Newspaper Page Text
PALACE OP THE SULTAN AT CON
STANTINOPLE AND VIEW OF
LOS ANGELES. Aug. 21.— Los Angeles was
crowded to-day with returning veterans from
the Grand • Army Encampment in San Fran
ciaco. Every -train from the north is heavily
loaded and traffic has been much congested
owing to the volume of travel. It <¦ i» esti
mated that 2000 visitors were in the city to
day. They are being entertained by th« local
Dosts of tbe G. A. IL
TOUNTVILLE, Aug. 24.-A fire broke
out in the rear of W. N. Beard's general
merchandise store this afternoon and de
stroyed the building, entailing a loss of
$1500. The flames spread to an adjoining
building owned by, Charles Glbbs and oc
cupied as a barber shop by G.H.. Blair
and an office by Postmaster W. Fergu
son. The losses of the latter were small.
Yountville Suffers Loss by Fire.
CONSTANTINOPLE,' Auk. 24.-Th4
Italian Embassy has notified the Porte
that it holds it responsible for any In-
Jury which may be done to the Consul
of Italy at Monastir. and demands the
punishment of those who insulted the
Consul recently by calling him a "giaour"
According to Turkish advices, when th©
Turkey Will Be Responsible if a
, •« Consul Is Harmed.
ITALY GIVES WARNING.
. RICHMOND, Va., Aug. 24.-The -strike
of street railway employes here was offi
cially declared off to-day. It had lasted
Just sixty-nine days and is estimated to
have cost the street car, company $124,000;
the strikers, in loss of wages, $50,000; the
State, for troops" to maintain order, $75,
000 and the city, for special police, etc.,
$5000. One man was killed by soldiers,
one motorman was fatally stabbed by
another and scores of persons were more
or less seriously injured.
Richmond Car Strike Is Off.
NEWARK, N. J., Aug. 24.— Judge Klrk
patrick to-day granted an order permit
ting the firm of Robert A. Keasby & Co.
of Xew York to file liens against the
torpedo-boats Nicholson and O'Brien,
which are at present in course of con
struction in the Crescent shipyards at
Ellzabethport. The Hens are for work
done by the firm on the boats. The or
der, however, prevents the firm from at
taching the veaselsf
Liens Against Torpedo-Boats.
VIENNA, Auk. 24.-^The Neue Frel
PreBse's Constantinople correspondent tel
egraphs this morning that a band of Bul
garians has attacked the Turkish town
of Urgas, south of Iniada, on the east
coast of Turkey, and have blown up the
Government buildings with dynamite. It
is reported that 200 persons were killed.
Bulgarians Attack a Turkish Town
and Use Dynamite.
TWO HUNDRED KILLED.
FOND DU LAC, Wis., Aug. 24.— The Chi
cago and Northwestern passenger train
from Chicago was wrecked three miles
south of here at 2 o'clock this morning.
George W. Zuhlke of Fond du Lac was
killed. v Conductor Moy of Chicago ani
thirty passengers were Injured. The en
tire train, express car. baggage car, two
coaches and three sleepers were thrown
down a twenty-foot- embankment.
The injured in all but one or two caaes
received comparatively slight injuries.
Chicago and Northwestern Passenger
Train Is Wrecked Near
Fond du Lac.
ONE KILLED AND THIRTY t:,.v
It Is evident that the mine owners in
tend to force matters and it ia lcatned
that 200 non-union men are. to be sent to
the.YeHow Aster at once. It Is thought,
however, that It will be some time before
operations ean be commenced, as many
repairs will have to be made to put the
mine again in shape. There are said to tie
a number of new cave-ins as a result of
the long shutdown.
RANDSBURG. Aug. 24 —The negotia
tions for the settlement of the miners'
strike which have been on for several
months came to naught. The Desert Mine
Owners' Association, in conference with
President Nelson of the . Minors' Union,
refused to pay more than the old scale,
$3 50 for sinking shafts and $3 for slo
ping and drifting, while the union Insists
upon a straight $3 50 a day for all miners
regardless of the class of work and S3 for
Negotiations for the Settlement of the
Strike at Randsburg Come
MINE OWNERS REFUSE
DEMANDS OF EMPLOYES
A number of prominent Democrats have
put themselves on record 88 opposed to
fusion, while others still adhere to the
policy of joining hands with the Populists
and dividing the ticket. While Mr. Bryan
has not made his posltlqn clear, it Is be
lieved he favors fusion and many rely
on his Influence to secure harmony.
