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THE FARMER: JANUARY 4, 1909.
O TTh rill IH1 2 iropcrs iUdtu JU i THE MONEY BACK STORE. 1 vJLMJ : We now offer you our complete stock of Wool 2 Sr Dress Goods at the following prices. Dressmakers 2 and Dealers who know what merchandise costs will ribuy in quantities to lay away for future needs and 3 E so should thrifty shoppers: s E Former prices 25c to 39c . . ... . NOW 19c yard g Former prices 50c to 69c 1. NOW 39c yard 2 j Former prices 69c to 89c. ........ .NOW 59c yard 2 . TlAintiAti nmiAH DAn S 1 If "KT f TT7" m y J. WtW WV ip4.aJ.S A1 W W I IO Jf M. Silks and Velvets at correspondingly reduced prices. 2 ' y- , For jthis sale no goods exchanged or money refunded 2 YOU'LL PAT LESS FOR IT AT KLINE'S , 2 km m w KILLED BY TRAIN ; WATCHING GAME fcpalar Altar Boy Tossed into the Air by :fetb Knickerbocker Express in the "?y V Alexander Kulhayl, 14 years of age. was struck by. the Knickerbocker ex press near the thv bridge in the' West End. Saturday afternoon and instantly killed. " The boy stopped on the rail road track to watch a game of polo in progress on the ice near by,! He dis covered his danger too late and was thrown high in the air by the train. Hie skull was fractured, his neck brok en and his left foot cut off. The train was stopped and the body was taken on board; It was removed to Rourke & Bourke's morgue and later to Polke's undertaking rooms. The boy lived with his father. Julius ' Kulhayl, at 267 Spruce street. , ' He was employed at the factory of the Bryant Electric Co., in tha West End. ' He was an altar boy t S& Stephen's Hungarian Catholic church. : He leaves two sisters, Lizzie and Wilma, and a brother, Louis. The boy had been to Black Rock to inspect some property owned by his father there and returned by way of the rail road track.' : Deceased was popular In the church and with a large circle of friends. . : 'L: .'. .' - .- . : ., DTORIA. , The Kina tou Hava Always Bought Bean tha Signature of ' $1,CG9 FOR SUFFERERS 'AMOUNT REALIZED - BT COLLEC , TIONS iN, LOCAL CATHOLIC J V CHURCHES YESTERDAY. - In answer to the appeal sent to all the ' Roman , Catholic Churches throughout the world by Pope Pius X, and announced on New Year's day, collections were takeri up in all the churches yesterday at every mass. In Bridgeport a little over $1,000 was raised, the Sacred Heart church lead ing with a contribution of $229. The other large Catholio churches contrib uted about $200 each. The funds have been forwarded to the Episcopal residence at Hartford and will be im mediately cabled to Rome. The exact cum to be sent from the Catholic churches of the United States will not be known for several days." FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH RESPONDS TO CALL OF PASTOR At ,the morning services of the First (Presbyterian church ... yesterday, Rev. John MacLaren, . Richardson took charge of the congregation for the first time. ,The new pastjpr was received by a large attendance and after services was congratulated by members of the church upon his sermon. A collection was urged for the. sufferers in Sicily and lower Italy, the pastor making it lear that the church ought to pursue a broad policy of liberal and loving brotherhood and that it would' de light him if his pastorate-was inaugu rated with a generous gift of charity for the sufferers. The sum of $148.50 was raised. In the evening Rev. Rich-! ardson spoke on the text: "And lr if I be lifted up from the earth will draw all men unto ram." PERSONAL MENTION. Mr. a.nd Mr 'P. T. HnWsr hvp re turned f rom Mt. Clemens. Mich., after taking the baths at the Colonial Hotel during their stay of one month. , .Great January Clearance Sale commences to-morrow at E. H. Dillon & Co., 1105 Main street at the lowest prices ever known for reliable goods. It will pay you to buy now. :-M personal friend recommending a remedy does so to get you well as soon as she knows how. That is the reason that all, your friends recommend Cyrus Plaster for your backache. She knows