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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, February 08, 1904, Image 5

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, Officer O'Hearn on Duty at Police
Station This Afternoon.
In aooordanc with a vote of the de
partment of public safety, four regu
lar 'patrolmen, Johu Sullivan, John
Byrnes, Thomas CH-earn and Michael
Sullivan, -went on the reserve force to
day. This does not mean that they
will have nothing to do In the future
but sit on . their verandas and draw
half salary. On the contrary, they
will be very busy men from now on,
though, to be sure, they will not work
more than half time. This afternoon
Olfker O'Hearn reported for duty and
Ttfas assigned to a beat in tlie station,
where he will be on deck until 7
o clock this evening, when he will be
relieved by Officers John Sullivan and
Byrnes, who will remain at their posts
until 1 o'clock in the morning. They
will come in handy in many ways,
and after a time, when things have
been worked down to the point where
they are wanted, various other places
may be found where the reserve force
, men will come in handy. For instance,
when the patrol wagon is ready for
use one of them can go out with it,
Eamler the officer who sends in the call
such assistance a he may need, and
also save him the loss of . time and
trouble of accompanying his prisoner
to the station. Besides tills, when a
call l made at the station for an ofn
err. and such things are of frequent
efnjnwwe. on of the reserve force
men will be ont out Instead of the
doorman, who often had to Jump
down from cleaning windows or dls
eonnect himself from the mop handle
in double-quick time and rash Into the
public -way at short notice. The
doorman will be used still to perforin
police duty in as of , emergency, but
a Judicious arrangement of the reserve
force will reduce the number of de
mands made tpon him and give him
more time to keep things in shape
about the building. Michael Sullivan,
m ' of- the officers placed on the re
serve force, Js still on, the sick list
: During his illness he will receive quar
ter pay, but as. soon as he is able to
perform duty he -will be paid the same
s the rest of the reserve force men,
half the regular salary.
flassachnsatts Team Exemplified
Work on Twenty Candidates.
The four local councils of the
Kntghts of Columbus were honored
yesterday with a visit of a degree
team from Massachusetts, which ex
emplified the work of the- third de
gree upon twenty candidates.. The
degree team was in charge of District
Deputy Louis Watson, of Boston, and
Warden John J. Orockrell( of Medford,
Slass. They worked the 'third degree
. in a manner which elicited much ap
plause from the many members in at
tendance. Naturally the candidates
did not enjoy the first class exempli
fication so vreJl. The degree work
was performed somewhat differently
than It has been done by other teams
' in this city in the past District Dep
uty Watson was assisted by State
Deputy James Tevlin, of New London
tMrtriet Deputy Hearns, of Nauga
tnck, and James A. Hynes, of this
.city...,;; "
,s In 'the afternoon the eoond de
Vgtee was . worked upon four .candi
dates. During the intermission be
tween the working of the second and
third degrees a banquet was served
to all members present. Besides the
visiting state "officers and the de
gree team from Massachusetts there
were guests, from Ausonla, Naugatuck
and other towns. " , j
The degree team consisted ' of the
following! District Deputy Louis
Watson, of . Boston; Warden John J.
CrockreU, Medford; Andrew J. Kin
' rmy, Chelsea, captain of the guard
Joseph Dacy, Joseph Muldoon, Jos
eph Sheehan, 'Edward Skepto and Jo
Kelly, all of Boston. 7 "
Editor Hearst Says Story About $1,-
000,000 Loan Was Malicious.
5 tCb following appeared in the' Sun
day Journal yesterday in, answer to
an article that appeared in the New
York World a few days agot
For businesg convenience -the Star
company of New Jersey hag been in
corporated ail a holding company for
the three corporations publishing the
; New York American, the New York
Evening Journal, and Daa Morgen
Journal, of Newt York city, all the
stock of which several companies is
, owned by W. II. Hearst; who .la &ls
the sole owner of all of tha stock of
the Star Company of New Jersey, as
well aa of a. $1,000,000 bond Issue of
, that company. ; These bonds are guar
anteed In the usual way; by. the sub
sidiary companies. In this transac
ton the Knickerbocker Trust company
has acted as trustee. The statement
made in the New York World that
the Knickerbocker Trust company has
loaned one million dollars, taking a
irst - mortgage on the several . news
papers owned by Mr nearst in New
York city, is untrue.
