The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, August 04, 1898, Page 8, Image 8

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Newest Spring Styles
for Men and Women,
• *
That are Worthy ol Your Inspection.
No. 8 East Main Street.
To the People of Bloomsburg.
In accordance with an appeal sent
out by the Red Cross Society, and
published in this paper last week a
request is hereby made to the people
of Bloomsburg to assist it in its work
m Cuba.
The following is a list of articles
most needed:
Large and small contributions of
money, Salt pork, corned beef in
barrel, codfish, hard cured, mackerel
in kits, smoked beef and hams, bacon,
canned salmon, smoked sausage,
indian or corn meal, flour, oatmeal,
cracked oats, wheat in any form, bar
ley, canned vegetables ot all kinds,
canned fruits ot all kinds, dried fruits,
such as apples, prunes, apricots, etc.,
and dried corn, barrels of onions,
potatoes, beans, rice, salt and ship
biscuit, beef extracts, bovinine, etc.,
soups, malted milk, condensed milk
(Eagle brand, or other high grade),
evaporated cream, wines, grape juice,
lime juice, clam bouillon, raspterry
vinegar, coffee, tea, cocoa, and general
groceries, jellies, preserves and jams,
disinfectants of every description,
quinine pills and general drugs. Oint
ments, salves, phenol sodique, gauze
of all kinds, absorbent cotton, surgical
antiseptics, general hospital stores,
soaps, bedclothing for hospitals,
pajamas for soldiers, canvas and carpet
slippers for use in hospital, mosquito
netting, palm leaf fans, towels, absor
bent and Turkish, soft handkerchiefs,
bandana very desirable. Clothing,
new, suitable for summer wear, made
as plainly as possible, for children of
5 years and upwards, and women and
To facilitate this work a committee
consisting ot the undersigned together
with the pastors will have charge of
the same, and will receive and forward
all contributions. Any of the above
named articles may be left at the
vacant store room of L. T. Sharpless
on Main St., or with any member of
the committee, not later than Tu6s
day August 9th. All packages are to
be marked as to their contents.
Mrs. Margaret Eyer, Methodist
Church, Mrs. H. G. Supplee and Mrs.
H. R. Kelly, Baptist Church, Mrs. W.
H. Snyder, Reformed Church, Miss
Musia Kahler, Evangelical Church,
Mrs. I. K. Miller, Presbyterian
Church, Mrs. D. W. Kitchen, Luth
eran Church.
Women Who Enlisted.
The New York Sun recently con
tained a lengthy article about wom
an who enlisted and fought through
the civil war. What will give the
article additional interest, says the
i Northumberland Press, is the fact
that one of the heroic women, whose
adventures in battle are described
was a young lady of Danville whose
remarkable exploit is well remem
bered by the older residents.
The methods of physical exami
nation employed during the present
war in the selection of volunteers
preclude the possibility of a woman
getting into the service. Physical
examination during the Civil war
did not amount to much more than
the recruiting officer's eye measure
ment. If the applicant approxima
ted five feet in height, and was not
obviously blind, lame, halt or deaf
and dumb, instant admission to the
ranks was given. The wonder,
therefore, does not seem so great
that a considerable number of wom
en actually soldiered as men during
the Civil war.
Following is the Sun's account of
the Danville woman :
A young woman named Mary
Owens of Danville, Montour county,
Pa., enlisted in order to be with her
husband. The girl's father was
violently opposed to her marriage.
The couple were married secretly,
and the young wife donned the
United States uniform, enlisted un
der the name of John Evans in the
same company with her husband,
endured all the hardships of the
camp and the dangers of the field,
saw her husband fall dead by her
side, and returned home wounded.
Her sex was not discovered while
she was in the service. She was in
J* service for eighteen months,
took part in three battles and was
wounded twice, both times •in her
arms. She dressed her wounds
herself in order to reserve the secret
of her sex. She was a Welsh girl,
and pretty and clever.
Those persons who are inclined
to doubt nearly everything found in
the large metropolitan newspapers
will be surprised to learn that the
above story is strictly true. Mrs.