it gives re lief at once Price 25 cents. " At all druggists or Fairfield Ave., cor. Courtland ; Street. CYRUS PHARMACY 1A11 CA ."3 V5 n m ru a m w m m MITCHELL DIES AND CARRIES HIS SECRET WITH HIM Stabbed on Christmas Eve Be Knew Who Struck Him Bat Refused to to Tell Bis Friends. John Mitchell the Bohemian who was stabbed in the head on Christmas eve. on the 1 corner of Pembroke and Willard streets by unknown parties died at the Bridgeport - Hospital Sat urday night from meningitis caused by inflammation from the wound. The wound was dressed at the Emergency hospital the next day after the stab bing occurred. Dr. . Ives took two stitches in the wound. Mitchell did not return to have the wound dress ed. Last Wednesday the case was re ported to Alexander Morrissey, inves tigator for , the charities department and he found the man In semi-conscious state. Mitchell was removed to the Bridgeport hospital where tre phining was resorted to. The opera tion disclosed an inflammation of the brain matter. The knife had pene trated the skull. The autopsy per formed by Medical examiner F. B. Downs established- these conditions. At the time Dr. Ives dressed his wound Mitchell gave his name as Charles Meyer and refused to say who had struck him, , He never told any one who" the parties were but affirmed repeatedly that . he knew them and would get even. ,','He said that while standing on the corner of Pembroke and Willard streets on the night men tioned he had been attacked by three men one of whom struck him on the head with a knife "playfully" as he said at the time. , A number of stor ies have been in circulation about the locality where he was stabbed. He boarded with Chris Schick on Reilly street. He told Mr. Schick the same story he had told at the Emergency hospital was 25 years1 of age and a tailor by trade. He had no relatives in this country. The police have been unable to get any clue to the murderers for the re sult of Mitchell's injuries has made that charge tenable. It is not believ ed that the guilty parties will ever be apprehended. . ' , There is no case on record of a cough. ,poli of la grippe developing in to pneumonia after Foley's Honey and "Jar has been taken, as it cures the most obstinate deep seated coughs and colds. Why take anything else. F. B. Brill, local agent. 3 5 1 CASHIER REINHART ON TRIAL TODAY ACCUSED OF EMBEZZLING OVER $1,000,Kk OF BANK'S FUNDS. (Special from United Press., Pittsburg, Jan. 4. After a delay of a little over 26 months J. B. F. Rein hart, cashier of the defunct Farmers & Drovers' National Bank was called for trial in the United States court here. He is charged with embezzling over $1,000,000 of the bank's funds. There are 120 indictments against Reinhart and he has been quoted as saying that he would be $10,000 he would., not be convicted on one of them. Several days will probably .be consumed in selecting a jury. LABOR UNIONISTS, ADOPT RESOLUTIONS OF SYMPATHY AND SUPPORT FOR GOMPER9, MITCHELL AND MORRISON. , (Special from United Press.) San Francisco, Jan. 4. Labor leaders in this city to-day forwarded to Samuel Gompers, John Mitchell and Frank Morrison, the resolutions of sympathy and support adopted at a meeting last night of 4,000 labor. , unionists. The meeting was addressed by several of the best labor speakers on the Pacific coast. All the speakers and the audi ence expressed strong opposition to the plan of asking for a pardon for tho three men sentenced to jail for "con tempt of court," by Justice Wright of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia. It wa3 determined to fight for a reversal of the sentence. v MAY SAVE GROUNDED VESSEL. Rotterdam, Jan. 4. The Holland American Line Steamer Statendam which went a ground yesterday while struggling with the elements, is rest ing easily. Tugs are standing by. The position of the steamer is not serious and it is expected she will be worked free Of the mud bank before night and will be able to resume her voyage to New York. Constipation Should not be neglected. j . . ,1 , It leads to zn&re serioug troubles. It shows that the import ant functions ot the liver are imperfectly per formed. The bet medicine to take for it is the mild, gentle and pwly vegetable cathartic Hood's Pills ggH& Sold by all druggist an! sent by mail. Price, 25c! If Made by liood. It' ood- . . DILLON & LEADING MILLINERS. 