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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, April 04, 1903, Image 2

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. Goodness, you'd
throw up your
.. hands if we tried
v to mention half the
, comfortable and
handsome chairs
..... ,i
we are showing.
J. fl. Burrall & Co,
CKBERTASWC-Nliht calls n
ifrLH&7 C. B. Seymour, 184
lisplst 'phone; D. M. Stew-
101 Franklin street, 'phone.
Tone, Quallty.Artistlo Individuality
Pronounced Durability.
These three factors have made them
admired, renowned and prized by
artists, musicians and music lovers ev
erywhere. We are the local represen
tatives, THE DltfGGS $ SWT H CO.
Telephone 638-8.
Huntington and Sterling Pianos
Noted for their durability
and.singing tone, . : ;V ;
Call and examine them. , J: ,
20 Per Gent
Reduction on all our Framed
Pictures. All new stock, but
we are overstocked.
E PoHak & Go
.145. Batik 1 Street
Undertaker, Funeral Director
-and Emfcalmet;4
Residence, East Main St.
. Store, . St. Patrick's k block,
110 Broadway, v .
Telephone at stoie and res
dence. -'
Furniture ard Piarto Polish
Picture and Room Moulding,
Gold Enamel, Wall Paper,
-i Varnishes, Wax,
Mixed paint. Glass,
O. A. Valenfine's
Tel 117-6.
64 Grand st
W6 Carry the Largest Stock of
Between New York and Bos
1 ton,
Urn England Engineering Co.
Wire and Metal Goods.
tY G. Freight and Express. Address
Oaktlile. Conn, TelegrapH Addrcfi
Watcrbury, Conn.. New ort Office
S Howard & treat. ;
Ladles' Tailored Garments
v It is tot necessary to go to New
otk for the latest creations and new
ittst designs In tailored suits and riding
fcabits. Order tailor-made suits of
; F. BUCK, 270 Korth Iain St,
.1 am better prepared than ever to
ptefisw nay large namber of customers.
Bullheads, Pickerel, Perch, Green Blue
fish, Striped Bass, Spanish Mack
ereU FrOgs' Legs, Hard and
Soft Crabs, Lobster and
; Native Clam. - i
2C2 Cherry street. Ph0ne 213-4.
Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tierney
Block. Inquire at
Tiercey's Real Estate Office,
ittt D A Ml
rmrmar tha ast Twn WagI'q
w mi i ug mw buwi i iiw iiwwnu
I bare put up twelve new monuments
in my yard at
and have sold nine of them since they
were . erected. . i
This fact should speak for itself in
rpsp.vd to the design and material of
my work. -
Thos F. Jackson
' successor to Charles Jacksoa Zpn.
812-318 BANK STREET.. V
Established 1859. '
Bvenlng democrat
' C. MalonEY. EwtOb.
One Year. .$5.00
Six Months....... 2.50
Three Months .... $1.35
One Month .43
Delivered to any Part of City.
"T have been robbed," says Terry
McGkrcern.. "It was the most bare faced
robbery that ever took-place in the
prize ring." And then h& goes and
Shakes the hand of Corbett, that
robbed hi end. asks for some more.
It seems. too bad that Young Corbett
has postponed the meeting to a far off
day. It gives time for a lot of talk
that might be Avoided if the "pugs"
agreed to have another settlement of
the affair, say next week.
No w that the Central Labor union
has fepoken it looks as though we were
In for & long siege , of strike. The
taking away of the 'buses will perhaps
drive some people to the cars, as those
who patronized the vehicles have long
distances to walk to 'and from their
work. The number of autos In run
ning now is" hardily able to. accommo
fiate all that would like to patronize
theni and show their sympathy for the
strikers. MAny persons Who were rid
ing before the strike, from force of
ihabit or laziness, Will-continue 'to walk,
and perhaps if the old men Went back
toiwork now.it Would be a long time
befoie the-yomp-any; would get back
their patronagV It is a bad state of
affairs, looked at;from any light, and
is bound to make more or less trouble
Until either Side retires from the fight
When one considers what laboring
men have been given in other places,
in the way of more pay," shorter Hours,
or something else, we all regret "that
Waterbury should have been-singled
out as the place where a "finish fight"
was to be held.