GRAND ISLAND, Nebr., Aug. 24.—In
terest in the Populist State Convention,
"which meets here to-morrow, manifested
Itself to-day in the arrival of a number
of. party leaders, among them former
.Senator William V. Allen. The question
of fusion Is the predominant one and Sen
ator Allen has sounded the keynote of op
position. In a letter written to a Madi
son (Nebr.) newspaper, Mr. • Allen takb.i
exception to Mr. Bryan's stand on tl.e
question and asserts that . the Populist
party must declare its independence. IT*
eays, however, that Judge John J. Sulli
van, Supreme Court, will be renominated
by the Populists. Judge Sullivan is a
braska Mav Unite.
COLUMBUS, Nebr., Aug. 24.— Although
the Democratic State Convention does not
convene until to-morrow evening, intense
interest already prevails, and to-day n
large number of delegates and leaders
had arrived. It Is confidently expected
that Judge Sullivan, at present an 'asso
ciate on the Supreme bench, will be re
nominated. There are also two university
regents to be nominated and over these
places will come the contest should thero
Democrats and the Populists in Ne-
BRYAN FAVORS FUSION.
BERLIN, Aug. • 24.— The Rheinlsche-
Westphaellche Zeitung publishes a re
port that Finance Minister von Rhcin
baben Is about to retire from the Cabinet.
The news is not confirmed. The Minister
is leaving on a four weeks' leave of ab
Finance Minister to Retire.
SAN QL'ENTIN, Aug. 24.-J. L. Crow,
who was serving a twenty-five years*
sentence for a murder committed in Trin
ity County, died to-night. Crow was 66
years eld and had served f}ve years and
seven months of his sentence. He had
been in the prison hospital for several
months and died from natural causes.
Dies in San Quentin Prison.
A. C. Cleveland was one of the largest
cattle raisers in the West. He was born
in Maine in 1S39. On attaining manhood
he came to Nevada and engaged In cattle
raising an-1 mining, besides taking an ac
tive interest in politics. He was a mem
ber of the Nevada Legislature ln 1SG9 and
served ln the State Senate from 1870 to
1874. He was a member of the Nevada
Commission which was sent to Washing
ton in 1S71 to settle the Territorial indebt
edness of Nevada. He was a Presidential
elector in 18SS and again ln 1S02 and was a
candidate for the Governorship of Nevada
on the Republican ticket In 13&4. Cleve
land was a delegate to the Republican
National Convention In 1896 and left the
convention with the Silver Republicans.
In 1S9S he was an Independent candidate
for the United States Senate.
RENO. Nev., Aug. 24 <T -A. C. Cleveland
died suddenly Sunday afternoon at his
home near Ely, White Pine County, N*ev.
A. C. Cleveland, One of the Largest
Cattle Raisers in the West,
Dies Near Ely.
DEATH CALLS NOTED
CITIZEN OF NEVADA
Turks May Exterminate the Bulgar
ians in the City.
SALON ICA, European Turkey, Sunday,
Aug. 23.— An insurgent movement is afoot
in the vilayet of Salonlca. It Is feared
that it threatens Vadena (forty-six miles
from here), Salonica and other towns.
Well informed persons here share in the
general disquietude. Large bands are re
ported to have been organised by Alban
ians, who, it is expected, at a given sig
nal may resort to general incendiarism.
The Turkish population Is resolved,
should great disturbances occur, to ex
terminate all the Bulgarians in this city.
Consequently a large number of Bulgar
ian residents are leaving Salonica.
SAL0NICA IS FEABFUL.
Anarchy exists at Losengrad. Fighting
is proceeding everywhere In the neighbor
hood. Insurgent bands have occupied the
strategic points around Malkoternevo.
Eight villages to the north of Losengrad
have been burned by Bashl-Bazouks. The
insurgents attacked two Turkish posts ln
the vicinity of the same town and killed
the entire garrison, consisting of sixty
soldiers and one officer. At Almogic sixty
Insurgents engaged In fighting with 300
Bashl-Baxouks. The result Is not known.
The town of Bunar Uissar has been
burned and a part of the Bulgarian popu
lation was massacred. The rest of the
Bulgarians fled to the mountains.
