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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 16, 1906)
TTIE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: DECEMBER lfi, 1M.
M.IlMOM ROll.KO lion jl,
1 tt AT
A light hrail mnki-j a linvy heart.
Xu man finds salvation until he finds him
self. The worst" oJ all faults Is never to rM
luck of sand.
A littlo ancient faith may bo worth a, lot
of modern fog.
any of jour own.
Winds of pussion do not blow to hnrbors
of high purposes.
A sanctified look docs not make up for a
Christmas Suggestions for Men, Women and Children
Many a man means hi desires when be
Its of his duty.
Freaking your mirror does not remove the
ij.nis on your face.
What to Give Grandfather
What Lig Brother Would Like
For Men of All Work
For Nary at College
Between Women Friends
Mo your duty and your dellghta will tike
Tou do not obtain sanctity by subtracting
cnne from spirituality.
The man who figures on everything- never
cuts much of a figure In anything.
It's no use fussing about keeping the
faith If you cannot keep your friends.
Piety often seems tike pretense to thos'
who have not felt the Impulse of principle.
All the failures are sure they would lx
successful It only they could start ot thu
v. ( I
The world does not want to hear of
gulden heaven; It wnlta for the golden
The man with a headlight growing on his
face is' pretty sure to be on the wronn
The religion that cannot mix with busi
ness has no business to muddle with any
thing. You can tell a good deal about a man by
the things that appeal to bit sense of
Set this day"! work first nod you shall
not be ashamed. If it she-old preve to be
The gates of heaven come a little nearer
every time a man stoops to sympathize
with a child. Chicago Tribune.
John What re you going to give your
wife for a Christmas present?
Jim tsavagely) I'm going to wait, and
If she gives me a pair of lace curtulns for
tho library, I nm going tn give her a. box
of choice cigars. Cleveland Leador.
"How did you get the money from your
"I told him If I didnt get K I'd have to
conomlze by discharging the cook."
Cleveland Plain Dealer. j
"He has broken with me, Grace."
"Not- forever, Maude, I hope?"
"It nilsht as well be. I feel In mv hones
that It's till after Christmas." Pittsburg
"Po you think the Santa Claus myth Is a
"Yes," answered Mr. Chilllngton'. 'Its a
great convenience to have some Imaginary
person to take the responsibility when tho
children ar disappointed Christmas morn
ing." Washington Star.
TVayfan r Did you see an auto go along
Farmer No, but I passed a smell a mile
back. New York Sun.
"I see there Is another search being mado
for the 'missing link.' " said the young
man, trying to make conversation. "Now,
I never felt any interest in the matter."
"Perhaps," said the young lady, kindly, ,
"Inyour case, the link Is not missing."
Still, this was poor excuse for the acri
mony manifest In the slamming of the door
after him. Philadelphia Ledger.
"Wen you knows a man wlf a sick fam'ly
n' de rent over due," said Uncle Kben,
"say 'Merry Chrlntmas'. to him, but try
to help him out enough to keep It Cum
aoundiu', like sarcasm." Philadelphia Press.
"If you marrv John." said the woman
(John Is a farmer), "you'll have to get up
at 4 o'clock of mornings and milk about
"I'd rather get up aud milk 100 cows,"
the girl declared, "than hang out the win
dow of some New York flat till 4 o'clock
of mornings wuitirig for my husband to
come home to me." New York Globe.
Mllllcent Mr. Weston proposed to Pru
dence oldmayde last night.
Mildred You don't mean It! And did she
Mllllcent Accept hltn! He's a. man. Isn't
ho? Sotnervllle Journal.
As merry Christmas comes In sight
Men strive to wear their cheeriest looks.
We haU the day with hearts so light,
And even lighter pocketbook.
We watched tho trooping children play
About the old house, once so gray
And still. Then darkness fell, ..
And one by one they said farewell.
Tho music and the laughter stopped,
The play whs dono, tho curiam dropped, .
Thu waning lamp of mirth burned low
M'lih each last cry across the snow.
And we, Old Friend, wero left alone!
What was It lost, that we had known?
ild 1'riend and True, must oven we
Kind nevermore what used to be?
