The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on April 17, 1902 · 3
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · 3

North Adams, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 17, 1902
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THlfttOBTII ADAMS EVENING TRANSCRIPT THURSDAY. APRIL IT, 19fo SURRENDER OF MALVAR Considered an Erent of Extraordinary Importance A : RESUMPTION OF TRADE With Pacified Provineea Among the ETnU of the Very Near Future Successor of Asulnaldo Wai Slippery Customer Long Sought For ' Manila, April 1?. General Malvar lias surrendered unconditionally to General Bell at Llpa, Batangas province, with the entire Insurgent force of tbe proTlncea of Laguna and Batangas. General Bell says his (Bell's) influence la sufficient to quell the Insurrectionary movements In Tayabas and Ca-Tlte provinces and capture all those In the field who. have; not yetj surrendered, but Malvar has ordered the complete Surrender of every Insurgent to the earest American force. . General Wbeaton, reporting to the division headquarters, says that all resistance In his department has ended and that tbe surrenders Just announced mean that the ports will be opened and that tbe FlHplnois in the detention camps can be allowed to return to their homes in time to plant the crops. General Wbeaton given General Bell great credit for his indefatlgablllty in conducting the campaign. He was in the field day and night, personally superintending tbe most arduous operations... The people of Manila are delighted at the prospect of a resumption of trade with the pacified provinces and are anxious to show Generals Chaffee, Wbeaton and Bell their appreciation, of the fact that the insurrection Is really ver. V General Malvar personally requested an Interview with General Bell inorde to make his complete submission. Tbe lack of news from the island of Eamar is due to a defective cable. It is believed, however, that the American commander there received yesterday tbe surrender of all the insurgents In Samar, unless the planned proceedings were altered. W. W. Astor has given 20,000 to endow those professorships in the University college of London, which are cow without endowment 'General Miguel Malvar is one of the most Important and best known of the native Filipino leaders. He was General Lawton's most formidable antagonist, and commanded tbe lnsur-, rectos in the fight at Zapote river, tbe most serious battle fought In the Philippines. In May, 1001, negotiations for bis surrender were underway, but they failed and he announced himself die- var is a Tagal, and a native of the province of Batangas, and was mayor f his native town of Santo Toms a. He was educated in Manila at the Royal uni versity, ana is considered an a Die ana highly cultivated man. He is, according to Slxto Lopes,' on of the most popular men In his province, and his popularity extends , throughout : the Islands. Although a good general, It Is tnougnt oj many tnat ae wouiu matce a still better statesman, and therefore during peace be would be one of the most prominent men in the Philippines. Be belongs to tbe best class of Filipinos, and his family Is one of the btst in his province.. ' He was one or the original 38 wno came over with Agulnaldo and took an active part In the operations In Luson, xi e ua v iug ior qui uui pi uevnaa- (aged in the provinces of Batangas and ay abas. Interesting stories rre told f his methods in tbe field. They say be rarely camped with his troops generally with but a friend or two,; his Xanthlppean wife, a boy to boil his rice, acaraboaandabullcart Tbiswastbe Malvar outfit Within a mile or so of Where he camped, in a circle about the place,' were detached columns of 20 or 80 men each. His camp was pitched on the brink of some deep barranca, one of those fissures ot the earth that run throsgh the Batangas country. The moment a gun was fired, Malvar disappeared and our troops began the unsatisfactory search for a needle In a haystack. American soldiers long tried to catch him through the striking personality of his wife, Dona P1ac!da,-a sqnati croes-eyed woman with a mas-. terful voice and a temper. As a result all tbe cross-eyed women in Batangas have spent ranch time In prison, but Dona Pladda always1 escaped. Malvar was wont to visit towns or army posts dressed like a peasant, with tils shirt outside his bomospun trousers, riding a caradoa with his favorite