"The United States la exhausting Its
forest supplies far more rapidly than
they are being produced,", said Presi
dent Roosevelt in a - recent address
'The situation 'jig grave;" and there is
only one remedy. That remedy is the
introduction of practical forestry on a
large scale, and of course that is im
possible without trained men,., men
trained in the closet, and also by actual
work under practical, conditions. You
have created a new profession of the
highest Importance, Of the highest use-
tumess to the state, and you are in
honor bound to yourselves and the peo
ple to make that profession stand as
high as any other profession, however
intimately Connected with our highest
and finest development as a , nation.
You are engaged in pioneer, work In a
calling whose opportunities for public
service are. very; great. . Treat that call
ing seriously; remember how "touch it
means for the country as a whole. The
profession you-have adopted Is one
which touches the republic on almost
every side, political, social, industrial,
commercial; to rise to Its level you
will need- a wide acquaintance with the
general life of the nation, and a view
point both broad and high."
Speaking of the new Irish land bill
a well known staff writer on a New
York paper says: "Nor am I able to
see that of itself it will put a stop to
that drain of the population Of Ireland,
which is the blight of our native land'.
It will, indeed check it, for the rea
sons I have given; but it Is not the
Irish tenantry which most swells the
flood of immigration. It is the people
of the towns and hamlets, who .have
no land, and no expectation of any;
or is it the younger ; children of the
small farmers who know that the bit
of land will, not be enough for them
all. In .1882 the special correspondent
whom the London Guardian" had sent
over to Ireland, reported that in the
"proclaimed districts" there Were 900,
000 young people growing up who had
no chance o ever hating land to culti
vate. Will any land law policy give
them the means of subsistence? 'No
country exclusively agricultural as is
the case with Ireland, deprived of
manufactories and machine shops-
can support a population of over a
hundred to the square mile. Therein
lies the Irish problem.' So a
French economist wrote in the Revue
des Duex , Mondes in .1SS5."
It Is going to be very difficult, if not
impossible, to create bull markets On
the scale witnessed in 1900 and 1901,
Says Banker Clews in his weekly let"
terv On the contrary we are more
likely to see'a downward drift, inter
spersed, of course, w'lth recoveries of
considerable duration. We are fully
entitled to One of these recoveries now
before the summer fairly begins. Stock
exchange values have undergone a very
heavy shrinkage; improved conditions
in the money market are in sight; the
crop outlook Is favorable; the. farmers
and industrial classes are highly pros
perous; production has not yet over
taken consumption; great development
is going along in the west; railroad
earnings continue heavy; our exports
are large; our credit abroad is unim
paired; and everything points to con
tinued trade activity for another season
at least. V The two main difficulties to
further progresis'are the congested con
dition of the money and security mar-,
kets and the excessive increase in
costs of production among manufac
turers. If any readjustment of these
conditions can be effected, we may look
for uninterrupted' prosperity, Some
sort of readjustment Is imperative, for
Wall street is suffering acutely from
an. overdose of securities, and industry
from too many strikes. As to the Im
mediate future," that will be largely
governed by" monetary conditions,
which fortunately show signs of im
provement. Funds are 'already begin
ning to return from the Interior, and
should this continue, as is probable,
easier rates will prevail. This cannot
but Induce a more active and stronger
market for a period at least; so that
stocks bought on concessions from
present prices should prove profitable
beyond much doubt .
. The Hon William Jennings Bryan
was the principal speaker at a Jeffer
sonlan dinner In Des Moines, Iowa, re
cently. That he has no idea of let
ting up on his crusade against demo
cratic reformers is seen by the way he
handled his subject, "Democracy."
