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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. MONDAY, JULY 21 i02.
LAID TO REST The Last Sad Rites Over the Remains of the Late Dr F. J. Parry. The body of the late Dr F. J. Tarry laid In state at the First Baptist church yesterday and was viewed by a large number of citizens of all creeds. The remains rested in a quartered oak casket. A good ' likeness of the dead pastor occupied a prominent place near the casket. The floral offerings were profuse and Included the following: Mrs Parry's Bible class, sheath of cal, las and pink roses; primary department of Sunday school, bunch of crimson and white carnations; Women's Mis sionary and Social union, First Baptist church, mound of pink roses and lilies of the valley; the church choir, lyre of 6weet peas and roses; Christian En deavor ' society, anchor of roses and sweet; peas; Young Men's Bible class, floral piece of white roses and maiden hair ferns; Jr Y. P. S. C. E., basket of white and pink roses; Swedish Baptist Society, wreath and stand of sweet peas and roses; Mill Plain chapel, crescent of white roses and lilies; New Haven Baptist Ministers' conference, large wrpth' ntrl nflricMnnora irt TtrnttlAhnrrt Vt, bunch of roses; Samuel TV. Parry, pillar of. pink and white roses; Mrs J. T. Trott and W. S. Trott mound of pink and white roses; Mr and Mrs Al- TV T. r lZi W-t AVIV 14-1 wnciAQ veil u. J.1 ieiu, uiuuuu vi. wo-iiitr iuoc and ferns; Miss Delia C. Field, basket of sweet, peas; .Mr and Mrs V. M. Shaw, btoch of " white roses; the Misses Turnbull, bunch of white -roses; "William II. MIntie, bunch of white roses; Mr and Mrs James H. Mintie, Mr arid Mrs George TV. Watson, bunch of white roses; J. Edward Jones, bunch of pink and white roses; Mrs Martha L. Conklin. bunch of red roses; Misses Carrie and Etta Eldredge, bunch of ' white roses; Y. P. S. C. E., anchor of roses and sweat peas. . f Seated on the pulpit platform were the Rev W. J. Slocum of the Immacu late Conception parish. Rev' John N. Lewis arid the Rev "Mr Barnes. of St John's church, the Rev F. D. Buckley or Trinity church, the Ker ur J. u. Rev Mr Bruno of the First church, the Rev Mr Reed of Grace Baptist church, colored: the Rev F. B. Stockdale of the First Methodist church, the- Rev Mr Root of the Third Congregational church, and the Rev C. C. Smith of Simonsville: Rev Dr Whitman of the Lafayette Baptist church, Buffalo, N. Y.,and the" Rev Dr Foster of Newark, N. -I. " ' f. - .V ; The services were tinder the direc tion of Dr Whitman and consisted of Chopin's "Funeral March" by Organ-! .1st Towne, after which the quartet,' Miss Georgiana Turnbull. Miss Clara' Elton, V. M. Shaw and Frank Clarke, sang "Abide With Me." The Rev C. C. Smith of Simonsville" read the scriptures and the Rev John N. Lewis of St John's offered prayer.. This was followed by a solo, .','When My Life Work Is Ended," by Mrs Ashley. ... r Eulogies were delivered by the Rev Dr Foster, Dr Davenport arid Dr TCTitfmon fVio nmilnii -nrara fair on to ; Philadelphia, for burial this morn ing in charge of . Undertaker D. M. Stewart of the firm of J.. M. Burrall y X V. -M CLX . AlAfiff H?M. T tK5 . ' MM.M VJ held In Grace church and will include a sermon by the rector, Rev Russell Conwell. -D.D. ; Among those who accompanied the remains to their last resting : place . were Dr Foster of Newark, Dr Whit man of Buffalo, the widow and son of the deceased, one of his brothers, Sam uel Parry of Philadelphia, Elisha: "Pycheri of 'Buffalo, Mrs 'E. W.' Smith, rDeacon D.'L.' Smith and Deacon A". J Ashley of the First Baptist church. .... .' , - . A CMumu'i PHgM. ' SAN FRANCISCO, July 22. Lo Jow, a Chinaman who had been refused a pass by the Chinese bureau here is In a peculiar position. He is desirous -or taKiHg a trip viimu, uus ua iiv certificate of registration, as he claims he is native born. The bureau refuses to admit that he Is a native, though it, has not detained him for deporta-, i tion. ! ' In order to have a chance to show in court that he is a citizen," Jow had himself arrested and charged with Illegal residence in this country. He' was brought before United States Commissioner Heacock for a hearing, but the commissioner ordered him 'dis- rt . 