Newspaper Page Text
The- Dead Ex-President Buried With
j Imposing Ceremony.
Indianapolis, Ind, March IS. Ei
President Benjamin Harrison -was laid
to rest yesterday in the family lot lu
Crown Hill cemetery- Saturday the
body lay in. state at the capitol while
for several hours a constant stream
of humanity passed by the bier to
take a last look at the face of-the
dead statesman. The services yester
day were extremely simple. Brief ex
ercises were held at the house before
the coffin was removed to the First
Presbyterian church. Among those
who attended were President Mc
Kinley and Governor Durbin.
The procession left the house at 5,:30
p. m. First came the honorary pall
bearers, General Benjamin F. Tracy
of Xew York, John Wannamaker of
Philadelphia, William H. II. Miller of
Indianapolis, John W Noble of St
Louis, Charles Foster of Forstoria,
General Lew Wallace of Indianapolis.
Judson Harmon of Cincinnati and
William A- Woods of Indianapolis.
After them came the active pall
bearers bearing the casket. They
were A. L. Mason, James Whiteomb
Riley. Evans Woollen, Hnrry J. Milli
pan. Clifford Arrick, William C. Bobbs,
Harry S. New, Howard Cale, John T.
Griffiths. Newton B. Tarklngton,
Hilton U. Brown and Samuel Reid.
Behind the casket came Mrs Harri
son, with her brother, Lieutenant Com
mander Parker or the navy, and little
Elizabeth Harrison. Then came Sec
retary Tibbott and Mrs Tibbott, then
Mr and Mrs McKee. Mr and Mrs Rus
sell B. Harrison,, then the other rela
tives of the dead ex-president. Direct
ly after the members of the family
came President McKinley and Govern
or Durbin and, following them, the
friends of the family. Twelve mount
ed police led the way and cleared the
There were several thousand people
nround the Harrison residence as the
funeral nrocession moved away, but
the crowd there was insignificant to
that gathered around the church.
While the .carriages were discharg
ing their inmates at the door of the
engine gong was heard and down the
street at top speed came dashing a fire
truck. Its way lay through the crowd
lievond where the police lines were
formed and for a brief space it seemed
as if some accident must certainly fol
low. The people made wild rushes
In every direction to escape the threat
ened danger, but the driver of the
truck handling his horses very sbill
fnllv. as escaped without injury.
President McKinley was half way be
tween the sidewalk and the c-nurcn
when the commotion attracted his at
tention and he stopped short with an
expression of anxiety on his face until
the truck passed, when he resumed his
ivnlk t,t the church.
In' the pew with President McKin-
lev were Governor anil -Mrs uurum
and Secretary Cortelyou. Immediate
ly in front of 'the casket and behind
the nail-bearers came Rev M. L.
Haines and Rev Dr Samuel J. Niccol
of St Louis. Immediately following
the casket were Lieutenant Command
er Parker and Mrs Harrison. They oc
cupied the second seat from the front
of the left of the north center aise.
corresponding to that of the president
on the southern aisle. Behind the pew
occupied by the president were Senator
and Mrs Fairbanks, Senator Bever
idge. Governor Nash and party of
Ohio; ' Governor Yates and party of
Illinois; Congressmen Watson. Cromer,
Overstreet, Steele, Crumpacker and
many other distinguished men.
: When all had taken their seats, Dr
ITaines read a passage of scripture and
offered prayer. The choir then sang
'Rock of Age3," General Harrison" a
favorite hymn. Dr Niccol read an
other selection from the Bible and Dr
Haines delivered the funeral address.
After the address, Dr Niool ottered
prayer. The services were closed with
a baritone solo: "Hark, Hark, My
Soul."' rendered by Edward Nell, the
choir joining in the chorus.-
The party left the church in the
same order In which it entered. For
the most nart those who attended the
church services left Immediately for
Crown Hill cemetery.
