Newspaper Page Text
WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, APRIL; 8, 1903.
The Age of Leather It's here. The sani ; tary, the durable, the oomf ortabl e cover for Furniture. We sell more every month. ; No other cover looks so rich, ' or wears as well as Leather. V J. n. Burrall & Co, '60 BANK STREET. IIXDSBTAKING Night calls an swered by E. Seymour, 164 Maple street, 'phone; D. M. Stew-; ri, 101 Franklin street, 'phone. fTISOHER ll PIANOS Tone, Quality. Artistic Individuality Pronounced Durability. These three factors have made them admired, renowned and prized by artists, musicians and music lovers ev erywhere. We are the local represent tatives. v THE DfilGGS SWfH CO. 49 CENTER STREET. Telephone 633-3. y v:v,,;,..y-. : .'.';. MwM and Sterling Pianos Noted for- their durability and singing tone, ; ; ; ; v Call and examine them. IL SOIIHEHBERG PIftnO CO, 175 BANK STREET, WATERBURY CT. ; 20 Per Cent Reduction on all our Framed Pictures. All new . stock, but .we are overstocked,. RPollak &Co, 145 Bank Street , J. , H. MULVILLE s Undertaker, Funeral Director ? V' . and Embalrner, , , Residence, 439 East Main St. , ; . Store, ' St. Patrick's .block, ' 1 10 Broadway. "'" . v Telephone at stoie and'res dence. , cy : Furniture aqd Piao PoUsfy 1 Picture and Room Moulding, Gold Enamel, Wall Paper, . -.Varnishes, . Wax, y '..,.! Mixed Paint. Glass, 0. A. Valentine's Tel U7-6. 64 Grand st ELECTRIC WIRING ; And REPAIRING We' Carry the Largest Stock of ELECTRIC SUPPLIES .Between New York and Bos . , ton; ov-'; y-v Hew England Engineering Co. 843 WEST MAIN STREET. OAKV1LLE CO. MAKERS OF Wire and Metal Goods. IV O. Freight and Express Address OakTilJe, Cona. Telegraph Addre ts : Waterbury. Ona. Nw York Office V t& Howard Streak Ladles' Tailored Garments It Is not necessary to go to New York for the latest creations and new est designs In tailored suits and riding habits. -Order tailor-made suits of F, BUCK, 270 North Main St, I am better prepared than ever to please my large number of customers. ELEGANT BLUEFISH Fresh, ' Salmon. Lake Trout, Striped. ; Bass, Pickerel. Perch, Spanish Mackerel, Halibut, Green Smelts, Shad, Maine Clams and Long Island Clams, Crabs and Lobsters. . ' Native Clams. FULTON FISH MARKE T, V 262 Cherry street. 'Phone 213-4. FOR RENT. Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tlerney . , ; clock. ;. Inquire at : ,TierDej's Real' Estate Office, 167. BANK. r During tho Last Two Weeks 1 have put up twelve new monuments In my yard at 312 BANK STREET, and; have sold nine of them since they were ereciecw This fact should speak for Itself in regiird to the design and material of my work. . . . v Thos F. Jackson Successor to Charles Jacksoa s 5?a 31-318 BANK STIllflJBT. Evening Democrat ISSUED BT the democrat publishing company C. Malonkt, Editor. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED RESS. , SUBSCRIPTION -RATES., Ons Vear.. $5.00 I Three Months.... 81 .25 Six Months...;.., 8.53 One Month .43 "Delivered to any Part of City. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8, 1903. The smartest do laughable things sometimes. Here is Editor Clark of the Hartford Courant, for Instance. At the election In Hartford last Mon day -machines were used .for, the first time throughout the city, ' Editor Clark appeared at the polls and de manded that a paper ballot be furnish ed him on the school question, and a ballot box to deposit same in. He was finally induced to go on his way after entering a;protest. It is now given out from an official source that the extra" session oC con gress will be called early Iii October. It is given out as the ostensible reason that this extra session Is to be called for the purpose of disposing finally Of the Cuban reciprocity treaty by ob taining the concurrence of the house of representatives; which the democrats compelled the republican senators who were working in the interest of the sugar trust, to agree to before they would vote to ratify the treaty. The real reason why this extra session is to be called was given out some time ago when it was stated that J. Pierpont Morgan nad called on the president and informed him that Wall street could not hold out longer than the fall and that there must be' soma legisla tion In Its interest, presumably the Aldrich bill, w there would ; be a smash-up and possibly a panic. Large numbers of aittle boys are em ployed: In the roaring, dirty coal breakers picking the slate from the coil and yet this labor could be large--ly' dispensed