1 . TT i ,1 xnissea irom custouy. ueauws ue- Clares that it he grantea a nearing on such a charge to Jow, thousands of Chinese would follow their country man's example and try to prove their citizenship. A hearing before him was not the proper mode of procedure. Murder and Suicide. . n cvtt ATT tr. T 1 01 "f .m aa...a AIAUoiiaijU,' iu.u., j uijr ucui jjb Wiley shot and - killed Miss Dovie Flynn, stepdaughter of Richard Dear king, a Chicago and Alton railway em ployee, at the latter s home here and , then committed suicide. The woman ; had refused to marry , him. She died within a few .minutes without making a statement. Later Wiley's' body was found, in the street' in . front of the , Dearking home. . , . A Cat Rate Steamship Line. r.OVnnV Till v 91 T? T 1 lrnat-in Jfe- Co. or Liverpool, it is announeea, jn l tend immediately to start a line of car go steamers from MIddlesborough, Glasgow and Liverpool to South Afri can ports to carry cargo at cut rates. In conjunction with the Prince line the Houstons intend to establish r also a fortnightly service between NewYork and South African ports. PURELY PERSON" AI- Alfred Tibell of this city is spending a few days at "Woodmont. Frederick. Kellogg of this city la spending a vacation at Woodmont. - P. S. Hayes and family of this city are enjoying a vacation at Woodmont. Miss Blanche Underbill of this city is enjoying a vacation at Crescent Beach. . :. - ; , . .t Mrs Henry L. Baker and family are spending a two weeks vacation in Pittsfield. ; : Mrs R. W. Tyler of this city spent yesterday at the home of Mr and Mrs James Bennett of South Meriden. W. C. Kleinicke will institute a new cabin of Woodehoppers in Foresters' hall at East Hartford next Thursday evening. Miss Margaret Byrnes and ' Miss Florence Buher left for Providence this morning on a month's visit to friends. . ' " . Miss Madeline Callaghan, daughter of Dr Callaghan, of 44 and 40 Cherry street, is visiting her uncle and aunt at No 353 West 119th street. New York city, for several weeks, n 1 . DINED AND WINED. . : Waterbury, Newspaper Men the Guests of Hon George L. Lilley. t Eighteen newspaper men, represent ing the press of the city, were the guests of George "L'j Lilley at his camp at; Quassapaug yesterday. The party left town Saturday, afternoon at 4 o'clock, starting from Mr Lilley's of fice on Cedar, street, in one of Ralph Blakeslee's 'busses. But for the weather they would have gone In a tally-ho. This was the only time the weather was felt. Blakeslee's four horses soon had the party at the lake. The steam launch, "White Deer," took them to the camp on the other side of the lake. It might as well be said here that this was the only deer the newspaper men saw during the trip, though Kelly, the baker, who thinks the newspaper, men the finest singers he has ever had the good luck to hear, said that had they waited longer they would have seen other deer. : Messrs Lahey. and McNiff of the American said they saw two fawns early Sun day morning, but Mr McDonald of the Democrat , contends they were does, but admits he does riot know much about the species anyway, because zoology was not in the curriculum of the High school when he. graduated. The party consisted of the follow ing: Messrs Lathrop and Pape, pro prietors of the Republican, Edward L. Cowles,. A. LI Harina, who would have it understood that he is as good a democrat as ever cast a vote, de spite his name; Eugene C. Wilson, Chris Smith, John Simmops, Thomas W. Walsh and John Somers; from the American, D. J. Lahey, Miles Mc Niff and William T. Pearson; from the Democrat, E. E. Fj. McMahon, James A. McDonald, and C. P. Hayes; M. J Brzezinskl of the Examiner, J. Olin Howe of the' Sunday Herald and F. J. Walsh of the New Haven Union. - The delightful ride and the sail across the lake prepared' the guests for the hearty supper provided them upon their arrival at the-camp, j The length of time some of them sat at table one would think there was 'no such thing as a beef trust, but it" may have been on that account that, .they sat there. r Any way .