Mr Hearst is the owner of all of the
tock of the company publishing the
, New York American. Mr Hearst is
the owner of all of the stock of the
company publishing the New York
; ffEtvendng Journal. Mr Hearst is the
owner of all of the stock of the com
pany publishing Das Morgen Journal,
and Mr Hearst is the owner of all of
the stock and all of the bonds of the
Star Company of New Jersey, the
holding company of those corpora
tions. Tha Knickerbocker Trust Company,
66 Broadway.
New York. February 6, 1904 .
The Knickerbocker Trust company
has xnad nd loan whatsoever on any
of the properties of the corporations
owning the New York American, the
Jvew York Evening Journal and Das
Morgen Journal of this city. This
statement is made to correct a misa
prehenslon e rising from the fact that
tha Kxackerbocker Trust company act
ed as trustee in the issue of bonds by
the Star Company of New Jersey,
vyfclh has been formed as a holding
company 'fox the three above men
tioned corporation ft.
j Firs Vice President
One Cent.
ft -word pays or an adv. for one day in
our "penny-a-word" column. It costs
only 25 centa for three days, and a
harwlsrrae bound book 1 given to
c very advertiser to the amount of 23
cents or more.
More TalK About Regent Moran's
The fight over Regent Moran's posi
tion as superintendent of the Brook
side home is still on, with the betting
in favor of the out-of-town man, who
is said to he A. W. Parish of Meriden,
iio has had Borne experience in con
nection with charities at some of the
state institutions. Some of the most
influential republicans in the city want
to see Mr Moran retained, and If the
board 'is bound to make a change they
argue that the position should go to a
citizen of Waterbury, even though
may have a wife who is not ashamed
to own herself the mother of a few
children, but so far those who take
that view of the case have not been
able to convert the commissioners,
who demand the Job for a republican,
whether he is a resident of Waterbury
or not It Is said that the removal ot
MrN Moran was not thought of during
the election contest nor for some time
after, but upon second thought some
of the commissioners, forgetting about
the promise of a business administra
tion, got their heads together and con
cluded that It was too big a phim to
leave to the other fellows and set
about making inquiries for a suitable
man. A few desirable persona cropped
up about town, each having so much
backing that; the commissioners saw
breakers aliead and sought to steer
clear of tbeni by going out of town.
It seems this has made things worse,
the local applicants and their frlenos
claiming that they would prefer to see
"Tom" retained than hare the Job go
to somebody outside of Waterbury.
Some of the commissioners are said
to be indifferent regarding public opin
ion and take the ground that for the
time being they- are in control of the
institution . and declare that they are
going to run it according to their own
iaeas.'and don't propose to be dictated
to by any man or set of men.
One of the leaders of the republican
party said Saturday that he was Very
much, opposed to having the Brookslde
home placed in charge of out-of-town
parties. He preferred to see Mr Moran
retained, but he should not object to a
cuan-ge provided the- Job went to a
resident of Waterbury. He thought
we ought to maintain a home rule so
far as such a thing is possible and
wanted to know what would be said
in case the other boards should take
the hint from the board of charities
and buy labor and everything else the
city needs from other than local par
ties; All things else being equal, he
believed that the home market should
have the preference
The same man said he dldnt think
that the department of chart tl eg had
decided to dispense with the services
of Mortimer Doran as superintendent of
the town poor. If they had he , was
not aware of it He had been in
formed on what he considered excel
lent authority that after a very care
ful investigation Mr Doran's work
stood the severest test that could have
been applied to it and that nothing
could be found which would warrant
a change in that office from a business
standpoint. "Great care," he said,
"was taken to lift the charities of the
city above politics and I shall not be
lieve that a mistake was made on that
point until I see the proof." He said
he knew that certain elements were
finding fault about the retention of
public officials who had been appointed
by democrats, but he felt Acorindent
that the department of charities would
prove that wherever a change was
made it was done solely with a view
to securing better service for rh city
and he hadn't heaitl that Mr Doran's
work could be improved upon.
