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DEMOCRAT MONDAY AUGUST 9, 1897 TRAVEL From the grave of St Swithins to th2 gold regions of Klondike, from there to California and thence to Waterbury and you won't partake of a cup of Tea "in all your journey as strengthening, refresh ing find pleasing as that which is made from "Phelan's Favorite," it costs you put 5Cc per pound and it's worth 70 or gCp, One pound of "Our Favorite'' will make 8 gallons of a splendid drink; npw, if 8 gallons cost 50c and each cup holds pint it is plain to anyone that it) costs you less than (, a cent per 2 pint- Compare this drink and it's cot and benefits to other drink and THEIIi costs and benefits and judge for yourself which is the most beneficial for you to DRINK Certainly you w ill see that our Tea i3 the best, both for the health and pocket book, as well as sociability and sensi bility, therefore we must urgently re. quest those who have never tried our Tea to do so and SEE the diflereuca instead of HEADING about it. A present with each pound at Phelan's T Store, 41 East Main St. :: Waterbury When. Getting Together Your Vacation Outfit Call and see our line of Fishing Tackle, Guns, panes, Kevolvers and Ammunition. Ve keep a fine stock Base Ball Good3. 0trr Bicyoles have been popular favorites and we shall be pleased to Jiave you call and see Ihem and get our prices. P. J. BO LAN, SO AND 94 BANK STREET. WHITE FBONT. t Telephone 200. - CITY NEWSj LITTLE PRICES On Odds and Ends for Boys' and Children's Wear. ' A saving to you, if they are what you want, and where there are boys, there is always something wanted. Wash Suits Sailor Style, neat stripes, all grades up to $1.00, priced at 66c, sizes 4 to y years. , Better quality, the Galetea 5ailor Suit, stronger material French sleeve, made in the best manner, $1.75, $1.50 grades priced at 98c; same sizes as above. Extra Wash Pants, of stripes and plain Urasn, price 2Uc, worth double. Our best grade of Avhite Duck and Crash Pants, price 4Sc, 4 to 1Z years. Liberal stock of Boys' Extra Pants, ot the grood kind onlv 98c and 75c quality, priced at A8c, 4 to 16 years. Blouses of plain black sateen and black with white stripe, 50c quality, now ijc. Laundered waists, white and Fancy, price 48c, value 75 c. Children's and Boys' Straw Hats, all kinds, one price only, 25c. Brownie Overalls, 4 to 10 fears, 35c. Jones, Morgan k Co OUTFITTERS W AND 08 BANK STREET The board of aldermen will hold a meeting at 8 o'clock this evening. The board of public 'works will hold a meeting at 4 o'clock this afternoon. Myrtle, the 12 years' old daughter of Mr and Mrs J. D. Wilson of Dublin street, died Saturday night. The fune ral took place this morning with in terment in Pine Grove cemetery. Hugo R., the ten months old child of Mr and Mrs Oscar Teubuer, of 746 West Willi strwt. died at 9 o'clock Saturday night. The funeral took place at 3 o'clock this afternoon, with interment in Riverside cemetery. The Y. P. S. C. E. of the First M. E. church will hold a lawn party this evening on the tennis court of the Trinity church on Prospect street. Ice cream and other refreshments will be served and a good time is hoped for. The members of the board of public safety will hold a meeting at 7:30 o'clock this evening.to take action re garding the death of Judge Ellis Phe lan. City officials, who will attend the funeral will meet in the City hall at 2:30 o'clock to-morrow afternoon, whence chev will proceed to Trinity church, where the funeral exercises will be held. Hugh Keenan, of 42 Pratt place, the poular secretary of one of the courts oi Foresters, also of a lodge of the Work men, is the only Hugh Keenan in town so far as is known, and he desires it made public that it was not he wh was arrested Friday for drunkenness The many friends of Mr Keenan wih not need to be told this. It looks a; though the arrested party gave a wrong name. Rev Arthur McMahon celebrated the 10:30 o'clock mass at the church of the Immaculate Conception yesterday. There was an unusually large attend ance for this season of the year. Father Slocum, in his remarks, referred in a pleasing manner to Father Mc Mahon and the life work he has de voted himself to. He also spoke in a laudatory manner of all the young mer of the parish of the Immaculate Con ception, who have joined the priest hood, and are making honorable rec ords in their fields of labor. Many oi Father McMahon's