Man lives by change; through ebb and flow
Th new lives come, the eld lives go;
t lose and gain, yet year by year
The aging heart grows more austere.
It luuy.lm that the strain and stress '
Of our mad times tempt Joylessness;
It may b that our feverish duys
Forget the old more genial ways;
It may be, too, the ashes of
Dead hopes and dreams have . smothered
Hut plain It stands, no mora we hold
liurth's fond good-fellowship of old!
Yet thanks to one small spark, Old FYtend,
As down the dusk of thing we trend.
Age shall not strip our very heart
Of all Its old congenial art!
Aye, thanks to each small voice aud light
That lent Us youth to us tonight.
And thanks to that, strauge fugitive
l.ndurlng love by which we live.
Thro' childlike eyes and olilldlike act
We yt shall hold our youth Intact!
And tliauks to one still Jovial day
We still. Old Friend, shall muke our way
By thought and mnm'ry through the snow
To Youth, and that lost Long Ago.
Where Laughter holding both his sides
Made all our days seem Christmas tides!
Z hsvs rsmsdlss that saabls
to nil aud crown tssth wlthoat
pala. Of conxss If ysar th srs
mot ssnsitlvs joxl doa't f 1 t
Bd of painlessness la f oar dsntal
work. Bat If thsy aro sonaiUv
you'll approclsts It, no donbt.
My eharrss ars vsry roaaoaabla.
DR. FICKES, Dcntist.l
Jh. Doujjf. S37. 838 In XI is.
m" -."-VL . - TBS"
We are eseluslve nutUrrs of srO-gT- arTIIIBI.Sl UrTOCAI.1
no line or crack to blur tte ytalen. 9
liuteson Optical Co.
Agent for Uie Eastman Kodak.
raotory oa tae rreailses. BpsotacUa, If needsd, fl.0 np.
213 BOUTII SIXTEENTH STREET.
X,0KX0 OkUXA ATTlil
CnibrHJa.i, 7Bc to $3.H.
Necktie, 25c to $1.00.
Hlark Muffler, SOY to $1.."0.
Seal Caps, $2.00 to $15.00.
Slippers, Sue to ;2.0.
Overcoat, $10.00 to t;l0.00.
Smoking Jacket, $4.73 to 1 2.50.
Khoes, 93.50 mid $3.00.
Ktra Trousers, $.1.30 and $3.00.
Hats, $1.50 to $4.50.
The Only Girl or Mart it World
n-autlful Ix-ather Helta, $1.00 to $2.
lleautlful Sealskin Cont, $230.00.
Fine lilack Skirts, $7.00 to $30.00.
Fine Alligator llags, $5.00 and $7.50.
Gloves, $1.00 to $4.00.
Smoking Jacket, $3.73 to $12.50.
Dress Gloves, $1.0O to $3.50.
Full Dress Protector, $1.50, $2.0O.
Full Dress Shirts, $1.50.
Pyjamas, $1.50 to $3.00.
Hoys' Suits, $2.39 to $7.50.
Hoys.' Overcoats, $S. to $10.00.
Hoys' GIovck, SOc to $1.50.
Hoys' Neckwear, 25c.
Hoys'- HaU, -50c to $2.00.
HISTORIC FORTS PASSED UP
Places Famous in Sons and Story Plac
on Bet'red List.
CHANGED CONDITIONS ALTER PLANS
Forts that Have 0 Hired Their t e
fnlaeaa Doomed by the War De
partment's Plans for Re-organising-
Rrany western forts dear to ths norellst
and the historian, but dreaded by the com
mon soldier, ara doomed. The condition
that lt-d to their establishment no longer
existing, they are to be dismantled.
Only a few days ago came the announce
ment of the abandonment of Fort Niobrara,
Neh.. around which half a century aft'i
ruffsd an almost Incespant Indian warfare
and which has been the scene of many
military romances. Close on this order
camo another for the evacuation of Kort
McHenry. which has for 130 years uuardc!
the sea approach to Baltimore and which
is doubly famous as the birthplace of "The
Siar Spangled Banner." Other forts a
important In their day as these have been
dropped or soin will be.
Very naturally It is in th west that the
greatest number ot these forts are found
When the region west of the MIhkoutI wiy
being; settled army posts were needed to
protect the settlers from the Indians.