Frederick Owens, who resides on
Hemlock street, Danville, is an
aunt of the female warrior, Mary
Mrs. Owens, who is a pretty
widow, well up in years, was seen
at her home on Monday. The good
old lady was very much affected
while the extract from the New
York Sun was being read. ,
" Well, it is true, " she said at
its conclusion. Mary was a "wild
girl," according to the information
gathered from the aunt, and one
was left in doubt whether love of
adventure had not as much to do
with Mary's going to war as a de
sire to be with her husband. It was
her delight to masquerade among
her friends in male costume, where
she often passed unrecognized. This
was long before she went to war.
After the war she married a sec
ond time and became the mother of
four children. Her husband, how
ever, ill-treated her and this togeth
er with the hardships she endured
during her enlistment, seemed to
have the effect of shortening her
life. At the age of thirty-five she
died, having removed with her hus
band to some town in Ohio, the
name of which Mrs. Owens could
not recall.
—The demand for Cuban flags is
on the decline.
—lt may be true that the world
goes around, but you uever see it
all by standing in one place.
—There will be some kicking
going on if the government spills
any war "tax" on the bicycle path.
—William Jennings Bryan seems
to enjoy soldier life. He became
accustomed to roughing it during
the last campaign.
—That people would rather stand
in the shade than sit in the sun is
evidenced by the lonely appearance
of the seats around the Market
Square fountain during the day.
—Why, in a republic, should an
officer in the army receive any
higher pay than that of the private
soldier? There is a very decided
difference at present, and it is an
idea borrowed from the old mon
The Madrid government don't
exactly like Mac's peace terms, but
acceptance will save a heap of
trouble. Give them a little time to
—Oregon is a great wheat pro
ducing state, and Oregon recently
gave the goldbugs a vote of confi
dence, but that was before the price
of wheat dropped 50 per cent. How
do the Oregon wheat raisers like
the situation now? Perhaps no
better than the Oregon silver miners
and the Southern cotton growers.
—lf you should see a fellow man
with trouble's flag unfurled,
And looking like he didn't have a
friend in all the world,
You're sure to know that he is one,
although he does not say,
Who feels and knows that he is
but a
—A youpg British soldier was
conducting a party from the United
States over the citadel at Quebec.
One member of the party was a
small maid of nine, and to her the
young soldier devoted most of his
attention. She was a saucy child,
full of enthusiasm, and blessed
with the earnest, aggressive patriot
ism of extreme youth.
" Here," said the soldier, as they
stood before two worn, brass can
non, " are two guns we took from
your people at the battle of Bunker
Hill," and he smiled in triumph.
Nonplussed for a moment, the
child was still; then she looked up.
" Come home, with me," she said
softly, " and I'll show you a whole
country we took away from your
people about the same time."
Gen. Merrlnm Notified That Gen. Merritt
Has Asked for a Large Increase In Hl#
Command—Fourth Manila Kxpedltlon
Arrives Safely at Honolulu.
Washington, D. C., Aug. 3.—Although
the war department officials will not
admit that they have any information
of reinforcing further General Mer
rltt's forces at Cavlte, there is canon
to believe that some of the troops now
In eastern camps who desire to see
active service will soon find the oppor
tunity unless the government shall
change its present plan, with respect
to the Philippines.
It Is believed to be necessary even If
our claim Is limited to the claims stat
ed In the conditions submitted to Bpaln,
namely, to the military occupation and
government of the territory on the
Bhnres of the bay of Manila to furnish
to General Msrritt a larger force than
he has now at his command.
It Is realized that 20,000 soldiers oan
scarcely be expected to maintain United
States possessions and protect the in
habitants over a territory of this ex
tent. for It must be remembered that
the bay of Manila Is twenty-five miles
deep from the entrance at Corridor Is
land to the city of Manila at Its head.
It will also be necessary to possess
protection extending some distance
back to the bay In order to make sure
of the preservation of the water works.
Of course a considerable force would
not be necessary If the Insurgents un
der Agulnaldo could be taught to real
ize their Interests lie In the permitting
of United States possession of the ter
But the natives would not keep the
rich loot to be had In Manila without
an adequate force to protect the place.
Then with the growing heat and damp
ness it Is to be expected that illness
will develop among the troops: not|to
the extent that It appeared at Santiago,
but sufficient to require some of the
men to be invalided home and their
places to be taken by fresh troops from
the United States. At present the
large majority of General Merritt's
force Is composed of troops drawn
from the Pacific coast or far western
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 3.—ln reply
to a dispatch received from General
Merritt, now at Cavlte, General Merri
am yesterday cabled that since the de
parture of the governor general of the
Philippines five transports with 4,897
men had sailed from this port.