friends called tc congratulate him after mass, and mam more have pa.id their respects to hirr at the home of his parents, Mr and Mr; Patrick McMahon, on Walnut street. The committee representing the dif ferent fire companies met in Chie' Snagg's office Saturday night and em phasized anew and in no uncertain way the dissatisfaction that exists among the volunteer department, ow ing to the action of the-board of pub lic safety in going outside the depart ment in making appointments to thf Burton street engine house. It was first voted to hold no parade and then one of the committeemen started in tc express his opinion of the board oi public safety, but the chief would not have it, stating that he thought it was not a proper place to make an attack upon the board, and finally it was de cided to adjourn to another and more suitable place where a plan of action was marked out which will be an nounced later. One man wanted the committee to vote to hold a clambake instead of a parade and others advo cated a grand union excursion to some prominent seaside resort. The whole thing does not look well for the effi ciency of the department and if there is any way of straightening out matters it should be done at once. It has been said that the action of Saturday night was prompted by economy, but this the "Democrat" has been assured, had nothing whatever to do with the case and was the culmination of the alleged snub given the fire laddies regarding the appointments to the Burton street engine house. FOUND IN THE THAMES RIVER. Supposed To Be A New Haven Man From Articles Found On Him. New Lcndon, Aug 9. The body of a man, 5 feet 11 inches in height, and clothed in a black suit and strlpeo shirt, was found floating in the Thame; river by William Burke, a railroad man, about 6 o'clock this morning. Medical Examiner Graves had the body taken to an undertaker's. From a postal card found in a pocket of the dead man's coat he is supposed to be Thomas Einox, of 14 Saltonstall street, New Haven. United States Commissioner Arrested. Chicago, Aug. 9. United States Com missioner Simeon W. King has been ar rested on a charge of embezzlement. The amount involved Is $300, and the complainant is Mrs. Clyda Byrnes, who is a stenographer employed in King's office. King was taken to Justice Richardson's ccurt, where he furnished bond and was released. Efforts to find him to get his version of the trouble were not successful. According to the complaint, Mrs. Byrnes gave King a $300 draft to collect for her. Frequent requests, she says have failed to bring about the return of the money. PURELY PERSONAL. Judge Lowe is home after a two weeks'' vacation at the sea shore. The Rev F. S. Goodwin of Albion, Mich, occupied the pulpit at the First Methodist church yesterday. John Coffey, proprietor of the Grand street cafe, left this afternoon to spend a vacation with friends in New Haven. The Rev J. W. Richardson, formerly pastor of the First Baptist church, and now of Plianfield, N. J., preached i.l his former pulpit yesterday morning and last night. E. E. F. McMahon, business manager of the "Democrat," has gone to Boston, and from there he will make a trip to Montreal. Returning to Boston he will accompany a party on a sword Ashing expedition. The Rev Wilbur F. Stowe, pastor of he l-irst Congregational church, at Saugerties, N. Y., who is visiting his incie, Alderman D. D. Gregory, preach ;d an instructive sermon yesterday morning at the Third church. M. J. IRyan, stenographer for White & Wells, returned home Sunday morn ng from a trdip to Saratoga. Mr Ry n liked Saratoga very much, but he thinks the girls there are not half as harming as they are in Waterbury. CITY COURT CASES. UNION RESCUE MISSION. Two Offenders Allowed to Go and Not Sin Again, by Judge Bradstreet. Judge Bradstreet sat on the bench .ad Acting Prosecutor Lawlor handled tie complaints in the city court this jorning. Bernard McReady was very drunk at he Earle house and was raising trou le there Saturday when Officer Brick 1 interferred with his fun. He begged o be allowed to go to his home in New 'ork this morning and said he would ose his position if he was sent to jail, udgo Bradstreet said his conduct in . public house was very reprehensive nd he fined him $1 and costs. Officer Noonan said that George Thomas, whom he arrested, was no better than a tramp and Judge Brad street fined him $15 and costs. JohnSmith, a