But the Indian has changed his ways.
He is no longer a flirhttng man. and with
the disappearance of the danger of border
warfare the forts tire now little more than
a source of expense to the War department
and of more or less hardship to the officers
and men. Many of them are practically
Fur several years the government has
been abandoning one by one these frontier
ports and concentrating the troops at the
larger forts. Recently there have been
ihandnnd these posts, once ot importance:
Kort Brown, Tex.; Fert Grant. Aria,; Port
Kingwld. Tex.; Fort Yates. X. D.; Alle
gheny Arsenal, Pa.; Columbia Arsenal,
Term.; Indianapolis Arsenal, In J., and Ken
nebec Arsenal, We.
Besides these absolute abandonment a
number, of posts have been evacnatfld or
have been In part turned over to other
departments of the government.
But a change far more sweeping than
ny considered before Is to be made by the
War department. Secretary Taft has Just
eturned from a tour of Investigation of
western posts, which was undertaken for
v twofold purpose: First, to select sites
Tor a chain of brlgailier post", and, secant.
.... . - ....
Vft nre direct irsnorxei-s os --iir utua
ffer yeu during the oomlng week a flat discount
ft! Pr eevt oa our entire ltne of Opera and
Gold Cuff nut tons, 50c to $:i.OO.
Fine Watch Fob, 30c to $ l.OO.
Xerkwcur, SOc to $1.00.
Dress Protectors, $1.30, $2.00, $2.50.
Full Dress Suit, $32.50.
Fine Business Suit, $13.00.
Shoes, $3.50 and $3.00.
Stetson Hat. $3.50.
Seal Skin Cup, $4.00.
Fine Hose, 33c and 73e.
For Father cr Husband
ft Ml ' .
Fine Slippers, SOc to $2.00.
Evening Dress Protectors, $1.50 to
Fine Gloves, $1.00 to $3.50.
Hnndkerchiefs, linen, 25c.
Handkerchiefs, silk, 25c to $1.50.
Smoking Jackets, $4.75 to $12.50.
Hath Kobe, $2.23 to $7.00.
Dress Shoes, $3.50 and $5.00.
Silk Suspenders, BOe to $2.50.
Dress Trousers, $5.00.
to dctermino which of the minor pots can I
best be dispensed with. As a result of this
tour It in announced that there will be es
tablluhed eight or nine posts for brigades,
ind that there will be abandoned from 100
to 150 of thu L7i posts now in existence.
"Tho purpose of thesu changes." suld an
army otlicer, "Is in accordance with tho
general plan of army reorganization. It
will be much less expensive to maintain
large bodies of men at central points than
it Is to maintain small scattered garrisons
which are often 10 or 3w miles from the
railroad and where the supplies must b
transported by wagon.
"Furthermore, discipline can be much
better preserved and an army raised to a
higher degree of proficiency when the men
ire held in large bodies. It is believed,
too, that the soldiers, having more com
panionship and more commodious quarters
in a large fort, will be less likely to desert
than when stationed In lonely and remote
"Fort Ethan Allen, about slz miles from
Burlington, Vt., which was established
principally through the influence of Sena
tor Hedtleld Proctor, will probably be made
me of the brigadier posts of the east. The
present reservation contains W2 acres, and
A-hen the proposed additions are made to
.-nlarge the drill grounds it will cover 1,300
ax-res. Since Its establishment, about tea
years ago, the government has spent close
on to fci.OuO.OOO on this post.
"Heoretary Taft was very favorably im
pressed, too, with Fort . A. Russell,
Wyo., whtch la he home of Senator Wu-
en, chairman of the .senate committee
on military affairs. He also Inspected an
other important post, Fort Iloblnsou, in
Nebraska. The selection of a large post
for that part of the country will most prob
ably be made from these two. On thu
Paoltlo coast Vancouver Barracks, Wash
ington; the Presidio at Monterey, CaL. and
some fort In southern California will likely
be retained. Fort Oglttthorpe, Ga.; Fort
Douglas, Utah, and Fort 1L D. Wright,
Wash., are also mentioned favorably as
candidates for brigadier honor.