-'their hearty host en joyed their presence and their wit. There were some in the party who said the others sat at the table so long to show off their humor, because this was the first chance they had to do so since . last year. : - ' -. . . After supper 1 the party was take.n around the lake In the "White peer," the same one that brought them to the camp, and it was then they were giv en a chance to show what kind of singers they were and they took"; it. Baker, Kelly said he never heard such fine melody. McMahon of the Demo crat claims he, was the only one sing- ; ing when , Kelly was listening, but Smith oflthe Republican gays he was telling of his walk to Southbury at that time, while McNiff says Lahey was thinking so loud of what thpre would be for breakfast that he knocked the captain off his course. But it was a fine sail, and for all the -atten tion the singers paid the sky there may nave Deen ten moons, shining.' The night was pleasant, too. It was mostly given up to Messrs Lahey, McDonald, McNiff and WTalsh (F. J.) As Lahey was , given charge of the lights, of course, he had to be up, but Hanna says he took an unconsciously long time to, see to .them, while Me MahOp frttill istand lfdri Jiatej 'Jks th finest gentleman that ever went td j . . i n . - i I oeu in anoxner man s uuiik. f i Frame houses and brown " stone mansions are very Well in the city. It is a good thing to have a few of them,' but a log cabin, and particul arly that owned by George L. Lilley at Quassapaug lake, there was nothing finer in- the state Sunday morning, with four young newspaper men call ing out every two minutes, "All's well; are you asleep, Mac?" The boat ing was delightful. McMahon, Pear son and ''Wilson had a match, but. as each beat the other the championship : is undecided. - For -long rowing C. P,. ; Hayes is the champion, and for losing himself in the fog and being late for supper McDonald .; holds -the prize. Sunday "morning" C. , P. Hayes rowed across the lake, against time, taking for ballast Lahey and McDonald. It took him only two hours to row the ten miles, but Pearson, and Pape say the distance is only, one. mile; Kelly, the baker, however, sides with Hayes and says the distance is even longer when the fish are not biting. ' ' i Smith and Pape were the explorers in the party and they think they have discovered a " mica and copper mine. They have given Mr Lilley several samples from the I mine, and also an option to buy. ' It would require a good . deal . of space to tell of all of the individual capers of the guests, for when news paper men let themselyes loose they are friskier than. the. veriest small boy. Upon arriving at the.1 camp' Mr Xilley said to them: . "Boys, ..consider your selves part owners in this concern while you are here," and they accept ed the invitation in the spirit it was given. Pearson had a bunch of sky rockets to shoot at Kelly, the baker's, hay stacks, "but the ' rain quenched" their ardor. Speeches were not al lowed. Newspaper men have a busi ness dislike to speeches when off duty, but it would not dp to part from their hearty host without giving gome indi cation of their appreciation of his spirit, and on the return ' trip Howe of the Herald spoke a few words that for originality and point left nothing more to be, said. Mr Lilley know his guests enjoyed his liberality. He saw that in their appetite and their actions and that sufficed for him. Walsh of the Union kept the party in stories and McMahon, Pearson and Simmons fur-, nished the melody. A particular fea ture ofc the trip was .the wet foot committee Walsh of the Union is chairman of this body and Wilson sec retary. The return trip began at .7 o'clock and the party arrived in town at 8. A cheer was given for Mr Lil ley as he left the 'bus . at Willow street and It was