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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER IS. 1902.
Curri Dry Ms Co. FRfDAY, As usual, is Housekeepers' Day Every week we provide the housekeeper with many' op portunities for money saving. Goods that are needed in .ev ery home are sold here on Friday for just about factory prices. v Furniture, Carpets, China and Kitchen Goods .in to day's list. . 4 BASEMENT DEfABTMEKT-H6UR SPECIALS. 8-10 a. m. 9 bars U. S. Mail Soap, Fridnv ' 25c All Day 4 dozen Clothes Pins, Fri day 5C. FRENCH CHINA. New designs from Haviland and ether French makers .in beautiful dec orations -which we are offering at very low prices. 3 Haviland : China Fruit Saucers, Friday 5 - 19c Haviland China Bread and Butter ' Plated Friday 25c Haviland China Cups and Saucers, Friday ' ' '39c HaYilahd China Salad Bowls, Fri- day $1.75 " Haviland China Cracker Jars, Fri- day : . ' i ' $1.75 Haviland China Celery Trays, Fri- - day , $1.75 JARDINIERES. Our fall line of Jardinieres is now in and ready for your inspection. G-inch Jardinieres, Friday 2oC 7-ineh Jardinieres, Friday 50c S-ineh Jardinieres, Friday , u75c 9-inch Jardinieres, -Friday - 98c Jardinieres aiid Pedestal, Friday $4.98 Lmbrella Jars, Friday - cJ.ua LAMPS. We are how showing a full line of Lamps in the latest designs and decor ations. . Lamps worth $1.00, Friday ' 75c ljt inns Worth $1.25. FridaV ' 98c Lamps worth $L50, Friday $1.25 Lamps worth $2.50, Friday - $1.9S Lamps worth $5.00, Friday ' $3.98 A Nickel Plated Lamp complete with -10-inch dome shade, worth' ; $175, Friday ; , $1.2 J t DINNER WARE. ' We shall offer on Friday a special f .ii -aiu its ji.uiu aiiu w .unci HiiiLu tau be had in sets or single pieces. 112-piece Dinnet. Sets, Friday $18.98 Decorated Cups and Saucers, Fri day .... ; , 8c Decorated Plates, Friday . 8c $1.25 Wash Boilers, , copper bot- , ; torn, Friday ; 'rc, OSe, 40c Dish Pans, Friday , - 35c 15c Sauce Pans, Friday ' lOe 5c' Can Fillers, Friday 3e We have a complete line of Ping Tong in all styles and at all prices from OSe to $4.9S a set. ; FRUIT JARS AND JELLY r.: . TUMBLERS. -pint Jelly Tumblers, Friday 30c doz Pint Mason Jars," Friday GOc doz Quart Mason Jars, Friday - ' 70c doz Lightning Pint Jars, Friday 90c doz 'LITTLE NEEDS, Potash, Friday ' . ' 7c Stove Clay, Friday V 15c Auuaoma. uriuay . , tc Blueing. Friday 5c Roach Food, Friday 10c Asbestos Mats. Friday '. 2 for 5c Can Openers, Friday . ' , 5c Shelf Paper, 5-yard pieces, Friday 5c Sink Brushes, wire, Friday ,: 7c Bon Ami, Friday 7c Ideal Stove Polish, Friday 10c AFTERNOON SPECIAL. 2-6 A 30c Broom, Friday 20c HOUSEKEEPER'S DAY ON THIRD FLOOR. " 65c All Wool Ingrain Carpets, for- Friday 49c 28c Ingrain Carpets, ' 25c 29c Floor Oil Cloths, . ' ' 23 Wild's Linoleum, the best there la made, 55c grade, . . , 45c Opaque Window Shades, with Fringe and Lace Insertion, reg-.; Tslar 39c grade cow x 25c Scotch Lace Curtains in Brussels - designs, j , 50c Fine Ruffle Muslin Curtains, 2Va -: yards long and good width, 50c Tapestry Portieres in all the de signs and colorings, $1.79 pair Brass Rods, extension for full size windows, with white ends, 9c 10c Muslin for sash curtains, 36 inches wide, 7c Tapestry Table Covers, 6-4 size, in all the colorings, . (jge 10x14 Pictures in a good line of . ' subjects, with 1-inch Gilt ' -Frames, ' regular 39c value, Fri-' ' day . 25c FURNITURE DEPARTMENT, $7.50 Dining Tables, polished top, to-morrow ' . " . $5.00 $9.00 Solid Oak Tables, six feet long when open, to-morrow . $0.00 $10.00 Clawf eet Tables, arved . stretcher and round corners, to- morrow $7.50 112.00 ' Highly Polished " Tables, With massive legs, to-morrow $10.00 $16.00 Tables, quartered oak top,.; and "hand carved legs, .to-morrow , $13.00 $1S.00 Sideboards with large mir ror, ' . $12.50 $22.00 Sideboards, swell front, carved top and shaped mirror, to-morrow . $17.00 $25.00 Highly Polished Sideboards, $20.00 $5.00 White Iron Beds, with brass trimmings, to-morrow $3.00 $7.50 Iron Beds, with brass rods ; and extension foot, to-morrow $3.00 $10.00 Beds, with brass rods and scroll, ' $7.00 15.00 Massive Beds - In white or colors, y $12.00 $25.00 Chamber Suits, with large trench plate mirror, to-morrow $20.00 The Cur ran llll I I I Dissolution 1 OUR Oifers you an opportunity to save I money, and at the same time to get I he best shoes made ' Bargains in Every Department. Lucy 8i 88 BANK STREET (Near Center Street.)' Shoe Distributors. A. p. O O W LE . ' We are in receipt of our first Invoice of Trimmed Walking Hats for fall wear. , These shapes are distinctly new! In Btyie and trimming; they will be much admired as the season ad vances.. . Only a few. Trimmed Summer Hats left, going at half price and less, which means bargains extraordinary to those in want. , .;' Children's School Hats and Caps for little money. C3-55 CENTER STREET. K. tbugherty A BARGAIN IN LADIES' OUTING FLANNEL UNDERSKIRTS AT 49c and 25c Each. These skirts are made of the best outing flannel, With deep flounce, but tonhole stitched around the bottom, full 38 inches long, good value at G9c,' on sale at 49c. ; ; The same quality made , plain, 38 indies1 long, and buttonhole stitched around the bottom, good value at 39c, sale price 25c. SPECIAL. Yard Wide Canton Flannel, the Rz&c quality, for this week 8c per j-ard. K Dougherty i . - A 4$ South Main st. TjUTORING. Collegs examinations, High ' school and grammar work. II. S. GULLIVER, YALE. A.M. 51 Walnut street.' 8-19-lm 1 0 cords of seasoned Hickory Wood at ! SALVATION ARMY WOODYARD. 212 Meadow St. Telephone 405-5. CAPT B. A. RICHARDSON. Manager Now permanently located at 141 Bank street, over Pollak's art store. For merly 151 Bank street. In the Faca of High Prices For almost everything, we will paint your house and paint it well-pfor a price that you will admit is as low as first-class workmanship and materials will permit. Let us estimate. What ever Is strlisb in Paper Hangings or decorative fabrics you will find here at most reasonable prices. , ' Wate rb u r y Decorating Go 241 NORTH MAIN STi DID YOU ' E VER Hear of a MEN'S CALF AND VICI KID LACE SHOES, ALL SIZES AT $1,98? YES, BUT ONLY AT Holczer's Standard ' Shoe House, 199 SOUTH MAIN STREET. ur w arerooms Are at their best; loaded , down with Fall Stock. - Otsr Coucli Iitte IS THE TALK OF THE CITY Large well made Couches, ' Every Article Marked in Plain Figures. BENSON FURNITURE CO 188-190 Soutli Main SL 2 ENTRANCES . 38-40 Grand Street ,111 Sale SALE Fitzgerald. t t Clam Chowder. Try a Quart of Jimmie's famous Chowder, we have it every Friday. . . 20c Qt. Woodruff Grocery Co. TIVE POTAT Per Bushel 55c Sweet Potatoes, per peek, i . 22c Rolled Oats, 7 lbs for 25tf 5 lb bag Table Salt, ' 4c All kinds J fancy, Cookies, value 15c,. now . t ' 10 c Granulated Sugar, 20 lbs for $1X)0 Extra White C Sugar, 21 lbs for $1.00 Greater H. Y. Grocery Co :30 E.ST MAIN STREET ' Telephone 123-12. Whv Catch Cold ? When $1.25 Will pay for a Gas Heater. '. ; The United Gas Improvement Co. Leavenworth and Center Streets. GOODYEAR WELT OPPOSITE GRAND STREET. We have all grades. A OES 50 REAL ESTATE MIX-UP. Singular Case to ome Before Super ior Court. ' . The suit of tbe Co-operative Sav ings Soc-iety of Connecticut and Attor ney M. J. Byrne, administrator on the estate of the late Emelia Schjndler, against Frederick J. Kingsbury, F. H. Humphrey and George " Schindler . Is one of the most singular that has ever been filed in the superior court. The trouble is all over a mortgage deed, and the plaintiff seeks the reformation of the said deed, $3,000 damages and "such other relief as the court may see fit to grant." Attorney McMa hon appears for the Co-operative com pany. . " A few years ago the Schindlers bought two lots on Birch street from Mr Kingsbury.; To simplify tlie situ ation in the lawsuit, these lots should be remembered as No 1 and No 2. On lot No 1 Mrs Schindler had a bond for a deed and at the time of her . death there was due on it only $7. She bor rowed from the Co-operatire ' Savings society $1,200 and, gave that organiza tion a mortgage; deed-on lot No 1 to secure! the loan. . Subsequently she gave a further mortgage for $3-13.40 on the, same lot to the Waterbury, Lumber and Coal company. This last mortgage deed was subject to the conditions of that held by the' Co-oper-1 ative society. With ' the money thus; borrowed the Schindlers built a house. It was built on lot No 2, whereas it ap pears to have been Mrs Schlndler's I -tention to have it built on lot. No 1. At all events they took possession of J the house and lived there until Au gust 1901,-when Mrs Schindler died. . The complaint alleges that, follow ing Mrs Schlndler's death, her hus band and Mr Humphrey Induced Mr Kingsbury to convey the house aiid lot No 2 to Mr , Humphrey, the latter paying the amount due on the prop erty, $7, to Mr Kingsbury. The com plaint alleges that at that time the property named was worth at least $2,500.