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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 25, 1912, Image 3

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Mondav, November 25, 1912
Thanksgiving Special
Fresh Citron, Lemon & Orange Peel; Fresh Currants,
Raisins, Shelled Pecans, Shelled Almonds.
Everything to make your Fruit Cafee a Success just
Phoenix Nael Oranges,
per doz. 40c and
California Grapes,
per lb
Malaga Grapes,
per lb
Nice Large Grape Fruit,
3 for
Large Bananas.
per doz
Arkansas Black Apples,
3 lbs
Roman Beauty Apples,
4 lbe . . . .'.
Missouri Pippin Apples,
per lb
Large Ben Davis Apples,
per lb
Franco-American Plum
Pudding, 15c, 36e and
Kahaer's Mince Meat,
2 lbs. for
Heine's Mince Meat,
per lb
Nice Large Celery, 10c
or 3 for
Nice California Head
Lettuce, 2 for.,
Beets, Carrots, Green Onions,
Radishes, 2 baaebes for
Rudabaker Turnips,
per lb
Nice Fresh Spinach,
per lb
per bunch
Phone 1666 and 1662.
65 c
rAll communications must bear the
signature of the writer, but the name
will not be published where such a re
quest is made j
Or for Highland Park. I iC 1 II I"3 tfc
Phone 658 or 634
Train Bulletin.
VH afternoon and night trains for
Monday are rejported on time.
Or. X. x. Katllff, dentist. Sue to Dra.
Tagret & RatlifT. 284-5-6, Caples Bids.
County Court on Last "Week.
The county court is on the last week
ui the present term. Adjournment of
;hat court will be taken next Monday.
1 ie January term will open on Jan. 6.
Dr. KeblnsoH, disease of children, and
'istetrlcs. 211 Roberts-Banner Bldg.
Held oh rintol Charge.
B Garc la was arrested by the police
.-unday on a charge of carrying a pistol.
ile was transferred to the county jail
Dr. Ebcrt. Dentist. 2x6-71S Mills Bldg.
Klrr Damage Betas Repaired.
Monda morning F. B. Ross took out
a permit to repair the damage done by
i re several weeks ago to the Gem.
i btaurant on San Antonio street. The
ot of the repairs vn estimated at
? no.
tributes to James Schoolcraft Sherman
were paid by president Taf t in a letter
and by United States senator Root,
former senator Depew and others in
speeches at Memorial exercises held at
the Republican club in honor of the
late vice president.
Dr. A. T. Still Osteepthlc Infirmary.
Dr. Ira W. Collins, physician in chief;
Dr. Amelia Burk, Dr. Grace Parker, Dr.
Paul R. Collins, consulting physicians;
201 West Missouri street.
Weds Second Time "Within "Week.
Chicago, Nov. 25. Mrs. Almee Givins
"Kirkman" Boehm, was married for a
second time within a week at mid
night in Crown Point. Ind. This time
Mrs. Boehm was married to Edward
Boehm under his right name, and not
as Edward B. Kirkman, Kirkman being
the name of Boehm's former employer
for whom he was chauffeur.
Dr. J. H. Paget, dentist, 501-502 Roberts-Banner
Bldg, phone 1650,
Liberals Ask Removal of General.
Havana, Cuba., Nov. 26. The de
liberations of the national assembly of
the Liberal party called by the Zayis
tas for the purpose of reviewing the
legality of the recent election has tak
en a more moderate tone. A request
has been forwarded to the president to
dismiss Gen. Monteagudo, head of -the
army, whom the Zaylstas charge with
having used the rural guards to intim
idate voters.
nto ambulance. Peak Undertaking Co.
Tive Released on Beads.
Manly Kllett, indicted for forgery on
ti.ree counts, and John Sanders indicted
for assault with intent to murder, have
ten released on bonds of $600 and $504
i espectively.
Needing KlajtmeT See our optician.
ester Co., Jewelers, Herald Bldg.
1!ot AHfeex CauKe Alarm.
Hot asbes in a wooden box, placed
.i-;ainst tie fence in the rear of the
i esidence at the intersection of Rio
'".rande and Oregon streets, called out
ilip Sunset and the Mesa fire com
oanies Sunday afternoon at 1:50 oclock.
flight damage was done to the fence.
Dr. Prentiss, diseases of stomach, in
testines, liver, 515 Roberts-Banner Bldg.
i Three Youths Charged With Murder.