gamecock under his arm. He came to town In amigo clothes to attend to his own affairs, to hear mass, or to barter with our soldiers for plug tobacco, or to remind the patriots within our lines to pay their assessments to tbe insurgent treasury. In this guise he has entered Calamba on market day; Llpa, too, When all were celebrating our lady of the rosary. He had passed in and out among thousands of people, each of Whom knew him, but his secret was always kept Fire In Steamer's Hold Jfew York, April lt-Dlrected by of-Horrk nt th ataamahln Uirro Mind. hctti, tbe crew of the steamer took . from ber hold yesterday a great quantity of burned: baggage belonging to the 935 steerage passengers. It was the first Intimation the passengers had that their lives bad been In peril from fire when one day out of Naples. The Ore was In one of the forward compartments' of the hold among hay. The passengers saw the smoke, bat were iold the ship was being fumigated. Call For Cuban Convention. , Havana, April 17. Th Cuban constitution baa been published In the Official Gazette, together with as order convening the new government Tbe order declares that the constitutional reinvention will assemble la Havana May 5, for the purpose of examining credentials' and counting and rectify- 4ng ue electoral vote. The order pro- (Tides that May 20, the date upon which trada Palma Is to be inaugurated yietldtnt, shall be. a special holiday, I VOTE OF 78 TO 1 iaMBa In Favor of Chinese Exclusion Bill Offered by Mr Piatt Washington, April 17. The drastic Chinese exclusion bill, originally framed by the senators and representatives from the Pacific coast states, met defeat in the senate yesterday and in its place was substituted a measure offered by Mr. Plat of Connecticut extending the provisions of the present exclusion law and also applying that exclusion to all Insular territory under the Jurisdiction of the United States. , ' , Tbe vote by which tbe substitute took the place of the original bill was yeas 48 to nays 33. After the substitution had been made all senators joined In its support with' the' single exception of Mr. Hoar, the " substitute being passed 76 to 1. The friends of the substitute showed their strength throughout the voting on amendments that preceded final action and succeeded in, preventing any material change In Its features. Some minor changes were made, admitting Chinese persons connected with national expositions and providing for certificates of Identification of Chinese In our Insular possessions Otherwise, however, . the - substitute was adopted substantially In tbe form that Mr. Piatt presented It Tbe senate, after disposing of tbe Chinese exclusion bill, made the Philippine civil government bill the unfinished business. ' '.- The friends of the Cuban reciprocity bill won a substantial victory In the house yesterday by carrying a motion to close general debate tomorrow at 3 o'clock. The vote was 1R3 to 123. Thirty-three Republican Yoted against tbe motion, but this defection was offset by 32 Democrats who voted-with the great body of tbe Republicans for it. The debate yesterday was featureless. . . Tying Republic's Hands Havana, April 17. Governor General Wood has issued an order providing that judges and prosecuting officers cannot be dismissed from office except for crime or for serious cause, and never without a bearing. As urn er tbe Piatt amendment the Cuban republic must recognize all orders issued by the American military government as law this order virtually means a life tenure of office for the present judges and prosecuting attorneys. ' A vigorous protest has already been made against the number of orders being issued by the military government In its closing days. Brooms and Mops Proved Handy Kokomo, Ind., April 17. In the ab sence of tbe sheriff, the prisoners in the Jail here yesterday sawed tbe bars and escaped through them. When the scrubwomen opened the door to scrub the floors of the corridor the prisoners ( made a dash for liberty, but were clubbed back by the women, who did good work with the brooms and mops. After tbe prisoners were repulsed and driven back, Turnkey Applegate came to the assistance of tbe women. Academy and Home to Get a Million New York, April 17. By tbe death of Mrs. Henrietta A. Webb, widow' of William H. Webb, foremost of antebellum shipbuilders and founder of the Webb academy and home for shipbuilders, Tbe Herald says tbe