At Burgas Maju, after eighteen hours*
fighting, the garrison was killed by reb-
The churches were demolished, Hhe
houses sacked and the town is now a heap
of ashes. The populace fled to the hills,
where they are ln a starving condition.
The Dnevenik also asserts that a general
massacre has taken' place ln the whole
vilayet of Monastir. Nearly all the vil
lages have been destroyed. The treacher
ous murder of eighty insurgent prisoners
by their guards has made an especially
bad Impression here. ¦ ,-
ANARCHY AND WAR.
While many of the reports remain with
out confirmation, sufficient authentic de
tails are forthcoming to cause the author
ities the gravest anxiety. According to
the Sofia Dnevenlk, the Turks committed
unspeakable atrocities at Krushevo. The
mutilated corpses of ninety women and
children were found ln one building;
pieces of the bodies had been thrown into
the street. Fifteen of the principal mer
chants of the town were killed and their
heads exhibited on poles at Monastir.
WOMEN AMONG VICTIMS.
SOFIA, Aug. 24.— Travelers who ar
rived here this evening from Adri
anople state that a massacre of
Christians occurred there Sunday.
One version says the guns in one
of the forts opened fire on an insurgent
band, which had attacked a military out
post. A panic followed inside the town
and the Mohammedan population fell upon
With the rumors of massacres and
slaughter of prisoners In Monastir now
authenticated, the general situation is
considered here as fast becoming intoler
able. Official and diplomatic circles alike
are concerned, having every reason to fear
that only a part of the horrors enacted in
the Interior of Macedonia have come to j
light as yet. The revolutionary commit- J
tees are doing their utmost to force the j
hands of the Bulgarian Government, and
the immediate outlook is exceedingly se
It appears that the Turks have obtained
the upper hand In the vilayet of Monastir
and the insurgents are planning to remove
the center of their activity close to the
Bulgarian frontiers. Dispatches arrived
to-day from the disturbed area are exceed
ingly gloomy. From Adrianople comes
the news of a Turkish defeat and the ex
tension of a revolutionary outbreak, from
Monastir the news of Turkish victories,
accompanied by barbarous excesses.
HAVANA. Aug. 21.— The big consoli
dated cigarette factory, belonging to the
American Tobacco Company and the Eng
lish combine, was totally destroyed by
fire, with Us valuable content/", consisting'
of new cigarette-making machinery and
quantities of tobacco. Nothing was saved
txeept the books and the contents of the
office. The loss is estimated at more than
£30,000, fully insured.
Cigarette Factory Burned.
Following the proclamation of the rev
olution throughout the vilayet of Adrian
ople the insurgents cut all the telegraph
lines connecting the city , of Adrianople
with iho eastern parts of -^the vilayet.
There are unconfirmed rumors here that
fighting and massacres are proceeding in
the streets of Adrianople.
Reports from Monastir, authenticated
by the Russian and Austrian Consuls,
give horrifying details of the massacres
and atrocities. At the village of Armen
sko the Turks destroyed 150 housed out
of a total of 157 and massacred every
man, woman and child. The women were
subjected to the most terrible atrocities
by the soldiers. Eight revolutionists, cap
tured at Krushevo, who were sent in.the
direction of Monastir in chains, were
slaughtered by their guards. The sani
tary conditions of Krushevo are described
as revolting. The dead are lying in the
streets, stripped of every garment, the
Turks even taking: the vestments off the
body of a priest.
SOFIA, Bulgaria, Aug. 24.— The Turks
are reported to have massacred all the
women -and children in twenty-two vil
lages of the districts of Fiorina and Mon
astir and afterward to have burned the
villages. They are also alleged to have
killed a number of prisoners. The streets
of Krushevo are said to be strewn with
dead and the survivors are afraid to bury
the bodies, fearing to incur the' suspi
cions of the Turks.
COEPSES IN STKEETS.
Additional Reports of the Terrible
Conditions at Krushevo.
el», who also destroyed the garrisons of
Silkllhor and Kalovo. At Kalcunvo the
insurgents killed fifty-seven Turks and fif
teen were killed at Kukolibl. in the vila
yet of Uskub. New outbreaks are re
ported from the vicinity of Kresna, where
serious fighting has occurred.
Christian, Greek and Mussulman refu
gees Miave arrived at the mouth of the
Bosphorus from the neighborhood of
Midia, fearing a massacre there. They
have been sheltered and fed at Anadoll-
Kavak by the authorities.