Scarcely had the message been sent
before General Merrlam received word
from the war department that Gener
al Merritt had asked to have his com
mand increased from 20,000 to 50,000
troops In order to be able to meet any
emergency which may arise on account
of the hostile attitude of Agulnaldo and
the insurgent forces.
Fourth Kxpeclitlnn at Honolulu.
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 2.—The
steamer Doric, which arrived last eve
ning, brought news of the arrival at
Honolulu of the fourth Manila expedi
tion. The Doric left Honolulu last
Monday. The transports arrived there
the day before with all on board well
and on Monday the boys in blue were
ashore and were given a royal recep
tion and a grand feast.
The fourth exoedltion left here July
15 and reached Honolulu without mis
hap to either of the vessels. Great
preparations are being made at the is
lands for a grand celebration on the
arrival of the annexation commission
ers and the raising of the Stars and
The recruits of the First Colorado,
Second Oregon and First Nebraska, by
order of Brigadier General King, have
been added to the command of Lieu
tenant Colonel Barnett, making, with
the recruits of the Tenth Pennsylva
nia, a force of 1,0000 men. This action
was taken in order to mobilize the
scattered Camp Merritt forces.
Large Contracts to Be Awarded Shortly
by Secretary Long.
Washington, Aug. 3.—Contracts Tor
nearly $760,000 worth of work at the
New York navy yard will be awarded
by Secretary Long during the next few
weeks. The principal Job Is the repair
of timber dock No. 2, which Is In need
of a new entrance and extensive alter
ations. The dock has been In use but
a few years, and is already in bad con
dition. This work will not be under
taken until the new timber dock is com
pleted. The contractor's time on that
structure expires in about two weeks,
and the experts believe there will be
no delay in the delivery of the dock to
the government.
The other contracts are for two new
storage houses to cost $70,000; the ex
tension of the railway system, $25,000,
and for a crane, SIOO,OOO. It has not
been derided whether a travelling crane
or a floating crane will be built. The
engineers favor the latter.
Again Tom Iteed.
Portland, Me., Aug. 3.—The Repub
licans of the First district of Maine
held their convention here yesterday.
After preliminary business the name
of Mr. Reed was presented to the con
vention by Hon. J. W. Symonds of
Portland. The nomination was secon
ded by Hon. H. 11. Burbank of Saco,
and Mr. Reed's name waß accepted by
acclamation amid much enthusiasm.
Later, Mr. Reed appeared on the floor
of the hall. He was greeted with deaf
ening applause, which prevailed until
he began to speak. Then some one
shouted: "Take the platform!"
"No," said Mr. Reed. "Let me have
my way once," and the convention
broke into laughter.
I A Sleeper (Impelled.
Syracuse, Aug. 3.—As an engine of the
Rome, W&tertown and Ogdensburg
Railroad was shifting cars from the
Syracuee train to through train No. 7,
from Uttca, at Richland yesterday
morning, the through sleeper from Syr
acuse to Clayton, mounted the rail and
tipped over on its side.
Two passengers were severely injur
ed. 0
Our Troope at Comma.
St. Thomas, D. W. 1., AUK. I— I The
American troope have reached Cosmo,
about sixteen miles northeast of Ponce,
on the road to San Juan. Thus tor they
have met with no reolataooe.
A Slight Decrease In the Figures. Sixteen
Deaths Reporter*.
Washington, Aug. S.—The detailed
condition of the health of the army at
Santiago, together with a list of the
deaths on each day. Is shown In the
following telegrams from General Shat
Sanitary condition for July J9.—Total
sick, 4,164; total oases of fever, 3,212;
new cases of fever, 609; cases of fever
returned to duty, T9J; death Hot: Pri
vate P. D. Qearny, Company G. Six
teenth Infantry, July 28, dysentery; on
July 29, Principal Muaiclan George Hol
derneas, Thirty-fourth Michigan, yel
low fever; Private Max H. Pauslcr,
Company C, Thirty-third Mlohigan.
yellow fever; Private William Brondt,
Twenty-fourth United States Infantry,
yellow fever; Private Edward Benja
min, Company D, Thirty-third Michi
gan, dysentery; Private David McCaf
ferty, Company E, Second United
States Infantry, pernicious malarial fe
ver; Private Gustav Graem, Company
L, Seventy-first New York, dengue;
Sergeant William S. Young, Company
E, Seventy-first New York, dengue;
Private Rlnaldo K. Sheed, Company
H, Thirty-fourth Michigan, acute dys
entery; Private W. J. Dolan, Company
D, Thirty-fourth Michigan, malarial re
mittent fever.