with through the Intro duction of the automatic slate-pickers, should! -the coal operators see- fit, says a writer in Leslie's .Monthly. ' A. few of these slate-pickers are in successful operation, so that It is not a hiatter of experiment, There are many night schools provided, by the school boards In the. region, but they are slimly pat ronized,' for a boy who has been whack ing" mules 'all , day, or listening to' the eullen roar of the endless , breaker; .Is far too tired in body and mind to at tempt study at night. - It is no pleas ant sight to witness .these little chaps on their way to ' work at five ' or - six O'clock in the morning, some of them having to walk several miles before reaching the breaker, In , all sorts of weather, ithere to continue for a full ten ; fours' daily ; toil. According to the report of the superintendent of the Pennsylvania. v bureau of mines, for 1900, there were employed In and at the anthracite coal mines, boy workers as follows: Slate pickers, 20,698; drlv. ers and runners, 10,177; doorboys and helpers, 3,128-an aggregate of 84,003 afi this .Industry alone. It has been stated on; more than one occasion that the so-called "anti trust' hills which the republicans per mitted to become Jaws last winter will in no way benefit the people or curb the trusts. There Is nothing in the party record and to the bills, except the titles, that forebode evil to the trusts. It will, therefore, surprise few men to know that the real authors of the bills are the trusts themselves the very ones that tried to hoodwink the peo ple by ending telegrams to the sena tors ordering them not to pass these "anti-trust" bills. .The New ; York Journal of Commerce and Commercial Bulletin of recent date . contains the story of the authorship of the Elklns anti-rebate bill. A dispatch to that paper from Chicago saya that at a meeting of western railway executive officials to discuss the Elklns law, it was stated that A. J. Cassatt, presi dent of the Pennsylvania; Paul Mor-f ton, second vice president of the Santa Fe, and E. D. Kenna, first vice presi dent and general counsel of the same road, are authors of the bill. It is stated that the first draft of the bill was made by Mr Kenna and embodied the ideas of the three men named. This draft was submitted, to the president, the attorney general and the chairman of the interstate ; commerce commis sion, and subsequently was amended. As finally introduced, however, the bill was essentially toe bill prepared from the suggestions made by Messrs Cassatt, Morton and Kenna, after re peated conferences at the white house. Mr Morton says of the law; "I believe fthe act will secure the maintenance of freight and passenger rates, and thi3 will be" of estimable; benefit to the entire country, the railroads, the ship pers and to consumers." HEARD IN PASSING There are plenty of Bridgeport young men who ever keep Mr Rockefeller's fearful physical condition in view and do not intend to ruin their stomachs by eating too fast, even If their employers are i great need. " What's the use of being a taulti-millionliio if you can't ant n1a and crullers or $10 worth of ham and eggs?--Bridgeport Post. The statement before the legislative committee that only big savings banks could afford to buy bonds at a 3.50 rate and then pay depositors 4 per cent, recalls the fellow who tola his cus tomer that he was selling below cost and never could do it except that he did that sort of business on such a large scale. Hartford Courant. It is a very good thing if President Roosevelt has acknowledged limita tions to his mental, and physical abili ties. A disciple of, "strenuousness," he has lived up to his creed in every par ticular, but he now seems to have awakened to the seriousness of the sit uation, xoo much depends on the president of the United States , to war rant him in expending energy which may overtax him. President Roose velt should not depend on the " mercy" of the committee. He should put his foot down, fairly and squarely, and absolutely refuse to "go the 4 limit." Meriden Record.' ' --" - , SHAKING HANDS. The pernicious microbe is omnipres ent and persuasiye beyond belief, and acts upon the minds of certain Imagi native individuals with the force of a continual nightmare. Such persons are possessed with the idea that hurtful germs are . lurking everywhere and are only waiting for the opportunity to pounce upon their unsuspecting victim. To so absurd an extent 1& this view of the matter car ried, that