Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XVI. NO. 229
WATERBURY. CONN. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1903. PRICE TWO CENTS. llOTING NOW GOI m m AT BEIRUT. Several Christians Killed and Others Wounded. LIEUTENANT INVESTIGATING. He Was 'Sent Out From Rear Admiral Cotton's Fleet Row Said to Have Started OTer a Brawl Between Par ties of Mussulmans and Christians. V ifflgSftgjfr'rV jr" T"The- fcate de partment has received a telegram from Minister Leishmann at Constantinople which states that a riot has occurred at Beirut In which several Christians were killed and several wounded. The riot was severe and the panic was gen eral. An Investigation is "being made by a flag lieutenant from Admiral Cot- toE s neet, c-onsui wavtuuai au. officers. The origin of the trouble is not: distinctly stated. Constantinople,; Sept 8. A consular dispatch from Beirut, received at one of the embassies nere, swuk tum. . fierce brawl occurred ' there yesterday (between parties 'of Mussulmans and Christians. It was due to a shot fired by a Mussulman upon a Chris dan employed at the American coir lygP. J liO VjliriSlJilll 1VOB vv uuuui-u. The fight broke out while the vali . was on (board! the United States cruiser Brooklyn, returning Rear Admiral Cotton's visit. . No further details have been received. In diplomatic circles here 'the affair is regarded as - being serious and a renewal of the dis turbances is feared. ..iXX VU-HMX . V i ' -J v. - 'fair telegraphed later to the Ottoman embassadors abroad for communica tion, to the powers says that Christians were the assailants, they 'having fired upon four Mussulmans. . A fight en- J . . t . TiMAh .f oelmoTiQ ATI1 .Christians came, to the-assistance of , their respective compatriots. This, . says the report, compelled the troops to intervene, and they succeeded in re 1 storing order. Three soldiers were wounded and one killed, while one Christian was killed- and one wounded.--; ' . i::.-;rv, 'These figures evidently- are incor rect " as the rioters must have . lost more' heavily' than the military. .The British .consul at Beirut, imme diately after the, riot, called upon the vaVi and threatened to ask Rear Ad miral Cotton to land marines from' the American squadron in the event of a renewal of the disturbances. In official circles here the disturb ances are attributed to the arrival of ebb American squadron and the belief " I s. expressed that the "Christians at Beirut are endeavoring -td bring about the landing of marines1 from the war ships. .- " " SCHOOL OPENED TO-DAY. A .-Paris. Sept 8. Official advices re received by the foreign office here give brief , details of the outbreak, at Beirut. The killed number five or six and many persons were wounded. ' The "city is in n intense state of agitation, j. The outbreak occurred during the night of September 6 between Christ ians and Mussulmans.'- r The , fighting was furious, ifirearms and knives being used, . The Italian consul rescued one Christian who had been stabbed and who had fallen In front of the door of the consulate. " . bis was the first information receiv ed here showing the really serious con. ditioh prevailing at Beirut. It caused much apprehension In official quarters,' as being an Indication of the spread of the' disorder In the Turkish empire. The presence of the United States cruisers Brooklyn and San Francisco at Beirut is regarded as a fortunate circumstance. It is expected that a number of other foreign warships will gather there. The official reports further show that Beirut is one of three places which are now.centers of great animation. Smyr na, which hitherto had been compara tively quiet, is on the eve of an out break. Great excitement prevails there,, and the authorities are in con stant fear' of an outbreak. The Salonica advices are also again very disquieting. It is expected that a general revolt throughout the province of Salonica will occur next week. It is the understanding among the foreign officials at Salonica that a general in surrection will shortly be announced by the Macedonian committee. In view of this expectation., rigid police meas ures have been taken by the vali, who Is showing much energy. Repoirts from Monastlr sav the In surrection In thnt district has been practically crushed by the extreme measures taken by the Turkish troops The officials here attach