9anitary condition for July SO.—Total
sick, 3,892; total cases of fever, 2,692;
new cases of fever, 643; cases fever re
turned to duty, 816; deaths on July 30:
Captain Charles Dodge, Twenty-fourth
Infantry, yellow fever; Private S. O.
Johnson, Company F. Seventh United
States Infantry, asthenia, following
yellow fever and dlorrhoea; Major Pat
rick J. Grady, Ninth Massachusetts,
functional disease of the heart: Pri
vate John F. Mtnnls, Company H, Sec
ond United States Infantry, pernicious
malarial fever; Private John H. Clease,
Company E, Second United States in
fantry, pernicious malarial, fever: on
July 29, Private Andrew Thorn, Com
pany G, Ninth United States Infantry,
malarial fever and diarrhoea.
In another dispatch, dated Santiago
to-day, General Shafter says that he
has In the hospitals wounded and sick
prisoners to-day, 2,181.
Flrnt Detachment or the let New York
Will Leave on Two Transports.
San Francisco, AUK. 3.— lt is now
thought that the first detachment of
New York troops and the battalion of
engineers will sail for Honolulu on
Thursday. Orders were to be Issued to
day for them to embark to-morrow on
the transports Lakme and Charles Nel
son, preparatory to their departure on
the following day.
Major Chase examined the steam
ships yesterday and expressed his sat
isfaction with them. The steamship
North Fork, however, was relegated to
duty as a freight carrier. The Alliance
of Looke, Johnson & Co., left Seattle
for San FHancisco to-day, and will be
placed at the disposition of the govern
ment for the transportation of troops
to Honolulu. Even with this there will
be 300 men unprovided for.
The contract made by Major General
Otis on behalf of the government with
L/ocke, Johnson & Co., provides a de
murrage of $360 a day for delay caused
by the United States, while making no
provisions for tardiness on the part of
the shipping firm. The Taconsa, a sail
ing vessel, will leave on Thursday for
Manila wLth horses, mules and general
supplies. The military authorities here
are completely In the dark as to the
Athenian and Tartar, which have been
reported as purchased by the war de
partment for the transportation of
troops to the Philippines.
The North American Commercial
Company is negotiating to charter some
of its Alaska steamships, particularly
the Leelenaw, which is due to arrive
at any moment. She Is capable of ac
commodating 1,500 troops.
Total Imports tor the Current Week
loot Up a Grand Total of SLSBO.OOO.
New York, Aug. 3. —The gold move
ment, which began last week with an
order by the Bank of British North
America for $50,000 in gold for Import,
has set in. Since then the same bank
has engaged $125,000 for shipment Sat
urday. It was announced yesterday
that Lazard Freres have $150,000 on the
Britannic, $300,000 on the Augusta Vic
toria, $325,000 on the Eutruria, and en
gaged for shipment during this week,
$1,175,000, making a total of $1,950,000 by
this firm. The total by both firms to
date Is $2,125,000. At the Bank of Brit
ish North America It was learned that
the amount might be increased before
Catholics Fear a Massacre
Washington, Aug. 3.—The war and
navy departments have received cable
dispatches through Cardinal Kampolla,
the private secretary of the pope, ex
pressing anxiety for the safety of the
bishops and other clergy at Cavite.
The Vatican has received information
to the effect that Agulnaldo and his
forces have planned the massacre of
the Catholics.
Immediately upon the receipt of the
dispatches from Cardinal Rampolla the
authorities sent cablegrams to General
Merrltt and Admiral Dewey to take
every means to prevent Agulnaldo from
harming the Catholics.
A Threatened Cool Strike.
Pittsburg, Aug. 3. —If the coal oper
ators of the Pittsburg district do not
conform to the terms of the Chicago
agreement by August 10, five thous
and miners will be ordered to strike.
This is the decision of the convention
of United Miners of this district now
in session here, and a series of strikes
is to be inaugurated in the Young dis
trict, the third pool.
The Attitude oi on Carlos.
