Thirty-three are Italians anil
I went v-si\ foreigners.
Folloyy ing tin- larditials in order of
hierarchy come the patriarchs, fourteen
ill II tt 111 In T \e\t collie the ,1 fell hi Jlop--,
of whom there are 103, 171 of them in
the >-min rile mid nineteen in the East
In the whole vet-id tli -re are 77* epis
copal sees, where bishops are seated. Al
together, patriarchs, archbishops and
bishops, thot-e are Il7f* sees.
Napoleon's Fi-ivacv.
In the sccimi installment of extracts
frein the unpublished diaries kept at St.
Helena by Napoleon's physician, |r.
O'Meara, there appears to the Century
a i liftrai-feristic anecdote if the de
throned Emperor's it.si.t- •on his right
to regard hi- Itollse as fils castle.
Took a drive with N. in his carriage.
Told him whit I Sir Thomas Reude told
me, viz., that the Russian commissioner
did not take any part in the letter writ
ten officially to the governor to see him.
That .1 was only tlo- French and Atts
trinn commissioners who hud applied:
that the Russian would be very proud of
being introduced to him. not in an of
ficial capacity, in fact m any manner
which would not constrain hint, lie ttp-
Jii-iti eil surprised at this and said that
lie had been told that the Austrian and
Russian had applied, and not the
Frenchman, lie made tin- re pi at it to
him again. He said that they, the two
who had applied, had taken their meas
ures very badly if they wanted to Im
presented to him. That all the powers
of Europe could not fori-*- him to receive
them. “It is true," said he, “they can
break o[m*u tie- door or level the house
down, and then find me where, where?
* * * If they are not satisfied with
tie- governor's report that l ant here,
cannot he cause them to i-otni- up when
i am walking in the garden? They can
see me from the other side of the ditch
walking, if they do not credit this jailer
of a governor, this chief of spies." He
then remarked what eoglionerin (non
■etise) • | was to send stleh a set out with
out any official authority, unrecognized
even by the governor, and again said
that no powers should force him to see
them against his will: that 2,tKK,(MM>
of men in arms should not make him
do it. I told him that the Russian was a
man of talent, anil very much esteemed
by those who knew him.

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