"The secretary was especially Impressed
with Forts Iavenworth and FJley In Kan
sas. Fort Sill In Oklahoma, and Fort Bam
Houston, near Ban Antonio, Tex.
"Of course these brigadier posts will not
be the only artny posts that the country
will maintain. Smaller garrisons will be
continued at such forts as Snelllng. near
St. Paul, and Important points in the In
terior and along the coasts. But leaving
these out there still remain nearly 1.50 posts
that can be dlnpensed with without Injury
to the s'Tvice."
Imports at Posts.
Fort Sill has for a number of years been
considered one of the mobt Important posts
of the Indian Territory. The reservation
contains 50,000 acre, and adjoining this Is
40.00 acres more which may be used for
military purposes. The department plans
to make this erp.rcially a post for the in
struction and ttuinlng of field artillery.
Both Riley and Leavenworth, the two
' Kansas) forts, have figured not only In the
Idstory of the state, but also lu the de
velopment of the we;t. Rllev, nesr Junc
: Ion Oty, has tor the laat few years been
he si en of extensive maneuvers of rg
uhus. aa well as of the militia of Kansat
and neighboring states. Tho reservation
Is extensive and Is considered by army
otHfrtrs as especially adapted to the drill
ing of iarge bodies of men. The depart
ment has kept up here for several years a
liool of instruction in army cooking.
The bst known of all these forts Is
ieevenworth. It was established in 1M7
m a bl'irT overlooking the MItourl river,
ind during the years of the settlement of
ihe great west that lies between the Mls
wmri and the Rixky mountains It was tho
principal depot of supplies for the pots
that sprang up on the pluius for the pro
t e i ion of the settlers.
Fruiu here ulfo were sent out the military
f jni for the vaon trains that-crossed
to the gold field of California and Col
orado and to the silver mines of Mexico,
that guarded the wagon tialns along the
old tiatiti t t'all and the von exprssa
Sot ks, 5e to 75c.
Wool Glove, 50e to $1.50.
Overcoats, $0.00 to $3((.Ot).
Umbrellas, 75c to $5.00.
Cardijfaii Jackets, $1.73 to $3.50.
Sweaters, $1.00 to $3.O0.
Underwear, 50c to $1.50.
Neckwear, 25c to $1.00.
Work Shirts, SOc to $2.30.
Suspenders, 15c to $1.50.
Parses, 25c to sio.HO.
Alligator Hags, $5.00 to $7.50.
Traveling Suit Cuses, $2.00 to $15.00.
kinioiios or Dressing SacqiK's, $1.00
Fine Kid C.lovea, $1.00 to $4.00.
Fine Hose, SOc to $2.00.
Pure Silk Hose, $110 to $3.50.
Women's Hack aud Side Combs, SOc
Ladies' Silk Supporters, SOc to $1.50.
Ladles' Jewel Hags, chamois and silk,
SOc to $2.00.
riders to Denver and the mountain country.
Here some of the men who did dis
tinguished service durlutf the civil war
had their first trulnlng in actual field duty.
General Lee was one of the commandant?
of the post. General Grant served here as
a young officer, and part of the old wall of
the reservation waa built under his super
In the army at the present time there
are few officers but have had experience
at Leavenworth, either on duty there or as
students at one of the officers' school
The town of Leavenworth, adjoining the
post. Is Jocularly known aa "the mother-in-law
of the army," for it is a fact that
Leavenworth has married more of her
girls to officers than any other town in
Land forming part of this reservation,
which was In the beginning very extensive,"
has in some cases been sold and In others,
appropriated for various other purposes.
The largest of United States prisons, which
houses a famous collection of bankers, as
well as of western despei-adoes, is situated
This has made necessary the purchase of
additional land to carry out the plan of
the department aud authorization will be
asked for the purchase of not more than
4.000 acres. The land that is desired lies
across the Missouri river and is reached
by an old bridge, one of the first built in
the Missouri valley.
Of all the Kansas forts these two are the
oidy ones that remain. The names of other
well known In frontier history are pre
served in the names of the towns which
grew up under their protection, as Fort
Dodge, Fort Scott and Hayes, Lorned and
Many of the old forts in ths Indian coun.
try, in the neighborhood of Little. Big
Horn, have been abandoned, for Custer's
red-skinned foes ore now peaceful farmers,
and the buildings that sheltered the troop
era are in many lnstanooa converted Into
schools for their children.