Fully 15,(XK people were gathered
in the cemetery when the funeral pro
cession arrived. President McKinley
came to the grave with Mr Durbin and
- stood with her during the brief ser
vice.' The president stood with bared
fhead immediately beside tbe stone
monument of the Harrison family and
. once, when the weariness of the day
. had touched him, seemingly, he leaned
against it for a moment. The air had
become 'chilly, but while some about
the grave, to protect their heads, bare
ly raised their hats, the president kept
his in his hands throughout the ser
vice. Beside him were Governor Dur
bin and Private Secretary Cortelyou.
i Dr- Niccol read the5short committal
aod burial service and Rev Mr Haines
fcilowed witli a prayer. .
The last resting: place of ex-Presi-dpnt
Harrison Is a tomb five feet deep,
encased in -granite four inches thick
rnd covered with a granite top of the
Pit me thickness. - On the reverse side
f the -cover is the simple inscription:
"Benin min Harrison,
, -- "1S33-1901."
The interior of the tomb was deco
rated with ferns so profusely that no
signs of , earth or stone was visible.
Dozens of floral tributes were placed
r'on the tomb and on the "ground close
by: . - .- ,
- YOAKVXLLE HAPPENINGS '
Charles Judd'is Tery sick with an
attach of pleurisy.
'- Mis Susie Warner, youngest daugh
ter of Mr and- Mrs Leslie Warner, is
.suffering with an attack of the grip.
.'. Miss Lena Curran spent Sunday in
The Misses Margaret and Annie
Brown and Miss Alice Wooding of Wa-
: terbury, spent Sunday -in this .place.
. -- Robert Babin spent Sunday in this
jjlaee. . . . . : '
t PIRATES PUT TO DEATH. ,
, " Tacoma. Wash, March 18. Mail Orl
t ratal advices gives details of a sharp
fight last month between an Italian
' truiser and a large Junk loaded with
40. pirates which was caught overhaul'
lag a small trading Junk,, a portion of
' whose crew and passengers had been
"'Wiled and injured .before the cruiser
wacbe4 the scene. : The fight occurred
on the coast of Tal Cbou, near Che
Xfast. The cralser opened are with
' rufthlne guns as soon as she got with
, it HbfB of the pirate' Junk and bore
so swiftly that only eleven outof
r forty were Mt alive -when -,- the
V :-jr toSreA tW. JnnJc ,int Nta ,
T, Vfb lire pirates were delivered
T .y9x tor ps&Mfenent. : The
. ff Xta rr fat tn officer
tff T-r bandaotoe
THIS BRUTE PUNISHED.
Tried to Kill His Wife With an Axe
But His Blow Missed.
North Grosvernordale, March IS.
William Gildare, aged 51, was ar
raigned in the local court this morning
on charges of breach of the peace, use
of abusive language, drunkenness, and
assault upon his wife, and was sen
tenced to thirty days in jail with a fine
of $5 and costs on each count. Gil
dare, who had been visiting in Web
ster, Mass, came to his home here
about midnight Saturday, and going to
the woodshed secured an axe. Then
he rapped at the door of his house,
and when his wife got up from bed
and opened the door, , it is said he
struck at her with the axe, saying:
'I've got you now and I will finish
you." Gildare's aim was poor and the
axe went into the door casing, while
Mrs Gildare retreated to an inner room
and held the door until her .son came
to her assistance. After making vari
ous other threats Gildare lay down on
a lounge and when to sleep. The son
secured the axe and summoning an of
ficer had his father taken Into cus
tody a matter which was accom
plished after some difficulty.
MANSFIELD STUNS A "SUPER."
