Newspaper Page Text
WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, f002.
CHARTERS DELEGATES CHOSEN Strobel Men5 From Second Fell Into Une Last Night. They Submitted So Meekly and vVith ' , out a Struggle That It Is Wondered If They nave Something Up Their Sleeve The Senatorial Delegates Elected Are Supposed to Favor At torney Kennedy of 'Naugafuck No . Other Candidate Appeared iu the Field for the riace. ' " " The democratic convention to elect : delegates to the nominating conven tion for county sheriff "was held last nicht in tho, otv oaurt room. The con vention was" summoned to ordej: at 8 o'clock by Chairman Holohan of the town committee. A moment after showed that everything had been pre arranged by the majority, the Char ters men; that they were determined to take no chances.- Delegate James M. Lynch was chosen f chairman and John Crary secretary, 5- Chairman Holohan' then left the convention to take care of itself. As a convention it was a disappointment No . excite ment was there; not even an anxious crowd awaiting the result of the ex pected contjict, in the corridor. There had been rumors prevalent during the afternoon that Strobel's friends had r J ?' ' K - STEPHEN CHARTERS. been quite busy' among the Charters men offering enticing : sums for. votes and that weak human nature ' had broken down under the temptation. But exciting as was this report it had evidently no effect upon the public mind. No one believed It, or if they 6Id, had faith : in the Charters men and knew they could not be 'bought ,r ' . The committee on credentials con sisted 1 of . Henry . T. : Walsh. ., Charles Egan, James Wheelahan, John F. Gal , Yin and John Leary, one from . each . n i . a 3 mt.i- nmu, iu nit; wuei Uituieu. uus cuiu- mittee having reported favorably, upon all credentials, Chairman -Lynch in quired how many delegates were pres ent, whereupon a ' delegate spoke up and -said there were 18 'delegates pres ent. This proVoked considerable laughter,' but for a minute or two the drift of the delegate's mind wheH he spoke- was not Wen. He showed how Charters, comprising fhe delegates from, the first, fourths and. fifth wards. The - second vwas certainly - Strobel, while the third was doubtful, the ticket In that ward having worn an Independent complexion upon pri mary day. It was the only spark of fun that took place during the conven tion and it was greatly enjoyed. The Strobel men from the second "g(t onto it" first and then the ripple of laugnter went arouna tne room. vnairman .uynen was xne nrs aeie gate elected. - He was elected by; roll call. William P. Maloney1 was the second delegate and before the roll call was half through a, voice from the second ward-moved that the rules "be suspended. "You have won out at the primaries," he said "and there Is no use In wasting time ; here. Present your slate and let it go at that. "There is no opposition to you here.'' Some of the others did not car ab'ont this method. They thought the roll call, tedious and monotonous as it was. was the only way of doing business. Others suggested the acclamation plan and "it was finally decided that the secretary cast one ballot for each of the dele gates. This way was , decided . upon and the delegates elected were James M. Lynch, William P. Maloney, HeHry T .Walsh,-James F. Pryor, George Gandy, John-F. Oalvin, Garrett Ilen ebry, James F. Shannahan, Michael Coss, John Leary, Thomas F. Gull foile, Daniel W. Sullivan. It was thought the delegates would be instructed to stand by Charters at the county convention, and there were some present who thought such a course was only due .the public; for their hard work at the polls. : But no snch Instruction was given. It , is per fectly understood, however, that the delegates will stand by Charters through thick and thin, fire and water, that they will sink or swim with hjn. . - " J There were twenty-five delegates present at the convention to nominate delegates to the senatorial convention last night which was held in the an nex of City hall. E. L. Maloney was elected chairman and Michael Hogan secretary. There was not much of a contest for positions as delegates for it Is understood there is only one can1; didate in the field, the present senator, William Kennedy. It was supposed that Representative Frank P. Guilfoile would be in the field but he declined to allow the use of his name. The dele gates chosen were as follows: First ward, E. L. Maloney, and John J.Lynch ; second ward. Timothy F. Conway and Henry F. Cunningham; third ward, Francis P. Guilfoile