5at January Clearance Sale Commences tomorrow of Fine Reliable Fur Scarfs, Fur Muffs, Fur Sets, Long Cloth Coats .Tailored Suits, Separ ate Cloth Skirts, Shirt Waists, Petticoats, Sweaters, Win-, ter Millinery at the lowest prices ever known for reliable goods. It 'will pay you to buy now. E. M. DILLON & CO. , THREE GREAT $5.50 YEARLY SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR $3.50 The tlu"ee magazines offered in combination by us at this greatly reduced price are so well known as to make description almost un necessary. EVERYBODY'S The great general magazine of America. Regular price a year $1.50. i WORLD'S WORK Interpreting all cureht events and just now run- ing the story or John D. Rockefeller told by himself.. .Regular price a year $3.00. DELINEATOR The fashion authority of the world and great home magazine, iteguiar price a The regular subscription price scribing here tomorrow will cost you E. H. DILLON & CO., THE THEATRES POLI'S . The "Love Waltz" Jesse L. Lasky's superb $10,000 operetta presented by a cast of 25 people is the headline at traction at Poli's this week with the initial performance to-day. Not in years has an attraction of this scope and magnitude ' been presented in a vaudeville house on any circuit. It is a gigantic stride indeed from the old time to-person sketch teams down to a company including 25 artists, car rying a carload of special scenery and costume effects, its own musical direc tor, attaches, etc. "The - Love Waltz" is a Viennesse , opera of the type of the "Merry Widow" and destined to create fully as great a furore in vau deville as its sister opera did in the realms of the legitimate stage. Mag nificent costuming and musical feat ures, superb staging, and many other features that combined to . make the striking "Merry Widow" success are incorporated in the "Love Waltz." Miss Audrey Maple the prettiest girl iff vaudeville - has a leading part in the great operetta. Mr. Alfred Kep peler, a handsome young actor of the Donald Brian type works opposite to Miss Maple in the great waltz scene and "8-minute kiss." A magnificent chorus of trained voices, and pretty girls is a striking feature of the "Love Waltz." . An absolutely meritorious post-holiday bill is ready for Poll's patrons this week. . One of the best features is the original vaudeville Salome dance given by Bert Kalmar and Jes sie Brown, a fascinating sketch team, giving for the first, time in vaudeville an original version of the famous New York and European sensation, "Sa lome." Martini and Maximillian, the uproariously! funny burlesque magi cians present a comedy novelty that is irresistible; Otto Bros., those quaintly humorous German comedians will add to "the big laughs, this week. A great arenic exhibition will be given as a closing feature ; by Ella Bradna asid Fred Derrick, world-famou3 bare back riders, and for six consecutive years the big equestrian feature with the Barnum & Bailey shows at Mad ison Square Garden. Josephine Da vis, dainty and winsome commedienne will be seen in a charming singing character skit. . Damm Bros., vaude ville's best known comedy gymnasts and acrobats present a genuine pleas ing novelty in the first act. The elec trograph will round put a thoroughly splendid; bill. , ' SMITH'S. ' One of the Important, dramatic events of the present season will be the production of the new American play, "Blennerhassett," which will have its first local presentation this evening. No character in American history jresents a better study for the pen of the dramatist than Aaron Burr the central figure of this play. His career was marked by such roman tic incidents, such intense contrasts, and such vicissitudes that it may be doubted if fiction ever presented a greater or -more fascinating character for the purpose of stage portraiture. Burr" before and after his quarrel with Hamilton presented two widely differ ing phrases of his character and in this piayhe is, soon Jo. , both Begin ning on the - evening" of the meeting wtih his rival and bitter enemy, Ham ilton, the events which led to the fa tal encounter on the field of honor at Weehawken are shown in a series of stage episodes of startling intensify and realistic fidelity. 