bulk,' of the great fortune amassed by Mr. Webb will go to the academy and home which bears bis name, and is located at Kingsbridge, which will ultimately receive in tbe neighborhood of f 1,000,-000. ' : Figuring on Pope's Successor Borne, April 17. Tbe recent signs of the increased feebleness of the pope have caused a marked recrudescence ot activity among the cardinals aspiring to tbe pontificate. Cardinal Vannu-telli and Cardinal Gottl now constitute the most probable successors to Leo XIII. - Blocking Finland Immigrations St Petersburg, Apry , 17. General Bobrlkoff, the governor of Finland, proposes issuing an order forbidding the issuance of foreign passports to Finlanders who have not completed their military service. The measure is designed to place a check en emigra- tkn. . ; ' .. Palm Sails For Cuba Today Old Point Comfort,'Va., April 17. President-elect I'alma arrived at Old Point Comfort early this morning. The hour for the departure of Palma and his party, for Cuba today has not yet been decided upon, but It will probably be late in tbe afternoon. NEWS IN BRIEF Dean & Shlbley, bankers of New York, are the prime movers in a plan to combine the box board' interests of the country. From 85 to 40 of the leading concerns of the northern state arc expected to enter into the consolidation. Steamer Moana, at Victoria, B. C. from Sydney, New Zealand, Fiji and Honolulu, brought 200 passengers, many or tnem aistmgnisned Australians on their way to London to attend the coronation ceremoniea The village of Metapedla, P. Q.. was swept by fire. Two hotels and stores with contents, the postofflce and tbe Catholic chapel were destroyed. Joseph L. Sweet has offered to give Attleboro, Mass., a tract of land of considerable value, provided a library building to cost not less than 125,000 be erected upon It. Freeman Aniburg, aged 17 years, while attempting to put on a belt at the Oxford Paper company's plant at Bum-ford Falls, Me., was caught In tbe shafting and killed. Tbe body of Frank Werfellng, a marine, was found in Boston harbor, and It Is probable that he fell overboard from tbe receiving ship Wabash at the navy yard. Herelea GladysWhy did she ever marry him? EtbelOh, b said ha couldn't Uv without berl Gladys Wall, ibe ought to get a medal tfk life saving. Puck. If yon bare a aims, doat make your-keif believe it is a dollar. That is what Vnn An whan Tim aton work to tell rhat a.anod man vou are.AtchIson I Qiobe. i ' . . , ' WISHES OF THE PUBLIC Will Be Considered la Philip-pine Inquiry A CLAMOR AGAINST E00T For Holding Back Charges Until He Could Investigate Sincerity ot Purpose Not Questioned, but He Did Not Realise Public's Interest Washington, April 17. Whether the publication of the president's instructions for a military inquiry Into ' alleged abuses ot power by the army In the Philippines will modify in any way bis Intention to inquire! Into the same subject through Independent channels, as Intimated in these dispatches yesterday, remains to be seen. Much will depend, undoubtedly, on tli way the public receives yesterday's news. If Americans everywhere Indicate their willingness to accept military judgments on military men as final, that will probably bring the Investigating business to an end. If, on the other band, they sweep this line ot Inquiry aside as too apt to be prejudiced by professional sympathy, tbe president will unquestionably respond by carrying out what Is believed to have been his original program. The military court Idea Is based simply upon the principle that there Is a regular order In which things should be done. An accused officer always objects to being judged simply by a Civil body, on tbe ground that the commission be holds Is subject to can cellation only at the hands of his, peers and superiors in tbe military service, and that that commission Is dependent on bis continued good behavior. It is ' not the army whom the president is bound to satisfy now, but the people, and no one realizes, this more, forcibly ban he. In his orders for the Investi--gatlon of the Philippine ' scandals, moreover, he Is giving fresh evidence of the fact that when be acts on bis , own generous Impulses, he Is in accord with houest public sentiment. It Is never his own disposition to conceal anything; and openness Is the saving grace even of a blunder whan a good man makes K. J The ruau who wl)l be brought into most unpleasant relations with the public