Insurgents captured Vaslliko they killed
J the garrison, consisting of fifty soldiers
and about 100 of the inhabitants. The
insurgents are now threatening Mldla,
«ixty miles northwest of Constantinople,
and are reported to be attacking the im
portant town of Klrk-Killoseh. thirty-two
i miles from Adrianople.
_SAN JUAN. P. R.. Aur. 24.— The Etfcutlv«
Council haa ordered a committee of three of
Its members to Investigate immediately the>
leper colony scandals and mass their report
at the earliest possible moment. The disclo
Constable Arrests Greek Fisherman
Who Is Wanted in the
MARTINEZ, Aug. 24.-H. J. Curry.
Coroner of Contra Costa County, Im
paneled a jury to-day to view the re
mains of Fred Potter, whose b< dy was
found floatinc in the bay off the Grangers'
r.'harf Sunday. An iniuest will be held
Wednesday next- Potter is supposed to
have been murdered by a Greek nshennan
named Pansacola on Tuesday last near
Duttons Landing, fi''lano County, and his
bodi 1 thrown overbcard.
Pansacola was arrested to-dav by Con
ttable Jl vie of lit- r.ieia.
IS CAUGHT AT BENICIA
"1 have heard this morning with the
deepest regret of the death of your 11-'
lustrious father. The people . of the
United States will sincerely sympathize
with those of England In deploring the
loss of the great statesman."
Later in the day It was announced that
Lord Salisbury's funeral will take place
August 31 at Hatfield at 3 o'clock in the
afternoon. The service will be held in St.
Ethelred's Church. The interment will be
beside the body of his wife in the private
burial ground adjoining. The ceremony
will be most private. Simultaneously a
service will be held ln Westminster Ab
At the funeral services at St. Ethel
red's, at Hatneld, the representatives of
the King and royal family will be seated
ln a private chapel north of the chancel.
The oak casket containing the body now
lies In the death chamber. The brass
plate on the lid is engraved with the dead
statesman's full family name, and his
orders and degrees and the date of his
birth and death. A message was received
at Hatfield House to-day from King Ed
ward, couched in practically the same
terms as the royal tribute published in
the court circular last night.
Embassador Choate to-day telegraphed
the following message to Lord Cranborne
HATFIELD. England. Aug. 24.-Lord
Salisbury's coffin has been finally closed.
The servants and family will att as pall
bearers at the funeral, which will be held
at the end of the week, when Lord Ed
ward Cecil, military secretary of the
Egyptian army and fourth son of the de
ceased statesman, shall reach England
The relatives' and' friend3 of the suicide
are unable to account for the deed. Hib
berd was born at Boulder Creek, but of
late years had lived ln Santa Cruz. His
parents are prostrated by grief.
Hibberd spent the day at "Warner's
Park -and early In the evening visited a
museum with Frank Street of 3 Colusa.
After leaving the museum they visited
several drinking places and finally went
to the Pontlac saloon, where they were
Joined by several friends. Hibberd 0 ap
peared to be in a Jovial mood and bis
friends were taken by surprise »hen hn
suddenly drew a revolver from his pocket,
pressed the muzzle of the weapon to hift
temple and pulled the trigger after ex
claiming "Tell her I" died for her." The
bullet went crashing through Hibberd'a
brain and death was almost instanta
SANTA CRUZ, Aug. 24,-Austln Hib
berd, eighteen years of age, committed,
suicide Sunday night by shooting himself
In the head.
Special Dispatch to Tn« Call.
Eighteen- Year-Old Boy
Commits Suicide at
Late Lord Salisbury Will
• Be Buried Next
HIS COFFIN LID
INTO HIS BRAIN
LONDON, Auk. 21.— Proceedings in the
cape of Whitaker Wright were resumed
to-day. In opening for tue prosecution,
Horace E. Avcry said that Wright, being
managing director of the London and
Globe. British-American and Standard
Exploration companies, used these names
as suited his purpose for Stock Exchange
speculations and engaged wholly in ficti
tious transactions. Counsel added, as evl
deoce. that Wright controlled all the finan
cial operations of the companies, that the
much discussed speech of the late Lord
l>uffcriu at a shareholders' meeting was
written by Wright. Mr. Avory concluded
with saying that the losses of sharehold
ers in the capital of three companies
amounted to $25,000,000 and that of 389,575
shares of -the London & Globe Finance
Corporation originally held by Wright, hd
appeared to possess only 2500 shares at
the time cf the collapse of the concern.