4 'A . sple.ndid dramatic treat will bej given our Italian population Tuesday evening, in the appearance of Antonio Maori, the noted Italian actor, with his own company, in the sensational drama, "The Mysteries of Paris." Mr. Maori is at the head of his profes sion in his particular style, and his performances are always enjoyable to those who understand them. The per formance will be entirely in Italian, and there will doubtless be a large at tendance to- see him' in this strong play. Celebrating itlf fourth successful sea son, Cohan & Harris' famous musical play "Forty-Five Minutes from Broadway," comes Wednesday even ing. Scott Welch, as "Kid Burns," heads the cast. That never tiresome picture of home life in New Rochelle, New York, which gave George M. Co han an opportunity for the full play of his facile pen and his trenchant wit, and his genius for dramatic construc tion, is as vivid and pleasing a picture in the eyes of all audiences to-day as it was during the long run of this pro duction in New York City. Some fcf the best songs are "Forty-Five Min utes From Broadway," "So Long, Mary," and "Mary Is a Grand Old Name." There is a chorus of beauti ful girls, who have been taught to dance under the persona? direction of the great artist himself, George M. Cohan. The cast includes Scott Welch, Miss Frances Gordon and Elizabeth Drew, Mary E. " Cunard,- Susan Chis nell. Eugene MacGregor, James A. Davett, Harry Gwynette, James H. Manning and twenty others. "Next Thursday, Friday and Satur 1 1 05 Main St. MAGAZINES year uo. for all of these is $5.50. By sub only $3.50. 1105 MAIN ST. day, with a special Saturday matinee1, William A. Brady and Joseph R. Gris- mers . production, "The Man of the Hour," will be seen and as the thea tregoers have heard and read so mnnh of this great play, there is no doubt standing room win te at a premium. The company to be seen here is said to be exceotionallv strong. hAina- the same that was seen during the notable runs or the play in New York, Chi cago and Boston. The original pro duction will also be shown. Seats are now on sale. - REVIVAL SERVICES Begun Last Night at Washington Park M. E Cbarcb. A large audience was present la3t night at the opening of. the revival ser vices at the Washington Park Metho dist Episcopal church, on Noble , ave nue.' There was singing by a male chorus arid ladies' chorus in addition to the regular quartet. The pastor, Charles Elmore Barto, spoke on "Life's Great Simile." from the text, "All flesh is as grass and all the glory, of man as the flower of the grass." The pastor closed with an appeal to those present to so believe in Jesus' Christ and trust him, that though the body might die, the soul might live forever, in the mansions which Jesus has gone to prepare. Several indicated a desire to live a Christian life at the close of the ser vice. These, meetings will be continued on Tuesdav. Wednesday Thtmrtav nnfl Friday nights, special attention being given to tne music, on Tuesday, even ing, Mrs. Robert Douglass Martin will sing, by special request. "Face to Face With Christ My Saviour." PREDICTED VOLCANIC ERUPTION PBOF. PERRET OF SPRINGFIELD FORETOLD A DISTURBANCE! AT MT. ETNA. 1 (Special from United Press.) Springfield, Mass., Jan. 4. Professor Frank A. Perret, the expert in vol canology, whose work is being sup ported by the Volcanic Research Socie ty of Springfield, is -' thought to be either at the scene of the catastrophe in the neighborhood of Mt. Etna, or is at Naples, preparing for an expedition from which