through the existing situation is Secretary Boot. There Is no need of questioning his sincerity of purpose In holding back the charges made against the army till he could get the other side to put before tbe people along with them, In order to condemn that action as a mistake. His motive was Inherited in part from the conditions of a past era when It was still possible to carry out governmental policies without taking the people at loj-ge Into the confidence of the powers that be. That day passed long ago. In these times all facts are bound to come out, and the worst appendage they can have when exposed Is the stamp of attempted concealment Here Is where Secretary Root's training as a lawyer, excellent as It may baye been In other' emergencies, stood him In very bad stead. He did not fully realize how far public interest- had' been aroused In the Philippine disclosures, and how dangerous it was to let it go to an extreme. The unfortunate experience of bis predcessor should have warned him, but It appears not to have done so; and, admirable officer as be has proved himself In a hundred ways, and far removed as he is from any countenance of cruelty -toward the helpless natives of the Philippines, the belated disclosure of his knowledge that there were scandals which called for investigation may have a fatal effect upon his future. Already there is a clamor among his enemies for his withdrawal from the cabinet, and it would be a terrible blow to the president to have him withdraw, but stranger things have happened than the decision of a man of excellent intentions and strong executive powers that his usefulness had been ended by on error Of Judgment Infinitely magnified by external and possibly unrelated circumstances. If Mr. Root reaches that conclusion, he will not wait for any hints or suggestions, but will go without ceremony. The next fortnight Is fraught with dramatic possibilities; its events will be watched with great Interest by all well-wishers of the administration. Voeiot Penitentiary Davenport, la., April 17. Dr. Jackson H. Thomas of Philadelphia, who secured a loan of 16000 from W. G. Putnam, a Davenport attorney, on forged papers, was sentenced yesterday to 17Hrenrs at hard labor In the penitentiary. Many successful operations by Thomas have been learned of since his arrest. Last Relic of Spoils Removed Washington, April 17. Secretary Long Issued an order yesterday placing the ship-keepers of the navy under civil service rules and regulations. In issuing the order the secretary said: "There Is nothing left how of thespolls political system In tile navy department The ship-keepers were its last rc ' ' ' ' ' Tbe Jamaican Riots Kingston, Ja., April 17. Nearly 60 arrests have been made In connection with the riots at Montego bay. The governor of Jamaica has appointed a commission to lnqulrejnto the riots. There will be no further Increase in taxation this, year. Bad Example!, Brown I don't like to read tales which show bow geniuses were once unruly children. JonesWhy not? j Brown They encourage lazy parents to believe that their unruly children will turn out goaluses.Ietrolt Free Press. . ' 1 ' 1 The aatlea, i "Well, how does It seem to be engaged to such a wealthy glrll" "FlDel Every time I kiss ber I feel a if I were taking the coupon off a government bond," Life. A DESPERATE " MAN WeUhsM Tried to Drown Himself K When Caught For Wife Murder . Springfield, Maes., April 17. Bern-hard Welthaaa, murderer of his wife, dramatically continued his crime yesterday by attempting to drown himself When brought to bay by man-hunters near Palmer. With great difficulty be was resuscitated and then taken through shouting mob of people to tbe Springfield police headquarters, where be fully confessed his deed. Welthnas charges a Holyoke man and two Springfield men with being indlreqt causes of his crime, but admits without any hesitation that be has forfeited his life. Welthaas shot bis wife In the Highland hotel of this city, where she was employed. He escaped by keeping all who attempted to stop him away at tbe point of bis revolver and fled after tearing off bis disguise of woman's clothing, lie reached1 the railroad tracks and ran jto a point four miles east of the city, where he passed the night Yesterday he proceeded as far as North Wllbraham, 10 miles east of the city, unmolested. In that village he called at a store to buy a pic, and was recognized. For three