Richard Mansfield, who doesn't like
burned chops and lots of other thing3,
has got himself into a peck of trouble,
and now he is defendant in a criminal
and civil case. He appeared in a
Philadelphia magistrate's court, Wed
nesday, charged with assault and bat
tery, preferred by John Rogers,- a
"super", in the Walnut . street theater,
in that city, where Mr Mansfield is
playing an engagement. By mutual
agreement, the case was continued. He
also bas been sued for $5,000 damages
The alleged assault occurred Tues
day night in the second act of Henry
V. Rogers, in telling the story, says:
"It was in the third scene of the
second act that I got it. Henry V is
addressing his soldiers and begging
them to cheer up. I'm in the front
row with an axe. There's two men
on one side of me and one on the other
side and there's a row, right in back.
"Mansfield is spouting when the
man behind me shoves me, Mansfield's
right in front of me. I've either got
to shove back or move forward. I
give a shove. It isn't much, but that
guy sees it. He gives me a hard look
and comes down on my head with a
"It's such a. blow that it stuns me.
I fall back and the fellow behind me
holds me, or I'd be a dead one right
there. I can hardly stand till the
scene's over and then Mansfield yells:
' 'Throw that bum out. Where is
the loafer? Throw him out. Give him
his clothes and throw him out' and I
gets out all right."
When seen, Mr Mansfield said laconi
cailv: "Yes. I remember hitting the crea
ture. Why, to get that fellow's head
open you would have to use a can
opener, and it would be a hard job at
MARRIED FIVE TIMES.
"There goes ' a- woman with a his
tory," remarked a southern representa
tive to a Star reporter, pointing to a
stylishly dressed woman walking on
Pennsylvania avenue. "She has been
married five times," continued the
congressman, "and each husband was
of a different nationality.
"During the early eighties she went
to Paris with a party of friends, and
while in the French capital she fell
in love with a young Frenchman and
married him. After living happily for
five years her husband died. Her
mother soon after joined her. and to
gether they went to Italy to spend the
Winter. While there a talented Italian
artist wooed and won her, but con
sumption soon carried him off. The
charming young widow then went to
Moscow to visit her brother, who was
holding down a lucrative position
under the Russian government. She
soon developed the matrimonial fever,
"and her folks home were one day
notified that she had married a Rus
sian manufacturer, but it was not long
before they learned that husband No
3 had been killed in a railroad acci
dent. "After ft few months she concluded
to" return to America. But she didn't.
She met an old schoolmate in- Liver
pool, who insisted on the lovely crea
ture paying her a visit, and before
many moons the news came across the
water that Nellie had again wed, this
time to an English curate. On their
wedding tour to her old home the par
son was stricken with small-pox and
"After a period of mourning lasting
about a year, she met one of the
Tightest attorneys of Fayette county,
Ky, and married him. He is holding
down his situation like a true Ken
tiiekian, and It looks as though the
oft-time widow's experiences were at
an end." Washington Star.
Hamilton is selling 18 . pounds of
gramdated sugar for $1 and the finest
fresh eggs at 10c a dozen.
Some fine canned pears at 9c a can,
or three cans for 25c, at the Mammoth
The L. F. Haase Co carries the best
the world produces in the wall paper
line and furniture.
, A good time to buy carpets . and
rugs. For the next few days you can
save from ID to 23 per cent at Miller
- Shoulder steak ta and 9c, sugar
cured shoulders 8c a pound, at Castle's
market Will close Tuesday evening.
. Special sale on cameras for this
week at -Ziglatzki-Marks. , Ask to. see
the ampliscope lenses.
A full line of new colors in serges,
heurlettas. prunellas and all the new
dress goods at Currans.
'. Dress and waist silks, foulards and
fancy plaid and checked silks are only
30c .a yard at Conlon Bros. .
. The White-Simmons Co has received
a carload of oranges from. 17c to 27c a
dozen. Money back if you want it.
Extensive variety of the latest and
up to date styles for either men or wo
men at the Credit Clothing Co's.
Special values In foulard silks for to
morrow at Held & Hughes, only 48c a
yard. Black granite 68c. ,
Over fifty years experience In han
dling musical Instruments has made
NDriggs Ac Smith good Judges.