in the most simple actions of every-day. life deadly danger to health Is seen. Kissing has long been inter dicted by these advanced thinkers as an especially , dangerous , custom, and now it is declared that handshaking Is the means! of spreading a long string of maladies. Handshaking has ever been looked upon" as a very innocent and harmless mode of demonstrating one's frlendli- mess, politeness,; or respect. It comes, therefore. s & shock to read that hand shaking has been denounced In exceed ingly strong term, and that the advice haa been given to discontinue the prac tice on the ground that disease Is there by spread far and wide.; : , Dr J. M. Hirscb.of Chicago gives his opinions on the subject in Popular Me chanics. He says, in part: "The most delicate perfume upon the hands is-not a sign of freedom from germs, and the most refined are not free from dis ease of lungs or throat and the germs are rapidly spread by touching the hand that , has handled! the handkerchief of one aflaicted with a cold, catarrh or jkonsumpitltn. ; These diseases ; claim more than one-seventh of all the deaths. Our street oars carry feigns requesting passengers to abstain i from spitting therein. These same passengers may hodd: their hands before their moutbis when they cough and cover it with germs enough to infect a thousand peo ple.. .They may use their handkerchief with the same result, and when we have an epidemic Of the grip, It Is spread by the grip of the hand of a friend or a casual acquaintance or a mere stranger just lntroduced."Thei writer ' then refers ! to eczema, , scarlet fever and diphtheria, and declares that these diseases are often spread by means or tne hands. He also asserts that all 'germ. diseases, may, be dissemi nated in this manner. ; The above has been quoted merely to show, what extreme lengths faddists will go In order to drive home their theories, ai-to infectious diseases W. ing spread by the hands, the event In some instances may be possib'e. Hand- snaKing win doubtless flourish as vig-J orously as if there were no possible fear of getting Into one's svrom r obnoxious, germ during the process. ew Tork Medical Record. ' IS HELL BEING NEGLECTED? ' Bishop Huntington of central New York feels that hell is being unduly neglected by the clergy. In a mld Lehten sermoii in Rri-non..,. -!ru a he expressed his conviction that mere was a place for hell, and that it was there, and tha seat-indulgent per sons whose habits and conduct were not good would some day have a pain ful personal experience of it. Hell has at times been much ctverflrrne. 'Tt aa been described as hotter and more con tinuous than the human Imagination can endure, and overmuch freedom has been used in forecasting its population. No hell that contains unbaptized in fants or persons who died casually and unintentionally unregenerate will wash in these times. An eternity of hell as a consequence of misconduct of limited continuance also seems to. modern minds ah Improbable dispensation. But the idea that evil-doers who man age to avoid punishment In this life are going to get off altogether does not commend itself to the average observ er's sense of fitness. Almost everyone believes iri God, and every Intelligent believer lfi Gd must believe in eternal Justice: ,'. Somewhere, - somehow, the odds come even, and all crops are har vested. , Without hell, or its equiva lent, we average observers cannot see how final justice is going to be done. A good deal of the time the way of the transgressor Is hard m this life but some transgressors play their game so ably a8 to elude all obvious penalties, and. make a show of having a good time as long as they live. The religious mind is confident that there must be appliances somewhere for getting even WILLI TCl ouua. Juiax pel o T IV i , Doulcfcobora Coming to Their Senses. WINNIPEG,; Man., April 8. Peter Veregin, the leader of the Doukhobors, has arrived here to purchase horses for his countrymen in the Swan River col ony. The Doukhobors, according to his story, are losing all their old time aver sion to animals and machinery and are desirous of adopting Canadian cus toms. Another important reform he re ports is that the Doukhobors are enter ing for homesteads. General Lockout In Amsterdam. . ; AMSTERDAM, April 8. The asso ciations of carting contractors, trans port companies' and master bargemen have Issued a proclamation that inas much as the strike situation renders the continuance of work impossible a general lockout will be