With the capture of Geronino and the re
moval of many of the southwest tribes to
other reservations the usefulness of the
forts in Arizona and New Mexico was
ended. Fort Grant, one of the moet Im
portant In the southwest, was several
years ago abandoned, and Fort Aacbe,
Arli., will soon be evacuated.
Reno is perhaps the best known of the
Indian Territory forts, it was built ye.. is
ago in the heart of the Cheyenne am
Atapahoe country and from it troops were
sent against the many hostile tribes of
northern Texas and the territory. Old
army registers deseritw its situation as
"lttt miles south of Wichita, Kan." The
route of the wagon trains southward from
a railway station to Reno was ore of great
peril, and many trains were captured by
marauding ban la of Indians.
A traglo Incident in the history of the
fort waa the Hennessey massacre, I'at
Hennessey, an old frontiersman, wjis the
driver in charge of a train of supplies froio
Kansaa When about half tha Distance to
Reno he was set upon by Cheyennes.
He and his comrades narked their wagons
and for three days held their enemy at a
distance. When troops finally arrived from
Reno for their relief all the men were dead
and scalped, but that they bad sold ill ir
lives lea ly was attested by tha number of
By the side of each man's body was a
pile of empty cartridge shells. Not a single
loaded one was found. Only when the last
shot v.us tired had the Indians suoceeded In
dosing In on them.
With the building of the first railroad into
the Territory lot no was Lrouuhl inio cl ier
touch vtth tha rest of the world, though
still twenty miles from a station. One of
tho interesting sights to a tra.vo.or at
Oklahoma, now Oklahoma City, were the
Indian messengers and riders who met the
trains. They could be followed with the
eye for miles as they rodo at full speed on
their fleet lliUo poult along the level Cana
The opening of Oklahuma again gave en.
piyvmtjnl, aud, most active, too, to the
troops stationed at Reno. Scouting parties
were employed for months beCore the day
appointed for tho opening in rounding up
nnd driving out tho liundncds of "sooners"
who wcro hidden in. the woods and draws
of tlds rich promised land waiting to snatch
the choicest prizes from tho incoming set
tlers. The old buglers from tho cavalry
troopa of Reno at noon on April 22, llW,
sounded the signal that started thin remark
able race for homes.
The development of the country haa
brought thousantls of people into the vicin
ity of the fort, and now a railroad passes
almost within the shadow of its walls, w nils
rich farms surround it, and at tlie foot of
the hill on which it stands ht one of the
populous towns of the Territory.
Historic and Romantic.
Other forts of the territory that have
had romantic histories and that were lu
their day the siatluiui for famous Indian
lighters, such as Arbuckle, Gibson. Tow son
and Washita, have all been abandoned.
Few forts of the country had a more inter
esting history than has old Fort Gibson.
It was built in the Cherokee nation, about
seventy miles northweat of Fort Smith, in
tlie early part of the last century. Many
of the men, who played a prominent part in
the civil war were officers hue, and from
this fort, too, marched out many of the
troops that did distinguished service In the
General Scott was often at Fort Gibson,
General Robert K. Lee and General Mc
Clellan made frequent tours of inspection
there, General Zachary Taylor, afterward
president and Jefferson iJavIs, were both
officers here. It was here that Jefferson
Davis met his first wife, the daughter of
General Taylor. Henry M. Stanley, the
African exiJorer, once taught school t
It was to Fort Gibson that Genera Sam
Houston followed his Indian love, Tahll
hlna, a Cherokee girl, and there he lived
with her for a long time, adopting the
dress and traditions of her trlbo. Only a
short time ago the body of Tahllhlna was
removed from Its flrsri resting place to the
rational cemetery. Into which the she of
the old fort has been converted.
The fate of these abandoned forts Is
often as sordid as their history Is romantio.
In many remote western posts the build
ings, never very substantial, are left with
out even a caretaker, and they and the
reservation of which they were a part
gradually go back to the prairie.
Where town have sprung up around
the posts the property is frequently sold
and la devoted to commercial purposes.