Medium weight overcoats at Jones,
Morgan & Co, which you need for
more thaa three-quarters of the year
from $7.80 to $26. - . r
' City steam laundry takes up and
cleans your carpet as well as all kinds
of 4avstdty. Mi::-k!-,?-;,r . -.v (
r:iM!iii''9&-?&tf-:iMit coats at t.
B.tr rfsl 'f feat the true ting.
-Ot . it Jf '
WHICH SHALL IT BE.
According to general report, the ac
tion of the board of public safety m
leaving one of the appointments f
the regular police force open, has left
the choice between the republican
members, -"Jim" A. KnoX, and "Ed"
F. Foley. The choice of these mem
bers, It is yell known, are Samuel
Walsh and Edward McEvoy.. both es
timable young men. - - : ,
Which shall it be?- Which shall it be?
Three looked at Two Two looked at
Three. ..'.- - ' -The
Ma jor Three the Minor Two
The question seemed, Indeed, " quite
The powers that be were quite dis
turbed, The powers that are not yet, de
murred; To give to either would be hunky dory,
But the giving, should bring forth fu
To the powers that be, d'ye see?
"Come, Ed," said Jim. "why not give
Sam the 'p'intment?
It's our's to give, if we'll agree,
So I have been told by the Three.
Sam's a good boy, can jump and run,
Likes all fair sport and all straight
He's an athlete."
Here "Jim" takes "Ed's" hand, and
"With his politics I disagree,
But that's twixt you and me;
Of pull I know he ha3 a lot.
And it bubbles right in this political
"Well. Jim," said EcT,
"The powers that be have not yet said
Their final word in this great matter,
And trust 'twixt us shall be no spatter.
Why not give Ed the vacant place?
He's lithe of limb can run a race.
He's an athlete."
He takes Jim's hand and sings:
"With his politics I disagree.
But that's 'tween you and me.
All the boys out east back him up.
And that should suffice to make him
"Which- shall it
be? Which shall it
In final tones, asked the Major Throe.
"Ed" looked at "Jim" "Jim" looked
Each wished he had the other's head;
For then he could one more vote cast,
Could nail his colors to his mast
"Which shall it be?" again thundered
And the answer was silence omi'nouslv.
l or the powers that "ain't" d'ye see?
HAD NEVER SEEN A SIDEWALK.
So This Woman from Short Woods
Walked in Middle of the Street.-
Kate Britton had never seen a side
walk until she came to this city yes
terday, says the Danbury News. Not
knowing the use for which the broad,
clean pavements which line the city
streets were intended, she looked at
them In wonderment and then took to
the middle of the road as she had been
doing for years in the Short Woods.
It was no wonder that Special Police
man Brady arrested her when he saw
her, this morning, wading through the
mud and slush which lay almost ankle
deep on upper : Main street. He
thought her insane.
As strange to the young woman as
sidewalks were the electric cars, the
handsome houses which line upper
Main street; regardless of the mud or
the attention that she was attractin
the young woman stared at every tiling
she saw and people in turn stared at
Short Woods lies off between New
Fairfield and Sherman. Just what sec
tion of the district Miss Brittou came
from she was unable to tell, as she
seemed to be as much lacking in know
ledge of local geography r.s in under
standing of the- ways of th civilized
world. She could not be called hand
some as she looked when she stood iu
front of Captain Ginty's desk. Shi1
wore a loose calico wrapper in lieu of
a more appropriate gown. Her hut
was a small affair of straw ami plush
which looked as though it micht have
been in style sometime iu the earlv
part of the century. She had yellow-
hair which streamed down about her
face and seemed inclined to kink and
stick out at angles.