Among Other things he said: "While
this banquet has not been advertised
as a 'harmony banquet,' It is much
more In the interest of harmony thau
high priced' banquets held to secure a
select audience fco the men Who have
not recently appeared on the stump
in behalf of the democratic party. Har
mony, like happiness, is not secured
by seeking it. It comes as the reward
of right doing. ' The vociferous talk
about Mrmony ( among those who dis
turbed .it,Meft the party and lent their
influence to the enemy, naturally recalls
the .inquiry whether 'vthe : prodigals
have repented or demand repentance
of the party. . The difference on the
money question still exists, for while
the republicans are boasting that the
money question ; is settled, money is
tight In the financial centers and the
financiers are resorting to extraordi
nary methods to get enough money in
to circulation to carry on business. On
the trust question the same , line of
cleavage appears. The men who threat
ened a panic if I. silver was restored
now threaten a panic if the trusts are
disturbed, and the trust magnates are
casting about for a democratic candi
date, so much like a republican that
the trusts can rest easy, no matter
which candidate is elected. Reorgani
zation means retreat and retreat means
demoralization and disaster, From
the low standpoint of expedience re
treat could not be justified. The party
polled nearly . a million more votes in
support of the Chicago and Kansas City
platforms than were polled by tiMr
Cleveland, even before his political
crimes were; -exposed.' To. say that a
right principle must be dropped because
the party baa suffered defeat in sup
port of the principle is as ridiculous as
It is cowardly."
The Bridgeport police are to be
equipped with riot guns for use in an
emergency, They are not often re
quired; but when they are wanted
they are wanted with great fervor.
New Britain Herald. .
Mr Qulntard and Miss Bradley seem
to be playing a clever game of hide-and-go-seek
with the authorities and
Mrs Quintard. No wife deserter
without serious provocation for the act
is worthy to be followed- ten feet,
except by the oflicer of the law. Hart
ford Telegram. .
A reporter for the Stamford Advo
cate, who noticed twelve persons on a
trolley. Car reading papers Wednesday
morning, files this note: "The first thing
that eleven Of them started to read was
the account of the , Corbett-McGovem
fight. The twelfth person was a wo
man, and was reading the -editorial
page of the Tribune."
Now that the strike has fairly be
gun and is well under way, It Is in or
der to look about and see what is like
ly to happen and how we are situated.
There Is no reason in magnifying dis
advantages or trying to prove that
things are any worse than they are.
On the contrary, it is going to be bet
ter for every man. woman and child to
try to look On the bright side and see
what can be found of good cheer in
the situation. Lowell Citizen.
Engine No 17. which wasi in the
wreck at Waterbury, has had a repu
tation for being the hoodoo locomotive
of the Naugaluck division. An Ansonia
reporter says Of the engine: "She has
killed more persons and been in more
collisions and has broken down more
often than any engine on the division.
Her name was so bad the trainmen
disliked to have her attached to a train
for they were sure something would
happen before the, run was made."
In the new congressional directory
the Connecticut'members consume the
following space in their autobiogra
phies: Senator Piatt and Representa
tives Henry and Lilley, 10 lines each;
Representative Hill. 18 lines; Senator
Hawley, 19 lines, and Representatives
Sperry and Bnatidegee, 25 dines each.
In his Sketch 'Mr Brandegee states with
pardonable pride that "while In college
he was interested In athletics, and for
three years pulled the bow Oar on his
class crew." HartfOrd Post.
Our latest railroad tragedy follows
Very swiftly upon the contemptuous re
fusal Of the house to even discuss the
merits of a bill allowing juries to as
sess the damages due to the sufferers
from such accidents. Such non-action
is a disgrace to the state of Connecti
cut as well as to the legislature. No
good reason for it can be alleged, and
the suspected reasons for it are hu
miliating. Cannot our railroad and
other corporations trust the intelli
gence, honor and' sense of Justice of
Connecticut jurors, as In our neigh
boring states Jurors are trusted to do
what is right. Bridgeport Post."
Cures a Cold in One Day, Grip in 2 Pays
President Visits State Oapitol
and Soldiers' Home.
Banquet In Roosevelt's Honor ty
Merchants and Manufacturers'
Association Closed Day of Chili .