London, Aug. 3.—A dispatch to the
Dally Mall from Luoerne, says: "Count
Melgar, the constant companion of
Don Carlos, has telegraphed to a friend
in Paris that Don Carlos orders his
followers not to embarrass his country
while she is in mourning."
More Immiines for Santiago.
Macon, Ga., Aug. Colonel P. H.
Ray, commanding the Third regiment.
United States volunteers Gmmunes),
which has bean organised hers, has re
ceived orders to be prepared to move
on a day's notice tor Santiago,
i ...
The assessment of Columbia coun
ty for 1898 shows the whole number
of taxables to be 12,420 ; cleared
land, 182,415 acres ; timber lanJ, 64,-
934 ; value of all real estate, sll,
416,862 ; value of real estate exempt,
$951,985 ; value of real estate taxable
at 4 mills for county tax, $10,464,877
number of horses, 7,295 ; value of
same, $229,692 ; number of cattle,
5,377 s value of same, $86,612 ;
value of all salaries, occupations and
offices, $971,019 ; value of all proper
ty taxable for county purposes at 4
mills, $11,752,191 ; amount of money
at interest, stages, etc., $1,359,541-
We have received the latest sample
book of society address cards and are
prepared to supply cards with beauti
ful designs and in great variety to
Masons ot all degrees, Odd Fellows,
Knights of Malta, Knights of the Gol
den Eagle, Junior O. U. A. M.,
G. A. R., Union Veteran League,
Sons of Veterans, Royal Arcanum,
P. O. S. of A. Also cards for Fire
men, Christian Endeavors and many
other organizations. Call and see
samples. tf,
Of Interest to Everyone.
Note the dates of the differ
ent sales and come on that day
for the special sale prices.
FRIDAy, JUL Y 29 th. Special sale
of Infanfs and Children's Hat
and Caf<~, and Ladies' Straw Tail
or Hats for one day only.
Children's Lawn Caps, sc. to sr.ooea.
Children's Tarn o Shanters, 70c. to
39c. ea.
Ladies' 25c. Straw Sailors, 19c. ea.
Ladies' 50c. Straw Sailors, 39c.
SA TURD A V, JUL Y3O th. Special
sale of Corsets for ont day only.
Our 24c. Summer Corsets for 19c.
Our 48c. Summer Corset for 39c.
Our Lady Clare Corset at 42c. ea.
Our 79c. Corset at 65c. ea.
Corset Stays, Corset Lacers and
Children's Corsets reduced for this
MONDA V, A UG UST Ist. Special
sale of Framed Pictures for one
day only. Framed Pictures at $1.50 ea.
si.oc Framed Pictures at 75c. ea.
60c. Framed Pictures at 45c. ea.
One fourth off the price of any framed
picture in stock.
TUESDA Y, A UG US T 2 nd. Special
sale of Chenille Curtains for one
day only,
Chenille Portieres, worth $2.50, for
$1.98 pair.
Chenille Table Covers, 25c. to $1.25
Derby Portieres, worth $2.98, at $2.25
Special sale of Muslins and Sheet
itigs for one day only.
Yard wide extra unbleached Muslin
at 10 yards for 35c.
Yard wide bleached Muslin, 10 yards
for 39c.
46 inch bleached pillow case muslin
at BJc. per yd.
Wide sheetings at
Special sale of Embroideries for
one day only.
Pretty Hamburg Edgings, 2c. to 25c.
Fine Swiss Embroideries, 2c., 4c., Bc.,
to 25c. yd.
Embroidery Remnants in all widths,
from 10c to 50c. per piece of
Job in feather stitch braid for this
sale, 3 pieces for 10c.
Hespectfully Submitted to the
Sash Trade Only by
m mm use store,
Mover's New Building, Main Street,
To close out quickly several
, small lots of
We will decided bar
gains during the month
of July.
W. fT Hoore.
Thursday, Aug. 4th, 1898.
of Little Prices
Roue Mult
Ms. _
Ve never knew Household necessi
ties to be cheaper than we have
marked them this week. We art
preparing for the Fall stocks and
have made prices on all articles
lew enough to draw the thrifty
house wives out in full force, you
want to refurnish your kitchen
and dining room for the autumn
or to provide the needful things
for hot weather; why not do it
now? When you can buy two
articles for one. Is'nt there wis
dom in saving half? This week's
bargains are as attractive as any
we've given; if anything, more
so. Why not then ramble over
our immense basement filled with
so many good things of just what
you are in need of:
fou can buy any of the A pf
following articles at.. " vldl
Puns. Rockers.