enforced, be ginning this morning. . Socialist Mayor Elected. ANACONDA, Mont, April 8. The Socialists have elected John Frinke mayor, Patrick McHugh police Judge, Michael Tobln treasurer and three out of six. aldermen. . AMOK IN THE PHILIPPINES. How it is Done by the Mahometans ,, . in Sulu. In Sulu and Mindanao amoks by Ma hometan, fanatics among Moro tribes men are very common. - These fellows gavB the Spaniards formerly a good deal of trouble. They are now giving the American successors of the Span iards an idea of what amok running means. The Manila Times thus han-i, dies some recent fanatical outbursts of this kind 'in that quarter; From time to time reports have come in from the southern possessions stating that some Moros have "run apok." While many people will recognize the expres sion, there are few who willkhow its, real significance as pertaining to tht Moros. In 1900 reports frequently came from the Twenty-third infantry, the Twenty-eighth and Fortieth volun teer regiments of Moros "running amok." Since' the1 departure of these regiments for the states reports from their successors." the Seventeenth In fantry and Fifteenth cavalry, have f re-i quently referred to the same class of Moros. .An army officer, recently from the Sulu archipelgo, gives the following significance to the expres sion: According to the Mahometan re ligion, a subject, no matter how tired he may be of life,' cannot reach' his happy hunting ground should he com mit suicide. These fanatics; have a more graceful manner of forcing death upon themselves than more civ ilized people. For example: A Sulu Moro, through falling hopelessly in debt, being taken into slavery, after a time sometimes become dependent and decides to shuffle off the mortal twist. Having reached this frame of mind, he tells his troubles to the priest of his datto or chieftain, who, if he be lieves the subject is in earnest, refers the case to the next higher authority with his approval. Thus the case goes on through "ofllclal channels" until it reaches the member of the court of the sultan who decides such matters. Should this dignitary approve of the supplication the subject is given a re ligious ceremony and swears to "die fighting." His eyebrows and parts of his head are shaved clean, , and under certain conditions he is given a white turban. His sword or. other weapon, which must have the keen edge of a razor, is then examined, ahd if found satisfactory he starts out on the pre scribed mission of blood , letting. A great factor in the happiness in the fu ture world is his horse that he will re ceive after death. Its size will be large Or small, according to whether he slays many or few, and its color light or dark, depending upon the color of bis victims. He, -' of course, desires ' ' a large white ; horse. : Thus . it may be seen that he is a dangerous -character, partlculary 1 to Americans and Europe ans, though Chinese, being of -lighter skin than himself, often become his vic tims. He prefers the lighter blood; but does not hesitate to deal the death blow to other human beings, even to his fellow tribesmen, if this coveted blood is noti to1: be . bad," figuring, no doubt, that in. the world to , come he will be better off with, a small dark horse than - with no steed at all. Dur ing the last year five Moros have run amok in . Jolo, the chief town of Sulu. Thanks to the alertness of the Ameri can soldiers, but one person. has been injured by these fiends, -and his recov ery is assured. New York Tribune, " IN SPITE OF ENVIRONMENT You may be sure, that people who are always complaining of , their en vironment of the conditions whicfi surround; them for the evident pur pose of excusing their inaction, medi ocre work, or failure are not recog nized ; for success.; They lack some thing, and that something,' as a rule, is an inclination to do downright, per sistent hard w6rk. They are better at finding excuses for .. their.;; failure than at anything else. ';; ' The man who expects to get on in the world cannot do It with a faint heart, but must grasp his opportunity with vigor, and fling himself with all his might into his vocation. ?fo yourig man can flirt with the Goddess of Suc cess and succeed. If he does not mean business, he will quickly be jilted. In this electrical age of ' sharp com petition, no young man can hope to get on who does not throw his Whole soul - into what he is . doing. Great achievement is won by doing, doing, doing, and doing over again; by re