significance to.the report showing that a number of Serbes have crossed the border and Joined the Maceronian revolutionists. Reports from various points tlvough out " Bulgaria show there is a strong feeling against Prince Ferdinand, ow ing to the fact that he left the country during the crisis, but it is not expected that the agitators will succeed in carrv. lug out their plots against his life. . Rooms Were Filled With Bright and Smiling Countenances. After the summer vacation of ten weeks, teachers and pupils of the pub lic schools returned to their work to day, all ready to begin the fall term. It was ideal weather for the first day. With the exception of one teacher, who has been ill since last March, ev ery teacher in the public schools was present to-day. The number of new pupils in all the schools was very large, yet with the exception of the Driggs and Washing ton schools, there was no overcrowd ing. The overcrowding at the latter school was due to the non-completion of the new Mulcahy school. This school, will not be completed until about October 1. Three rooms were to have been opened at this school to day, but delay in completing the work prevented the opening. As many of the pupils as , possible who belong to the Mulcahy school were accommodat ed at the Washington school, but there wasn't sufficient room for all ahd con sequently about 75 pupils will enjoy a vacation for a few weeks longer. Two new rooms were opened at the Bishop school, one at the Hendricken, one at the Walsh and one at the Barnard. Miss Anna Coyle of the Lincoln school has been transferred to the Barnard and Miss Minnie O'Connor of. the Walsh school will succeed her. As to the vacancies in the list of teachers, Superintendent Tinker, who .has just returned from Europe where he and his wife have spent the summer, he said that he had made no appointments. Te Misses Mollie Mahaney and Mary Madden have been appointed , at the Town plot and Buck's hill school re spectively 4 by the committeemen of those districts. On account of the non-completion of the Mulcahy sctiool, the opening of the Kindergarten room at the Washington school has been delayed. - At the High school everything pass ed off smoothly. Principal Wilby had things in working order in rather quick time. Notwithstanding that there were about 500 pupils to arrange in rooms and classes, everything was so arranged that classes were heard this morning. In the freshman class there are 185 pupils. a . - At St Mary's school there was an in flux of new pupils. ' Over 150 new pu pils entered the - school to-day. The total attendance is about 925. The St Patrick parochial school, re opened to-day. This school has grown very rapidly since it was opened three years ago with a kindergarten room. Now it has five rooms, eight teachers and 36a pupils. In the kindergarten room mere are lay pupils. The high est "grade is the fourth. Various im provements, adding to the convenience and comfort of .the school-rooms have been made during vacation. ; The departmental system was In stituted at the Barnard school to-day; This system is' in use at three schools now, viz: Crosby, Lincoln and Ba'rr nard. It is said that it will also be introduced at the Walsh school. . Sunday School Children Cheered Him and Waved Flags-Club Men and Townspeople Generally of Richmond Y Hill Were Out in Force The Presi dent Made a Speech. New York, Sept 8 President Roosevelt arrived at the Hiaboken sta tion of the D., L. & W. railroad ait 7:45 a. m. on the special train which left Syracuse last night. When the train arrived the president was break fasting in the private oar of W. H. Truesdale, president of the road. Fifty minutes later, accompanied by Jacob Riis, Dr Stokes and Secretary Loeb, the president left the train and board ed the railroad tug Scranton. He was heartily cheered by a crowd in the ferry bouse and on a departing ferry boat, and was evidently pleased with his reception, shouting ; ou "Good luck, good luck; thank you for. your greeting." . The tug proceeded around the Battery and up East river to Long Island City, to place the president on the train for Oyster Bay. 111 THE HIT. President Roosevelt Given Warm Reception To-Day. ONCE CONFINED IN LITCHFIELD. Death Must Be Proven Before Estate Is Settled. New York, Sept 8. Disposition of an estate involving a large fortune de pends upon the date of the death