Air, bat Warm Welcomes.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., April 4. Pres
ident Roosevelt was the guest Of the
Milwaukee Merchants and Manufac
turers' association at a banquet at the
Plankinton House last night, the occa
sion being the climax of the president'
ten hour visit to, Milwaukee. .Cover
were laid for 530 banqueters. A corps
9f skillful decorators had worked out a
Complete transformation of the ban
quet room, which was fairly canopied
with Alabama , smiiax, which, spread
ing from twelve chandeliers, radiated
In graceful arches to all parts of the
room. Lines of asparagus vines trailed
from chandelier to chandelier, support
ing at regular intervals fern balls cov
sred With American Beauty roses, car
nations and other beautiful blossoms.
A thousand electric lights lent beauty
to the room.
The president sat in the center of a
long table with other guests of honor.
At his immediate right sat , United
States Senator Quarles, While E. A.
Wadhams, president of the Milwaukee
Merchants and Manufacturers', associa
tion and toastmaster of the occasion,
Whs seated at his left. Extending in
jpposite directions from the president's
table were twelve other tables, at
which the members of. the association
and their friends were 'seated. After
the banquet had been served Toast
master Wadhams introduced President
ftoosevelt, who responded to the toast,
The President Of the United States."
the president took occasion to give his
riews on the subject of trusts. Among
ther things he said: '.' ; 'l'-
1 think I speak for tha grsat majority
9t the American people when I Bay that
We are not In the least against wealth as
luch, wheth'er individual or corporate:
that we merely desire to see any abuse o
corporate or combined wealth corrected
ind remedied; that we do not desire the
abolition or destruction of big- corpora
tions but. on the contrary, recognise
them as being In many casea efficient
tconomie Instruments, the results of an.
Inevitable procesB o economic evolution,
nd only desire to see them regulated
ind controlled bo far as may be necessary
Jo subeerve the public good. We should
be false to the historic principles of our
rOVerfiment If we discriminated either by
legislation or administration either for or
k,galnst a man because of either his
wealth or his poverty. There ia no proper
place In our society either for the rich
nan Who uses the power conferred by his
flches to enable him to, oppress and Wrong
his neighbors, nor 'yet for the dema
trogio agitator who, instead 6f attacking
ibuse as all abuses should be attacked
wherever found, attacks property, attacks
prosperity, attacks men of wealth, as
luch, whether they be good of bad, at
tacks corporations whether they do well
or ill and seeks in a spirit of Ignorant
rancor to overthrow the very founda
tions upon which rest our national well
being.- .v-,." V- ";A;; .
In -. consequence Of the ' extraordinary
industrial changes of the : last half cen
tury and notably of the last tw6 or three
Decades, changes due mainly to the rapid
ity and - complexity of our industrial
rrowth. We are confronted with problems
Which in their present shape were un
known to - our forefathers. Our great
prosperity, with its accompanying con
centration of population and of wealth,
its extreme specialization of faculties and
Its development of giant industrial lead
ers, has brought much good and some
tvii, and It as. foolish to ignore the good
us willfully to blind Ourselves to the evil..
The evil has been partly the inevitable
accompaniment of the social changes, and
Where this is the case it can be cured
neither by law nor by the administration
f the law, the only remedy lyiftg in the
llow change of character and of economic
nvironment. But for a portion of the
vil at least We think that remedies can
re found. We know well the danger of
raise remedies, and we are against all
riolent, radical and unwise Change. But
we believe that by proceeding slowly, yet
fesolutely, with good sense and modera
tion and also with a firm determination
tot to be swerved from our course either
fay foolish clamor or by any base or sin
Ister Influence we can accomplish much
for the betterment of . conditions. ,
Quoting a former address, he said:
There is but the scantiest Justification
(or most of the Outcry against the men
it wealth as such, and U ought to be un
necessary to state that any appeal Which -lirectly
or indirectly leads to suspicion ,
and hatred among ourselves, which tends
to limit opportunity and therefore to shut
the door of success against poor men of
talent and finally which entails the pos
sibility of lawlessness and violence, is an
attack upon the fundamental properties
f American citizenship. Our interests
ere ai ooxtom common, xn me ions run
we go up or go down together, In my
message to congress for 1901 I said:
"In the inter eBt of the whole people the
aation should without interfering with
the power of the states in the matter
Itself also assume power of supervision
and regulation over all corporations do
ing an interstate business."