stranger, wandered in to Ward's flats Saturday and as he was . ery drunk, he soon started a row here. When Officer Kennaugh found lim, Smith was a sorry sight, for the leople in the block had given him a :ood punching. The court said that le had evidently been punished 'nough so he allowed him to go. Patrick Gardner, aged 20, came up m a South Main street car yesterday fternoon and being in a very drunken ondition, he was looking for trouble nd he got it. He refused to quit the he car and Officer McCarthy arrested lim. He told a pretty good story this uorning and he was told to go and ;rofit by this experience. Nicolas Cavanaugh was fined $5 and '.osts for intoxication. TIMELY TOPICS, Conlon Bros have a fine liue of wash roods to select from. Their lawns, imities and organdies are of the latest patterns. The Credit Clothing Co announce to lily why they are able to sell good clothes at a low figure. S. A. Kingman has started a clearing a'e of parlor suits. See the list ;n sm other column. Lang & Phelan have a property on Maple street that is a bargain. Great bargain fur little money. Klondyke, St Swithins grave, and pure drinks is 1 helan the Te:i man's hoi by to-duj-. Read his adv. rl he Mdler A Peck Co offer unei cop tionally fine bargains this w ek in sheets lud pillow cases. Harding & Wei bnchor will sell ham mocks at cost for a few days. A full line of jars for canning purposes. Currans seini anuual sale continues to draw ti e crowds. You can buy carpet at 21 cents per yard. Trenton Dentist Dead, Trenton, Aug. 9. Dr. Jacob C. Ma ple, a well known dentist of this city, was found dead in bed, having died during the night of heart failure. Dr. Maple was in his usual good health and went for a long bicycle ride. He was well known throughout the state as a poultry fancier and received many prizes for his exhibits. APPETIZING RELISHES. W. Iemon jelly is molded with blanched almonds cut in thin, strips. Glace, walnuts and Brazil nuts are a bon-bon often seen at luncheons. Little cup custards are dotted with English walnut moats and tiny slices of 'citron, Chocolate blame-mange is greatly Im proved by the addition of blanched and jxmnded almonds. j Baked apples ore cored and stuffed with, pecans which have been chopped and mixed with cinnamon and sugar. Baltinea spread with, icing- anj chopped almonds, and browned slight ly in the oven, are a favorite luncheon dainty. Tiny oval sandwiches of thinnest bread and butter, with a filling of 'chopped walnuts, and a whole meat pressed into the top, are seen at CP otirms., " ' " ' ' "x - Tlie Rose Jar. The rose jar brings with it a breath of olden days, and is associated with the quaint mantel ornaments and chintz-covered furniture orour grand mothers. To make a rose potpourri: Take a wide-mouthed jar of the fancy porcelain sold at oriental shops; pro cure a large one, as from year to year one may add to it. Collect the rose leaves in the heat of the day when there is no moisture, and spread on newspapers to dry. To commence, throw a handfui of salt in the bottom Df the jar, then a two-inch-deep layer Df rose leaves, and cover with a piece of cotton batting cut the size of the jar. Get one-half pound of orris, pow dered, a couple of cinnamon sticks broken in pieces, one small nutmeg, a few cloves and allspice, powdered, a handful of root ginger, with half an ounce of anise seed, two ounces of san dal wood and a Tonka bean, with three ounces of eny preferred sachet powder; add one grsin of musk, and sprinkle the mixture over the layer of cotton; i.pou this drop a teaspoon ful of vinegar, two drops of camphor and a tablespoon!" nl of cologne; add the rose leaves with the cotton batting and compounded spices and perfumes alternating. A great addition will be other sweet scented Sowers mixed with the rose leaves, sunh as clove pU;ks, tuberoses, howysuckl;-, heliotrope, violets, etc. The jar should be kept covered in or der to retaiD the perfume. Philadel phia Ijcdger. STANDS AT THE HEAD. Aug J. Bogel, the leading druggist of Shreveport, La, says: "Dr King's new discovery is the only thing that cures my cough and it is the best seller I have." J. F. Campbell, merchant, of Safford, Ariz whites: "Dr King's new discovery is all that is claimed for it; it never fails and is a sure cure for consumption, coughs and colds. I cannot say enough for its merits." Dr King's new discovery for consumption, coughs and colds is not