and Andrew J. Broderick;' fourth ward, Thomas M. Hogan and Patrick Troy; fifth ward, James Toole, James J.: Devoyand' David Sheehy ; sixth district, Michael Hogan " ; r '. o : 1 " ; The delegates chosen at ' the demo cratic primaries to elect delegates to the ellite convention will, meet in the city court room at 8 o'clock to-night ' According to tne isrmgeporc xeie gTam Mr Lilley has been offered Vy-the republican- managers "almost every thing in the line of appointive office" if he will wthdraw.from the race for congressman at large. But Mr Lilley thinks the beef trust has nothing to J;; XV do with his success or failure, and up to date declines to get off the track. Hartford Times. ' ' O, " Rumor has it that Captain Carter of Company A is to' be one of, the repub lican candidate for representatives. This eveninsr the rAnnhllnnna nf the first ward wil hold a, caucus for dele gates to tne state,, congressional, pro bate, town) county and senatorial con ventions. The caucus will be held in the city court room. ' v '',,, i - o 'si ' ' There is an impression gradually gaining - ground that Tomlinson will not have all, the delegates that; he claims. The reason for this is said to be Mayor Charters winning in Water bury. This . appears to have greatly turned the tide in his favor in -other places. Meriden is said to be one of the weak places where Tomlinson claims the delegates. -, ' o . ' ; "Splendid" was Judge Cleaveland's concise , but cheery reply to a recent question about his chances. It is re-. ported that Colonel Ullman of New Ha ven has applied "for the privilege of making the nominating speech at the state convention. fTh& Norwalk Ilour is of the opinion that Judge Cleave land will be nominated. "He is known to fame throughout Connecticut" it says, "as the honest man, the Chris tian gentleman, the representative of New England's best scholarship, and the official whose service for almost a decade has been without a stain." . These days not a political word .can be got from Attorney Durant. He Is remarkably silent. He will not even speak n politics 'from an outsider's standpoint Once in a while he may venture i a guess, but to converse' on the chances of any of the republican candidates or what is going on in the republican camp is, a thing he has not been guilty of for some time. He pre tends . a most beautiful ignorance of the whole campaign fills attitude-Is of one wholly outside the breastworks of his party, but that he is as deep in its councils and deliberations as he ever was, Is still apparent through all his pretended ignorance of the game. He will not even say if he-la a candi-' date. , O It looks as if Tomlinson already lias enough ( votes to get the nomination for sheriff in the convention, says, the New - Haven Leader political writer. His friends are claiming some dele gates that are disputed by his op ponents,, but with all that he has for certain - a formidable support. Dele gates which will in all probability vote for him are: Twenty-six from New Haven, nine from Meriden. four from Milford, four from Orange, four from Branf ord, two from Bethany, two from East Haven two from North Branf ord, two from' Woodbridge, two from North Haven and two from Mad ison. This Would give , him; 59- votes out of a total of 115 votes in the con vention, '.or enough to nominate him. Beyond this, his friends claim more delegate : not here ejiuinaratcd. On the other hand, Tomlinson's oppbnents say , he wilh not get all the Meriden delegation and will not get other dele gates he is counting on. Charters has Waterbury, with twelve delegates, An soriia with six; and Wallingf ord with four,- a total of 22. Strobel has Ches hire' with four,, NaugaEuck with five, and one or two smaller towns claimed If is pretty safe to say that Strobei is out of it and if there is any room for a fight against Tomlinson it will be between ' the Milford man and Charters, ' Some of our neighbors cannot think of words suitable to express their -appreciation of the Hon George L Lfl ley's ability as a public man, although it is but a short time ago since most people were giving him "fits" because he took the ground that the electors of Waterbury should not be permitted to vote on the Question of nn!nHii!i. i tion. At that time Mr Lilley, was eharged with believing that the legis lators at Hartford were better judges of -what Waterbury needed than the people themselves. In other words, it was common talk all over town that Lilley didnt believe, in home rule and that the electors of Waterbury were not