the .unanimous opin ion of his Quests that he is one of the finest men in the city. KILLED IN HIS SALOON. New York, July 21. For refusing to sell beer early to-day. George Baker, a saloon keeper in West 131st street. was shot and killed by two men. The murderers went to the side entrance of the .saloon. Baker came to the door and. unon being asked to open the bar. refused. The men fired at him and fled. , He died shortly afterwards, at the hospital, . Harding's 72-74 South Main st, Telephone 220. ICE CRBAMi A dish of good ice cream is a luxury one can appreciate, espe cially when the mercury- gets into the 90s, yet few realize that to have good ice cream it is abso lutely necessary that cream and freezer be of the best. Good re sults cannot be obtained from poor materials or poor freezers. Dis appointment must result when one or both of these essentials are mis sing. We caimot furnish you the cream, but we can furnish you the best freezer ever made. It has been thoroughly tested and all Who have used it voice Its good qualities. Its record is PER FECTLY FROZEN CREAM IN THREE MINUTES. White ce dar tub, all iron parts thoroughly ' tinned (not galvanized), can and " beater revolve in opposite direc tions, . automatic scraper, heavy : '. tin-plate can with solid iron cover1 and bottom. . ' .-1 pint, $1.50. ' i , 1 quart, $1.65. ; V n 2 quart," $1.75. ,;. ! 3 quart, $2.25. 4 quart, $2.75. 6 quart, $3.80. ; . 8 quart, $4.75. CLEAN COAL gives the very best satisfaction. Try a ton from us before you purchase your winter supply and we are sure that you will be So well satisfied that you will .place your entire order with us.. JohnmcEliimtl Office Fitzpatricki & Glos-? terU60S6'uthMaip:- ..j Telephone connection. I Let Us Show Vou We are about to k make , al terations in bur store and now is the time to get stocked up on Suntnier Goods A nice assortment, and if you want anything in stock let us convince you that price will not stand in the way. - F;ArWenzel&-Go YOUNGS' HATS. LEAVES MAY YOHE. Captain Strong Disappears Diamonds ' , of Actress Pawned. New York, July 21. Putnam Bradlee Strong, son of former Mayor William L. Strong, who eight months ago re signed from the United States army and went abroad with May Yohe, the actress, formerly Lady Francis Hope, nasr disappeared. .He left a note be hind saying, according to a close friend of Miss Yohe, that he would 'not be seen again nd that he. was tired, of his alliance with the former actress and took that way of discontinuing it. It is alleged that diamonds of the actress valued at $100,000 -were pawned and that Strong sent a pawn ticket to his mother showings that $10,000 bad been realized on the jewelry, Miss Yohe livesr with her. mother at Hastings-on-the-Hudson. v They, have engaged Emanuel-Friend to look after their interests. , Mr Friend said yester day':' "There is much about this case that I cannot give to the public at this time. Suffice it to say that Strong has disappeared and that every Known means of finding him and bringing him back , to this city, will be employed by me and by the Pinkerton detective agency. There are good reasons why strong must be returned. Miss Yohe and her mother are mv clients. The former consists of a loss of dia monds of considerable value. I 3on't know how much. ,1 believe-Strong is alive despite the fact that he evidently desired to convey the Impression upon his departure that he would be seen on earth no. more. Tilings happened be fore Ijis departure which would iadi cate that the is still on earth: I do not think he has gone to the Philippines as has been suggested to me. He is too well known there. But we will find him." v-. It was found that in the books of the safety deposit company the box in which the jewels had been kept was registered in the name of Strong. This was a surprise to Miss Yohe. , Mr Friend caused the receptacle to be opened ",and found that some of the jewelry In fact more than half of it, still remained. The last article pawned was for the sum of $900, and the ticket bore the