'Springfield, Ho, Nov. 25. Harry
Dishman, Louis Johnson and Lloyd
Bristow, all members of well to do
families here, and each 16 years old,
were arrested, charged with killing
Calvin Higgs, a -wealthy negro, who
refused to submit to their efforts to
f rob him. Higgs was shot through the
Cloudcroft, N. M.. Nov. 22, 1912."
Editor El Paso Herald:
As the protection of the national
forests against fire is of the utmost im
portance and especially is this true of
the Alamo national forest to the people
of El Paso, the Tularosa valley, the
Pecos valley, and tbe southwest in gen
eral, the fact that there have been few
tires this year should be of interest
The fire season for 1912 on the Alamo
forest, which includes the Sacramento
and Guadalupe mountains, and com
prises 911,790 acres, is now past, and
ile record shows that the systematic
metbods of fire protection has resulted
in the least number of fires, the least
number of acres burned over, and the
least damage to the growth within the
national forest since its creation in
Only four fires occurred, which
burned over approximately seven and
one-quarter acres before they could be
reached and extinguished. These fires
destroyed 2500 feet B. M. of timber,
with no perceptible damage to the re
production. The causes of these fires
have been traced in one case to light
ning, in another to carelessness in
clearing land, in a third leaving a camp
fire unextinguished, while the cause of
the fourth is unknown.
The residents of the forest have co
operated freely with the forest officers
in protecting the forest from fire. They
are more careful than in years ' past,
and it is to their personal and general
interest that the forest is not burned
OTer. The forest is their source of wa
ter supply and its cover of timber and
underbrush tends to insure the climatic
conditions so favorable for the growing
of farm crops, forage for stock, as well
as future timber industry. It also
serves as the source of the water sup
ply for the towns of Alamogordo, La
Luz, Shamrock, Orogrande, Tularosa and
Hope, N. M., and it has a direct bear
ing on the water supply of the Pecos
Kiver valley.
F. F. Batthis.
El Paso, Texas. Nov. 24, 1912.
Editor El Paso Herald:
I note an assertion accusing me of
using an alias of Cameron to my name.
This is absolutely false and has no
foundation whatever, consequently I
would like you to correct same in your
columns. Respectfully,
Frank Curran.
Hogs can now be shipped between
Las Cruces and El Paso for 13 cents
per 100 pounds, instead of 22 cents, ac
cording to the new tariff established
by the Santa Fe railway, to go into ef
fect within 20 days. For some time
stockmen and farmers in the Mesilla
valley have toeen working for a reduc
tion in the rate.
A reduced rate on shipments for
grain from El Paso to Las Cruces is
also sought.
Dr. Klein, diseases of lungs, stomach,
itestines. Roberts-Banner Bldg.
H. J. Darvreed 111.
H J. Darwood is seriously ill at his
home on Boulevard. He -was injured in
an automobile accident several years
i co on the county road and the injuries
i'ave caused complications.
Dr. Bryan, dentist. 107 El Paso street.
Knoarca Under Arrest.
Krrique Esparza, at one time promi
i ntly identified with the Mexican reb-
'3. was arrested Sunday night by the
police on a charge of being drunk and
"sturbinpr the peace. The man's fam
;1 reported to the police that he tried
io break into his house, and they were
frald he would harm them.
Dr. Cameron, dentist, --S Mesa Ave.
Falling Wall Buries Firemen.
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 25. Ten firemen
v orking on a fire at the Cudahy Pack
ing company's hog killing house. In
South Omah had a narrow escape
v hen thev were caught Vy a falling
all. Five of them received serious
njuries and one may be fatally hurt
The financial loss exceeds $100,000.
lacob Horn, a fire captain, sustained
fractured skull and may die.
Why pa $10 per hour when you
can get vour work done for 75c per
hour? vt e employ union labor; lowest
prices on materlar. .
Quality Hon-, 118 X. Stanton St,
Texan E!ee-i?al Snpply Company.
Helen Tatt Teats Taaal Gate.
Colon, Panama, Nov. J5 One of the
u'ant gates of the Gatun lock in the
Panama canal was tested for the first
rnie when Miss Helen Taft put tho
lectrical machinery in operation and
-wung the ate open. She was visit
ing the canal in comoan witn Henry
L. Stimson. secretary of war, and his
Dr. Jamlehon, diseases of kidn "S,
bladder, rectum and skin; 6 $ Mills Bldg
Two Killed la Auto "Wreck.