Fli7liM Say Heart Atfon I Go a A
nd IV Cmllatlona.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 8. There is no
radical change in the condition of Sen
ator Hanna. His extreme weakness is
more marked than heretofore, and his
temperature is a little higher. Those
attending him, .however, insist there is
nothing significant In these conditions
and that there are no developments on
which to change their expressed belief
that the outlook is hopeful for the sen
ator's reoovery. There has been a con
sultation of Dr. Hlxey and two out of
town physicians, but the only impor
tant development that transpired as to
the consultation was that it had been
decided to omit the evening calls of
the attending physician so as to give
the patient rest.
Those .who participated in the con
sultation besides Dr. K'ixey, the sur
geon general of the navy, who is the
regular attending physician, were Dr.
Osier, the expert diagnostician of
Johns Hopkins university of Balti
more, and Dr. ' Brewer ' of New York.
Tie President' and Sujeriat4n.demt
Shekel th Beamifal.
GRAND FORKS, N. D., Fab. 8. For
twenty-four hours the special train on
which high officials of the Great North
ern railroad were making a tour of tha
line was buried in a snowdrift near
Nllea, N. D. It was regarded as a Joke
while fuel and provisions remained, but
when both were giving out the railroad
magnates realised the seriousness of
the situation.
Louis W. Hill, second vice president;
Frank E. Ward, general manager, and
F. W. Blabon, third vice president
went to work with snow shovels. Gen
eral Superintendent EJ. L. Brown, Su
perintendent of Motive Power George
Emerson, Superintendent J. C. Howard
and General Purchasing Agent Edward
James floundered through the snow
banks in search of rail fences. When
they return! with fuel, they were Im
pressed Into the servlee. They finally
effected their escape and passed through
here tired and with blistered hands, but
Bryan am "Moral la
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Feb. 8 Wil
liam J, Bryan addressed an audience
of some 5(000 people at the Tabernacle I
here yesterday evening on "Moral Is.
?Tw He-roa Dnrncd hf M.
TtCKBBUBG, Miss., Feb 8. Two
negroes have been burned to death
hers by a lynch mob for the murdet of
JameS Eastland, a DoddsviUe tear
Monro Curtail His Trip.
MONTREAL, Feb. 8. J. Plefpont
jA organ intended to go to Toronto and
Niagara Falls from Ottawa, but In
rtvad has returned to, Montreal.
For Superior Court Which Opens in
Waterbury Next WeeK.
The superior court criminal side,
opens here a wefc from to-morrowy
Judge Ralph Wheeler of New London
will preside. The term will be a busy
one from appearances, Assistant
State's Attorney Kellogg having, pre
pared quito a long list of business.
Every state prison crime except mur
der is on this list whicb consists of
the following:
Attempted burglary is charged
against James ilcUowan, Patrick
Walsh, Fnank Walsn, John O'Hara,
William Wilcox and James Wheeler.
Theft from the iMsrson against Wil
liam Fenn. Martin McEvoy and Jo
seph Shields will have to answer for
burglary and John Sweeney for theft.
Statutory burglary is charged against
Thomas liyan, Michael Wall, Aaron
Blan.sH eld and John O'Brien. Statu
tory rape against Weinert Kas.quia
and Hairy S. Da vis. This is a Naug
atuck case, and, xiecording to report,
one of the most outrageous and fla
grant that has been before the courts
of this state In many years.
John Lynch is charged with horse
stealing, Daniel Roach witn assault,
and Joseph B. Cronin with embezzle
ment. There is every indication tlint
this .case will not be heard, there being
a prospect of settlement. Cronin is
charged with embezzling from the
National Cash Register Co. He is
well known in Waterbury.
James Whitty, one of the nine .boys
concerned in the Fabers switch as
sault case, will have to stand trial for
conspiracy and assault, for which his
comrades are now in jail.
Dennis Baggett is charged with,' se
duction and Frances Windsor and
irvlng- Uegal with a.dultery. Except
ing a few they are all local cases.
Sturges M. Judd's Birthday Fittingly
Celebrated Saturday.
"Father Sturges M. Judd celebrated
his 95th birthday Saturday at his home
on Judd street. The event was made
much of and congratulatory letters
were received from a number of peo
ple. Among them was the following
from the pen of n well known Kcal
February 6, 1904.
Dear Father Judd: ;
Or should I say "Dear Brother."