of Arthur Beckwith, an artist, who be longed to a prominent family of this city. He disappeared from the San ford Hall asylum at Flushing, L. I.; in 1894 and never has been heard of since. Owing to complications between the heirs and the state on the question of the amount of the transfer tax, counsel has instituted proceedings in the surro gate's court to have the date of death settled. The controversy, also involves the estate of Leonard Forbes Beckwlth, his brother, at one time chief engineer of the subway commission. Both men were declared to be incompetent and left large property interests. Each in herited estates of about half a million dollars, from their father. Leonard died intestate in 1895. According to the petition of the ad ministrators of the estate of Arthur Beckwitlv he, in 1890, escaped from an asylum at Litchfield, Conn and was two years later discovered, in Havana Cuba, living In squalor. He was in 1893 placed in Sanford.Hall asylum at Flushing, pending proceedings begun in January, 1894, to have him adjudg ed incompetent. He again escaped. In January, 1902 he was declared legally dead. It Is now sought to have his death placed before that of Leonard, in which case the latter's heirs will get most of both fortunes. SECURED SULTAN'S CONSENT. TWO MEN ARRESTED. Charged With Knowing Something ' . About Chicago Barn Murders. Chicago, Sept 8. James Redmand, alias William CNeil. and Arthur Tib betts have 'been arrested, on a charge of ' complicity in the murders commit ted in tbe 'barns of the Chicago City Railway Co a week ago. The evi- denee Redmond is entirely circumstan tial, the chief part of it being his heavy expenditure of money during the past, week. Redmond formerly lived in Kansas City and was, tried tthere in 1900 for the ' murder of a girl named Shu maeher. He was acquitted of the charge, however. Tibbetts was ar rested: because Redmond was living in his house. President Harper of Chicago Univer sity to Start Exploration. t Chicago, Sept 8. President Harper of the Chicago university has secured the consent of the sultan of Turkey to an exploration of that country in the vicinity of ancient Babylon, accord, ing to advices just received at the Uni versity of Chicabo. This makes the successful issue of an attempt begun in July, 1900, when application was first made for university exploring parties to enter the district. It is understood that a party has' been formed and that it will leave the university this fall. The place where the exploring par ties will have special privileges' is Tel Ibrahim, long regarded as a part of Babylon. In this vicinity are supposed to be the ruins of the temple In . which Nebuchadnezzar offered sacrifices and the explorers hope to find the tomb of Abraham. 1 President Harper met with the oppo sition of the German " government which was trying to secure excavating privileges in the same place. Oyster Bay, N. Y., Sept 8. President Roosevelt arrived here, at 9:57 a. in. When the special train reached Richmond Hill from Long Island City a large crowd cheered him heartily. All the -(Sunday school children of the villages, each carrying an American flag; representatives of the 20th Cen tury club and the Richmond Hill Re publican club, and a big gathering of townspeople joined in the wrelconje to the president when the train pulled in at the station. Flags, hats and hand kerchiefs were waved and .the enthus iasm was tremendous. The president and Jacob Riis ap peared on the rear platform of the last car, where Mr Riis bade goodbye to the president and alighted from the car. Dr " Kimball," president of the 20th Century club, then advanced and . made a short speech . of welcome to the president. , President Roosevelt responded as follows: ' ; ' I Dr Kimball, and youmen,- women and! children of Richmond Hill: Ij wish I could talk better to. aH 6 yofuj ; but I will ask you to have a little pa tience for one moment while I thank you for having come out to greet me. I am glad to see all of you, and allow me to say that I am most glad to see those who carry smalf folks in their arms.. (Laughter and applause.). ; '"You know 1 am very fond of Mr Riis ; and the reason is because when I preach about; decent citizenship I can turn to Mm and think he has, .pra- ticea just .wnat i nave ixseu. yiejtcu ing. (Applause.) . ' "; ., "Of course I am glad -to have the chance of being