St Paul, Minn," Nov. 25. S. B. Pel
chner, purchasing agent, and Howard
James, director of purchases of the
Great Northern railroad, were instant
ly killed when their automobile turned
over on a steep grade about eight
miles north of here. Both, were-pianed
under the machine and -were dead when
It was removed.
Dr. Garrett, diseases of stomach, In
testines, metabolism. 403-1 Roberts
Banner building.
Klek by XHle Proves Fatal.
Trinidad, Colo.. Nov. 25. S. E. Hur
tado, a miner at Cdkedale, Colo,
walked several hundred feet In a mine
here to a group of fellow workmen,
told them a mule had kicked him, then
fell dead. Only a slight bruise was
discernable on the man's neck.
Gem Bleetric Co, 601 San Antonio St
Ardetn. "Weald Be Collector.
Theordore Ardoin has announced his
candidacy for the position of collector
of customs. Mr. Ardoin says he has
the backing of the cattlemen of west
ern Texas and New Mexico, and that
they are working for his appointment
This makes two candidates in the cus
tom house ring besides Zach Cobb, who
is not amiss to taking the office. Sher
iff P. J. Edwards ie the other candidate.
Dr. Jencs, feet specialist. Mills Bldg
Water Saves Man's Life.
Chicago, 111, Nov. 25. Two Chi
cago motorcycle policemen pursued a
speeder on a machine through Lincoln
park at the rate of 40 miles an hour,
and were astonished to see the man
turn his motorcycle into the lagoon.
The man thanked tbe officers for sav
ing his life. It was his maiden ride on
a motorcycle and he had forgotten how
to stop it
Far hease vrfrlax and fixtures see
the National Telegraphone and Supply i
' Oiupaii , oil .viiua ou cti.
Denies Xew Trial to Woman.
Chicago. Nov. 25. Judyc Windes, In
The criminal court here, has denied a
motion for a new trial for Mrs. Louise
L'ftdloff, convicted and sentenced to 25
i ears in the penitentiary for the mur
der of her son, Arthur Lindloff.
Mexican Herald on Sale
at "Ward's Pharmacy, in El Paso. Com
plete and reliable news of what hap
pens in Mexico.
Spokane, Wash., Nov. 25. With the
prospects of a lively fight being waged
on what its opponents call "the po
litical heresy of the new nationalism,'
as practiced by tbe last two adminis
trations at Washington In regard to
the administration of the laws gov
erning the development of the public
domain, the 15th annual session of the
American Mining congress began its
sessions here today.
The three main questions to be
threshed out in the congress will be:
A more liberal administration of the
mineral land laws: the opening of the
coal fields in Alaska; the framing of a
workmen's compensation law, supple
mentary to the federal law, the chief
feature of which will be making the
cost of insurance to employers of work
ingmen a part of the cost of produc
tion and not a burden to the working
men themselves.
Chicago, 111, Nov. 25. The Chinese
government troops under prince Pohti,
a loyal Mongolian, captured the city of
Ullassutai, Mongolia, after a two days'
battle, according to a Pekin dispatch
to tbe Chicago Daily News. The Mon
golian seceders have installed Russian
telegraph operators on government
lines they seized. Detachments of Rus
sian troops, are advancing from vari
ous stations toward Urga. the capital,
and western Mongolia, with the avowed
object of protecting the lives and prop
erty of Russian subjects. It is be
lieved, however, to be a counter move
to the Chinese military operations in
upper Mongolia.
3Iatt WIbh Is First Real Guest of Xctt
Hotel Public May Inspect the
1'lnee Tuesday Evening.
Z. T. White was the first person to
register at the Hotel Paso Del Norte
when it opened Monday. Being presi
dent and one of the principal stock
holders in the hotel company, Mr. White
was given the honor of writintr his
name on the first room card issued.
Having a fine, colonial home on north
Mesa avenue, Mr. White will not avail
himself of the parlor suite for which
he made the reservation. M. J. Winn,
manager of the Juarez race track, was
, the first regular customer of the new
hotel. With his daughters, he was as
signed to rooms 432, 434 and ,436 and
parlor by chief clerk Todd Rockstroh.
I The public opening of the hotel will
be held Tuesday evening from seven
I until nine oclock. An invitation has
been issued to the public by Z. T. White,
president of the company, and George
Jl. Benton, the manager, to call and in
spect the hotel property. The lobby,
dining room, mezzanine and third floors
will be open for inspection. The re
mainder of the hotel is not yet ready
for public inspection. The hotel "will
open for regular business Thursday and
Thanksgiving dinner will be the first
dinner served in the main dining room.