date of the day of Strong's disappearance. Pittsfield, Mass, July 21. For two or three days this week detectives have been in this city and Lenox in search of Putnam B. Strong, but they obtain ed no evidence to the effect that he had been In the Berkshires. Friends of Mr Strong in Lenox assert that he has fre quently asked Mrs William Ij. Strong, his mother, for pecuniary aid, saying that unless she gave it to him he would be force(J Into bankruptcy. PORTS CLOSED TO TRADE. Willenistad, Island of Curacao, July 21 The Official Gazette of Caracas publishes an official decree adding. Carupano to the list of ports closed to trade and declared to be blockaded.; The same time is granted to vessels to reach their destination by this de cree as was granted to vessels in the ports formerly declared; closed. ,, ' , : LEHIGH e-Meiil FOB SAtiE-'Blegatit mahogany upright pi ano at a great sacrifice. Standard make. Full guarantee. 28 Vine street. 7-21-8 WANTED One chipper and grinder. Ap ply to Manufacturers Foundry Co., u7 Benedict street. 7-21-2 - LOST Young Newfoundland dog, -white star on breast. Finder will receive thanks ot owner by returning him to Superintendent Moran of the Brookside Home. It TO RENT Nicely furnished front room. Terms moderate. Inquire 73 Phoenix ave nue. First floor. . - 7-19-3 1 "CK3B SALE Elegant, almost new, family phaeton. New Haven make,, Can he seen at Delago's Livery Stables, rear of Earle's Hotel. - 7-18-8 TO RENT One tenement of 7 rooms and one of three rooms, 13 Kushton Place.. 7-18-8 FOR RENT One large store, 383 South Main street. Apply to McCarthy & Moore, next door. . . ; - 7-18-tf FOR SALE Choice building lot on Wash ington Hill. . Small amount down. J. T. Phelan, 4i Bank street. 6-23 tf ' FOR RENT Tenemen of 6 rooms, NEW, with all modern conveniences. North Willow street. Henry L; Rowland Odd Fel- tnva . . .. At.f 2-e-tf TO RENT Shore cottages at Meadow9 End; all iurnished, ; J. T. Phelan, a Bank street. ; 6-2-3m EMPLOYMENT BUR E A C Help of all kinds furnished and situations secured for capa ble workers in all kinds of employment. Mrs. Kelly, 78 East Main street 'Phone 1056 . NOTICE. The First division, A. O. H., will hold a special meeting at 9 o'clock to-night, la G. A. R. block, to take action on the death of their 'late . brother, James Meagher. Per order CHRISTOPHER TALBOT, . President. POPULAR -EXCURSION TO N VIA RAII. AND STEAMER Thursday, July 24!h, 1902. ' . Special Express Train Leaves WATERBURY, Bank street (5:45 a. m. NAUGATUCK .... ... ..... 6:58 a. m. for New London, where passengers will transfer to the spacious Soaucl Line Steamer , ; CITY OF WORCESTER, ' making a most deliglTtfril 'sail thrdugb. Long' Island Sound, Block Island Sound and Narragansett Bay, due at Newport 2 p. m., allowing two hours for a tour tof this beautiful city. , Rate of fare for the round trip only Number of tickets strictiy limited to avoid overcrowding of train or boat. Purchase in advance and avoid disap pointment on the day of the excursion. Tickets good, going and returning, only on Special Train and Steamer on above date. ' r- '. ' - : ; ' : Concert on steamer and music for dancing. Refreshments served on boat at reasonable prices. Returning, steamer will leave, Newpo ft at 4 p., m. THE NEW YORK, J?NBW HAVEN AND HARTFORD R. R. CO., i, Western District. : C. T. HEMPSTEAD, r-21-2 . .; Gen Passenger Agent. TIMELY TOPICS Grieve, , Bisset & Holland have a nice line of ladies' bathing suits and they have put a. low price on them, f i J. B, Mulllngs & Son publish a list f suStl prices to-day that, will be sure 0 move the goods. , r'W. ' ' ; Phelan's Tea store at 42 East Main street is headquarters for the best in the tea and coffee line. The Miller & Peck July clearing sale is., drawing the crowds because they have the bargains; Castle, the market man ,is selling lamb at about half price this week. A. Mailhoit advises women to buy the .&.