Witnesses were examined in support of
Mr. Avory's contention that Wright
swelled the assets and lowered the lia
bilities of hie companies by paper entries,
transferring items of one company to an
other. Just before shareholders' meetings.
The proceedings were adjourned.
Prosecution Declares That Loss to
Shareholders in One Company
Amounts to $25,000,000.
WHITAKER WRIGHT'S TRIAL
PROGRESSING IN LONDON
DETROIT. Mich.. Aug. 24. — Detroit wound
up the home series with Eastern teams by
losing a double header to Washington. Every
run scored by Washington In the first game
came on an error. Kissinger practically was
entitled to a ehut out. Foolish base running
of the locals kept their score down. In the
second same Washington never got a hit off
Kltson until the seventh, when a batting rally
put that team ahead, and Detroit could not
regain the lost ground. Attendance 2400.
First game — R. II. E.
Detroit ...: 4 8 ft
Washington 6 10 1
Batteries— Kissinger and McGuire; Lee,
Orth and Klttredge.
Second game — . R. h. e.
Detroit 2 8 1
Washington .1 4 I
Batteries — Kit con and Buelow; Wilson and
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 24. — St. Louis took the
final game from Boston here this afternoon,
making it an even break for the series. Jack
Powell pitched for St. Louts and until he let
up ln the ninth Boston could do nothing with
his curves. Attendance 1200. Score:
R. H. E.
St. Louis 5 12 2
Boston 1 • 5 2
Batteries — Powell and Sugden; Gibson and J.
CLEVELAND, O.. Aug. 24.— Joss shut Phil
adelphia out with one hit to-day, only three
of the visitors reaching second base. Cleve
land's long hits were productive of three runs.
Attendance 6S79. Score:
R. H. E.
Cleveland 3 IJ~- 3
Philadelphia O 1 2
Batteries— Joss and Bemis; Plank and
CHICAGO, Aug. 24.— The locals were
blanked for five innings, but Owen was hit
freely. In the sixth and seventh the tables
were turned and Wolf was batted for a total
of nine runs. The game was called at the
end of the eighth owing to darkness. Score:
Chicago . 9 13 1
New York 5 10 0
Batteries— Owen and Slattery; Wolfe and
BOSTON. Aug. 24.-St. Louis defeated Bos
ton to-day, playing: a fast grame in the field
and scoring rung pn mlnplays and scratch
hitting. Burke took part In three.double plays
that killed Boston's chances. Attendance,
St. Louis ?• ,"• E n
Boston ...I;;:;;;;;;;*.;;; 4 la 4
*f;f™ tterle T 8 r- B , rown and O'Neill; Malarkey and
Moran. Umpire— Hurst
». ? >, York Nationals played a double header
". '*« Pol ° Grounds to-day.- Babb's three
misplays in the first inning practically gave
the visitors the game. Sattheweon-s good
n < £L^ a! \ t0 . 0 much for th « vlslto" In the
Innings while the home team batted Menefee
freely in the first and, fourth lnnln ff g. driving
him out of the box. Attendance 0000. Score:
First gfime — r» it -p
New Tork , 7 E o
Chicago ::::::::: ? -,J I
D^ a lr t . e . rIeS ~T J ? CG . lnnlty and Earner; Taylor
and Kllng. Umpire — O'Day.
Seeend game— R. H. E.
New York o 10 ft
Chicago ..........'.'.'.'. l « "
Batterle*— Matthew»on and Warner; Menefee
Lundgren. KUng and Raub. Umpire O'Day.
n K i LTN - B -, 24 — Cincinnati defeated
Brooklyn in a well played game to-day Phil
lips 1 and Reldy were the opposito pitchers and
both were batted frequently, but the visitors
«5f e * r hlts ln two ln «lnKS. Attendance
1850. Score: .
Cincinnati ... ?' ?£ \
Brooklyn ...V..Y.Y. 3 8 1
Batteries— Phillips and- Peltz; Reldy and
Jacklituch. Umplres-^Johruitohe and Moran
oJ,7 I i L ; A P ELPHIA " A " g - -24.— Plttsburg and
Philadelphia played eleven Innings to-day with
out result. Leever and Mitchell were in fine
form and the fielding of both teams was per
fect. Attendance 10S0. Score:,
Plttsburg t '. 2' ll" 6
Philadelphia 2 9 0
Batteries — Leever and Phelps; Mitchell and
Dooin. Umpire — Emslle. ?