In the lobby the' marble polisher?
and furnishers are yet at work.
Ihe bellboys and elevator boys are
uniformed in dark green, with the crest
of the hotel on tlelr lert sleeves and
the initials of the hotel on the black
binding of their coat collars.
E. L. Grogan, of Oro Grande, N M,
was perhaps fatally injured, and O. O.
Hootman had three ribs broken and his
leg badly bruised as a result of an ac
cident at the Oro Grande Sunday after
noon at 4:30 oclock. Grogan. who is
owner of the Oro Grande Copper mine,
was riding on the motor car bearing ore
cars from the mine to the town of Oro
Grande. With him were Hootman and
another miner.
On the road to the town a piece of
timber had fallen across the track. This
was seen too late to stop the car.
Hootman and the other man jumped,
but Grogan was caught between the
gasoline engine and the ore cars and
badly crushed about the ribs and abdo
men, receiving internal injuries from
which It is doubtful If he will recover.
Hootman had several ribs broken when
he jumped. The othei- man escaped un
injured. Physicians from El Paso were
summoned. Hootman was brought to
El Paso Sunday night and Grogan
Monday morning. Both men are at
Providence hospital.
Grogan has a wife and child in Oro
Grande. Just before the accident he
had closed a deal with eastern capital
ists to take a half interest in the mine
for further developing.
Maud Powell, the noted American
violinist, is in El Paso to meet her hus
band and make a tour of the Pacific
coast The noted violinist is being
shown the city by W. G. Walz and
daughters. She plays for Victor talking
machine records and her work is fa
miliar to all Victor owners.
Daa M. Jackson, Presiding.
American National bank vs. Peters
et al, suit on note: jury disagreed.
Walker vs. El Paso & Southwestern
et al, suit for damages; on trial.
C. E. McBean vs. M. C. Wright et al,
trespass to try title suit; filed.
Edith W. Ellison vs. F. W. Haynes.
suit on note and to foreclose lien;
filed. ...
Paula Oliver de Esparza vs. En
rique Bsparxa suit for divorce; filed.
A. S. J. Bylar, Presiding.
Francisco Velos vs. The Texas com
pany suit for $800 damages: on trial.
Edward Mills, qharged with disturb
ing tbe peace; pleaded guilty, fined
$25 and costs.
E. Garcia, charged with carrying a
pistol; complaint filed.
K. B. McCiinioek, Presiding.
F. Talamantes, T. Cobos. Jose Lopes,
charged with burglary; complaint filed.
Santiago Rivera, Antonio Tirrez and
T. Payan, Charged with robbery by as
sault: complaint filed, bound over to
grand jury: Payan's bond, $1000; other
two defendants. $500 each.
L. Reyes. Jose Lopez, Manuel Lopez.
Salvador Lopez, charged with robbery
by assault; complaint file.
Goshen, N. T, Nov. 25. Attorney
Elder began his plea today in defence of
Burton W. Gibson accused of the mur- '
der of Mrs. Rosa Menschi Szabo.
"This." he said, "is a case based en
tirely on circumstantial evidence. No
one saw any one kill this woman." He
described his client as a man "hounded
and persecuted by yellow imagina
tions." Justice Tomkins interrupted at this
point to say that the state's case would
have to stand or fall on the charge of
Sedalla, Mo, Nov. 25. "Not guilty,"
was the plea of Mrs. Pansy Ellen Lesh,
when aralgned in the criminal court
' ' re today, charged with murder in
the first degree, as a result of her
confession at Los Angeles, that she
had poisoned Mrs. Elizabeth M. Quain
tance at Green Ridge, Mo. The selec
tion of a jury began this afternoon.
Dr. Anna Ream, Buckler Bldg.
Girl Acquitted ef Murder.
Columbus, Ohio, . 25. A jury In
i nminal court here .-quitted Miss Ce
i ilia Farley, state office stenographer,
charged with the murder of Alvin E.
Zollirger. ,
Dr. Nettie Satterlee, osteopath,
American Bank Bldg, phone 14L
Pay Tributes to Sherman.
New York, N. Y., Nov. 25. Eloquent
To Sufferers From
Your attention is invited to an Eng
lish Remedy for tuberculosis which for
sometime has been used in Europe with
u onderful success. Its claims have been
investigated and are vouched for by
reputable authorities and the benefits
derived b its users are little short of
It is prescribed by English physicians.