miles he was chased along the New York Central railroad track and then, when North Wllbraham, Palmer and Springfield policemen rushed for him, be Jumped into tbe Quaboag river. He swam to the middle, and then attempted to drown himself. Officers pulled him from the water, worked over him for 10 minutes before bringing blin to consciousness, and then locked him up. In police headquarters! he detailed bis movements of tbe past few days, admitted buying a disguise and revolver preparatory to visiting bis wife Tuesday evening, and admitted shooting her. He charged that a Holyoke man had Interfered with bis' wife, tlit two Springfield men had taken liberties with ber and that he shot her after giving her due warning that she must leave her work and these men and live with him In New York. Welthans refused to see a lawyer and asserted that he knew he must die, but he loudly threatened to do all In his power to drag dowtt with him the thfee men of whom he is Jealous. He will be arraigned on the charge of murder In the first degree. WHY WE EAT SOME FOODS. It la Not Alone Tbi( We tike Them, bat Nature Demand Them. Why do you take milk In your teat Most persons would answer because they liked It that waybut the scientists have found a deeper reason, placing tho cuBtom on purely scientific grounds. These learned ones discourse as follows: We use sugar In our tea to prevent Injury to the coatings of our stomachs. Whenever tannic acid and albumen meet they fall desperately In love with each other, get married without bans and live together ever afterward as tannate of albumen, or leather. Now, there Is tannic acid in tea and a lot of albumen in the coating of the stomach. The tannic add weds as much, of this as Is allowed by the laws of chemistry and so far Injures the stomach. But milk also contains albumen. When milk Is added to tea, therefore, the molecules of tannic add select their albumen partners' from It and as a divorce Is unknown to tannate of albumen tbe albumen of the stomach re mains single, end so the lining of the stomach Is uninjured. Now, you may imagine that when you mix a salad dressing you put vinegar in It because it tastes better made that way, but you are, wrong again. It Is for a chemical reason, which is as follows: Raw vegetables are easily enough digested by cows and horses,, but with difficulty by tbe human stomach, be- cause they contain that hard, fibrous substance cellulose. But acids dissolve cellulose, and vinegar Is an add. That Is why we take It with salad and cabbage, and doubtless that Is why It tastes so well, for the palate Is an ex cellent Judge of what Is good for the stomach. Oil Is added for the very good reason that It protects the lining of tbe stomach from tbe action of the add in the vinegar. Why do we take butter on bread? Partly because wheaten flour does not contain enough fat and partly because butter contains a trifling quantity of substances called "extractives," which In some unknown way stimulate the appetite and aid digestion. Why do We take pepper, mustard and spices? Because they tickle the glands of the stomach and make them work. Consequently they produce an abundant supply of digestive juices. They also stir up the liver, and a stirring up of this organ Is an Important thing for, people who live sedentary lives. Why do we put salt on our meat? Why, there are two principal salts In i our body, and tbelr supply has to be kept up. They are sodium salts and potassium salt. There Is sufflclent of tbe latter In the food we eat, but not of the former. We therefore have to add the sodium salts In the form of common salt, which la sodium chloride. Another reason why we eat common salt is that a certain amount of hydrochloric acid Is needed by the stomach for the purposes of digestion and also to kill off some of the mlcrobeajwe swallow. This add Is manufactured In the stomach from hydrogen and the chlorine of common salt We take more salt with some meats than with others because some naturally contain less salt than others. So by our condiments we seek to even up things. Mew York Press. ' . ; Ha aa Womoa la llaeptnsf Cars. "it would surprise you to know that a heavy per cent of the persons who travel on sleeping cars make no effort to disrobe before they retire," said a conductor who runs between New Orleans and Chicago. "They simply roll Id with boots, spurs and all. They do not seem to know that a berth on a sleeping car Is just the same as a bed In a private home except la size. Some ot them will pull off their coats end collars. 