an experiment. It has been tried for a quarter of a century, and to-day stands at the head. It never disappoints. Free trial bot tles at Apothecaries Hall Co's drug store- Reception to Superintendent Hendsey on His Return From Northfield His Address. A crowded house assembled last night at the Rescue Mission hall, 217 South Main street, to give a welcome home to the superintendent, John E. Hendsey, on his return from the world conference of Christian Workers at Northfield. Mass, the home of the famous Dvight L. Moody. Mr Hendscy's address, entitled "Echoes from Northfield" was an in teresting description of what he saw and heard at this world famous con ference. The address opened with a word-picture of the sights at North field; the enchanting beauty of its mountain scenery; the charming views to be had from its many elevated points; its gorgeous sunsets and the sereno beauty of its star-lit nights. Then followed a description of the Northfield school campus, as seen from the further bank of- the Connecticut river, its picturesque group o build ings, its many tents gleaming like white marble in the sunlight, its wind ing walks crowded with men and women wending their way to the great building highest up tho slope, the au ditorium, where the sessions of the conference were held. "Beautiful for situation is this home of christian work and education," said the speaker, "a joy forever, to all who have once looked upon it. Beautiful, too was the moral atmosphere of the place. Many of the sweetest spirits on earth were gathered there from all quarters of the globe. Men and women, some of whom have known bonds and afflictions, like Paul, the apostle, and who, like him, count not their lives dear unto them selves so that they may finish with joy the ministry they have received of the Lord Jesus, to testify the gospel of the grace of God. From all parts of the United States and Canada they came, from South America., from Europe, Asia and Africa, and from the "Islands of the sea." Among the principal names present this summer were Pres ident Patton of Princeton, President Houghteling of the Brotherhood of St Andrew, President Nathaniel Butler of Colby university, Rev William Mc Gahan of Toronto, Rev H. B. Gibbud, a native and former resident of Water bury, who has attained national fame as a christian worker, Rev George C. Mac Gregor of Edinburgh, Rev Camp hell Morgan of London, Bishop J. P. Newman of Washington, V. D'. David, a native evangelist of Tamil in the Island of Ceylon, W. II. Stanes, a na tive Zulu convert, who labors for Christ in his own Zululand, Ira D. Sankcy and D. L. Moody of Northfield and of the rest of the universe." Superintendent Hendsey went on to rehearse in brief the things he had heard at this conference. Every morn ing from 10 to 12 was occupied by the delivery of keenly searching addresses by the Reverends Mae Gregor and Morgan. The object in view was to bring workers into a solemn and searching examination of their own inner lives as in the sight of God. "Many of us, in penitence and humilia tion of spirit were led to see," said he, "the deeps of evil in us, and to be ap palled at the sight. But then, too, the remedy was proffered and accepted by many, it is hoped by all, namely, by complete abandonment of self to Christ and the infilling of His most holy spirit." In the afternoon of each day Rev H. A. Torrey of the bible institute schools, gave a lecture on such topics as "Christian Work," "The Holy Spirit," "Bible Study," "Personal Work" and other themes. Bishop Newman delivered four addresses, one of them "Christ, the one hope of the World," being pronounced by compe tent judges, the most masterly oration the bishop has ever delivered. From 5 to 6 each evening, Dr Erdmann pre sided at a "question box" meeting in the grove on Round Top. And every night in the auditorium such teachers as Re A. T. Pierson, Rev A. C. Dixon, President Blanchsrd of Wheaton sem inary and D. L. Moody gave most in structive discourse on such themes as "Satan, the malevolent counterpart of the Holy Spirit," "The Sublime con fidence of Christ in the Triumph of His Truth," "Verbal Inspiration," "The Mission of the Holy Ghost" and the like. "This conference," concluded Mr Hendsey, "promises to be the most suc cessful and the most blessed in world wide results, of any of the Northfield gatherings." He expressed his regret that he could not stay to the close