Yon seem more like the nrst than like
the t'other,
Because your years entitle you to be
A Bort of guardian to the "girls," like
I think if we live to be ninety-five
And find tnat we are then as much
To current happenings as you are now,
And if .our years of life shall ua endow
With as much wisdom, zeal and good
ness, too,
As your fourscore and fifteen years
have you,
We may be truly thankful, that is
And glad that life and strength did so
. endure.
We've got together, just to make
things pleasant ,
On your birthday, for you a little pres
ent, i ; '. a ;
We wisheach dollar we could multiply.
By ten because we can't it makes us
But if we did ,it would express no
Of love and friendship than this little
store. 1
We've brought some fruit, too, that we
hope you'll eat,
Also some flowers just for a little
That "we" means all the "girls" you
know so well,
I'm speaking now for them, their mind
to tell.
At worthy matron, I've thought best
to add
A present, of my own to make you
Sweet little doggie, may he bring good
To you all through the coming happy
Worthy Matron, Naomi Chapter, No
23, O. EL S.
Butter from C mnm&m.
The London Times, commenting on
the difference in quality ot the butter
from Australia, New Zealand and Can
ada, says: "In Canada the government
authorities appear adverse to the use of
boron compounds, which, if used in
proper quantities, are perfectly in
nocuous to the health, if not even bene
ficial. Their use has now been legal
ized in the United Kingdom, and they
possess marvelous powers of preserving
butter from undergoing any deteriorat
ing change for many months."
To Unionism.
The first monument to trade union
ism was erected recently in Melbourne,
Australia. It is called the "Eight-Hour
Mounnient," as it is in commemoration
of the eight-hour system, which was
begun in Australia 48 years ago. The
monument is a tall marble pillar, sur
mounted by an oblong block holding a
globe and a torch. The word "Prosperi
ty" is written on the globe and three
large figure eights are engraved on the
PLant Without R.oota.
There is a plant In Chill, and a similar
oneln Japan, called the "flower of the
air." It is so called because it appears
to have no root, and is never fixed to
the earth. It twines round a dry tree or
sterile rook. Each shoot produces two
or three flowers like a lily -white, trans
parent and odoriferous. It is capable of
being transported 600 or V)Q miles, and
vegetates es it travels suspended on a
Dnnlak Bmob.
Danish cooperative bacon factories
now have about 65.000 members, and
last year they killed 636,000 pigs and 10,
000 head of cattle, amounting in money
to $10,570,000. Th price received for
bacon In the English market averaged
four cents a pound above the average
price of bacon from other countries.
Automotollo Ifow.
The htetorto old "bus," which- for
ages has done service carrying passen
gers and the mails between various
towns in the section of Baden where
the steam railroads do not touch is
giving away to large automobiles,
which travel much more rapidly and
are much mort jCnnfortabl, :
72-74 South Main st.
Telephotie 220.
English Semi-Porcelain, the
product of one of the best pot
teries in Chester. These goods
are warranted not to craze.
The decorations are in blue
and green, attractive in de
. sign and illuminated, which
adds greatly to their appear
ance, and being under the
glaze cannot wear off.
Flat Plates, Soup Plates,
Oat Meals, Fruit Saucers,
Oyster and St. Denis Bowls,
All IOc Each.
One Shovelful
of our celebrated Lehigh Ooal will
last longer, give more heat and leave
less clinkers and ashes than any other
coal in the market Our aim is to
keep nothing but the best knowing
that a pleased customer is our best ad
vertisement. . Order from
John McEIligott.
Office, Fitz patrick & Glos
ter's. 60 South, Main St.
Yard, Field Street Ext.
$40,000 WANTED.
within the next few dys Ih sumgo;
$1,000, $2,000, $3,500, $4,500 and $14,
000, for several clients on Waterbury
real estate security, all first mortgages,
rates of interest from 4 to 6 per cent
i - i-vJ -Vvi. V4' 4 . "
1. iS MB? S S S
For Sale
Several good residences and Invtet
ment properties can now be secured at
a bargain and easy terms,, -
Bee ' ' '. .
William J. Schlegel,
Lewis Building. No 65 Bank St
John Saxe
,'Fhone 103.-15. Opp Grand street
Our floral designs are far su
perior to all others in the city,
being noted for good 'work and
low prices..
Rememher where I am lo
cated. DR MALONEY.
Gfiice: Citizens Bank Building,
North Main Street.
Diseases of Eye.