peating, repeating, repeating, and re peating over again; by finding one's bent and "Sticking to that line of work early, and late, year in and year out, persistently and determinedly. There is no halfway about it. No on can succeed by taking hold of his occupation with his finger-tips. He must grasp the situation with all the vigor of his being, with all the energy he can muster, and stick and hang and dig and save; this is the cost of any worthy achievement, and there is no lower a price. There are' no bargains on the sudcess-counter. There is but one ' price take it or leave it. : You simply waste your time if you banter. What a j)itlable sight It is to see a strong, vigorous, well-educated young man, in this age of opportunity such, as the world never saw before, sitting around wasting his , precious years, throwing away golden opportunities, simply because he does not happen to be placed just where he : thinks the great chances are, or does not see an opportunity which is, big enough - to match his ambition or his ability! ' It is a cruel, wicked sight to see our wealthy young men squandering the heard-earned fortunes of their fathers in vicious living, but what shall we nay of a vigorous youth with giant ener gies and good education,' who folds his arms and refuses to seize the golden opportunities all about him? Bishop Spaulding, in a recent ad dress,' said: "Success lies in never tir ing of doing, in repeating, and never ceasing to repeat; in toiling, in wait ing, in bearing, and in observing; in watching and experimenting, in fall ing back on oneself by reflection, turn ing the thought over and over, round and about the mind and vision, acting again and again upon it this is the law of growth. The secret is to do, to do now; not to look away at all. r "That Is the great illusion and de lusion that we look away to what life will be to us in ten years or in twenty years; we look to other surroundings. The surrounding is nothing, the en vironment is nothing; or in: other words, it is not possible to work except in the actual environment. If you do not work where you are, where, will vou work? If you do not work how, when will you work? There is nothing for us but here and now. (j. is. Mar den, in April "Success." CASHIER TOOK $70,000. After Forcing Big Bonus from Bank Directors, Gives Up the. Balancer. While "the board of directors of the Mayence People's bank at Berlin -was in session a few days ago the cashier Herrmann, who had been with the bank for twenty-seven years, entered the room and them that he had taken $70,000 c" the bank's funds. The amazed directors, when they were really convinced that this wag true and that the old employe had not suddenly gone mad, asked him why he had robbed the bank, Herrmann replied: "This Is. my revenge-for not having been elected a director In 1900, as I was promised. I had been preparing for this stroke for three years." The cashier added that he was willing to go to the , penitentiary for life, as he had "got even by inflicting life pangs on the directors and stockholders" by taking the money. ; - : The bank s ofllcers begged him to. restore the money and retain their, es-. teem. Herrmann slowly . yielded, so far as to -say that if they -would give him $6,250 down and a life pension Of $900 a year he would, return the. stolen money. It was daylight when the di rectors promised to give the cashier $6,250 and a nenslon. Herrmann then went to the outer office, brought i In $70,000, counted out $63.70 , and put $6,250 In his pocket. The 'directors said this was not fair, that he "friuM re turn all the money and -that1 then - he would receive the $6,250 promtsed.hira; Herrmann, however, refused, and the bank has now brought legal 'proceed ings to recover the $6,250. ' -' - v BRUTALITY BRINGS ITS END." Football Gets Severe Blow from One of Harvard Faculty. A member of the Harvard faculty, who has been connected with the ath letic committtee of the university, has caused a great deal of discussion by suggesting the advisability of " discon tinuing the annual Harvard-Yale' foot ball game.; The. reasons he gives are that the contest has ' become too ex citing both : to undergraduates and graduates, that it upsets the serious work Of the students and creates un worthy antagonism between the uni versities, and that football as It is now played Is too dangerous' to life and limb. Of course these statements have been disputed and Mr. Hollis has been Widely, denounced as a spoil sport, but we think the general opinion