and urged his hearers, such as could, to hie them at once to this conference and benefit by the remaining sessions. Conference" remains open until August 16, and there will be informal sessions even after that date. They would be more than repaid for any sacrifice they would have to make in getting there. "An intense disgust with self," said he, "and an intense longing for the full ness of God in Christ seems to be the one thing that a man brings home from Northfield." At the close of the service Superin tendent Hendsey received many warm greetings and words of welcome on his return to the mission. MILLINERY kT YOUR OWN PRICE. This is a very broad statement and one liable to be grossly misunderstood. Now when we advertise that we have hiaugura'cd "au at vour own price" sale in our Trimmed Hat Department, we mean that we intend to accept ay Reasonable Price, regardless of t!.e actual regular cost. We do not propose to give the goods away, neither are we offering a $.00 Hat for 5( c, but we will give you the greatest value for your money that you have ever obtained an d ui 1 ss nothing more or less than the entire earth will saiisfy a person we will actually sell you Millinery "at your own price." RE MGVAL SALE BARGAINS. Whittall's Best Five Frame Body Brusselc, 38c per yd. r.orders to Match. Smith's AXminster Carpets, 79c per yd. Borders to Match. $30,000 worth of Carpets Draperie I ace Curtains, Upholstery, Fabric' ' Rug, Wall Papers and Room Moul" jugs to be disposed of. We're list ing prices clipped oil" profits to ac complish this ebject Many ai Lieles at een less than cost. I. CHASE, EXCHANGE PLACE. A Money Sa ver. We will sell the balance of our ftock of Eefiuger A TORS at COSt. Me do not want to carry them over. This is a chance of a life time. Come and see them. . The D. B. WILSON Co, 13, 15 and 17 East Main Street. WHITE STORE, -sm The Miller & Peck Go Another Week of Bargains For Housekeeper?. Special Low Prices continue on TABLE LINENS And in addition note our Prices on SHEETS and PILLOW CASES. At 5c. Full sie 45x36 good Cotton Pillow Cases, from Sc. At 6c Full size 45x33 good Cotton Pillow cases, from Pc. At fc. Full size 15xf 6 extra Cotton Pillow Cases, value 12Jic. At 12c Full size 45x36 Best Cotton Pillow Cases, value 15c. Atl2l-. 50 dozen hand hemstitched Filiow Cases, 45x3(j, value 15c. Every regular and extra size Pillow Case kept iu stock. At 29c Fi 11 sio f-t Unlaundered Sheets, extra rood cotton, from 35. At 3,"ic. Full size S-5 Bleached Sheets, extra good cotton, value 45c. At 40c Full s;ze7-4 Bleached Sheits, hand hemstitched, from 58c. Sheets for narrow beds and extra long sizes 1 ept regularly in stock. A SPECIAL IN TABLE LINENS. At 4f!c. 10 rieces extra heavy all linen Cream Table Damask, full 72 inches wide, value 75c. AtOSc. 50 dozen all Cream Damask Napkins, value ,$1.25. SECOND FLOOR. At 1.00.-50 Wilton Paigs, 27x60, handsome patterns. At 1.39.-50 Wiltod Rugs extra siz-, haiu'sorae patterns and fringed. At 19c. Our entire line of Linen Warp Mattings. At 25c. Heavy Mahair flattings, plain and striped. At 21c. Oraque Fringed Window Shades, best Spring rollers, from3t) c. At 25c. "Planet" Rug and Carpet Beaters at less than half price. Remnant lots of Wall Papers. The MillerS Peck Co. DYSPEPSIA- rlfjt-a t .rci H v T7 fnrtrl ' Heartburn, Gas tritis and all Stomach Disor ders positively cured. ' GTOver Gra ham's Dyspepsia Remedy is a specitic. One dose removes all distress, and a per manent cure of the most chronic and severe cases is guaranteed. Do not suf fer ! A 50-cent bottle will convince the most skeptical. APOTHECARIES nALL CO, Agts. Ladies' Rus. Oxfords, $1.87. Regular Price $3.00. Ladies' Patent Calf, Cloth Top Shoes, $2.98 Regular Price $4.00. Bathing Shoes of all kinds. THE L F. HAASE CO., 158 to JGS GRAND ST. It is Not a Question of Price Alone, for we have good Shoes at all prices. It's the quality, style and fit that we take so much pains to have in every pair of Shoes wc sell. All our Ladies' Russet Oxfords at Cost. Good Shoes. Up-to-date Styles. LUCY SC FITZGERALD, Shoe Distributers, No 88 Bank Street. Look at the Matter Squareiy When a piece of Furniture is uf e led. Consider just how much there is availabh for its purchase and then inspect our stock. VVe feel sure tnat the cose of any article selected will be less than you expected to pa3'. We aim to make statements which will be amply borne out by facts. Our special offerings in articles in Furniture will be found fully up to representation. Qi a'ities and prices compute favorably with any house iii thetride. The sti ck comprises the latest and most, stylish assortment of Parlor and Bedroom Suits. FURNITURE, CARPETS, CROCKERY, STOVES. - RANGES and EVERYTHING for HOUSEKEEPING Undertaking Department Complete line of fine Funeral Furnishings alwa s on hand. Best service. Prices reasonable. Night call at District Telegraph Office, 5 East Main street. ') ' ' BOSTON FURNITURE CO, Mammoth Housefuruishers ar.d Undertakers. Lcwest Cash Prices. of Payrueut. 