The views thus expressed have now re
ieived effect by the wise, conservative
and yet farreaching legislation enacted
by congress at its last session..
The enactment of this law is one of the
most significant contributions which have
6een made in our time toward the proper
solution of the -problem of the relations
to the people of the great corporations
and corporate combinations.
But much though this is it Is only a
part of what has been done in the effort
to ascertain and correct Improper trust or
monopolistic practices. Some eighteen
months ago the industrial commission,
an able and nonpartisan body, reported to
Bongress the result of their Investigation
of trusts and industrial combinations.
One of the most important of their con
clusions Was that discriminations in
freight rates and facilities were granted
favored shippers by the railroads and
that these discriminations clearly tended
toward the control of production and
prices in many fields of business by large
:ornbinations. :--.
That this conclusion was justifiable was
ihown by the disclosures in the investiga
tion of railroad methods pursued in the
fall and winter of 1901-2. It was then
Ihown that certain trunk lines had en
tered into unlawful agreements as to the
transportation of food products from the
west to the Atlantic seaboard, giving a
tew favored shippers rates much below
the tariff charges imposed upon the
smaller dealers and the general public.
These unjust practices "had prevailed to
auch an extent and for so long a time
that many of the smaller shippers had
been driven out of business until prac
tically one buyer of grain on each rail
way, system had been able by his illegal
advantages to secure a monopoly on the
line with which his Secret compact was
made, this monopoly enabling him to fix
the price to both producer and consumer.
Many of the great packing house con
cerns Were shown to be in combination
with each other and with most of the
treat railway lines, whereby they en
joyed large secret concessions in rates
and thus obtained a practical monopoly
ef the fresh and cured meat industry of
the country.
These fusions, though violative of the
statute, had prevailed unchecked for so
many years that they had become in
trenched in and interwoven with the com
mercial life of certain large distributing
localities. .
Under those circumstances it was a
serious problem to determine the wise
course to follow in vitalising a law which
had in part become obsolete or proved
Incapable, of enforcement. Consress hav-
Foi- Infants and Childrexk
The Kir.d Ycj Have Always Bought
Bears the
Signature of
on every
'yyyZf box. 25c
m rjc
Ing had its attention drawn to the mat
ter, enacted a most important antirebato
law, which greatly strengthens the inter
state commerce law. This new law pro
hibits under adequate penalties the giv
ing and as well the demanding or re
ceiving of such preferences and provides
the preventive remedy of injunction.. .The
vigorous administration of this law, and
It will be enforced will, it is hoped, af
ford a substantial remedy for certain
trust evils which have attracted public
attention and have created public unrest. .
The president then rehearsed at con
siderable length the way in which the
law had bcyi administered by "the
profound jurist and fearless public
servant who now occupies the" position
of attorney general, Mr. Knox." la
conclusion the president said:
The law is not to be administered in the
interest of the poor man as such, nor yet
in the interest of the rich man as Such,
but in the interest of the lawabiding
man, rich or poor. We are no more
against organizations of capita) than
against organizations of labor. We-welcome
both demanding only that each
shall do right and shall remember its
duty to the republio. Such a course we
consider not merely a benefit to the poor
man, but a benefit to the rich man. We
do no-man an injustice when we require
him to obey the law. On the contrary, if
he is a man whose safety and well being
depend in a- peculiar degree upon the ex
istence of the soirit of law and order w
are rendering him the greatest service
when we require him to be himself an ex
emptar or that spirit.
President Roosevelt's special train
reached Milwaukee over the Chicago
and Northwestern at 2 p. m. The chief
executive of the nation' met a hearty
reception as he Stepped from his car.