&, G. corsets if thy want some thing comfortable. v M' i,v " . Reid & Hughes have dropped the price, on storm serges to 75 cents a yard. Great bargains. . v ; Lucy & Fitzgerald are selling an "Oh So Easy" shoe for women which is the best bargain of the season. The White-Simmons Co is selling canned meats at a big reduction from regular prices this wek. Conlon' Brothers have; marked all their wash ' goods down to the bottom1 notch. Take' note of the prices. To Ueorgunlze Avphult Business. .1 PHILADELPHIA, July 21. The jplan of reorganization of the Asphalt Company of America and the National Asphalt company, which companies are in the hands of receivers, is made public by two committees that have .been examining the Conditions of the companies. The plan provides that the new corporation is to have a capital of $31,000,000, The new company can. "ac quire the property and securities for merly belonging to the Asphalt Com pany of America and the National As phalt company, but in case the "two committees shall be of the opinion that the acquisition of any such property or Securities would not be to the interest of the new; company such property or securities may not be taken. . ICins's Progress Surprising " v CO WES, England, ; July 21. King TSdward "yesterday attended . divine services which were conducted" : by Commodore Lambton, the commander of the Victoria and Albert. Queen! Al exandra and the other members of the royal " family aboard the yacht were also present. A cold northeast wind necessitated the inclosing of the sides and stern of the deck,, where the king usually stays. His majesty now rises at 9 o'clock in the morning and takes 'his breakfast a half hour later, after which he is visited by his physicians. The king's progress continues to sur prise his doctors. . Secretary Baer Realigns. - BOSTON, July 21. John Willis Baer, secretary of the United Society , of Christian : Endeavor, has tendered his resignation to take effect on Oct. 1 and has accepted a position' as assistant secretary of the Presbyterian Board of Home Missions. Mr. Baer begins his new work in New York Oct. 1. President Has Day ot Rest. ' OYSTER BAY, July 21. President Roosevelt passed a quiet Sunday at Sagamore Hill. No callers were ex pected, and none was received. The president and his family attended re ligious services in the morning at the Christ Episcopal church, of which Mrs. Roosevelt is a member. Wanis-For Sal EWPQRT Hardy Hybrid Roses Crimson Rambler Roses hardy vines, Hardy Azal eas and Rhododendrons Hardy Pinks, Tomatoes. Seeds of all kinds, - DALLAS, 82 UNION AND 25 EAST MAIN ST. Telephone. levitt Bros., MASONS, PLASTERERS, CON TRACTORS AND BUILDERS. Estimates promptly furnished. . Office at Fruin & Levin's, Plumbers, No 34 Canal street, City. Residence V2 Driggs street. . Your Landlord Will not trouble you after you buy that five-family house on Baldwin street. Rents for $35 per month. , Large lot and convenient to several large fac tories. You will make no mistake to buy this property at the price it's to be sold for. . J. T. PHELAN, 42 Bank Street Take elevator. MUST SELL An S-rOom house, Gilbert street; large lot; worth $2,000. But make me an offer, as it must go fo settle estate, ll-room house, Bridge street; a bargain at $1,200; rents for $17 month; $100 down. .. . -. ; C. S. ling,' 199 Bank St., Room 3 For Sale 16 acres of standing grass adjoining the golf grounds ; 2 modern 1-f amlly houses in Waterville, built before ad vance in prices, of which the purchas er will have the benefit; 25 elegant lots on trolley line In Oakville center. $50,000 to loan at 5 per cent Fire" In surance. LOREN R CARTER, II E, Main St. THE REID 5 HDEEES DRY GOODS CO ' ' l Telephone . 4 1 O. , . id-Summer Special Attractions From Our Dress Goods . Department. effects, alltnew and 4her latest weaves at tfie lowest price s. ' Mohairs in Navy, Cream and black, 40 inch wide, price 50c a yard. 45 inch wide price 75c a yd. i ' . . STORM SERGES. 59 inch all wool in' a full line of shades and black, special value. 