competent td make a judicious use of ' .the ! franchise. Of course this is practically the view most republican legislators' from Waterbury. have, ta ken on matters pertaining to local af fairs and, as a result the officers chos en '-by people to manage municipal matters are little short of mere tools. The laws are made for hem 'In Hart ford and they are obliged to follow them even when they know that what they are doing is a rank injustice "to the whole community. Probably some of the ' legislative enactments passed for Waterbury might have been all right ten years ago, but they have out lived whatever usefulness they had vxd should be repealed. . The Eco nomic league should make an effort to send 'men to the state and national governments pledged to make a bold stand in defense of the contention timt people should have something to say regaruing now municipal work shall be carried on. : The board of aldermen should have more power than it now enjoys. At the present time a ma- jorjty or its members are connected with our big manufacturing establish ments and t vet thines aro const ntiv cropping up which need attention, but iney.ua ve to oe pusneu aside because no v local board has authority to dani with them. Let us have a little muni. cipai rerorm no matter wlio gets the offices. " the World'! Grain S apply. BUDAPEST, Hungary, Sept. 4. The Hungarian ministry of agriculture es timated the world's yield of grain this year as, follows: Wheat, 2,905,320,000 bushels; rye, 1,579,040,000 bushels; barley, 1,141,680,000 bushels; oats, 3,004,720,000 bushels,1 and corn, 2,973, 480,000 bushels. The wheat crop of the United States Is estimated at 646, 100,000 bushels, with a surplus of 210, 160,000 bushels. The Canadian wheat crop is estimated t 93,720,000 bushels, with a surplus o 820,000 bushels. 1 The people of Waterbury are begin ning to leel the great loss to the city from want of hotel accommodations. A hotel is a public necessity. What private capital will not do the city must do.1 Nothing eonffTTmtes to the success of a city more than decent ho tel accommodations. The city can af ford to build a hotel on a 5 per cent basis on account of the increased wealth which it . would bring in the form of taxation.' Let us' hear from the people. Morlarty's funeral fur. nishings are . the best and the prices most moderate. Morlarty, the under taker, 157 Broadway; John Morlarty, Jcseph C. Morlarty. Harding's 72-74 South Main st, TelepRotie 220. Fruit Jars and Jelly Glasses Mason Fruit Jars, A ' ' Pints 60c, Quarts 70c '-, t':,' :' v-",;::- - ' ' - Lightning Fruit Jars, Pints 90c, Quarts $U0 Sun Fruit Jars, , Pints $ U 00 , Jelly Glasses, Small 30, medium 35, large 45 i We have 5 barrels of Tin Xop Jelly Glasses that were in our cel lar at the time of the . Feb'y . fire, the tops got rusted otherwise they are all right.' These we will sell at 20c dozen, worth 35c. .. - LEHIGH CLEAN COAL gives the very best satisfaction. Try a ton from us before you purchase your winter supply ana we are sure that you will be so well satisfied that you will place your entire order with US. ' '. ' : John McEIllgott. Office, Fitzpatrick &.Glo's ter's, 60 South Main St. Telephone connection. In Full Swing . FOR THE Fail and Winter Trade HEN'S AND BOYS! FURNISHINGS We invite you to call and inspect same before making purchases. The bf;st goods and 'price is my motto. 23 EXCHANGE PLACE. .. YOUNGS' HATS;; .; THE TRIP TO BRIDGEPORT. Roosevelt 'Went That Way ; .to Save Congressman Hilh There's a good story told about Con- gressmau Hal and it is taken to indi cate that In this off year in Connecti cut politics, when the vote will fall considerably below that polled -when there is a , presidential battle oh, ; the congressman '-proposes to play all the trump cards he can command to arouse the republicans to a pei'f ordnance - of their duty in s November, and to keep the democrats as far away as possible from .capturing' the congressional prize in the fourth. r When the congressman heard that President Roosevelt would return to 'New Haven after his tour of New England and then go to Oyster Bay on the Sylph, he made up his mind t ochange that presidential program. He gbt.next to the lears;of Senator Or yille II. Piatt and Postmaster Marigold of Bridgeport , and poujed . this tale therein? v. '' ? : "What's the president want to go back to that dead town of New 'Haven again for? .Why can't he come to Bridgeport and go to Oyster Bay on his yacht from Bridgeport harbor? The republicans want to get a look at him down this way