Sauce Puns. Comb Caßes.
Dippers. Oil Cans,
tread Pans. Spoons.
'lidding Pans. Tooth Picks.
3lrd Gravel. Meat Forks.
Jake Cutters. Tack Hammers.
Iplce Canisters. Dust Pans.
Skimmers. Strainers.
•"otato Mashers. Fruit Funnels.
Joat Racks. Pint Measures,
dalch Safes. Garden Forks.
fou can buy any cf the £| c>
■ following articles at., v blul
Scrui irushes. Soup Ladles.
Shoe rushes. Sooops.
Jio\c Brushes. Soap Dishes.
Dust Brushes. Paring Knives.
Larg. 10 qt. Pud- Bread Knives.
dlnp Pane. Hash Cutters.
Doal oil Cans. Stove Lifters.
Potato Mashers. Can Openers,
fruit Strainers. Electro Silicon.
Pry 1 os. Fancy Dust Pans.
bem< Squeezers. Large Sauce Pana
Heat Broilers. Large Graters.
Dork Serewß. Sink Strainers.
Hammers. Agate Sauce Pana
rack Pullers. Agate Wash Basins
Dorn Scrapera Bread Pans.
[ce Picks. 2 tq. Milk Cans,
flour Sieves. Water Sprinklera
The Daisy Oil Stoves, 3 burner, $1.09.
Florence Oil Stovea, 3 burner, $2.00.
Florence OH Stoves, 1 burner, 65c.
Gem Oil Stoves, 3 burner, $1.50.
Palace wlckless and valveless Oil
Stoves, 1 burner, $4.00.
Automatic Blue Flame OH Stove, 2
aurner, the finest made, $6.00. .
Croquet Sets for Bto play, 49c. 1
Croquet sets for 4 to play, very finely
finished, $1.50.
Arctic Freezers, 6 qt. size, $2.39.
White Mountain Freezers. 8 qt. size,
Clothes Bars with 14 bars, 45c.
Good quality Rufeber Hose, 4 ply.
guaranteed, this week per foot 10c.
German Beer Steins, finely decorated.
Jelly Tumblers, with covers, extra
fine quality, per dozen 19c.
Good quality Table Tumblers, at each
3 cents.
Patriotic Olasses with cut of battle
ship Maine. Yankee Doodle and "Re
member the Maine." each sc.
Lauifdry Soap, the regular 5c si/o, 10
bars for 25c. t
Window Screens, the 22c. and 19c.
kind at 12c. The 29c kind at 2oc.
Galvanized line, Ice Coolers, holds eight
gallons. $3.00. ►
• Agate lined Ice Coolers, holds four
gallons, $5.00. f '
Fine assortment decorated Austrian '
vases, 10c.
Reed and wood Baby Carriages, with
steel wheels and brake, the $6.50 kind
at $4.50; the $5.00 kind at $3.95.
Go-carts reduced to $7.00.
Paint brushes and varnish brushes
from 10c to 45c.
Kalsomine Brushes, fine quality, afc
16 cents.
White Wash Brushes from 10c. to 68c.
Extra large size Whisk Brooms 12c
Large Wash Boilers, heavy tin, 25c.
Fruit Jar Caps tor Mason Jars, 23c.
per dozen.
Fruit Jar Rubbers, best quality, at
per dozen sc.
Fine assortment of Hammocks at 89c.,
98 cents. |
Fancy color Hammocks, nicely woven, I
extra large, with spreaders, at $2.85.
Porcelain Preserving Kettles, lined,
with bail and lip, 8 qt. size, 19c.
14 quart, 35c.
24 quart 85c. |
Removable and cleanable ice cham
ber, bronze trimmings, double dors, all ,
made from solid ash, from $6.39 to $16.50.
No better refrigerators are to be had
at any price. Come in and look them
over; find one to suit you; they ara
guaranteed to give you satisfaction.
They must be sold this week at hurry
up prices to give us needed room.
When ready to do your canning con
sult our prices on Mason's Fruit Jars,
the very best quality at lowest prices
In this city.
Basement —House Furnishing
Cor. Wet Market and Public Banana