much is expected. Profes sor Perret left here December 10 for Naples with the purpose of g to Etna as soon as there were evidences of the volcanic activity which he had expected and had publicly prophesied. In a letter to the secretary of the society he wrote: "My observations show that a great eruption of Mt. Etna probably the greatest in 300 years is impending." Don't Blame YourSfomach When Without Exertion Or Cost You Can Enjoy Meals and Cure Dyspepsia: Don't blame your stomach or your luck when your meals declare war on your system. When the stomach won't do its work it is because it cannot. When foul . smelling odors come from your stdmach, when the head aches and the sourness of mouth ev ery morning makes you hate your breakfast, when dreams and night mare assail you, don't give up the fight. This is the appeal of nature, and it should be heard. Overeating, late suppers, poorly chewed food, too rich pastries and under-done cooking are some of the causes of the stomach's ill health. When the stomach, is busy, it press es and churns all the liquid matter from food and with its juices dissolves into liquid form or pulp everything which comes into it. . If such food be poisonous it affects the juices, attacks the stomach, goes into the blood and weakens-.the entire system. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will di gest a full meal easily without ma terial assistance from the stomach. They will restock the gastric fluid with all the elements needed. They build up the blood, destroy sour taste bad breath, belching, stomach and bowel trouble, and quickly restore natural conditions. One grain of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will digest 3,000 grains of food in the stomach or in a glass vial without aid of the human digestive apparatus. ; The methods of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are the methods of Nature. ,They contain every requisite for the stomach and digestion. After a meal one of these little tablets when it enters the stomach mingles with the juices, attacks the food and di gests it. It removes the fermented and decayed mass.lyjng stagnant there and eases the stomach at once. It is wholly a question for you to solve. Tour druggist will furnish Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets 50c the box, or send us your name -.and ad dress and we will send you a trial package free. Address, F. A.; Stuart Co.. 150 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich. I CO REV. MR. MEYERS IS EXONERATED BY MITCHELL Rev. David E. Meyers, pastor of the First Baptist church of Stratford, and his friends in and out of the church are much aggrieved over the report that he has been accused of indiscre tions. He has demanded that the truth concerning his presence at the home of U. S. Mitchell on Saturday Dec. 26 be published. He denies cer tain of the statements made in the article of last Thursday in which the affair was described. Mr. Meyers said last night: "The statement that my affection had cen tered on Mrs. Mitchell is untrue. I was not working in . the neighborhood when Mr. Mitchell passesd. I stopped at Mitchell's store to get something to eat. Mr. Mitchell did not threaten me in any way. In fact he said noth ing to me when he came in with the gun. I did not "fly!' when Mr. Mitch ell entered but stayed here and was the last to leave the house at the time. Mrs. Mitchell did not struggle with Mr. Mitchell for possession of the gun. I was not there when Sheriff Stagg arrived. Mrs. Mitchell is not a mem ber of my church. I have stopped there many times but only to trade and have never been in Mrs. Mitch ell's company except at some public gathering. Since the trouble, Mr. Mitchell has come to me personally and has apologized for the way he used me at that time. He had no reason for any suspicions and acknowledged that he had no cause to suspect me of any wrong doing. He said he had always found me a gentleman. He in vited me to, his house, and I have been there several times since." Dr. George