It costs nothing to investigate and it
. iainl will well repaysuffere-, from
iuIk ltulosi", in any form, to do so.
dd'-e-.s inquire-, to ("has H. Stevens,
i 'ie Heiald Ad.
Tries to Save Pet: Burns to Death.
New York, Nov. 25. Hundreds of in
sane and feeble minded persons cf
both sexes in a group of institutions
at Amltyville, Long Island, were
thrown into great excitement by a fire.
One male inmate was burned to death
and two buildings were destroyed.
Several hundred inmates were led out
in confusion. Fritz Mondady, an in-,
sane patient, who ran back to save a
pet canary, was burned to death.
Stuart makes good fotos.
Call Mesa Station a Heedon.
Firemen call the Mesa fire station a !
nooaoo. Sunday afternoon at 2 oclock
while Connie Mulcahy, driver, of the
chemical wagon, got his team under
way, one of the horses slipped and
.fell, dragging the driver from the seat
Mulcahy's face was badly cut, and he
was sent to his home at 1023 Myrtle
avenue after he had been attended by
Dr. Frank Lynch.
Capt Edgar Abernathy, of that sta
tion, is still on crutches, as the re
sult of falling off the terrace on Ne
vada street and" breaking his ankle,
while fighting a fire. That accident
happened shortly after Harry Ross, a
freman of the Mesa station, slipped
and sprained his ankle.
New York, N. Y., Nov. 25. Twenty
five were injured today, two mortally,
by the explosion of a vat of sulphur In
the Union Sulphur mills in the Wil
liamsburg section of Brooklyn. Fire
followed and buildings which occupied
an entire block were destroyed. Loss,
Denver, Colo, Nov. 25. Announce
ment was made today that the funeral
of Wolfe Londoner, Colorado pioneer,
and former mayor of Denver, who died
Saturday, will be held Friday, the hour
to be announced later. It was also
stated that the body will lie in state
at the capitol for one hour Friday. t
Charles Hine. vice president of the
Southern Pacific of Mexico railway, lett
Monday morning in a special car over
the G. H. & & A. for Guadalajara by
way of Eagle Pass, Tex. He was ac
companied by H. J. Temple, general su
perintendent of the same road. The
officials are making an inspection trip
of the road in Mexico.
D. B. Plncham, arrested here by the
city detectives last week, was wearing
a dead man's suit of clothes, according
to C. O. Greer, of El Reno, Okla., who i
arrived Sunday to taKe Plncham ttacK.
Pincham, it Is alleged, is also wanted
for the theft of other clothing and
silverware, estimated, in all, to be
worth $1200. all of which the city de
tectives recovered. Mr. Greer stated
that Pincham was staying at the dead
man's house at El Reno and secured the
clothes, which had been packed by the
qaan's widow.
M. B. Wright sheriff of Corpus
Christi, Tex., came here Sunday after
Lewis Baker, said to be wanted at that
place on a charge of theft over $50.
The sheriff and his prisoner left Sun
day night
Monition: Notice Is hereby given
that there have been seised in this
collection district, for violation of the
customs laws, one gray' horse, one gray
mule and one bay mule, with Mexican
brands, which will be sold in front of
the Cdctom House, El Paso. Texas, at 10
oclock a. m . December 3, 1912. Anyone
claiming the same is required to ap
pear within tte time prescribed by law.
Alfred L. Sharpe, Collector of Customs.
The United States senatorial com
mittee will not continue its probe here
until after the 10th of next month.
Fred Irland, secretary of the commit
tee, today received a telegram to this
effect from senator William Alden
Smith. Mr. Irlard left for the east to
day after a few weeks visit on the
ranch of senator A. B. Fall. Senator
Fall will arriTe here today, but will
not continue the investigation until
the return of Senator Smith.
Prompt Transfer Service.
For prompt baggage, livery, hack and
freight transfer, call Pomeroy's El
Taso Transfer. Phone 2444.
Thursdav being Thanksgiving da.
there will be no chamber of commerce
weekly luncheon until Dec. 5.
To Our Customers.
V.'hen our phone. No. 36, tn busy,
please tall Jin
Held Bros, Coal and Wood.
