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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, JUNE 13, 1904.
POLICE COURT DOINGS. Violators of License Law Had Their Cases Continued Until To-morrow. - Officers Stevens and Hayes and Ser geant Blakely yesterday morning made a descent upon the saloon run by Peter O'Donnell on Mill street, and besides the proprietor found Michael Dugan and James Burke there. On account of the absence of Prosecuting' Liquor Agent Pierce hi Danbury the cases were continued to to-morrow. The same disposition was made of the case against Peter Iiobillard. There is but one count against O'Don. nell and two against Robillard. Joseph Kelly, charged with intoxica tion and breach of the peace, had his case continued to to-morrow morning. Attorney Relley appeared for him. William H. Kelly was sentenced to thirty days in Jail for Inxtoication yes terday and an old fine of $10.32 was re vived against him. Mrs Nellie iMwson was released from Jail last Thursday and Saturday after noon she was again arrested, by Offi cer Noonan. Sh was -sentenced to thirty days In Brookside. A complaint against George Hough for theft of $26 from Helen Hough was settled for $10. This appeared to have been a family affair. Mike Johnson and AntonI Lithno Titch had a wrangle yesterday and brought up in the police station. Each was charged with Intoxication and breach of the peace. Johnson settled for $10 and his friend, for $15. ANNUAL TURNFEST. Closed Saturday Night With Dlstri- ' , bution of Frizes. The annual turnf est of the Connecti cut turn district closed Saturday night with, an entertainment In Turn hall, Jefferson street The field exercises on the trotting park Friday and Sat urday were well attended. The con tests included dumbbell exercises, dou ble bar contest, horizontal bar, pole vaulting, running high Jump, standing high Jump, hoD, skip and a Jump and wrestling. The award of prizes was as follows: Class competition Waterbury Vor . waerts Turn Verein, first, with 69.14 points; Rockvllle Turn Verein, second, 67,10; Hartford, third, 64.19; Water bury Socialier Turn Verein, fourth,. 62.31; New Britain, fifth, 61.73; and New Haven, sixth, with 60.85 points. ' Individual prizes: Firs V Paul Stein of Waterbury, 85.30; second, Charles Schweabler, Waterbury Vorwaerts, 83.75; George Miller, Waterbury Vor waerts, 81.35; Edward Hurtig, Hart ford. 79.70; Henry Miller, New Haven, 78.40; . George Eppler, New Britain, 77.90, and Jacob Rudelshauser, Water bury Vorwaerts, 75.90. Second grade prize winners "First, William Riley, New Haven, v 83.50 points; second, A. Jenecke, Rockvllle, 72; A. Winger, New Haven, 71.50; Os car Menge, Rockvllle, 71.15; Fred Ebel, New Haven, 70.85. K The field events were ovon by Ed ward Hurtig of Hartford with 29.90 points, and George Miller of Water bury, second, with 25.40. ' Special diplomas were given the la dles' class for their excellent work. ' The Judges were Carl Stah,: Otto Schlatter, Gustave Walden, all of Brooklyn; Fred Krlmmel of New York.' Andrew Bischoff of Brooklyn and Her man Kraemer of Meriden. IN CHICAGO AGAIN. - Rev. Pearse Pinch Gives Sensational TalK On Divorce. Chicago, June 13. In a sermon on divorce the Rev Pearse Pinch has de clared in Forestville Congregational church that the attempts on the part of the stronger ecclesiastical bodies to whip preachers Into line will only ; re sult in fresh disaster ta the home. "Instead of settling the divorce questio," said the minister, "Jesus left the whole subject open. "Ministers are ont compelled to say that all persons divorced for anything but the 'one cause' shall not marry again. They are free to teach what obvious Justice and humanity require, and not a harsh law that Jesus never gave. If, for example, a, woman re fuses to live with a man who makes himself a drunken brute, and gets a divorce from him, and later marries a decent man, no preacher is bound to denounce such a marriage. "Divorce is too light a punishment for offenders against the marriage tie. The most serious offenses ought to meet imprisonment for life. It Is not laxity for which I plead, but the right to teach not some outrageous role that Jesus never gave, but that which the situation Justifies. A CURIOUS CASE. Brooklyn Man Found With Heart on His Eight Side. New York, June 13. Seized by sud den lllnesa in a street of Brooklyn, Ruliff Smith has been taken to a hos pital wliere the physicians discovered his heart to be on the right side. On the left, in the place where the heart should have been, the doctors found by the aid of the X-av a large tumer ous growth, the exact nature of which they have been unable to determine. The chest was swollen and Smith complained of great pain, but it Is ex-t pected he will be out in a few days. ON ANNUAL PILGRIMAGE. Boston, June 13. Several thousand Christian Scientists left her to-day by special trains for Concord, N. H., on the annual pilgrimage to the home of Mrs Mary Baker G. Eddy, the founder of Christian Science. In connection with the pilgrimage and In response to a special invitation from Mrs Eddy, the visitors were to view the elaborate new Christian Science edifice at Con cord, the gift of Mrs Eddy. LATHERS ON STRIKE. Boston, June 13. One hundred or fnore union wood, wire and metal lathers struck here to-day because their . employers refused to sign an. agreement to hire none but unionists. Frank S. Hunter of Younggtown, O., vice-president of the International un ion, is here to conduct the strike. PREMIER RESIGNS. Sydney, N. S. W., June 18w The premier of New South 4 Wales, Sir John See, has resfjroed. 