of the country is, that the time hag ar rived for the university authorities to take action on . this matter. The game of football long ago leased to be a form of healthful recreation. At present .it is a source of unwholesome rivalry to the students and a spectacle of unciv ilized ferocity to the general public. Merely as a spectacle it has lost nearly all the features that . appeal to a healthy love of sport. ' If the spectator were unaware of the depth and intens ity of the rivalry it is doubtful wheth er he could see anything properly amus ing in the pushing and slugging, that carries 'the ball down the field. But that Is beside the question. The chief complaint we have to make against in tercollegiate football relates to . its ef fect beyond the walls of the university. Rugby football will always be played by small' lieges' and schools as it is played, in the-great universities. Har ard and t Yale practically dictate the rules for the country. If they play fiercely, , encourage crushing "forma tions" and ; minimize the rewards of agility and presence of mind, the small fry will follow their example. Their well-trained men may be tempororaily disabled ' by a play which will kill a half-grown youth. The rushing that knocks the breath, out 'of , a .Harvard center may knock the life out of a high school boy. No one in the great uni versities has been killed or crippled by the brutal plays now practiced, but year by year the list of fatalities among the teams of the small colleges and schools grows. As we have said once before, the athletic committees of the, universities .are , the stewards of the game in this country, and it is their duty either, to ' abolish the con tests or to so modify the rules that the sport will cease to be dangerous to the lives of the players.! It is i time the faculties took the decision out of the hands of impulsive politicians of , ath letics among the undergraduates and the conservative statesmen among the graduate coaches and gave this matter the treatment which Its public import ance demands. Finrey Peter Dunne In Collier's April" Household Number. ; WORK VERSUS INCOME Those Englishmen who imagine and assert that in the United States the dol lar is almighty overlook the ; profound respect amounting at times almost to reverence, with which Americans re gard men like Ralph Waldo Emerson, who believe in plain living . and high thinking. Emerson has many deciples in public as wellas in private life, and the position which they occupy in, the esteem ana connuence oi xneir. reiiow- cltizens is one unapproached by any of our 'muiti-millionaries.x ; A"few-':-years ago tire annual income of one-member of the federal senate jvas reputed to exceed $14,000,000 from one7 source alone. So far as we know, that gentle, man's voice has never 'bn"hMrdcbUt twice in the senate chamber, -and were he to speak oftener he would be listen ed to with more surprise than respect. On the other hand, there is no senJor who deserves and commands so pch attention when he rises' to discuss a public question as does the Hon George F Hoar of Massachusetts; indeed, we do not hesitata to say that, since the death of Daniel Webster, there . has.., ,-ne.Vfr been a senator whose utterances bear so well the searching test of type. Yet this man. who for a quarter of a cent ury has worthily represented the com monwealth of Massachusetts in the up per house' of the. federal legislature, has never known what It is to Tossess so modest an income even as $2,00") a year, outside of his salary. .Up to a twelve month ago. he had been iinable to rent even a humble dwelling, but had lived in boarding-houses. : 'some tolerable, some intolerable, during the whole of Ms useful and honorable career 1 in Washinsrtn'n. Has the fact impaired his social dignity 7 or his pol't.'cal weight? We reply, 'hipt an lotn. That is a truth well known to men who have -lived In the federal capital, and It Is a truth us creditable to the Amer ican people as it is to Senator Hoar himself. Harper's Weekly. , TD CTJRE A COLD -Ui O.N1S DAY Take Laxative Bromo-Quiuine Tablets This signature. JSf3 s no .rv hnT. 25c. W Count That Day Lost Whose all beholding Easter sun sees you not out strolling with a pair of our - $4 Chesterfield Shoes on. : . We don't pretend to be the only Shoe Store, to carry the largest stock, the greatest variety, or to carry every novelty that was ever invented. But we do sell good shoes at fair prices, and we .find the people, are ; appreciating our efforts