- ' V'.r ; V.'" ' To quote the complaint still fut then On October 30, 1901,' Mr Humphrey transferred the property tv Ernest Schweible "for a valuable con sideration," and that none of this sum was paid over to the administrator. Thus it will be seen that serious trouble has arisen over a very pecul iar blunder. The case is returnable to the next term of the superior court. , Flood Caused Great Suffering:. . , SANTA FE, N. M., Sept. 18,-Gov-ernor Otero has received harrowing details of the suffering caused by the recent Mimbres valley flood. A letter from the relief party says: "Rations have been distributed to 836 persons. Crops are laid waste. 1 jople are liv ing on Awn ft i1 hntii..' Fitzpatrick'a Corn Cure " ii guaran teed to remove every coxn, on any part of any foot; 10c per box. Fitzpat X'lclc's rharrnacy;' East Main and v all streets. Telephone C3-4. em ova p. PER CENT M.ON.M Ail New Goods Nothing Old The Ziglatzki-Marks Co . 49 Center St. . A g mm wants a good, solid, durable shoo for everyday wear. We've got such a shoe for hirn. It's made of SATIN CALF AT $1.50 In congress and lace, heavy double soles, cap or plain, toe,' they also come in grain leather, Blueher cut. Come in and take a look at these shoes; you'll be surprised at such great value for $1.50. We sell union-made shoes. J. 6. Jackie & Sons, . 73-75 Bank Street. Special sale this week Men's $3.50 Warranted Patent Leather Shoes at $2.98. ' Sale. 50 W PAPER workm MINERS' BAND. Touring Eastern States Will Remain . in Waterbury a Few Days. , The Lithuanian miners band of Shen andoah, ra., which is making a tour of the eastern states to procure tunas for the striking miners, arrived in this city and will remain here for 1 several days. Arrangements will probably be ma!Je by which the band will give a concert in the. City hall. Besides they will serenade different; business places, Last night they sere naded several places in the Brooklyn district and were given a fine recep tion. A Democrat reporter had a short talk with a member of the band, which contains 2Q members, this morn ing. t The musician said in part: "We miners must win. We will not givo in r unless concessions are granted. One company in Shamokin has already , granted a reduction in hours ana in creased the pay to its employes, but the miners will not' return to work at this colliery until the other operators "give iri. It is Impossible to tell when the strike" will end. It has lasted 13 weeks already, but we miners have "not the least thought of giving In. There Is very, little dissension among the miners. In our town, Shenandoah, the people are solid for us. We are just . as strong as on the first day of the strike. A miner receives about $2 a day and a laborer $1.75 a day. The work .'la very hard and dangerous. Some of the contractors reap all the harvest,-some of them making about $30 a : week. But then there are ex- septions, the condition of affairs be- ,ing such that some contractors find it hard to pay expenses. The married inaget tbe -worst of it. What the reason for this ' is,-1 don't know. The miners are in a fairly good condition and are far from being in a starving condition. During the strike a iaar- lied man; has been receiving $8 Worth of groceries, etc, every month while a single man receives $0 worth. I tell you that; amount of groceries helps a good deal in the present situ ation. In nearly all the towns where the miners are on strike bands have been organized to tour different states to raise funds for the miners. There are .about 25 bands. We have been touring for about four wfCks, during Wbich time we have visited Philadel phia, Newark, Brooklyn and other cities. We have been treated very well along