and he's, got to come nere. That's all." This determined, talk stirred up the senator -and the postmaster and they proceeded to interview President Roosevelt's private secretary, Mr Cor- telyou. - ' ' - "Can't do it," said Cortelyou. "Like to accommodate Congressman Hill, but we must adhere to the program. We go from New Haven to Oyster Bay." That verdict would have settled -it in most cases. Senator Piatt stopped right there. Hill said to Marigold: "Look here. Marigold, the president has got to come on my account. . This Is an off year and our , party in the fourth may not come out in big. num bers, as they do In presidential cam naifms. You just get on a train, go to Vermont, and lay down with the president- and tell him he's jrot to come to Bridgeport for my sake." Off whirled Marhroid into the wilds of ; Vermont with Hill's appeal. He found the president jnst after he had killed thnt boar and begged him to visit Bridgeport.. . "Congressman Hill snvce that you'v got to return by way of Bridgeport for his sake and ",-we want him to win." explained Hustler Mar Isold,,, as a final argument to the president, who spemed to be wavering "Hill says he wants me to come to Bride-enort fdr his sake, does he?" oueried the .president, "Weil, vou go riht back to Congressman Hill and foil him I was never known to leave a friend In a tough pnot tn the rond, and that. I - "vsflll go- to Bridqrenoit for his sake t helrv h'm." ""rtds-eport Cor respondent Hartford Times. ' THE DATES SET. Toronto. Ont, Sept 4. The Cana dian Cricket association has derided to accent September 12 and 13. the dates, offered bv the Associated -Cricket clubs of Philadelphia, as the dates for the international match on the Germantown grounds. Wants-ForSale-ToRent WANTED-Lady wants room and board near oentei-. Private family preferred. Address "M, "Democrat office. 9-3-tf TO RENT Furnished rooms, 60 Linden St. Inquire at L, C. Krooners. 280 North Main street, , 9-4- t-f FURNISHED ROOMS-Two large front and two side rooms. Rent reasonable, all improvements, ltt Union street 9-3 TENEMENT Of tour rooms with all- mod-, em improvements, 1st floor. W Vratt Place near South Main street. 8-4-3 4 TO RENT Three large rooms and garden. 85.60 per month. Inquire I9tf Hill St. 9-4-ti FOR SALE Horse and tea wagon, will sell separately, a week's trial of horse if de sired. Maurice McCarthy. 438 South Main St. : . , , v , : : 9-3-3 T O RENT Five rooms,, improvements. 59 Fuller street. , COOK WANTED At once, - 24 Exchange Place. Lenox Lunch, 9-3-tf WANTED A girl to do light housework; small family. Inquire 851 Bald winstreet. LOST Brindle and white bull terrier. Stray-, ed from 840 Walnut street. Reward will be paid for its return.; x i ' ' ; "-'- u-3-3 EOR SALE Two large lots with dwelling house one lot beina 805 East Main street, the other with dwelling house,, being Nos. 30 and 33 Wolcott street, lots extend from East Main to Wolcott street, making it suitable for business block. Owner wishes to dispose of it on easy terms, on account of residing in another efty. Monthly paymehts if desired. Price $3,400, address ,', wner" Democrat office. TO'RENT 5 rooms 1st floor, H Ch'erry St., ail improvements. 6 rooms 1st floor, 14 Spencer Ave., all improvements. Second floor 20 Grand St.. suitable for dress makers' parlors Martin J. McEvoy, 48 Bank St. 8-87-tO- ROOMERS WANTED With or without board. Apply No, S3 Meadow St. 8-27-0 , FOR RENT One large store, 883 South Main street. Apply to McCarthy & Moore, next door. 7-18-tf FOR SALE Choice building lot on Wash ington Hill, Small amount down. .T. T. ington Hill. Phelan. i Bank street. , ;.,. , ' : 6-23 M NUTMEG GRATINGS. Interesting Horns Boiled Down for the BaicJit cf Our Bus. Readers The oyster set in Long Island Sound and contiguous waters is reported to be practically a failure. The dealers say that , 1,500,000 , bushels of seed planted June 1, have produced no set. This means ' large .losses to all the growers. i v'' v : ' ''' Benjamin Butler, the 12-year-old son of Thomas Butler, of Willimantic was drowned whiJe bathing in .the Farm-; lngton river below the gate house about 3 yo' clock this afternoon. He was taken from the water by Herbert Case and Patrick Cunningham all efforts to revive him failed and Medi cal Examiner Bell of Windsor gave permission to remove the body. Miss Clara C. Cobb, :a trained.nurse has; brought suit against the Fair- - Haven and Westville Uailx-oad Co, - claiming $23,000 dam: ages. -Miss" Cobb claims that through an accident, for which she holds the Fair Haven ,road responsible, she has lost two of the senses, namely, smell and taste. The suit Js understood . to be the first of its kind 'ever brought hi the courts. " ' ' : ,' The remains of Edelalde Roy arriv ed at Fort TrumbulFttt noon yester day, lie Is the man killed by prema ture discharge of a gun at Fort Wright New London. ; A detail consisting of Corpora ' Kifer,,; ,88th- company ' and eight members of the Second company to which sthe deceased belonged, com posed the firing squad. The bearers were also members i of Second com pany.1;' ' : .