Columbus, O., has grown completely
around the fort, and the property has in
creased enormously In value.
Baltimore lust now Is disturbed over the
destiny of Fort McHenry. Tha city want
it converted into a public park, maintain
ing that when the War department r
llngutshes the property aa a military post
It will revert to the state of Maryland.
. The government's proposal to turn It over
to the the Department of Agricultural us
a cattle quarantine station Is heard with
".Such a desecration of this noble old
fort, the Inspiration of the 'Star Spangled
Fiir Veck 1'ieces, $:..iO to $23.00.
Fur Muff, $3.00 to $2O.0O.
I'ur Coat or Jacket, $10.00 to $1(K.
Fine tiloves, $1.00 to $t.OO.
Way Mufflers, 33c to 75c.
Silk Hose Supjwrters, SOc. to $1X0.
Slippers, SOc to 2.0O.
Traveling Ha-js, $1.0 to $20.00.
Pocket books, $1.00 to $13.00.
Hose, 50c to $2.00.
Between Men Friends
Pair of Fur Driving Gloves, $1.50 to
Stetson Hats, $3.50 to $0.OO.
Overcoats, $10.00 to $30.00.
SuiU, $10.00 to $30.00.
Shoes for dress, $3.50 and $5.00.
Slipiters, Stic to $2.00.
I'nderwear, 50c to $2.00.
Shirts, $1.00 to $2.00.
Neckwear, 50e anil $1.00.
Hose, 35c and 75c.
Fine Linen Handkerchiefs, 15o to 85c
Poikctbooks, 25c to $3.00.
Opera Glass Hags, 33c to $1.50.
Shoes, $1.50 to $2.50.
Banner, is un outrage," said a Baltimore
citizen. "We will no more submit to it
than 'Massachusetts would submit to a
hospital for disu;uscd poultry on Plymouth
Rock." New York Sun.
FIERCE FIGHT IN TUNNEL
Deiurrstr Battle Hulnccs Workmen
and Police lu a Mining
Far under the bottom of the Ltu-t river,
Ns.v York, the poiico fought a desperate
battle with rioters Tuesday nitnt. October
30, in the dense ulr of the Belmont tunnel.
The pullet, unaccustomed tu the deadly
pressure, for a lime fought a losing buttle,
but at last reduced tho two score of fren
zied laborers to submission. The result
was a dozen bauly. wounded men.
It was a scene that would have delighted
a Dtmte; soil-grimed men reeling and
stu ubllng at one another In thu subter
ranean electric glare, every sound Inten
sified manyfold by tho heavy air,, the
multiplied roar of tiie patrolmen's revol
vers adding to the fleiidlshness of tho
tumult. Hocks flew in every direction.
The police of the iitst Fiiiy-tirst street
station, called to suppress the riot, found
lo Lock 3 of the Belnioul tunnel more than
forty workmen, mostly foreigners, In bat
tle. After peace was restored Suuto Maz
zelio of 403 Kast Twenty-ninth street was
taken to Bellevue hospital suffering from
a fracture of the skull, five broken ribs.
Internal Injuiies and severe contusions of
the body. He will die. Mleha.d Schulsky
i of S71 First avenue was locked up, charged
with felonious assault. More than a dozen
of the oth"r workmen in the lock were
hurt, but refu;,ej w go to a hospital.
According to Joseph Itlani'o, foreman of
Lock S, Mazzt'llo and 8chu!sky got Into nil
argument. Tin r had been herd fcelir(;
between the men for several duys. The
men clinched and Matiro tried to sepnato
them. The otle r workers In the lock be
gan to take Kids. ilnuro wtid tha' ho
would stop the fiJit, anj several of the
men pounced on him and lmgy.-'d him
Manrn managed to get to his feet, and
persuaded the men to let him io, suyin
that he would rot :toj the fisrht. Mauri
realized ills ditlieulty, ns Look 3 Is the
furthest under the river, and cut off com
pletely from Lucks 1 and 2. The foreman
went to the lock telephone and called the
Patrolmen Welzel, Swanstou and ToWn
were hurried to the tunnel. Thoy w.-re
lowered down the shart Info Lock 1, ami,
regardless of the htjh pressure in the third
lock, hurried to it.