the line and have received much help in a pecuniary manners for the miners. We were in Brooklyn, N. Y., for a week and we have the great est praise for the manner in which we wer treated by the residents of that place. We will probably stay here until next Monday and will give a concert in the City hall if suitable ar rangements can be made." Ihs Einfson-Selbw Fmihra Co, AT THE AUDITORIUM, FINE DINING TABLES i rtimii ii I'Kl'HBirTil-n ' Be sure and see tbe nice lot of Dining Tables that are now on show. The beautiful1 wood used In these tables to gether with the superior finish and con struction will .make them much sought after. 20 styles from ; , 1 ... $7,50 to $35.00 SUPERB DESIGNS IN SIDE BOARDS The handsome sideboards made in America are now ready for buyers to choose from. Cannot say anything too nice for them. 20 styles. Prices $15.00 to $7500 Roll Top Desks Qose Out Prices "will give you a bar gain, while the stock fasts. Lowest priced i desks m Waterbury. iiTll6i)i Hampson-Sellew FarnitiireCo AT JACQUES' AUDITORIUM UNTIL NOV. I, Then 1 16-120 Bank St. - ril""it'L'gAi)''Mll'l'niTlTjTi1 & , To produce a better wearing shoe for tfie money than our Abso lutely Solid, Absolutely Hon est One Piece Shoe for Boys - No cut off vamps, no shoddy.. No substitute for 1 ather, no attempt to deceive you. Sizes 11 to 3,- -$i.25 Bizes H to bh 1-48 . Try them KM i ill CO., 52 Bank Street, POLICE COURT DOINGS. Boy Charged With Theft Disc-hargeil By Judge Burpee. A broken cymbal occupied the at tention ( of Judge Burpee in the city court to-day,, It belongs to Joseph Pereke who keeps a boarding house at 220 Bank street. - He had moved from South' Elm street and the cymbal was in a trunk with a portion of a brass band and two electric motors. The trunk way in a wagon and the wagon was in the yard of Kelly's livery stable on Bank etreet. Sunday, afternoon. Pereke missed the electric motors and, saw a small boy named Rocco Peruglnl with the broken cym bal. There wei-e two or three other, boy s with Perugini but when they saw him they ran. Perugini was caught and charged with the theft of the motors. The two bdy testified that they knew nothing about the motors. They were playing a game they called Vrun, sheep run," when they saw the broken cymbal tinder the seat of a wagon. Judge Burpee did not like the story told by the boys, but he had to give the accused the benefit, of the doubt and discharged him. Ralph ueaser was fined $5 and costs for in toxication. SHOT BY A MADMAN. Prominent Citizens of Essex, Conn, Fa tally Wounded. ESSEX, Conn., Sept. IS.-David Har den, an Insane veteran of.the civil war, Bhot and probably fatally wounded two of the mct prominent citizens of the town and when the authorities were about to capture him blew the top of his head off with a fehotgun. , Hayden stopped Judge Coulter on the street about 4 o'clock in the afternoon and asked if the judge had a grudge against ' him. Coulter laughingly re plied "No," whereupon Hayden drew' a revolver and fired twice. One bullet en tered directly below the heart and an other in the side, Coulter attempted to disarm the man,' and in the : struggle the revolver was discharged, and a third bullet entered Coulter's hand. He succeeded iii getting the revolver, how ever, and Hayden fled. .;.. ' First Selectman Pratt witnessed part of the affair and gave chase, but Hay den gained on him rapidly and ran to his house, where he procured a shot gun and shot his pursuer just over the, heart as he attempted , to enter the yard. Hayden then re-entered the house and became involved in a .quarrel with his sister Elizabeth. The latter became frightened and ran into the street, call ing for assistance. A moment later the report of a gun was heard in the tear of the house, and when the crowd which had collected ran into the back yard they found Hayden on the ground with the top of his head blown off. Oh the ground beside him was the shot gun with which he had Wounded Pratt and then ended his own life. ' Pratt and Coulter were taken to. the Memorial hospital in' New London. Hayden was dishonorably discharged from the navy in 1801 and has tried repeatedly to. get a pension. He has al ways been refused and blamed every one who refused to take tip his case. This is the only reason that can be ad vanced for the shooting. - Shot Ilia Wife.1 NEW YORK, Sept. 18.