-.Mv- - . Mrs Mary E. Wright" Smith of Bridgeport failed to obey the summons to appear before the probate court yes terday foren6on and disclose what disposition has been made of the per sonal estatf of , the te'kEsther San ford' of ,tlst6tt. rh? ftas summoned on the application of Judge Charles .II.. Peck of Stratford, 'who: is now 'acting1 as administrator of the , Esther San ford estate, of which for some time Mrs Smith was . administratrix. Judge Peck has been unabei to obtain from Mrs Smith any information as to the disposition of1; personal property and hence the summons to court. , The practice in the Windham county jail of working the prisoners on the jail farm on the Brooklyn highways and on the farms of the people of Broolalyn, furnishes aii opportunity for the prisoners to break jail occasion ally. It is either necessary to keep a certain class of ; prisoners in confine ment all the time with but little labor, or to take them out where the oppor tunity to escape will occasionally of fer. In order to make the recapture of escapes doubly certain the county commissioners have procured! a pair of bloodhounds, a little more refined name given them being "trailers" and hereafter prisoners who make a break for their liberty may feel pretty cur tain 'that the "trailers" will make a break for them as. soon as their ab sence becomes known. , PUKELY PEESONAL Mrs Kate;Babin and family have re turned from Walnut Beach. Miss Winnifred Richardson of Tor rington is visiting friends in this city. villiam Smith of Bridgeport is the guest of Terrence O'Brien and family of North Willow street, ' Miss Nellie Scannel 1 of 118 Ridge street ; is spending her vacation at Hartford and New Britain. Frank De Fe6 has returned from his vacation and can be found at 70 Bank street, ready for business. : Mrs Frederick Warner and son, Ken neth, have returned f rom Niantic, where they spent the greater part of the season.. i f '" , , ; Miss Ann Conlon has returned to her home in BristoL after a short va cation spent ; with relatlyes on Bald win street. V . . . The Mlsseg Bessie and Bernice Bur- i ton and Gussie Siviter have returned from-', the seashore, where they have spent the summer. Mr and Mrs Joseph M. Kelley of Boston are visiting Mrs Kelley's par ents, Mr and Mrs James Smith of Hawkins street. The Misses Mary E. Colwell and Katherine II. Hart have . returned home after a two weeks' vacation spent at the shore. Mrs Richard Sheehan of - 383 East Main street and daughter, Helen, left to-day to spend a week at Ocean Beach. They will also visit Block Is land aind Watch Hill. $lmer Barnum, wife and da ughter. Myrtle, Albert Paterson and wife of Danbury, have been visiting with -Mr and Mrs George Tilfords of No 0 uood street for a few days. A P. G. McGrath of St Michael's sem inary, Toronto, Canada, who is spend ing a vacation witn Mr and Mrs Ken nerney of Silver street, will leave Fri day to resume his studies' for the priest hood. ..'-' ' ; . - FOR SALE. The large 'fine brick residence1 witi lot of about; 120 feet on North Main street, being "No 161. formerly ' occu pied , by 'myself and family, and for the past few years by the Union Club, is now In the market. - ' This is to-day one of the Dest loca tions in our prosperous city': for a doctor's home and ofiices, or can be used and improved for other profitable Purpd'ses. ' ' . -.,. . '.v . I will give the right party one of the best real-estate deals that , was ever offered in central property. Will . make terms to suit purchaser. : r Call on ? , -.-". v ; '...' WILLIAM J. SCHLEGEL, Fo this and "other bargains in Water bry.real estate, in the Lewis building, No 65 .Bank street, - : , . . ; . Don't Bear The burden of paying rent any longer. Hasn't it caused you enough trouble and weariness? Do you realize the amount of rent you pay yearly? Why not pay' it on your own home when you can buy two houses on Baldwin street for $3,000? 