Carter, ' an old resident and a highly esteemed citizen said in the presence of Mr. Meyers that he had met Mitchell soon after the trou le and that Mitchell had said that all the trouble came through his excite ment.'Tt was all a mistake and every thing was over as far as he was con cerned." - The statements of Rev. Mr. Meyers and Dr. Carter were read to Mr. Mitch ell . in their presence and he endorsed them fully. He said: "The statements of . Rev. Mr. Meyers and Dr. Carter are correct in every way. Mr. Meyers and I are the best of friends. I have nothing against him. That was a false alarm that's all." - Peace reigns i.n the Mitchell house hold. Rev. Mr. Meyers has been ex onerated and his parishioners are sat isfied that he is guilty of no wrong doing. Mr. Mitchell has withdrawn every charge and the episode is clos ed. v NO FALSE PRETENSE has marked the career of Ely's Cream Balm. Being entirely harless, it is not responsible like the catarrh snuffs and powders, for mir.ds shattered by cocaines The great virtue of Ely's Cream Balm Is that it speedily and - completely over comes nasal catarrh and hay fever. Back of this statement is the testimony of thousands and a reputation of many years' - s3uccess. All druggists, 50c, or mailed by Ely Bros., 56 Warren Street, New York. RUBBERS i We are able to offer them at WHOLESALE PRIC ES. This should interest you. Our buyers bought our rubber goods early. Wholesale prices have ad vanced twice since then. Every pair new goods, no old stock: . Men's Rubbers 50c, 65c 'Women's Rubbers ..39c, 45c Boys' Rubbers . 45c, 50c Misses' Rubbers, 29c, 35c, 40c Child's Rubbers 35c Men's Rubber Boots, ....$2.75 i Goods that sell Prides that tell. S B THING Co ll 53 MAIN STREET. The COURTLAND SCHOOL 431 Washington Ave. A few vacan cies after Jan. 1, to be filled in the order of application to the secretary. No extra charge for pupils entered now for the second half year. T30tf A. & P. PURE FOOD DAILY BULLETIN FOR WEEK CO JIMENCING MONDAY, JANUARY 4TH - The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., HIGH GRADE GROCERIES AT LOWEST PRICES , Extraordinary Sale of Teas, Coffees and Cut-Price Groceries ErtraSg flU SPECIAL THIS WEEK ONLY , SUi?.tVVEEK ONLY Qftf Norway Mackerel, 8 id kit ,99c 120,000 lbs. Evaporated Peaches at... 8c a lb Qur usual price for these kits is $1.25, but for this 8c a lb for one week only. Regular price 10c a lb week we give you an opportunity of saving 26c. , SPECIAL THIS WEEK ONLY 1 SPECIAL THIS WEEK ONLY 400,000 lbs. Prunes at 8c a lb Fancy Japan Rice ...5c a-lb This Sale for one week only. Regular price 10c a lb Price next week will be 7c a pound. 100 Stamps with 1 lb 70c Tea 80 Stamps with 1 lb 60c Tea 50 Stamps wilh 1 lb 50c Tea 35 Stamps with 1 lb 40c Tea 25 Stamps with 1 lb 35c Tea 10 Stamps with 1 package Egg- O-See or E-C-Corn ...10c 10 Stamps with 2 packages Double Tip Matches, each 5c 10 Stamps with 1 jar Royal Cheese 10c 15 Stamps with 1 jar Royal Cheese . 15c 80 Stamps with a 1 lb box Thea Nectar 60c 25 Stamps with lb pk. A&P Blend India-Ceylon Tea. .25c Millar's Irish Marmalade.... French Capers A&P Washing Powder A&P Table Syrup , Corn Meat Royal Cocoanut 957 MAIN SEMII-AIWAl CLEARANCE All day' the store is crowded with enthusiastic fcuj ers, eager to gather some of the great bargains that are here. Many are the attractions that remain. Here are a few that should be of interest to 'you: G-love Department Two specials in Women's Gloves. Kid Gloves in Black, Tans, Brown and Gray, regular price $1.00. . Sale price 69c a pair. Angora "Wool Gloves, Black, White, Tan anJ Gay,values 75c, $1.25, $1.50. Sale price 50c a pair. (Left Aisle, Rear. J Colored Silks Taffeta Silks all colors, plain, value 75 c. Sale price 58c yard. ( Crepe-de-Chine, all colors, value 75c. Sale price 50c yard. Figured Crepe-de-Chine, value $1.00. Sale price 59c yard. Striped and' Fancy Silks reduced from 75c and 85c to 49c yard. Plaid Silks, beautiful combination of colors, value $1.00. Sale price 49c yard. 24 inch Pongee, 75c quality. Sale