-William D. Grady, a clerk in the Jersey City post office, shot his wife, Rose Agnes Gra dy, on the street in that city late yes terday. The woman is probably fatal ly wounded. Grady had a narrow es cape from lynching at the hands 1 of some workmen ' who witnessed the shooting. lie was saved by Policeman Nolan. Grady was taken to headquar ters) and locked flip, and his wife was Bent to a t hospital. The couple have been living apart for the last .three years. - " Boxer Surround Clilnstuf &. ' LONDON, Sept. 18. Cabling from Shanghai under date of Sept. 17, the correspondent of the Daily Mall says that Chingtuf u, capital of the province bf Szechuen, is surrounded by 50,000 Boxers,' but that their attempts to take the city have so far failed. Without Immediate help, however, Cbingtufu must fall. "A prominent Chinese tells me," continues the Daily Mail's corre spondent, "that if Chingtuf u is taken a rising, in the provinces is. inevitable. To further complicate matters thr feuds between Protestant and Catho lic converts are now worse than at any previous stage." v , i - Senator Bard Very Lottu LOS ANGELES, Cal., Sept. 18. Sen ator Bard's condition, according to the latest bulletin issued by ' the physi cians, is very grave., The pulse was 152 and temt)""--"1 --n.',. ere is tyle in; a! .Taper Just as there is style in every thing that is sold for decorative purposes. We have every Known design that the ordinary or the cultivated taste will ever call for. You will find that our long ex perience will help yoti to a choice and you will note that our prices are very fair for such high grade goods. . We are agents for Wax Floor Paint, THE A, F, Taylor Co, 43 CENTER STREET. Over Adams Express Office. Th W LI BOARD OF EDUCATION. Heating With Coke And Soft Coal De clared a. Success. The board of education worked very hard last evening with only a quorum. There Is hardly a' board in the city harder to get together than this board of education. Commissioners some times do not. hesitate to say that they will-not attend a meeting.- The busi ness last evening opened with a state ment from Edward Green representing tbe South Brooklyn school district, re garding its indebtedness.- Mr Green said that all It owed was ?2,700 to Vv Munger on a mortage note and $150 to the Citizen's bank. The last note he wag. unable to find. As to the disposal of the building he said he had. been asked if It. 'would be sold. With this statement he withdrew. This building, it will be remembered, was ordered closed by the board some time ago on account of the danger in reaching it, it lying between two railroad tracks It was voted to call the new Wash t i t T 111 ' 1 - . 1 . . 1 . k - i . nigion iini Bcuoui aiier me laie ictti General Mulcahy. v Superintendent Tinker had his rec ommendations regarding the evening schools ready but there being so much business to be disposed of and thl could Walt, it was deferred. ' ... The committee on schools and hy giene recommended the employment of Edward Gaughan. at a salary of $2i a week to inspect the progress of the new Mulcnby school building. Ground was broken for tlds structure yester day, Mayor Klld'.-iff breaking the first sod of earth. The committee also recommended an iron fence of 800 feet or the Walsh school. , The cost will be $1,13 a foot or about $000 total,. ern elusive of drilling for the iron posts. Both recommendations were passed. . Superintendent Tinker read stater ments from the principals to the effect that the pupils of their respective Juris dictions are all vaccinated, and he rec ommended that the evening schools be opened on October 0, to run eightv nights from that date. , Miss ' Kate Beers has been appointed in the placo of Miss Small as teacher in tho cook ing scuool, the latter having married. At this point Chairman Kent changed seats with Commissioner Rus sell. Then a 'series of motions were presented by Commissioner Kent.' In fact he was the avenue through which the greater part of the rest of the bus iness of the evnlnsr wna rtrinst Tll first. motion was that the committee on schools and hygiene act