with a man who shows by his life that he knows how practically to apply . the spirit of de cency, unaccompanied by mournful ness or false pretenses of any kind, or any weakness. I want to see men decent; I want to, see them act square; I. want to see them work. That does not mean I want to see them have, sour faces. I want to see all enjoy themselves, men, women and , chil dren. I believe in play; I believe in happiness and In the joy of living; but I do not believe to the life that is nothing but play. I believe that you have a thousand'-fold more enjoyment if work comes first, but make your time to play also. And in the next place I believe in strength with the sweetness. , Dr Kimball, I believe in the good man who can fight if it is hecessary (applause), as you fought in the civil war. "Now. Jake Riis never could have (been of any use in the police depart ment if he had always carried on a rose water revolution. Unless a man has the stuff in him, the fact that he is a decent fellow does not count. If he is not decent, then the stronger he is the worse he is as a citizen. I want to say how deeply touched! I am at your coming out to greet me, and I want you to understand that you give me strength of heart when you come in this way. I greet you all." fl STARTED l Resulted In Loss of More Than $250,000. Lantern Overturned and Set 'Fire to Some Hay Out of 128 Horses 100 of Them Were Burned to Death About Sixty Wagons Were Burned Also a Storage House. Pittsburg, Sept 8. Fire which start ed in the stables of the Allegheny Transfer Co at Sixteenth' and Liberty streets early this morning, resulted in a loss of at least $200,000, distributed over a greater portion of the block bounded by Sixteenthand Seventeenth streets and Liberty avenue and Spring Alley. ' - . The blaze originated in the stables, supposedly from the overturning of a lantern, setting fire to some hay. ' There were 128 horses in the stables 'and fully 100 of theni were either burned to death or so badly hurt that they will have to be killed. James Sands, the foreman of! the barn, who discovered the fire, was overcome by the heat and smoke and carried out in- an unconscious condition, but will prob ably recover. Between fifty and sixty wagons and other property in the building was destroyed and the proper ty is a complete loss. . "In addition to the loss of the stables the storage house of the Pittsburg Plate Glass Co was partially destroyed, three two-story dwellings on Spring alley occupied by foreigners were com-niPtei-r wrpctpfl Jiv fire and water, and considerable damage whs done by ! water ' and smoke to the Comstock Brass Manufacturing Co, the, Theum ber Manufacturing Co- and: several small storage houses. . ' A revised estimate of the losses by the early ?morning fire on Liberty aye-j nue to-day places the total . loss., ai. $263,000. At least sixty horses were burned. '. . , V ; , . OF SISTERS Are Disappointed On First Vis it to Rome. It Is Not What They Expected, But They Do Like the Wide Streets and the Electric Cars The Sisters Are Stopping at a Convent While Their Permanent Quarters Are Being Made Ready. Rome, Sept 8. The three sisters of Pope Pius X, who lived with him in Venice and who arrived here yester day, have not found in Rome quite what they expected. Not that they had any formulated desires, but the sisters thought they could not fail to be certain of resuming their intimate relations with the pontiff, while to theii unaccustomed eyes all Is formal ity. They shrunk from the curious glances cast at them this morning when they went all over Rome. The sisters, however, could see no beauty in the ruins, having scarcely heard of them. What they liked best were the electric street cars and the new, Wide streets, so different from the narrow lanes of Venice. . In the convent where the pope's sis ters are stopping they are treated with great respect : and attejjjion. v Speaking of the Vatican, one of , the sisters said: v How big it is. Beppi (the :. sisters pet name for, their brother) should not feel ho is a prisoner. But how he can can be bothered with all those soldiers and ofheials wo cannot see." The permanant apartment, near the San Angelo bridge, selected for the sis ters, which is of most simple appear ance, will be ready shortly. DEATH OF SISTER JOSEPHINE. Was a Frequent Visitor in Waterbury, Where She Has Relatives. , Word was