To Captain Ginty the young woman
said that she belonged in Short Woods
and that this was her llrst journey
away from home. Her age, she said
was 21. When asked why she had
taken the middle of the muddy street
instead of traveling along the sidewalk
she looked at the policeman in amaze
ment and asked where he expected he
was goinsrto walkv. -She snid that sue
enme to Danbury yesterday and in re
ply to a question as to where she slept
last night she waved her hand toward
the lower part of the town and replied:
Tlie police were unable to learn that
she had any relatives or acquaintances
here. She was evidently not insane
and she had committed no - offense
against the laws. Her only 1 crime
seemed to be ignorance of the wavs
of th civilized world, if that can be
classed as a crime. Captain Ointv
advised her to go back home and she
nromised to do so. She started tin
West street after she left the city hall.
and a policeman was sent after her
with instructions to start her on the
right path to New Fairfield. -
ANOTHER GIFT EXPECTED.
Chicago University Professors Expect
One From Rockefeller.
Chicago, March 18. University of
Chicago professors, are expecting
President Harper to announce another
big gift from John D. Rockefeller,
when he make his quarterly statement
at the close of Minister Wu Ting
Fang's speech at the convention Tues
day afternoon. An unofficial state
ment by one of the professors is- to
the effect that the income which so
far has been provided for the running
expenses of the proposed Mrs Emmons
Blaine school of Pedagogy would not
be sufficient and that It would take a
generous sum from the coffers of the
university's founder to make up the
It is estimated that It will require
$100,000 annually to meet " the ex
penses of the pedagogical school. Of
this amount the gift of Mrs. Blaine
will provide $25,000. Tuition fees will
make up a part of the balance, but not
alt, so it Is claimed. President Harper-
recent trip to New Tor's: is taken
as evidence that the aid of Mr Rocke
feller ha been solicited and it in ex
pected tliat he ha respeoled gener
Boston 99c Store
j &2-74 SOUTH MAIN SX. ;
A scientific Night Lamp will
burn 50 hours without refilling.
Gives a good, steady light and
emits no odor. One Cent will
feed this Lamp 100 hours. It
Is priceless for the sick room or
nursery. As one user told us:
"If its virtues were known, you
would not be able to supply the
Only 25c Each.
Is interested in the purchasing of good
coal. The kind of coal she wants is
that from which she will derive the
most benefit. This "is what we sell.
Coal that is coal, every bit of it. Be
convinced by trying a ton from
Offices: John Schotts, 134 South
Main street. . Geddes, Brooklyn.
Rochester Cloak Store.
with a full line of Ladies' and Chil
dren's Suits Cloaks, Waists and Skirts.
We sell our ready made suit3 from
?4.98 to $10; also we. make suits to or
der from $7 to ?l'i
205 SouthTlain St.
Opposite Grand Street.
Home Steam Laundry
277 Bank Street.
-PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT
And practice and patronage have
helped us to turn out as nearly per
fect work as a laundry is capable of.
Attention to little things and a de
sire to uloase our customers in every
little detail goes wonderfully towards
obtaining perfection and patronage at.
one and the same time. Telephone or
postal brings our wagon.
POSTAL INFORMATION DIGEST.
Washington, March IS. The post-
office department will Issue about next
autumn a complete digest of postal in
formation, under the terms or the last
postal appropriation act. ' There is al-
readv a large demand and numerous
inquiries are reaching the department.
It is announced, however, that the
contracts cannot be advertised for un
til after July 1 next and it will be a
considerable time after that before the
pamphlets will be available for free
distribution at all postofflces in the
National A. C.
Thursday March 21
'. Joe Walcott vs Charlie McKeever,
1 20 Rounds, 154 Pounds.
George Mulligan vs Walter Burgo,
10 Hounds,, Catchweichts.
Harrv Galway vs Frank Hallet,
10 Rounds, 12S Pounds.
"Kid' Lee vs "Kid" Brown,
G Rounds, Ifio Pounds.
Moe narris, manager and match
maker, Johnny White, referee.
-piISTEICT OF WATERBCEY, SS Probate
I t l.'ou.-t March 10th, ntil.
Kstate tf Herbert A. Steele, late of Syra
cuse, Onondaga county. New Yorl;, leaving real
estate in said district, deceased.