Austin. Tex, Nov. 23. With 46 coun
ties missing the election board com
posed of the governor, secretary of
state and attorney general commenced
today the task of canvassing the re
turns of the recent election for presi
dential electors. The board expects to
consume about two weeks in the work
Wilkesbarre, Pa, No. 2." Fifty men
were caught behind a cae-in at the
No. 2 mine of the Barnum Coal company
at Pittston toda Thirlj of them were
taken out. some of them seriously in
jured. Others managed to make their
own way out Rescuers are at work
George E. King III,
oeorre i. Kin(f 13 tci si
1 k at ins I
result from inflammation
of the delicate bronchial
tubes which clog with
mucus pneumonia easily
wonders in overcoming acute
bronchitis it stops the cough,
checks the inflammation, and
its curative: strengthening
food-value distributes ener
gy and power throughout
the body.
Insist on SCOTT'S for Bronchitu.
Scott & Bowne Bloomfield. N J i--0
The "Popular" Men's Store.
Dress Clothes fer Social Functions
YOU know the season of dress functions is at hand, and full dress clothes
have become almost a necessity for men who consider themselves "in
it." Where Thanksgiving dinner is served in the evening, you want dinner
or evening clothes. For the dances, receptions and other "doings" that you
expect to figure in, dress clothes are really required.
We are well prepared to serve you. Our hull.
Dress, Tuxedo and Prince Albert Suits are hand
tailored, correct in cut and sell for less than you
usually pay for ordinary clothes.
Hart Schaffner & Marx and Eogers, Peet Co.
make these suits, and you can rest assured they
make them right; you-can be fitted correctly,
and you know you're getting the right style and
the right quality, and the right prices here in
these goods. '
Full Dress Accessories
Manhattan Full Dress Shirts in very small pleat
ed bosom styles.
Manhattan Full Dress Shirts in pique bosom, as
sorted stripes.
Men's Full Dress Protectors.
Men's Full Dress Gloves.
Men's Full Dress Neckwear. -
Men's Full Dress Suspenders.
Men's Full Dress Hosiery.
Men' Full Dress Handkerchiefs,
Men's Full Dress Shirt Studs.
Men's Full Dress Cuff Buttons.
Men's Full Dress Watch Chains. t ,
Men's Full Dress Footwear.
Men's Silk and Opera Hats. ' f
We carry a full line of solid gold jewelry at tai
equaled prices.
Men's Black and Blue Black Sack Suits
SACK SUITS made of all pure wool, black, unfinished worsteds and blue
black serges, hand tailored garments at a saving of from 10 to 20 percent
less than you usually pay. The fact that we are using large quantities of this
merchandise enables us to obtain more favorable prices.
if Hfr i
Special Showing of
Sack Suits for '
Young Fellows
See San Antonio
Street Window Dis
plays of
Things for Men
Christmas Preparation Week
THE cry of Department Chiefs for "MORE ROOM43 in which to dis
play their Holiday Goods, has cent prices down to the lowest level ja
many departments. We are devoting this week to a great merchandise
movement to prepare the store and have it in proper shape to start the
Christmas trade unhampered by crowded stocks, broken lines, or merchan
dise that cannot be duplicated. All merchandise not directly in line for
Christmas Gifts is marked at prices that will hurry them away.
Women's Tailored Suits & Silk Dresses
Tailored Coat Suits
Suits worth to $15.00 at '. -.-. .$12.50
Suits worth to $19.50 at 3.-. .$15.00
Suits worth to $22.50 at --.: ; . $19.50
Suits worth to $27.50 at v.- $22.50
Suits worth to $34.50 at'. r. $29.00
Suitsrworth to $39.50 at -.-.- $29.50
Suits worth to $47.50 at $34.50
Suits above $50.00 at 1-4 off.
Handsome Silk Dresses
Silk Dresses worth $19.50 at. ...... '. $15:00
Silk Dresses up to $24.50 at $19.50
Silk Dresses, up to $29.50 at v. .$25.00
Silk Dresses up to $34.50 at $27.50
Silk Dresses up to $37.50 at $29.50
Velvet Dresses to $37.50 for Only $25
Handsome silk velvet dresses in black and the sea
son's leading shades; many show $ie Robespierre
collars. Trimmings are laces, high colored char
meuse, buttons, etc. Values to $37.50 at $25.00.
aUUW I"" r -m
&7 -jyp-N m
Tfl' I
l ill'
Trimmed Hats
Half Price
1 rimmed Hats
1-3 Off
Furs this Week
20 Off
Rugs at
10 Off
Manufacturer's Sample Line
of Evening Costumes
Wonderfully Lew Prices.
All Untrimmed Hats and
Hat Trimmings Excepting
Plumes, on Sale at Half
Regular Prices.
residence, 1201 Bouleard.

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