received in this city to day of the very sudden death in Har. f pTd this im(?rnlng " of Sister Josephine of -the .Sisters of -Mercy of " that',, city; She dropped dead suddenly. -a Heart failure is believed to have been the cause of her death. : 1 Sister Josephine wras well known In this city, and has relatives , here. She has often visited this city In -company with Sister Thecla, superior of the con vent in St . , :Patrick's ' parish, Hartford. Sister Thecla, is "a daughter p;.:Je8.ve.vo;-olc9tt8trt'.;;; ;' "Sister J osephlne was Jborn in Bridge portvs' After a preliihlhary school train-- ' ing she entered Mount St Joseph's con vent, Hartford, from which she gradu ated. 'After she' had made her profes sion. a&. a member of the , Sisters " of Mercy she. taught school for .many years in St Peter's parochial, school, Hartford. Later she taught in Bridge port and about two years ago she re turned to Hartford and had been l, teach ing in -St Patrick's parochial . school.' I She. has been in. the convent, for about twenty-seven years y a nd ' on" next- De cember she would have celebrated -the silver jubilee of her profession as a re Ugius. She was of a lovable disposi tion, of a very sweet nature and her kind and gentle ways won for her many friends, which she , always - re tained. She was ever a favorite with her pupils. Several of her former pu pils live here now. have fgrown to be yotmg, men and hold Important posi tions in local stores. Her innumerable friends' will hear of her death with meh sorrow and regret. HIS GOLDEN JUBILEE. Five Hundred Priests at Archbishop Ryan's Anniversary. Philadelphia, Sept 8. The golden ju bilee celebration in honor of the 50th anniversary of 'Archbishop Ryan's or dination began to-day at the cathedral Saints Peter and Paul, with the cele bration of solemn pontifical mass by the archbishop. . The ceremony was attended by eight archbishops, 32 bishops, five monsignori and about 500 priests. Bishop Horstmann of Cleveland preached the sermon. Among the archbishop's guests are Monsignor Fal con!, the apostolic delegate, and Arch bishop Harty of Manila. Hundreds of laymen also were present. The jubilee fund contributed by the Roman Catholics of the archdiocese amounts to $200,000. It was Intend ed as a1 personal gift to Archbishop Ryan, but he has devoted it to the archdiocesan fund to pay for St Vin- ceniFs orphana ge. OIL STEAMER OIN FIRE. Explosion Caused It and 12,000,000 Gallons of Oil Burned. Port Arthur, Tex, Sept 8. The 'Standard Oil Go's steamer City of Ev erit, loaded with 12,000,000 gallons of oil, caught fire from an explosion last night and ifc burning at the docks. It now looks as though she might be a total loss. The boat had cleared yes terday for New York. There has been no loss of life so far ate know. . WATERBURY CHOSEN As . the'; Place for the Next T. A.VB. Convention. - ... v ... ' i . . : ' South Norwalk, Sept 8. At to-day's session of the v Connecticut Catholi Total Abstinence union it was voted to hold the state parade and field dayin Waterbury in 1904. - There was an ex citing, contest for the honor between Middletown and Waterbury. After a keen . struggle the Brass city won out by ,the;jscore of 71 to 53. TRAIN HIT BAKERY WAGON, Stonington, Sept 8.-A bakery wagon driven byv Clarence Willis, aged 28 years, was struck by an east-bound gravel, train to-day and Willis besides sustaining a broken arm is believed' to be internally injured. The horse : was killed instantly and the wagon, was en tirely: demolished. Willis was removed. to the Williams Memorial hospital, New London.' , -;-' PROIfCTI m HUSBAND Woman Shot In the Side and Will Die. Crowd Set Upon the Man Who Did the Shooting and Beat Him Police Forced to Draw. Revolvers to Get Man Away From Angry Crowd. Chicago, Sept 8. Rushing in front of her husband to protect him from an attack by an armed man, a young wife last night received a bullet in her right side, and physicians say she will die. . , . Mrs Ida. Reekstein, 33 years old, -is the victim, and after shooting her, Ru dolph Hoppe, a saloon keeper, was set upon by a crowd of union cornice worker, who knocked Mm down and were beating him over the head when the police appeared. ; , Not until the police had drawn their revolvers and charged' on the crowd did the union men release Hioppe, He was then unconscious, but later recov ered. - ' . V- . -, The