more and more, judging by the greatly increased patronage they are giving us. t Easter styles all in now. Don't miss seeing them. Tom Brooks, formerly head clerk with H. G. Dodge & Co,' will how" be found with the Colby-Sherwood Co at 114 South Main street where he will be pleased to4meet all of (his old friends. ' ' The Golby-Sherwood Shoe 114 SOUTH STftEET. LOOK OUT FOR FRAUDS . TELEPHONE CALL 117-12. ' , We'll call and deliver for Repairs fend Re-covering. . ' S. M. Friedman of the Waterbury Umbrella and Trunk store wishes to warn the public against two peddlers who are advertising themselves as his agents for repairing umbrellas. He has no agents or any other branches. ; Re member, when jrou buy from us you buy from the manufacturer at the rock bottom prices and we guarantee to keep In repair. free for one year, as we make all our umbrellas personally and none of the outsiders can compete with our prices. ' 179 -Bank, corner Grand . street. Waterbury Umbrella and Tnmfc MTr.! Trunks and Bags repaired at reason- - able prices. The World Famed iagee . Grand and Cottage Ranges have venti lating ovens; the most delicate ; cooki- fag quickly and easily done. We carry complete line. Call in; and we tell you all good points. Very complete line of Shovels, Picks, Barrows, . Spades, Rakes and all Garden and Lawn Tools. Complete line of Builders' and Joiners' Tools. . . PLUMBING. TINNING HEATING , AND JOBBING. ; The Barlow Bros. Co Store Your Furs on't hang them up in a cloth?s press and Imagine they will be all right next winter.- Let us put the n in COLD STORAGE for you, wheVe moths can not, get near them. We Insure them, and at a" slight cost. L TRUDELL, The Farrier SOUTH MAIN ST. ar p GREA TER N Y. GROCER Y CO . ;1 30 EAST MAIN STREET. ; " TELEPHONE, 243-12. ' V FREE DELIVERY. ; FREE!' FREE! FREE! " ' RED STAR TRADING STAMPS. $2.00 WORTH (20,) STAMPS ENTIRELY FREE TO START YOUR BOOK ; ' Free $5 worth (50) stamps with the following order, 50c 1 lb Rice . . , ... ;'. . . . . 8c 1- bottle Worcestershire Sauce 8c 1 bag Salt ,. 5c 1 box Matches . . . . . '.. 5c 1 bottle Extract . -12c 1 box Pepper . . . ............. 10c Total 50c SOME EXTRA Free $2 Free $2 Free $5 Free $3 Free $1 .Free $2 Free $2 Free $1 Free $1" worth worth worth worth worth worth worth worth worth stamps with .1 stamps' with 1 stamps with 1 stamps with 1 stamps with 1 stamps with 1 stamps with 1 stamps with 1 stamps with 1 liar GREA TER N. Y. " TIng-a-LIng I . Umbrellas to Mend." That is what you had to wait for, but the itinerant um brella mender is no longer in dispensable. .' The Up-to-Date Umbrella Manufacturing company does all the work "while you wait" if necessary. All work and" material guaranteed. J '. ' :- " . . - .. . . , Don't forget that we do all kinds, of job work and make a -specialty of safe work. . - 39 Phoenix Avenue. . Opposite Armory NEW YORK & CHINA TEA GO. 481 SOUTO -MAIN STREET, i- There's advertising every day,- ; . j Ana each on fancy lines; There's- patent cures for all diseases Except the use of wines. We know not if -they tell the truth" But this we sav to th. For health and strength and merrl .meiit . . ,. Drink Fenton's Breakfast Tea. There are many imitators ', Of our business and our art. And there may be some pretenders Who may fancy they are smart, But we stand before the public As solid as can be. . And the best produce from China Is Fenton's Oolong Tea. We are not-monopolistic In the race for mundane gain: We'll treat you well whene'er you Call ' At Jefferson and South Main; That is an old established house Where many things are free, And all our goods are up-to-date, Like Fenton's Ceylon Tea. ' ;.. THOMAS FEHTOH, PROP'R. N. B. $5.00 ". worth of - Trading Stamps given with one pound of Best Mixed Tea, 70c. ; V , c- PENMANSHIP ITrofholuy Teaches every pupil to write. a fine rapid, business hand, la coursuof 18 private leeroaa and no failuret. All kitds of pen work executed ua U19 fclghesi degree of art. . . , ' ' 167: BANK STREET. Free $20 worth Stamps with an order of $2.25 1 bag Flour 65c peck Potatoes 13c Gr Sugar . . 23c 1 bottle Bluing i ... 10c 1 bottle : Ammonia 12c 1 bottle Catsup 10c 1 qt Onions ..... ;,. . 5c 1 lb best Tea ........... 5QC 1 lb best Coffee .............. 85c-: ' .: V '$2.25. SPECIALTIES, TTlnur . .. DOC bottle Salad Dressing , 25c lb Coffee , 85c lb Baking Powder ..... .......... " 45c lb Butter;-.,., dozen Oranges 28c . 25c . 85c ' .20c 10c bottle Castoria peck Turnips ... .'. package Cornstarch GROCER Y CO. li