5 J. T. PHELAN, 42'. Bank Street Take elevator. DON'T LET YOUR MONEY SLEEP. ; Buy a home. Seven room house, gar-, den,' etc, S. Wilson street, $2,200, $200 aown. Choice of two suburban homes, west side, at $1,800, $200 down. Shore cottages to rent, furnished, Meadows End, $8 to $12 weekly. C. S, Lang, 199 Bank St., Room 3 DALTON & CO. Florists. Are now. located at 24 East "' Main street. AH ready for business. Pictures and Picture Framing;- - . JUevin Bros,, MASONS, - PLASTERERS, CON TRACTORS AND BUILDERS. ' ' ; Estimates promptly furnished. Office . at Fruin & Levin's plumber's shop, No 34 " Canal street, City. Residence -72 Griggs street THE RE D & HUGHES DRY GOODS CO Telephone 410. PRIES TL Y v , . . . - . ...v , . . , 1 .. 1 .i , i, ;n. :.- - " V. ! .'. - ' ..M .' . ., .... ' .. A VENE TTES , Are made - Waterproof by the . Cravenette process pf dyeing arid finishing, their appearance is not in" the least changed and they are as suitable for wear, in, Sunshine ias in Rain. ; ; r " ' , ' l., ; We are showing these very desirable ?oods in a full line of mixtures .and fancy weaves, in medium and fieavy weight. - - ... ' : . ' . . v . ' , - t ; PRICE, $1.50 TO $2 PER YARD v'Trotts Jcfe .Cream Was never better than it is now.' We serve it .-.in- our .'par-' ldYs, we deliver it to your home. We also make a . special effort in our Wedding Cake department . T0:Trott ; Baking. ,eb; , j t 122 EAST MAIN STREET. To Rent 5 room Flat. ' ' ' ' Boys'S choo SCHOOL SUITS ,. DtATVJ 'JQ Suits, $1,25, $1.50, Boys' Short Pants, Boys' Caps, 21c, Boys' Shirt Waists, t Of Kilduff & Co AHHATTAN CLOTHIKG AKD CLOAK CO 199 Bank St, Prichard Building, ; Room 3, upstairs. CREDIT TO ALli $1.00 Per Week IN OUR FULL AND UP-TO-DATE LINE OF LADIES' CLOAKS SUITS AND -SKIRTS READY-TO-WEAR OR MADE TO 0 R D E R, ALSO GENTLEMEN'S CLOTHING R E A D V T0-WEAR OR MADE T O ORDER.; REMEM BER THAT YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT THE :: -;'vV. - ; R B D I X T O 'A. i-, E O T T O ANHATTAN Clothing and Cloak Co. 199 Bank St, Prichard Building, , Room, 3, upstairs . , . . ASK ANY DOCTOR ; : : f What , he knows about our Prescription work. The only reason so many doc tors sen prescriptions to us lg that they know we prepare the medicine la the best possible manner and that we never substitute. Fitzpatrick's Phar macy, East Main and Wall, streets.' Telephone GS-4. 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 SQElizabeth street; telephone 133-23. ' V . T. II. Brown, residence 152 East Main street; telephone 123-15. , We want to sell you A Suits your Boys' Clothing, We have made extra efforts to have a stock rrlwith prices within- the ?ach of all, Every $2, $2.50 and $3,, 21c', 47c; 21c, 50c, ' OS 6 abo Anything : heeded for any member, of the family in ; -to-fear Should be obtained to- day. For the public : convenience we; will p be open to-night until 10:jo, " Early fall styles in ies' and GenllG- men's Suits and Hats Are now ready. 1 School Suits at reduced prices for Cash or Credit at the 11 i i , ' , . ' ' ) i ; i" , . ( Guarantee Credit Giothin ?3 and 5 E. Main St. and i J Phoenix Ave. sr. i Snow Cream. Middling Are like their name, white, fine mldda, and will produce rpore milk and cream than any other midda, made. Tbey al ways cost mora than other kinds, but they are worth it... We have just u'u loaded a enr and the price is lowe? than other grades have sold for lately. ' Blntchford's Calf Meal can always be fotind . here. An entire calf food and cheaper than milk. If hens don't want to lay they can't help it If fed Dr Hess a ranacea. This is the .only place in' town It can be found. Meal Scraps for poultry. All kinds of grata that the chickens need found here. , Any quantity of old Oata; new Oatu have not come yet. The Piatt ( Phone 324 B0 BENEDICT STREET. THE ONLY COMPLETE LINE OF Summer Stove ON THE MARKET In all styles. Prices we guarantes" to be the lowest. Headquarters for Refrigerators ;n hard and soft wood. Ice Cream Freezers, Water Coolers In all sizes and styles, Garden Hose, Reels, Nozzles, Lawn Mowers, Ranges, House Furnish ings, Hardware, Plumbing lin ing, Heating. BARLOW BROS CQ G3-65- .07 GRAND STREET. If Your Old Piumbar Cannot Come, Try Us. .... , 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 ths service of the highest paid men in tha 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 Dank St Telephone 403-& Frank Miller & Co C- O A 1 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET COAL- ALSO 700D AND CHARCOAIi , JOHN BYRON, ! Yard near Plume & Atwood's., Uptown ollice with J. II. Devercaas & Q 25 East Mala street. . Beady Gar ments Lad