The weather was quite chilly, and a
keen wind was blowing. The president
donned his great fur overcoat for the
first time on his trip as he reached Mil
waukee.' " : V: "
A reception committee headed by
Mayor David S. Rose received the dis
tinguished guest and his party. Who
were immediately assigned to carriages
and taken to the National Soldiers
home, ,The president had as a special
escort Troop A, Wisconsin nationajl
guard. The drive to the Soldiers home
was over a ten mile route and took in
many Of the prominent streets, and
many thousands of citizens turned out
to bid the president welcome.
Arriving at the Soldiers' home, the
2,000 veterans were ; reviewed by the
president, Who afterward addressed
them. ' '', - : :
After leafing the Soldiers' home the
procession of carriages returned to the
city, coming to a stop at the exposition
building, where the - president was
formally welcomed by Mayor Ros.
Ten thousand people had crowded into
the building to await the president's
arrival. The programme here included
Several musical numbers by a chorus
of 600 singers from the various musical
societies of the city. i
At the conclusion of the ceremonies
at the exposition building the presiden
tial party was taken to the Deutscher
club, where a reception was tendered.
In responding to a toast proposed by
President Kletzch of the club the pres-,
ident said he Would endeavor during
his administration to p reserve peace at
home and abroad." He was then taken
to the Milwaukee Press ' club, where
half an hour was spent
The presidential party reached Madi
son at 4 o'clock in the morning, but it
was $ o'clock before Governor La Fol
lette and Mayor. Groves, at the head of
members of the legislature, were, re
ceived.' -
The president was escorted to the
capitol through cheering crowds by a
military guard, including the Univer
sity of Wisconsin regiment. In the as
sembly chamber he addressed the twO
houses in joint session and 700 special
ly invited guests. Immediately after
ward he spoke from a platform to a
much larger audience, ' which it ' had
been impossible to accommodate inslde.l
Then he was escorted to the' executive'
mansion, where he received state offi
cers and members Of the legislatnre. ;
President Roosevelt arrived at Wau
kesha at 12:50 p. m. On the arrival of
the president's train the great throng
assembled gave vent to its feelings by
hearty cheers.' The president . and his
party were received by a delegation of
citizens headed by Mayor George Hard
ing. The mayor introduced the presi
dent, who Spoke of the vailed interest
in Wisconsin. He said the state had
produced much, but the best things it
had produced were decent men and wo
men, and they were what count.
Take the genuine Laxative Bromo
Quinine. Call for the f nil name and
Insist t i the box which bears the sig
nature of E. V Grove. 25c.
Store Your Furs
' on't hang them ap in a clothes press
and imagine they will be all right next
winter. Let us put them In COLD
STORAGE for you, whel'e moths can
not get near them. We insure1 them,
and at a slight cost.
L. TRDDELL, The Farrier
are the clothes sent to us, and the num
ber of washings they will stand will
be increased ten-fold. And the quality
of the work is where we excel. Wheth
er it be the shirts and cSllars of the
gentlemen, the shirt waists or lingerie
of the ladies, or the plain family wash,
we achieve results that no other laun
dry in the city can.
Home Steam Laundry
A. J. COONEY, Prop'r,
277-281 Bank St. Telephone.,.. k
" '' j
Negligee Sliin?&
DURABILITY in wash and wear, arc the three qualities
which rank the shirts sold by THE LATEST
among those of the first grades.
o o
A Variety of New Shapes for Men and Boys,
25c to 75C
Special Automobile style, cloth or leather top,
50c and 75c
115 AND 117 SOUTH
in a storm is a cheap Umbrella. It's
foolish to carry one when you can get
one of strongest frame of our make
and guarantee for hard service. .Um
brellas from 35c up.
This is your last opportunity to buy
the best Trunks, Bags, Dress Suit
Cases at half their cost on account of
being forced to vacate the premises.
It will pay you to call and see us this
time, tlmbrellas Re-covered and Re
paired With the best Gloria Silk from
65c up. , .
179 Bank, corner Grand street.
Waterbury Umbrella and Trunk liTr.
Trunks and Bags repaired at reason
able prices.