shooting fotio led a quarrel be tween Hoppe and Reekstein at the rooms of the latter.. Reekstein is said to have struck Hoppe and the saloon keeper then drew Ms fired , twice at his antagonist without eneet, and as he fined the third time Mrs Reekstein jumped In front of her husband. , .. Frighten pd bv . whnt lio hU Hoppe ran . down stairs and went ; to his saloon. He opened the cash reg ister and after taking the money hur ried into the street, where he was met by .the cornice workers, who had been celebrating 'Labor day. Theyr had heard of the shooting and immediate ly set upon him as above stated. ' BATTLE OF LME GEORGE Monument Unveiled To-Day by. Governors of Four States AT CHARTER OAK. Or" Strong,," the ; Favorite, Won Unfin- lshed Race. Charter Oak Park. Sept 8. Fine weather again greeted the followers of the race circuit. . , Fast time was the order to-(,ay , The 2 :10. postponed race, made neceary by the accident to jRoman yesterday, was won by Dr .Strong, the favorite. 'VPJM RETURNED. " Washington, Sept:8AThe federal grand jury hs returned several indict ments in the postal cases. The names of those indicted have not been given out.:.:, .'. ,.. ;-::.-,:' - . ' : :. Although seven indictments have been ; issued: there are only 'six defend ants, indicating .that one has been in dicted twice. The officials at the at torney'.s -office- refuse . ix 'jdivulge the nialnes"G-f" therpartie' indicted1, prefer fing to wait until the papers are served Guns Pealed Forth a National Salute as Canvas was Removed Reading1 of a Letter from President Roosevelt Was Part of the Program. Lake George,, N. ; Y.f Sept 8. In . th presence of thousands of excursionists from nearby" towns and northeast New York, Vermont, , Massachusetts and Connecticut, the governors of these four states,, stationed at the four cor ners of the battle monument, pulled the fastenings which unveiled the bronze memorial, of the battle of Lak George. It was a grand occasion, . Ai the canvas was pulled away the guns fired a national salute. A letter from President Roosevelt wag read, as follows: r . "Oyster Bay,' N. Y.i Aug 29, 1903. "My Dear Mr Ferris: ; - .It is with real regret that I find my self unable to be present at the dedica tion of the monument to commemorate the battle of r Lake ' George. I very earnestly belieVe in the wisdom In thia new country of ours of keeping alive a sense of continuity with the ' historic Past. It la a arnnd thfnir frnm orwr standpoint, to commemorate in striking form the deeds that made Lakes Cham-, plain and George famous In colonial and Revolutionary days and again in the war of 1812. There is a peculiar appropriateness in placing a monument, on the line of these two lakes whlcii formed a highway, of warfare followed by the war parties of Indians.' of col onial troops, of French and British, and finally of American soldiers. "Hoping that you will have a thor oughly successful celebration, I am, "Very sincerely yours, - , . . ' v (Signeol' " . "THEODORE ROOSEVELT. "Mr Morris Ferris Secretary of Co! onial Wars, New York City, N. Y. ; , DIED OF SPOTTED FEVER. - Missoula, Mont, Sept 8. J. R. Bag keryille, a well known Associated Press operator whose , home was' in Wash ington, D.v a, died here last night o? spotted fe,ver, a strange malady' pe culiar to this section of Montana. It results from the' bite of a wood-tick arid baffles medical science. Mr Bas kerville was stricken ; upon ' returning from an outing in the mountains. FIRING ; AT 200 ; YARDS. . Sea Girt, Sept 8. The. firing at fh 200-yard ' range to-day was carried oa in J a: drizzling rain... The "New Jersey state team -was first with a score of 510" oilt 'of "a possible 600- ' Connecticut was seventh with a score of 481.. 