Upon the application of George TJ. Bissell,
auxilliary administrator, prayinp that-he may
be authorized to sell land belonging to said es
tate, situated on South Main street, "Water
bury, bounded northerly by land of James H.
Fagan and land of Anna E. H. Lillev; easterly
bv South-Main street and land of James H.
F'ajran; southerly by land now or formerly of
A Dram van v egg, jonn nan. jonn Aionarty,
John McMulville and estate of Michnel Lawlor,
and westerly bv land now or formerly of John
Ryan and estate of William Hess, each in part,
as per application on file more fully appears,
ORDERED, that said aonlicatlon be heard.
and determined at the Probate Office in Water-
bury in said District, on the ltrth day of March
A D. 1901 at 0 o'clock in the forenoon, and that
notice be given of the pendency of said applica
tion and the time and place of bearing thereon
by publishing tne same i time in Forae news
paper Having a circulation in saia district.
. . By Order of Court
, James J. Cassln, Clerk.
CjUPKRIOR COURT. New Haven County, at
Waterbury. March 5th, 1VU1, Mary Jane
pneian vs jodii t-neian.
COMPLAINT FOR TJlVrtRCE.
ORDERED, That additional notice ot said
Cause be given by publishing this order once a
week, three weeks successively, in the Water
bury Evening Demoorat, a newspaper pub
lished in sew iiaren county, at waterDurT,
commencing on or before the tfth day of March,
ioi. :.'. . . . , -
By the court. . .
v.- SAMUEL J. MARSH, Assistant Clerk
Mar. S-ll-18 :
J3 UPERIOR. COURT Nw Haven County, at
r waterDUry, Jtt&ro Htb, 101. vraoit K,
Ludlow vs. Laura K. Ludlow. -
COMPLAINT Foil mVrtttf'ft:
' Ordered, That additional notice of the pen
dency ot aald cause b given by publishing this
order onoe a week, tbr weeks successively, la
tM Wstarbury Evening Demoerat, oom&aeao
la oa or before tee thly el Marsh, imu.
mk. avarao, isnmi cleric
TpOR SALE AH kinds ot house furnishings.
Must go before Thursday. Mrs. Mary
Hughes, 436 East Main street. . S-1S-2
T.OisT On last Sunday evening, a, photo, be
tween Union Square and Casey's drug
store. Suitable reward will be ottered by
leaving same at Democrat office. 3-10-2
T OST Fox Terrier, white 'with black spots
on neck. A reward if returned to 1186 Ifiast
Main street. 3-15-2
TT'OR SALE OR EXCHANGE Good small
farm near the City. Right for poultry
raising or vegetable garden. Address P. O.
Box Sill. . 3-14-6
T0 RENT Tenement of five rooms.
Improvements. Inquire of Mrs.
Thompson, 820 Baldwin street.
ffO RENT Tenement six rooms improvo-
ments, private halL Inquire, Mrs Dawson,
C8S Riverside Street. . 2-26-tf
TXT ANTED F.0 men to eat our loo dinners;
" soup, S kinds of meat, 3 kinds of veget
ables, bread and butter, pie or pudding and tea
or coffee. McNie's 5 and lCo Lunch Room, 273
TO RENT Two four room tenements : Cole
Street. Apply to Eugene Martin, 97 Union
Street - 1-1-if
TO RENT One flat ol six rooms. P.Holohan
The New Collar
Is in stock again, and a
. good line of
To go with them.
GILLMOR, tiie Hatter
25 Exchange Place.
One lot East Main street 1,200
One lot Laurel street i . . . . $900
One lot Bridge street .....;..,. $S00
One lot West Porter street 51,000
Three lots on Howard street $400 each
acre of land, with house $950
J. T. PHELAN,
125 BANK STREET.
Special Value In Foulard
30 Dress Patterns of
Cheney Bros.' make,
regular 7c a yard
Soo yards all wool
wide, regular $ goods ; special price, 69c a yard.
A Car Load of Oranges.