75c a yard. , . .... "... Black Taffeta silks, special 79c a yard. umnier Oixfords WE HAVE THEM IN ALL THE NEWEST AND MOST UP-TO- THE-TIMES STYLES, "AND AT PRICES THAT YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO PASS UNHEEDED. THEY COME HANDY THESE WARM DAYS. THEY ARE SIMPLY SOLID COMFORT, FOR BOTffi LADY OR GENT.' - --i - The Prices Are So Very Reasonable, Too. . ALL KINDS OF FOOTWEAR FOR THE CHILDREN. RTZPATRIGK : & QLOSTER 60 South Main Street' - ' i Under Electric ' Sign. ' OUR GRE SKP "Union Made " is our motto and we are the only Clothing House in the city that stands by what they advertise, if other houses favor unions, why don't they sell union made goods ? ; Our Clothing tears the union label and the prices we have placed on all Men's suits is for quick selling Our $7,50, $8,50, $10 and $12 suits are from $3 to $5 less than regular prices ) 510 pairs of Men s fine Worsted pants at $Z50 E. G. KILDUFF dc CO. BROWN & crane; Undertakers and Funeral Directors 152 East Main Street. ' : ' . Telephone call 123-15. Night calls answered at store ; or District Telegraph office. ! H. J. Crane, residence 3G Elizabeth street; telephone 133-23. , T. II. Brown, residence 152 East Main street; telephone 123-15. MORIARTY, UNDERTAKER Next to Poll's theater.' , ; JOHN MORIARTY. "V JOSEPH O. MORIARTY. ' r ' Telephone store and house, ALWAYS ON DUTY. CHAUNCEY 5EELY &CO v:;:BUILDBRSr Are prepared to furnish estimates and take contracts on all kinds of building. Jobbing promptly attended to. -SHOP AND OFFICE, . ' - 85 BISHOP ST. y Store and 5-Rodm Tenement on North Main street for sale; cheap on easy terms or will trade. W.P. JAR RETT, Real Estate, . , j ; 65, Bank Street. Room 18. ; Taking Their, Daily Outing With a good, safe horse to drive would save the ladies many doctors' fees. Ff esh air is nature's tonic, and you get your rig from this stable.5 C D.;PINNEV, icovfL-gW Horses given the best of care. Clearing value, 27 inches wide. Price ; : " Sale . (. Our .buyers in the various departments .have, just re turned from the market. And report that they ; have se- cured the very best NOVEL TIES and STAPLES In every branch and in order to make room tor mem we concluded to dispose of all our Sumrner Goods' ' ( !.;?'. ' . .:.., . .- '. : n, ; ';; .; Regardless :"-'--:::mcost And we Have" no doubt that they will move very' quickly. So avail yourself of this op- ' " . V(" " . . .... . . portunity and secure " some bargains for CASH or CRED IT at . . : ' uaremeo Credit Clothing Co, 53 and $5 E. Main '.St' and i j Phoenix "Ave. 1 CHICKENS to do' well must be fed welL It ia not v so much-, the price you pay for their feed "as the quality... We have almost everything you can name for cmcitens. lave umerent graaea . or Wheat and -Buckwheat,. Corn, Cracif ed Corn, and American Poultry Food. Corn, Oat and Barley Feed and Vic tor Corn and Oat Feed make the best substitutes for Oats. . . Sick cows can be cured with Kow; Kure.;- t . : We also have Garget Cure and Bag Balm, all put up by the Dairy Associ ation. . , ' "92 Axle Oil" is the best money will huyv,:' .; . ' . ' 1 Blatchford's Calf Meal. The Piatt 111 Co, 0 BENEDICT STREET- THE ONLY COMPLETE LINE OF Summer Stoves ON THE MARKET In all styles. , Prices we guarantee to be the lowest Headquarters for Refrigerators in hard and soft wood. Ice Cream Freezers, Water Coolers In all sizes and styles, Garden Hose, Reels, Nozzles, Lawn Mnurorc Panrfoc , Hnnc Furnith ings, Hardware,. Plumbing lin ing. Heating. BARLOW BROS CO 63-65- 67 GRAND STREET. If Your Old Piumlier Ganhat Come, Try Us. . iii We don't want to deprive him of a job, but wish to assist those who have trouble with their plumbing, I will give you the service of the highest paid men in the trade. If you are thinking about buying a stove ask about the STAMFORD, it will pay you to inquire, every one praises it that has used it We do roofing and conductor work, P. II. GARRITY, 221 Bank St Telephone 402-4. ' Frank Miller & Co ,?0 O A Iv 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. ALSO WOOD AND CHARCOAU JOHN BYRON. Yard near Plume & Atwood'a, Uptown office with J. II. Deveren & .Co. 25 East Main tret. ,