6 Sarket s PAID THE PENALTY. WEATHER FORECAST Special forecast for Connecticut: Showers to-night and Wednesday; warmer to-night In interior; fresh east to southeast winds- f Three Shocks Necessary to Kill Man Who- Killed His Wife. Osslsing, N. Y., Sept 8. Patrick F. Conklln was put to death in . the elec tric chair in Sing Sing prison this morning. Three shocks were given be fore the man was pronounced dead. Conklin shot and killed his wife on June 9, 1902, at - their home in New York city. He was a packer by occu pation and was born in Canada 33 years ago. ' CITY NEWsT A son was born last night to Mr and Mrs John M. Joy of Division street. Mrs Charles Johnson of Wolcott street is visiting friends in New Haven. Miss Julia Hayes of South Elm street will enter the freshman class at Welles ley college this fall. ' The funeral of Philip Dunn, the boy who was drowned in Naugatuck yes terday will take place to-morrow morn ing at 9 o'clock. Don't forget the re-opening of. Miss Nellye Reed's dancing academy. In Knights of Columbus hall to-morrow evening. The popular two-step called "Hiawatha," which took first prize at the teachers' convention, will be danced for the first time. Music by Laviano. Afternoon and evening classes form ing. John Collins. Henry Myers, John McLeari; Alfred Peck and Walter Kel ly, some of the local trolleymen who werevemployed on the Bridgeport lines during the old home week In that city, will evidently remain there perma nently, as the others, A. Pouard, Wil liam Fogarty. Edward Faber and Lewis Fisher, have returned. . Steeple Charlie" and his suit for $100 against the Reinhart Bros, Robert and George of Danbury were thrown out of the city court this afternoon by Judge Peasley. Charlie's proper name is John H. Dolan. " He claimed, to have placed his tools and other things wh'c-h he uses In his business In storage wlfh the Reinhart Bros, and that they gare them away ' or sold them. When he wanted them he could not get; them. A general denial was the defense and a motion to non-suit was allowed. - R ZiS -..-c . 1 '-iV'i" egttlat Weekly Sale on Meats, Fish ahd Groceries With Extra "Trading Stamp" Attractions, $5 worth of stamps : with this order: 4 doz Clothespins . 10c Bot Ammonia . . . . . .10c 2 bars Soap .......10c Bot Table "Sauce ...12c K ... 42c $5 worth of stamps. $10 worth of stamps with this order: 4 v Peck of Potatoes. ...25c 1 lb Coffee ....... .3oc 3 lbs Milk Crackers 25c 2 o,ts Onions ...... .10c 95c $ 10 worth of stamps: $12 worth of stamps with this order: m 4 ; .Parlor Broom ..... .35c. Scrub Brush ....... loc Swift's Wash Pow .20c 1 lb Eng Br'kf't Tea 50c $1.20 $12 worth of stamps. . $25 worth of stamps with this order: 1 lb Tea. . . GOc 1 lb Magic Bak Pow 45c 1 lb Coffee 35c Bag Flour ,70c ... . i ".'.' - '$2.10 $25 worth of stamps. $5 worth of stamps with our Cream Java Coffee ' 35c lb $6 worth of stamps with our H Igh grade Teas, all flavors : .'..I " 60c lb. $6 worth of stamps with our English Breakfast Tea 50c !b $4 worth of stamps with our Formosa Teas ... ........ .. 50c lb. $1.00 Free Stamp List on Groceries. $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth of stamps with Bag Bread Flour, .... .70c Of stamps with bottle Ammonia ...... 10c of stamps with Swift's Wash Powder. .20c of stamps with 6 bars Pride Soap.... 25c of stamps with 6 brs Magic Glyc. Soap 25c of stamps with 4 lbs Laundry Starch. .20c of stamps with 2 cans new packed Peas 25c of stamps, with 3 cans good Peas. .. . . .30c of stamps with 2 cans Tomatoes 25c of "Stamps with 2 cans Corn. .25c of stamps with 2 cans Succotash. .. .25c of stamps with 2 cans Salmon 25c of stamps with 2 cans Peaches .25c s of stamps with 2 cans Apricots. . 25c of stamps with 2 cans Baked Beans... 25c of stamps with 5 lbs Prunes .....25c $1 worth of stamps with 1 lb Tub Butter 20, 22, 25, 28 $1 worth of stamps with 2 lbs Lard. ,. ....V.. .. .24c $1 worth of stamps, with 3 lbs MUk Crackers. .; ,25c $1 worth of stamps with 3 lbs Ginger Snaps. : . , .25c $1 worth of stamps . with , 57 varieties Fancy Cakes, 2 lbs for . . .... ............. . . ..... . . .25c $1 worth of stamps with 3 lbs Fancy Rice. . , . . . .25c $1 wprth of stamps with 4 lbs Pearl Tapioca. .. .25c $1 worth' of stamps with lb Cocoa. . . . . . . ... . .23c $1 wqrth of stamps with lb cake Chocolate . .. 18c $1 worth of stamps with bot Table Sauce. ... ... .12c $1 worth of .stamps with qt bot Catsup. . . . . .'; . . .12c $1 worth of stamps with pkg Force ............. 15c $1 worth of stamps with pkg Spice. ............. .10c $1 worth of stamps with 2 lbs Boneless Codfish. . 20c $1 worth of stamps wijh 2 boxes Matches ....... 10c SI worth of Stamps with a 25c Purchase of FRESH FISH. All kinds, $1 worth of stamps with 2 lbs Fat Salt Pork . 25c $1 worth of stamps with 2 lbs Frankfurters ..................v.. L 24c $1 worth-of stamps with 5 lbs Best Corned Beef ...... '40c , We shall be Headquarters for Low Prices on Baef all this Wsek. - Be with the Money Savers. . 161463 SOUTH MAIN STREET.'