price 49c yard. v Silk Messalines, 75c quality. Sale price 59c yard. y Remnants in trimming and waist lengths at half price. Dress Goods 36 inch Dress Goods, plain, colors, brown, navy, dark and light green, garnet, gray plaids and fancy mix tures, value 29c. Sale price 22c yard. 36 inch Suitings, value 50 c. Sale price 39c yard. Fancy wool mixtures in plaids, checks, etc., value 59c. Sale price 45c yard.' 54 inch Ail-Wool light and medium grey checks, piade to retail for $1.00. The jobber took the loss. Special in this sale 45c yard. Fancy Broadcloths, 54 inches wide, value $1.00. Sale price 69c yard. 54 inch heavy Suitings, worth $1.25 and $1.50. Sale price $1.00 yard. SIVIITH, MURRAY & CO. SAM HARRIS' GET WISEj Cravenetle's, Overcoats . A3A lHLA.IRIR.il $10 and $15 Suit Shop. CONN. OFFICE & LIBRARY SUPPLY HC'JGS DEALERS IN FURNITURE, STATIONERY and SUPPLI For The Business omce ana nome morary. , Cor. Fairfield Ave, and Water St. ' ' Telo 1237-2. I We MftiM Bhoan $10 AND UPWARDS Why Not Start Anew? ; How much do all your small bills amount to? ' Tell us. Yet haps you owe a number of small bills to the grocer, the doctor the landlord, the1 installment house Taking most of your income to meet them and continually keeping you in hot water. V - WHY WOKKI7 . - Let us advance you the money to pay them and you can return It in ?mall weekly payments to suit your convenience. ' ' -' CALL, WHITE OR 'PHONE 2018 PRIVATE OFFICES rTir.TSi FVFXIXGS ? e American Loan Association 29 FAIRFIELD AVENUE. Over Evening Farmer 3 3E Special Sale of A&P Apple Butter and A&P Tomato Soup with Extra Stamps A. & P. APPLE BUTTER, JAR, 18c The first taste will convince you that we have hit the mark. Its abso lute purity makes it especially good for children. A&P Apple Butter con tains nothing but Apples.Sugar.Spices, Vinegar and Cider. A large jar for 18c This Week 10 Stamps with 1 jar at 18c A&P TOMATO SOUP, 3 cans. 25c. This Week 10 Stamps with 3 cans for . 25c 20 Stamps with 7 cakes A&P Laundry Soap 25c .a jar 17c a bottle 18c 4-lb pkg. 16c a can 10c a pound 3c JJ lb pkg. 5c Extract of Beef ; , . . . .;;a jar 20c A&P Olive Oil. .a bottle 22c Imported Peas, Moyens J a can 13c Imported Sur. Extra fine. . . ; . . .a can 18c Fancy Tag Bloaters, Smoked. . V.each5C Campbell's Baked Beans ; . . . . ? .. . . . .a can iOc STREET AND 701 EAST MAIN STREET v; Remnants of black and colored (Left Aisle.) Petticoats at Sale Prices One lot of Sateen Petticoats,' value 75c. Sale price 59e each. Black Sateen Petticoats, a good as sortment of style's to choose from, worth $1.25. Sale price 95c each. Black Sateen Petticoats.nicely made and trimmed, worth $1.-50 and $JL.75. Sale price $1.25 each. One lot Black Sateen Petticoats, .all sizes in a variety of styles, worth $1.75. Sale price $1.48 each. One lot wortn 52.25 ana .no. Your choice $1.85 each. ' , Sample Skirts, including Heather bloom, Mohair and Moreen J31ack and Colored Petticoats, worth. $5.00 t j $7.50.v In this sale at half pice. Silk Petticoats, sample lot, all col ors, value $5.00. Sale price $3.95 each. One lot- of Silk Petticoats, value. $6.00 to $7.00. Sale price $4.00 eaclu Left; Aisle. Front." Pattern Department DA7AD. . I McCall's Patterns, Bazars, Faahioi, Sheets and Magazine out for Febru ary. All the Mid-Winter styles.- Patterns 10c and. 15c each... No higher. ' ' Baxarswith all-the styles complete, 10c a copy. Magazines 5c per copy, 35c a yeai and one fre pattern. ' By mail 50c a year. v ; Fashion Sheets free,- , ' (Left Aisle, . Rear.) VALUES ABE FAMOUS Suits, Top Goals, -1 1154 MAIN ST. uu FY Easy Pa 50 Stamps with 1 lb 38c Coffee 45 Stamps with 1 lb 35o Coffee 30 Stamps with 1 lb 30c Coffee 20 Stamps with 1 lb 25c Coffee 10 Stamps with 1 lb 20c Coffee ; i H ii i i - 10 Stamps with 1 package' Macaroni or Spaghetti 10c 10 Stamps with 1 bottle A&P Ammonia 10c 10 Stamps with 1 bottle Manza- nilla Olives 10c 10 Stamps with 2 packages A&P Farina, each 6c 20 Stamps with 1 lb 8 O'clock 20 Stamps' with lb ' can A&P Baking Powder . . , 18c 10 yments f