ST. LOUIS DEFEATS
BOSTON, SIX TO FOUR
Missourians Play a Fast Game
and Score on Miaplays and
_, NATIONAL LEAGUE
DUDArEST. Hungary, Aug. 24.— One
hundred and twtr.ty-four persjns were
burned to death this evening in a fire
which destroyed a four-story house in
The first two floors were occupied as
fhops and were filled with inflammable
materials, while the third and fourth were
The flamee spread with such rapidity
that the residents were unable to escape.
The heat from the burning building was
so intense that the firemen were unable
to approach It closely. They htid sheets
some distance away and lifteon persons
who jumped into them were saved. Seven
teen fell to the pavement and nine of
them were killed or scorched to death.
The employes in the shops numbered
170. Only those on the lirst floor escaped
and 124 were burned. The houses on the
opposite side of the street c;;ught fire
tir.i the Rochus Hospital and Volks
Theater were in danger of burning.
Special Dispatch to The Call
Large Building Crowded With
Persons Is Quickly
Frantic Occupants of the Blazing
Structure Seek to Save Themselves
by Jumping, but Many of
Them Are Killed.
ROME, Aug. 24.— The congregation of
the propaganda met to-day under the di
rection of Cardinal Gotti, . the prefect.
After some discussion it was decided to
propose, to Pope PlU3 that he appoint the
Right. Rev.\_Francis Bourne, Bishop or
Southwark, England, as Archbishop of
Westminster, in succession to the late
Cardinal Vaughan. '¦
LONDON, Aug. 24.-The decision of the
congregation of the propaganda to pro
pose to the Pope the appointment of
Bishop Bourne of Southwark to the Arch
bishopric of Westminster somewhat sur
prised, the English Roman Catholics.
He was the third choice of the Bishops
who nominated him by a majority of only
one vote. Since he became Bishop of
Southwark Monsignor Bourne has been
energetic, but he was considered ar
bitrary, especially In regard to the fin
ances of the diocese. On one occasion
he publicly declared that he was ac
countable therefor "only to God and the
Hundred and Twenty-
Four Lives Lost in.
Choice of the Congregation
Surprises. English ...
Propaganda Names the
Bishop of Sbuth
IN THE FIRE
WILL BE FILLED
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL,, TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1903.
Travelers Tell of Slaughter by a Mad Mohammedan Population While the
Forts Were Firing on an 'Attacking Insurgent Band— Reports of Atroci
ties at Monastir and Other Places Contain Many Appalling Details
CHRISTIANS FALL IN A MASSACRE
DURING A PANIC IN ADRIANOPLE
ECZEMA, NO CURE, NO PAY.
Your druggist will refund your money If PAZO
OINTMENT fails to cure Ringworm, Tetter.
Old Ulcers and Sores, Pimples and Blackheads
on tbe face, and all skin diseases. 60 cents. *
250 dozen new fall Neck-
wear, made to retail at 50
cents. We bought it at one-
half original price. Manufac-
turer was in a pinch— waa
exceedingly long on fall
neckwear and short on cash.
It was our opportunity to
save our customers the dif-
ference. It's the Keller way.
All new styles, made spe-
cially for fall trade. Latest
colorings and novelties in
Silks. New designs. You'll
find your favorite 'shape
among them. On OfiT|>
sale to-day at toOir
The swellest ever. Sure tc
meet your taste. New em-
broidered effects and small,
refined figures and dots. You
admit the price is O^?A
right, also...: .favPU
1028-1030 MARKET STREET
1 157-1 159 Washington Street
ADVERTISEMENTS. . /,
invented and patr
<^~^ ented the plate
glass room for cooling Leer
witk filtered air — and dis-
carded it ten years ago^
and to-aa^ Pabst J3eer
is cooled witli filtered air
in modern Hermetically
sealed rooms tkat abso-
lutely prevent infection
and destroy all germs or
dO a C JLrX U-w JlVIO U Ull.
is tke mark of undeni able,
superiority in table^
Orders filled by
Thomas W. Collins & Co., Telephone Grant 149.
was. the first maker,
of sticks of soap for
shaving. Sticks in 3
sizes; shaving cakes 1
in 3 sizes.
Pears' Soap established over loo rears.