The patrolmen drew their revolvers snd
ordered the men to put up their hands and
retire to the furthest end of th lock.
One man In the crowd threw a rock at the
officers. Others followed, and the tumult
began again. Finally Patrolman Tobln
raised his revolver and fired In the r.lr.
T!l kill the first man who ralvs a
finger." cried the plucky officer, levelling
1:1s ifun at the crowd.
The threat had the desired effect, and
Handkercliiefs, 5c to ,Vr,
Gold Hated Hug. $2.00 to $7.00.
Kimonos, 5c to IS.".M.
Slippers, 50c to $2.tM.
Silk Hose, $1.50 to $3.00.
Glove, $1.00 to $3.50.
Overgn iters. 50c and $1.00.
I'mbrellao. $ ' OO to $3.t0.
Dri'ws Cases. :.M) to $13.00.
Hack and Side Combs, SOc to $2.30.
For Jack at College
leather Gloves, 75c to $2.50.
Men's Hoe, 10c to 45c.
Fine Umbrellas, 75c to $0.50.
Neckwear, 25c to $1.00.
Silk Handkerchiefs, 25c to $1.50.
Ladies' Suit Cases, $2.00 to $20.00.
Mu filers, 33c to $3.30.
Slippers, SOc to $2.00.
Opera Hats, $0.50.
Pocket Hooks, 25c to $5.00.
tho forty men gathered at the furthest
end of tho luck.
Tho patrolmen, not used to tha hlgtx
pressure, felt their senses reel. Tha work
men realized tho situation and started to
close in again on the officers.
"We'll kill you! We'll kill you! Let mm
Cght thla thing out among oursolvea," orlei
one of tho men in the group.
Tho officers' advanced on the group again
with their revolvers pointed Into tho
crowd, and again tho crowd of workmen
Mastzelo and Bchitlsky. who. It la charged,
were the first to start the fight, did not
break away on the arrival of tho polloe.
Finding that they had the others unde
control the patrolmen advanced on Uia last
two lighting men. Just as they wero be
lng pulled apart Schulsky picked up a
heavy wrench and hit Mazzelo over the
head with it, causing, the polio say, a
fracture of the akiill.
The patrolmeu had great difficulty In
getting the wounded man and Schulaky out
of the lock. WJion Schulsky was placed,
under arrest a growl went up from Uia
group of workmen huddled In the ornerv
They started to advance again, but wera
Intimidated by the revolvers In the officers1
hands. New York Tribune.
NOVELTIES Frenzer, 16th and Dodge.
Wstoliea lirov Tired.
"I suppose," said the watchmaker to a,
friend who just handed him his watch for
repairs, "you do not know that watches,
like human beings, sometimes don't 'go' fop
the very reason that they ara tired out anil
need resting. .
"Sometimes a watch la brought to me
which is all right. Nothing about It is out
of order, and it is fairly clean. When
they become sulky and refuse to ran tx
cept by fits and starts tha best thing to d
Is to lay them aside for a good rest. Tha
mechanism In a 'tired' watch seema to be
In perfect condition, but it Just won't work.
The fa t is that long and faithful servlca
has thrown It slightly out of adjustment -In
perhups a dozen different places. Scrap
lug and cleaning and readjusting a Una
watch is the worst thing that could be
done to it. A month's rest will insteadi
cause fly works slowly to readjust them
selves, ar, 1 at the end ot that time, after
careful oiling, the watch will go aa chetr
fully aa ever." New York Timea,
Rooty prints It better.
l(e Trnnta in nillvllla.
A. 'possum trust is the latest. Not
watch us carve It to the heart!
Turkeys are almost as high is our bopd
of heaven. sn1 Just about as doubtful.
The candy-pulling which was scheduled!
for Wednesday evening will not take)
place. The Candy trust absorbed It be
fore It had pulled ten yards.
So far the Whisky trust has been unab!
to absorb the moonshine distilleries, which.
In this diclrict, are aa frequent aa thd
measles, but far more popular.
it's well that the silver dollar haa th
I. gend on it, "In God We Trust," but avert
with that It doesn't last long in this com
nmnlty. Atlanta Constitution.
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