8ome of them will slip their shoes from their feet There are many, of course, who are used to traveling and who go la for a good night's sleep. "With women It is different. You can never catch a woman so indifferent to comfort and cleanliness In this respect She will pull her shoes off every time," Nev Orleans' Times-Demo I crat UNCLE SAM'S MONEY. THE SAFEGUARDS THAT HEDGH ABOUT ITS MANUFACTURE. Cara With Which Bvaa the Sfcavtase of the Feeallar Faae Cad Are Ilaadled Cos tin aaa Reeaaatla th Trcasaraa Sheet. tacle Sam's paper money has Its blrthSo. the bureau of engraving andV printing In Washington. Here a corps pf engravers cut its lines Into-plates of steel Five hundred men and women are In one room. It Is the largest printing office In the World. Here aro struck from these plates tbe notes which we give the butcher and the baker. Each steel plate when not In actual use is stored away in a great burglar proof vault to wbieh only the highest officials know tbe combination. At the side of each printing press is a little indicator nke a bicycle cyclometer, which keeps tally of every piece of paper money printed. Thus is Uncle Sam kept Informed as to the exact number of paper notes of all denominations which leave his presses dally. If there is any secret which Uncle Bam jealously guards, it is the process of manufacturing the fiber paper upon which his money notes are printed, lie pays a Massachusetts firm a big price for it and this firm does its' work under the surveillance of a government agent The paper is manufactured of the finest rags, cleaned, boiled and mashed into pulp. As it Is rolled Into thin sheets silk threads are Introduced into it by a secret process. These are tbe distinguishing marks making imitation of the paper well nigh Impossible. Tlie sheets of paper, already counted twice and placed in uniform packages at the paper mill, are stored in a treasury vault and issued to the bureau of engraving and printing as wanted. Before leaving the treasury they are counted three times more, and the receiving official at the bureau must receipt for them. Then the bundles are unwrapped, and tbe sheets are counted twenty-eight times by a corps of Women. This Is to Insure that each printer gets the recorded number no more, no less. Before any employee of the division In which this paper Is kept can leave for home each night he must exhibit to a watchman at tbe door a pass certifying that every fragment of every sheet passing through his fingers has been accounted for. . If one sheet of this precious paper be lost, the entire force of men and women having access to the room where the misplacement has occurred are kept In, like so many school children, to find It Each sheet is Issued from tbe vault for the printing of a definite amount of money upon It. If the lost sheet were Intended to ultimately represent $1,000 worth of notes, the group of employees to whom the responsibility of its misplacement has been traced must make good that amount if they cannot locate it within a reasonable time. Twenty-four times more are -. the sheets containing the printed money counted after leaving the presses. Then they are sealed in packages of 1,000, placed on racks in a drying room of 130. degrees temperature, unpacked, thoroughly examined, smoothed In powerful hydraulic presses and packed in wooden cases. These cases are hauled to the treasury in- an ironclad wagon. Six guards, heavily armed, accompany this wagon whenever it makes a trip. 1 No attempt to steal Uncle Sam's money while undergoing any of these stages of manufacture has yet been detected. As a matter of tact, tbe money would be practically useless, for, Its printing is not completed until after It makes this guarded journey to the treasury. There tbe finishing touch Is added In . the printing of tbe colored seal upon tbe face of each note. With the six sealing presses the same precautions are taken as with the two hundred and fifty big money presses In the other building. Each sheet coming from the former has a row of notes printed upon It. Tbe sheets are put through small machines, operated by girls, who cut out the Individual notes. Even the small strips, falling like shavings from their machines, must be carefully collected, sent to the bureau of engraving and printing and there boiled