Office hours 9-11 a. m.; 2-4 and
7-8:80 p.. m.
Author' Pseudonym.
Mr. Maarten Maartena, the well
known novelist whose real name, it may
not be generally understood, ie Van de
Poorten-Schwartz", says that he chose
this pseudonym for the purpose of his
English writings because It was Dutch In
look but English and simple in sound.
It is thus, he says, easy to pronounce and
yet there is no doubt as to its belonging
to a foreigner.
Injnrfona to Eye.
Fatigue of the eye In light of different
colors has been studied in Prance by A.
Broca and D. Sulzer. Light very rich
in blue rays, such as that from the elec
tric arc or powerful incandescent burn
ers, proved injurious, the most desirable
light being that from radiations near the
middle of the spectrum.
Kind Word to a. Man.
A man hears mighty few kind wordy.
He doesn't suit his wife or his children,
and the neighbors have frequent oc
casions to be shocked. Give a man a
kind word and he is so unaccustomed to
it that he will almost shrink, as from a
blow. Atchison (Kan.) Globe.
Formic Aftd.
Formic acid, a secretion of ants, has
been found by Dr. Clement, of Lyons, to
have & remarkable stimulating effect
upon the muscles, keeping them long
active without fatigue. Eight or ten
drops are taken three or four times a
There are so many languages spoken
In the provinces of Austria-Hungary
that interpreters are employed in the
various parliaments to interpret the
speeches of the delegates and make them
intelligible to air the members.
The Reid & Hughes Dry Goods Go
One More Week for
the Great Sale
ft Will Be Another Week of
That cannot fail to please economical buyers, for it means a
good many articles that you have either present or future need
Dress Goods
50-Inch all wool Suitings in plain
and mlxtnrea. canvas weaves In
over 20 different styles, regular
ly sold at $1.25, annual sale
price ftOe yard
4-inch all wool French "Wnipeord
in black and new shades of navy,
brown and red, regular price $1
annual sale price 75c yard
All wool silk striped Challies, also
navy and black grounds with
dots, regular "tOc quality, annual
sal price R9c yard
62-inch Rainproof Cloth In tau,
brown and Oxford mixtures, reg
ular $2 quality, annual sale
price $1.23
French Voiles, new shades in light
and dark colors, also blak, reg
ular $1.25 goods, annual sale
price S5c
Remnants of 'black and colored '
Dress Ooods In lengths of 1 to
5 yard, at ' Half Frice
19-inch white lining Taffeta, an
nual sale price 25c yard
19-lnch black Taffeta, annual sale
price (
. 39c yard
Metallic painted Velveteens, annual
sale price
Wash Goods
27-inch Outing Flannel, the very
best quality made, annual sale
" price 4 'i i C , ? 83 y1'1
It would be' well to anticipate J
-your next season's wants at this
price. v ' '
Sweet and always uniform. Your money's worth in
every loaf. Ask your grocer ; for Trotfs bread.
THfe Trott Bakiii
WE have in stock 75
' ing stoves in base
ers and return drafts
straight drafts that we
out at a very low figure,
and look our line over,
can save you money,
second-hand ranges in -order.
Plumbing, Heating, Jobbing.
Sole agents
for Mage e
The Barlow Bros Co
Tnheit are Very Season
able THis Weather.
3 dozen Men's Sweaters, that sold at $2,
They Are Now 98c
The balance of our $2.50 and $3.00
Sweaters re N0 w $ , . 2p
Men's 75c and $1.00 Caps 39 Cents
And when it comes to Overcoats this is
the story: Some 20, in sizes 33 and
34, that sold at from $10 to $18,
These Go At $6.98
Some 40 Overcoats, in sizes from 40 to 48.
They Go At $7.98
They were sold at $15 and $18.