111 SOUTH MAIN ST. WATERBURY, CT. Easy Terms IF1. O owles AUGUST CLEARING SALE. We give the New England Trading Company's Coupons, when desired, with every ten cent purchase and more Coupons to be exxhanged at the Oom panys office 225 Bank Street, for a valuable present. This is a bonanza for the trading public and especially so when we give so many of our goods at half price, which includes Trimmed and Untrim med Hats. Ribbons, Flowers, &c. We are clearing our store of Summer Millinery to make room for Fall Goods. Remember Half Price goes a long way with a light, purse at our store in August, 99 & 101 So Main street Third Annual Excursion, ST JOSEPHS T. A. SOCIETY. To ISTew York and Coney Island, Saturday, Aug 14th, 1S97. Train leaves Naugatuck depot at 6 a.m. TICKETS Adults, $1.50; Children under 12, $1.00. For sale at T. P. Hutchinson's shoe store, Brooklyn; Casey's drug store, Baldwin street; Gorman's cigar store, West Main street; Cassidy's grocery store, East Main street; Waterbury Drug Co, East Main street; Oatman & Finnegan's cigar store, Exchange place; E. J. Finn's shoe store, Exchange place, and Brennan's drug store, Naugatuck; by members and at depot morning of excursion. E. J. FINN'S, 17 Exchange Place. This ROOSTER Says, A thing worth doing is worth doing well. Put 100 more seats on the park and mark some of them "For Ladies Only." This will keep the hundreds of people who now seek recreation on the outskirts of the town, around the park, and there is no nicer decoration for a park than people. The city fathers should sec to this and do the public a great benefit. The cost would not be great and the extra seats would benefit uianr- " Kelly Says: All indications point to a low flour market for the coming year. Niagara Falls Flour, $4.70, if you will give my man an empty barrel. It will make more bread and whiter bread than any flour I have ever handled. If it is not wUt I say it is, come back and get your mcey. No New Eng land bread is genuine unless "Kelly the Baker" is on. the wrapper. J.illium Harrisie Bulbs, , - lioman Hyacinths Bulb?, , -. Icr winter blooming, Lxtra fine Bulbs, Tuberous - o ted Eegonins in Blooru. Fresh Cut Fiowers at Hummer prices .A DALLAS, S2 XTnioa and 25 East Main street. Til phone ltG. Steam Carpet Cleaning, We have pone into the .Carpet-Cleaning Business. Carpets, - Kugs, &o, cleaned in a thorough manner, by the most improved methods. Carpets taken up and relaid by competent workmen. Give us a trial. We are still in tha Laundry Business. E. E. DAVIS & CO, 17 Canal St. . REFRIGERATORS AT LESS THAN COST. We have about one dozen Refrigera tors which we will sacrifice, as we have no room to carry them over to next season. Also Oil and Kerosene Stoves. Also to advertise our Parlor Suits, we offer a five-piece Parlor Suit for $15. Call and examine our line of Par lor Goods. In our Carpet Department we are of fering special inducements in all our. departments if you need anything you will find it at our store. Undertaking in all its branches. Night calls answered at District Tele graph office. No 5 East Main street. J. Gr. Twining & Go, 1SS-90 South Main and 38 Grand St, Next Town Hall, Torrington, ' THEY'VE BEEN $3.50. Our Ta'i and Ox Blord Russia Calf Welted Shoes for men. We want to end the lot while the season is strong for them, nni so we make the price $2.25 A PAIR. The styles are right, the mater :a and make are right, the price too grandly right at $3.50. It's now almost ;:s if we gave you $1,25 with each pair. RYAN & FITZM AURIC S Leaders In fine and medium FootTaic. 117 & 119 BANK STREET. Opp. Keid & Hughes. SAVE MONEY AND BUY R11RK RQOt Beer Ext- AT Cone's Pharmacy. 1 15c per Bottle, or two for 25c. Sam 1 size bottle as all other 25c preparations.' jgg- Physicians' Prescriptions a spe cialty. 1 2 BANK ST. , '