Into pulp. An employee found with even one, of these ribbona of waste paper Is Viable to Imprisonment for fifteen years and a fine of $5,000. Between these different processes the paper money has been counted and recounted six additional times. Fiually tbe single notes are placed in stacks of 100, with all of the blue numbers printed on their faces In sequence. They are then wrapped In paper, labeled, sealed with red wax and stored In the great treasury vaults. Thus each piece of paper money now In circulation has been officially counted sixty-three times. In our mints the system of accounting for the blank metal out of which tbe finished coins are stamped, of keeping tally on the coining machines' work, of counting tbe finished product, of packing It of sealing it in cloth bags, of transporting it under guard of counting it many times again and final ly of storing it away is practically the same. There Is not a day la the year when any one of the seven great treasury vaults does not contain In coin, bullion, notes, certificates or bonds sufficient to make you or me one of the richest of the world's multimillionaires. The most capacious of these strong boxes are in tbe basement of the treasury. A large guard of men mostly old soldiers, commanded by a captain and lieutenant watches them day and night These guardians are heavily armed, and they patrol their beata every quarter hour throughout tbe night Saturday isven log Poet Dismissing- Dead Man's Carrlas. At the conclusion of a funeral serv ice It is a custom among the old noble families of Rome for tbe chamberlain of the household to come to the church door and 'announce to the footman, who stands In waiting, that his master or mistress or whoever the dead may be, baa ho further use for the family carriage, whereupon the footman ln forms the coachman, who breaks bis whip over bis knees and drives monra- fully awsy. ChWago Ilecerdllerald. ONE HUNDRED DOLLAR Every man wearing Congress Shoes, which are stamped on. inside of elastic with the words PASSENGER ACCIDENT INSURANCE oh his life to the amount of $100.00, under the terms of a policy now in force at the office of TJ. S. Casualty Co., New York. Assignee's Sale The assignee of the Christie & Co. stock has but a little less than two months in which to turn 'the stock' Into cash. For the next 30 days we must take all the cash we possibly can out of the Dress Goods stock consequently a radical cut In prices has been made all around, but more espec-1 tally in that department Now Is the time to buy your Dress Goods. Black and Colored DressGoods. You have no. idea of the little prio es we are quoting on fine goods. Come and all remember this stock must be closed 'out at some price and we are not hesitating about making the cut 1 n prices very deep, Boos Must Be Cleaned Up. The Story of the Commonweal, o r Coxey and His Army, fully Illustrated, paper covers, 50c, our price 3c a o opy. 6 paper covered novels for 10 cents. 5 cloth bound books for 25 cents. ,.'. "V 3 cloth bound 16mos Handy volumes for 25 cents.. " Life of William McKinley. $1.50, no w 49 cents. Big Reduction in The Following. All Wool Blankets, Wool Shirt W alets. Gloves, Handkerchief, Hs Knit Underwear,, Muslin Underwear, C orsets and Notions. Christie & Co. Frank C. Moody, Assignee TINKER & RSNSFORD, Fire, Life, Accident Insurance. Steamship tickets on all lints Ad-ims National Bank Building C. & P. Cigars, lOc Cascade Cigars, 5c "The same yesterday, today and forever." Popular Smokes T. M. CALMN, Manufacturer, 49 Eagle Stel The Very generous patronage given us since opening, we consider a strong endorsement ot the duality and style of MILLINERY we are offering. " THIS WEEK we are showing especially, Trimmed Hats for Lidies and Children. WILCOX & GILMAN, Darrow Annex, Bank Street On My Real Estate List are Some Valuable Properties for Sale. jk j also have inquiries from people wishing to buy. JL Send me a description of what you want or have to sell and I can benefit you. Harvey A. Gallup, Real Estate and Insurance Boland Block, Our Spring Line of Negligee Manhattan Shirts Have Arrived And Are Ready For Your Inspection P. J. Boland & Co. Delicious Ice Cream Soda. .0 Ice Cream. Salt Spring Taffy, 15c lb; sa aAAAAaaAaa a a a, afa. W WW WW WW wwwwwwwm Crystal Candy Kitchen. 33 Main Street Opp. Richmond Theater, "Pub Gore," has 1 ' North Adams Masse

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