The World Famed
Grand and Cottage Ranges have venti
lating ovens; the most delicate cook
ing quickly and easily done. We carry
compdere line. Call in and we tell you
all good points. Very complete line of
hovels, Picks, Barrows, Spades,
Rakes and all Garden and Lawn Tools.
Complete line of Builders' and Joiners'
Tools. ' '
The Barlow Bros, Co
"The Beer That's Dranfc"
The Helfsnann Brewing Go's
They are as good as the best
and that's good enough.
The additional equipment In the
hottling department gives .us 1 ample
facilities for, prompt service in the
family trade. Our bottled goods are
among the handsomest bn the market
and will please both eye and palate.
The Special Dark Munchner is nicer
than ever. Telephone 810.
The ; IJriiQi-i pply Co
1 1 8 So. Mai n St. Free Delivery. Nausatuck DeJivecy Thursday. Tei. I47.2I '
WE GIVE GREEN TRADING STAMPS. $5 Worth (50 Stamps) with a Ton of Coal at $100
Free $15.()0 worth (150 stamps) , with
the following Order at $1.10.
1 lb Coffee ... w. ...,.;35C
y2 lb Tea ......v. ,80c
1 peck " Apples .. . ................ . .25c
1 Horse Radish .10c
2 cakes Scourd '. . i . 10c
Free $6.00 "worth stamps with 1 lb new crop Tea, any flavor ..... eo
Free-45.00 worth stamps with 1 lb Gold Medal Coffee 85c
Free f?5.00 worth stamps with 1 lb Baking Powder 45c
Free $2.50 worth stamps rrlth lb Baki-ng Powder ............... 23c
Free $4.00 worth stamps with 1 lb Tea .......4......... 50c
Free $2.00 worth stamps with 4 lbs Prunes ......,........ 23c
Free $1.00 worth stamps with 1 box Cocoa .................. .. 23c
Free-r$1.00 r-orth stamps with 1 box Extract .............. i .... , lOc
Free $1.C0 worth stamps with lb Chocolate"............,....,. ie
Free $1.00 worth stamps.with 3 lbs Tapioca ................,, 18c
$5.00 worth
$3.00 worth
y ' - Q5C.-'" '
$3.00 worth
$3.00 worth
$1.00 worti.
$3.00 worth
$1.00 worth
$3.00 worth
tlon, 95c.
$1.00 worth
of stamps with
of stamps with
of stamps with
of stamps with
of stamps with
of stamps wit
of stamps with
Of stamps with
of stamps with
Prices 50c to $2.00
12 to J
Danbury Hat Co
We manufacture all our
factory prices. j
A correct copy of . the,1
.$.oo Dunlap Hat; for'
$1.90, and a regular Si,
Hat, for &1.40, in air the
New Spring Styles. ,
Hats made to order no
extra charge. . ;
All hats bought of us
cleaned free.
Danbury Hat Co;
217-219 BAKK STREET. ; '
Household Goods Co.
Cash Or Credit.
We Show a General Una of f .
A large assortmentrOf Couches aw
Rockers. . s .
Pull line of Fancy Pictures, -Clocks,
Lamps, Wringers, Ireii Beds, Flat Sll
verware and all kinds of Household
Wo Invite inspection before you buy
at other stores. You will find Our
prices low and reasonable. Terma
easy. ' ;
.Also office of the
Teaches every pupil t write a fins
rapid, business band, m a courso of 10
privato lesions and no filuret. AU
fclfcds of pen work txecated ia th
fc'suen degree or art.
Free 6.00 worth (GO stamps) with
the following order at 57c.
1 can Beets .....12a
1 dozen Oranges .....SOc
lb Apple Butter ...,.,..,..,, ,15c
1 bottle Peruna, 95c.
1 bottle Lydla Pinkham Compound,
1 bottle Paine's v Celery Compound,
1 bottle Swamp Root, 05c
1 bottle Swamp Root small, 50c.
h 1 bottle Dr Pierce's Medical DSs, 85c.
2 bottles Malt Extract, 25c.
1 bottle Dr Pierce's Favorite Prescrlp-
. .
1 bottle Castorla, S3c.

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