with the mavor in appointing nve physicians, one for each of the respective Voting districts in the city, to vaccinate all children, free, and the committee to decide what shall be the compensation of the physi cians so employed. He made another motion .to the erfect that th suburban, school committees shall take - similar action. The work to begin immediate ly." '. ' On motion of Commissioner Chase, tiie services of Thomas Fitzachery as Janitor of the old Locust street school building shall be dispensed with at the close of this month. No nrovlslon has yet been made for disposing of this Duiicnng anci the old wooden building on the Bishop street school grounds. Commissioner Kent took up the reins of business then and mnval thnt ihn Doam or health cooperate With the. ooara or education in nsccrtn nine to what extent such diseases of the eve were prevalent in the schools nn. thalmla traeroma, prurient coftjvinc- xiins anu to take the necessary steps to eradicate the name an.i nrpv'ent in. fectiou of the well children. ' ' - U wa moved(also by Commissioner " gnrtens use their own discretion in dis missing their pupils. There are 05 pu- jiuh an in uaisij' sciiooi ' class -ntnl about 50 in' the Barnard school, with- lnujcnnoiiH. timtr entu r-inn. win m r. be greatly increased.- ' . If was voted that the suburban dis- uuve xjie census or their school a a soon as possible that the board may be able to reckon there exnenm-s J ii the appropriations for 1903. on motion of Commissioner Kent, it was decided that hereafter. Instead of .... j-j. a . 7 noTuyiug parents y mail when their children are dismissed from school this shall be done verbally by the principal or -some other officer of the schools. There appears to' have been a great- ueu ui uwmer ouout mis, resuitins m parents living in blissful Ignorance of tneir. children's standing in school. Commissioner "Kent, thought It was about time this condition of things should cease and no steps left untakeh that should bring the nctual state of af- " fairs to the knowledge of such parents. James Flannery of 82 Baldwin street, believing, no doubt, that the early, bird catches the worm, applied for the position of Janitor in the Mul cahy ; school. His application was placed on. file. : ' . . v . Regarding the heating experiment , at the High school yesterday by In spector Smith, he reported it to have been a success. Instead of using an thracite wholly, coke and soft coal Is used. First a laver of coka is nut on to prevent the. soft coal from, falling , between uie bars of the fire box, then a . layer or coai is put on, and thus a sandwich is made until sufficient quan tity of fuel is laid on. The board evidently forgot to properly acknowl V. .UJ . -X . V. i . V i 1 , It V . t v iu lalc "ii L of Insnector Smith. Onlv for thl idea it would be Impossible te run the schools during the winter, unless at an enormous cost. In Syracuse and many- place in New iork state the schools have been obliged to close. In many of the local schools there is hard ly enough ,coal to last until November. ; Mary Horan, assistant Janitor of the Washington school was given an In crease in ner salary, from $18 to $23 a month, she having two additional rooms to take care of. The board then adjourned. The Muine Accept ctt. WASHINGTON, Sept, l8.The final report of the oificiai board which wit nessed the speed trial of the battleship Maine has been submitted to the navy department. The Maine gets the ad vantage of tidal corrections, which brings her speed up to eighteen knots, the Jowest rate demanded by the con tract. She will be accepted,' ; Koed Onlde Wounded, MEEKER, Colo., Sept. 18. John Golf, tbe noted guide who piloted Pres ident Roosevelt on his , famous lion hunt in Colorado last year, was shot over the right eye by a careless hunter as he was approaching the camp of the party of .which the hunter was a mem ber. Goff may lose the sight of the in jured eye. . Pontofllce Safe Buritlarlced. SYRACUSE, N. Y., Sept, lS.-Buf glurs blew open the safe of the Fa yetteville postoffice at an early hour in the morning and secured about $700 in money and stamps. A woman awak ened by the explosions saw four men run from the nremises.. Dry Goods Co S3 I C 3 i