S5-uich Arnold's bent Flannelettes,
annual sale price ic yard
34-Inch two tone Zephyr 17c qual
ity, annual sale price 8 1-Iic yard
27-inch woven silk mercerized yarn
Zephyrs, worth 25c, annual sale
price 19c yard
White wool shirting Flannel, with
lace insertion and edging, value
85c, annual sale prioe 59o yard
Hemstitched and fancy tucked' " .
skirting Flannels,. .t with black
blue, pink '.'or white stitching, reg
ular price $1, annual sale pTice
69c yard
Cream mercerised plain Cheviot,
extra heavy, regular price 39c,
annual ; sale price ' 25c
"White fleece lined Pique, regular
pricc'.'j.V, annual sale price 17c yard
32-inch white .' striped mercerixed
Madras, regular price 39c, an
: ' nua 1 sale price 25e
3S-Incii Domet Flannel, heavy
qualitv, regular price 1214c, -annual
sal-e price ,;, , . lc
Huck and damask Towels,, fringed
and hemmed, all pure linen,
large sixe, regular price 25c. an-
, mial sale price 20c each
Bleached and half bleached Da
mask, 03-inch all pure linen,
heavy quality, regular prloe
2 Vic, annual sale price ' 48c yard
Hemstitched plain linen Tray s
Cloths, openwork center, . regu-. 1
lar prico 25c, annual sale price 19c
Hemstitched plain linen Bureau
Scarfs, 18x54, regular price 75c,
annual sale price ' 50c
If Your Old Plumber Cannot
Corned Try IJs. . ,
We don't want to deprive him
of a job, but wish to assist thoss
who have trouble with thtir
piumbirng, Jlwili gvt you the
service of the highest paid men
in the trade. If you are thinkinfl
about buying a stove ask about
the STAMFORD, it will pay yoii
to inquire, every one praises H
that has used ft We do roofing
and conductor work.
S21 Bank St
Telenhon 403-4
of Interest
Credit Argument.
Onr strong ptton tn Hi credit of
k matter anainea oy mvt
flaunted perrtdtenca In matter a ot
quality and littleness of priea, backed
ly tlie most liberal and generous crd
It proposition ver offered to th pntw
11c by tlie Guarantee Credit Clothing
Co. . v
Anybody can bi?y for-cah! "Tbafsi
easy." ; There's no Kpeclal honor In th
fact that on can walk into a ciorc
lay down in cold cash, the full prica
asfeed'for an article a.nd so bt'eoram
the possessor. Gome to think of it if
the coldest gort of a proposition, ' a
merw transaction. To hav credit
given you Is entirely different. Make
you feel aa though you wer entitled
to It. Ayixat a great honor it la to bi
ablp to enter as store, aelefrt auoh
goods an you want a,ud arrange' to '
pay for them in amounts and at time
that ai .convenient to you. What'. ft
great dignity tber la to credit, anfl
how far rea chin sr Its beneficial etfects,
A large per cent of th world' $
buKtnesj, owea Its exJuteuc to this
great xmodity. To bur tor c&sh
then, Is very ordinary, font to buy .on
credit Is lwiay a dtWtncthm that ona
sbonla be proud of.
The Guarantee
Credit Clothing Co,
?? a nd . $ East Main. -and
15 Phoenix Ave.
. 4?
left of the iadtes'
Shoes for
43, 6 and 7j -C"Dvao4;H
E. width. .
' That ., fs the feiggkst'j
bargain in shoes that yas j j
ever offered bef ore Xhey j j
are made of fine vici-' kidfcSll
f ?
hand sewed, heavy soles , j
Just the shoe for ' this i 1
season Don't missaeesngr
them before buying shoes j
.We Give Trading
FBIlllI, THE SiflEllM )
Prof";. H olIy
Te&ehea every pxipii to write a' for"?
rapid. businM hand. In course of :fs(
private lessons and no failures. . , Al
Kinds or pen yvoeu sxsoatsd la " th
hlyht decree of art . ' .
Doctoring! Your Horse
is something you are very apt to iiV
to do at any time. Dr Hess'a Sto
Food will save you a lot of money Jn
doctor bills. ? "You should have some in!
your barn at all times In case of coiosJ
It will surely cure them. - ;
Hess P&u-a-cea will increase thj
number of eggs or money back.. Buf
falo Poultry Food makes a splandUS
morning mash. " J
If. you never heard of Blomo Fe??
you are behind tha times, niomo wil$
put fat on yow horse's bones.
The Piatt II! Co
SO Benedict Street. Waterbury.
15 North ifnln Street. Nsncatneltf s
rders Attended tol eavl.
1hem at our office, n So. Mains', i
Frank Miller & Co'
Yard near Plume & Atwood'a.
Uptown office with J. II. Btrcreaas
,fe C4, S5 East Mala strtaL
1 .71
1 t

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