We wish to announce to- the public that we have
just received the Finest Car Load of Fancy Cal.
Navels that has been in this city this year.
' Our Price remains the same and quality A 1,
I7c, 23c and 27c per doz.
We advertise what we
have and exactly as it is.
Money back If you want It.
. w " &
' our - .
Boys' $2 and $2. 50 Suits, $1.25 and $1.48
Boys' $4 and $5 Suits' $2.40 and $2.90.. '
Boys' Short Pants, 25c.
I f E.
G. Kllduff & Co.
: The Store and Tenem JPrqpfriy,
Ko 276 Dublin. St.. thewfuwily'
house, with large lot, No08 tfbliu
St., the two double houses with large
lots; 'So 2iU Dublin St.; the two-family
house with large grounds, Nos C3 and
67 Dublin street. " ' .
At the prices asked and on th terms
they can be secured ought to enable
us to close a deal on all the said places
within the next few days.
The owner of the said properties
means business, as he expects to make
his home in the future on the other side
of the water.
For the above , bargains. Loans on
Real Estate. Fire and Plate Glass In
surance, Offices and Tenements. - See
W. J, SCHLEGEL,
In Lewis Building, No Co Bank street.
A farm of CT acres, S4.800.00;
one mile from the Oakville trolley
A farm of 150 acres. G miles
from the city, .?2,CO0.OO.
A farm at Hotchkissville, 112
Honey to loan on mortgage at
5 per cent.
Loren R. Carter,
No 11 EAST MAIX ST.
City Steam Laundry
AND DYE WOivKS.
F. N. PERRY. Prop. 43 Jefferson St.
Dyeing and cleaning of every de
scription done promptly and In a
satisfactory manner. We take up,
beat, steam and relay carepts at mod
Wire and Metal Goods.
I O. Freight aii Express. Address'
Oakville, Conn. Telegraph Addrtis
Watorbury. Conn. New York Oniee,
4S Howard Street
Foulard Silk, the well known
i yards in each pattern, the
goods. Tuesday 48c a yard.
Black Granite cloth, So inches
THE WHITE-SIMMONS CO,,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers,
1C3-5 Bank Street, Waterbury, Conn.
S sS 3? 35 !
w. SS . a? is
m-sE Si Tk
After Inventory we find a
large stock of .
for the next 10 DAYS you
see scnie quick selling , in
a a is-a-a-
- -a b as SB
3 pounds for f 1.0b.
Finest Fresa Egffs, pec doz,
Fine Print Butter, per pound,
White Stock, - per;
large can, 15c
Fine Family Lard,. 10-poun
full veigbt tubs, each, 75c,
47 East Main Street
Corner Phoenix Arenas
MAIN STREET, WtTF.RYTT.T.W,
Oats. Oats. Oats
The best Oats that money can buy
for the horse that works hard all day.
We Clean Our Oats.
Coarse AVheatbran, No. 1 Har. Long
Rye Straw and Tangled Straw.
Raise Your Calves Without Milk
H. O. Poultry Food and Praffe Food
for Horses and Poultry.
PEEL'S LIQUID HOOF EEMEDT
The Piatt Mill Co.
30 Benedict Street.
BRASS CITY COAL CO
T. F. CONWAY, M-r.
, YARD NEAR GAS HOUSH, j.
Telephone: 138-14. - J
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Tard rear Plume & Atwood's; Up
town office with J. H. Devereaux &
Co.. 25 East Main Street. Telephone
Frank Miller & Go
11 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
Only One Other Way.
There's only one other way in wblcS
any one could get as good coal as w
sell for less money, and that wouldn't
be a safe way. . -
We sell good, sound, clean, satlafae
We give full weight, charge the low
est possible price and deliver prom&ti$
and carefully. . . . .
If you buy your next ton of tts yoatl
be sorry but for one thinfe that W
didn't besin to patronize, us loaf;
CITY LUMBER O CCI1 C
V - I