'lie is retir ing from public life. Thomas Wad dell,' the colonial treasurer and minis ter of railroads, will form- a new cab DEATHS AND FUNERALS. Well Known People Who Have Been Called Away. The funeral of John Joseph, . the 4-years-old son of Mr and Mrs Bartholo mew Buckley of Southview street, who died yesterday of diphtheria, took place this morning at 10 o'clock, with interment in Cavalry cemetery. The f uneral of Mrs Mary Moore took place yesterday afternoon from her late home on Sarsfleld street with service at St Thomas's church by Father Sul livan and Interment in St Joseph's cemetery. The bearers were . J. H. Moran, John Casey, Thomas Lynch, Edward Bergen, John Care and James Moran. The floral tributes included lilies, from the family; pillow marked "Sister," brothers and sisters of the de ceased; wreath Inscribed "Rest," de partment 60, Waterbury Manufacturing Co; mound, Mr and Mrs I. Chase; bou quets, employes of I. Chase; lilies. Mrs John gmith and daughter; bouquets, John Heery and Joseph Clancy. CITY NEWS A pleasant social gathering was held at the home of .Mayme E. Claffey last evening. 4 Rehearsal this evening at 8:30 in St Patrick's hall for the singers taking part In the charity bazaar given by the Queen's Daughters. , The art center canvassed on by Brass City lodge, No 250, L. A., B. of R. T., was won by ticket No 288, J. F. Sugrue, 20 Hopkins street Mrs Mary Deely died , this morning at her home, 31 Brown place. She leaves five sons and two daughters, P. F., John, Dennis W., Edward, Thomas J., Mrs James Fleming and Miss Delia Deely; also two sisters, Mrs Anne Con roy of Hartford andMrs Owen O'Don nell of Brooklyn, N. Y. The funera' arrangements have not yet been com pleted. At the Catholic churches yesterday the pastors (urged their congregations to do all in 'their power to help make a success for the entertainment in aid of the Queen's Daughters which will open in City hall Wednesday night and continue for the rest of the week. The Holy Name society of the Immaculate Conception parish has donated $15 to the cause, the Sacred Heart Holy Name $10 and the Third division $10 in gold to be voted for. . So far the rush for the shore has not been very great, although a large number qf people have fitted up cot tages and Intend to occupy them as soon as the warm weather sets in. Wa terbury folks are beginning to learn that it does not pay to locate by the bounding sea too early In the season, and with a view to guarding against makine anv mistake they first get things In shape in their cottages' and then wait until , the coast looks ciear before settling down in them. The Connecticut Pharmaceutical as sociation Is holding Its annual meeting In Hartford to-day and to-morrow and the Hartford Drug association are the entertainers. The Allyn house will be the headquarters. In the evening all of the out-of-town people 'will be enter tained at a theater party at Poll's the ater. To-morrow morning a start will be made for Lake Compounce, the party leaving Union station at 11 o'clock by third rail. Dinner-will .be served at the lake at' 1:30 o'clock and" a feature will be a sheep bake. Potatoes are quoted to-day at sixty cents a peck for new, ones and forty for last season's growth. This Is pretty steep, but it seems people are bound to have .them, for even at this figure the tubers are in big demand and some of the dealers can hardly get enough of the new ones to fill their orders. With everything else that enters into the. cost of living, including house rent, constantly crawl ing up, it must be plain to everybody that It Is a battle royal for a family to live on a small income' and put things on the table .that are fit to eat. The second Sunday In June Is al ways observed by the Knights of the Maccabees of the World in commem oration of their deceased brothers. In every city or town where there is a tent located the day is observed in some manner suitable to the occasion. In this city yesterday Waterbury tent, No 36, held appropriate services and the grave of their deceased brother, Sir Knight Waller Geraghty, was de corated in the afternoon by. the follow ing committee:, Sir Knight T. F. Coyle, J. P. Lyons, E. Mansfield, W. S.,Gill and F. W. Logue. Mr Geragh ty is the only deceased member Wa terbury tent has. Shv Knight. -W C. Twlttey of Torrington tent was pres ent at the exercises and visited the cemetery with the committee. The street department has turned rts attention to, Grand street and after t short time It will be In as good shape as Baldwin street or any of the other macadam roads "town. The crown of the street has been taken off between Church and Leavenworth streets and a bed of cobblestones laid down Instead. This Is being covered with crushed stone taken from where the trolley company Is extending the service and after the big roller makes la few trips over it. it will be in ex cellent condition. The rest of the street will . be cut down, too, bo that when the-job is finished the grade for the entire length will be even from curb to curb. While they are at it, It would be a good plan to straighten the curbing, fix some of the walks and remove the decaying trunk of the tree removed from the library lawn some time fcgo and just outside the wire fence on Hall street. PURELY PERSONAL. Joseph Williams of St Louis Is visit ing his aunt, Mrs John Cooney, of 33 Dover street. Miss Harriet Smith of East Farm street passed "v Sunday with friends In Seymour, where she formerly lived. . . Attorney James A. Peasley has gone on a ten days' trip through Ohio, visit ing scenes of his college days. Mrs Edmond Dobbins of Nashua. N. H., is visiting with her daughter, Mrs J. D. Kilbride, 65 Field street. Bradford Webster has returned to town and will remain the rest of the summer, studying law In Judge Peas ley's office. .:. BEEMAN UNABLE TO GO." ; - Winsted, June 13- Sherman Bee-man, who shot and killed his wife on Mem orial day, was to have. been taken to New Canaan to-day for' a hearing be fore Justice fJarlield on the charge of murder, but Dr Kelsey at the hospital Mid it was . trifid &r!v to move him. lift ?,yJI2 &&xz?:'::.zVs-:, hxilsr "Ic,. FAMOUS LIBERTY BELL. Co G Witnessed the Grand Parade in Its Honor at St. Louis. "T St Louis. June 10. 1904 By the time that this article is pub Iistied the Waterburv nartv will have . finished its inspection of the World's j f aijj andf will be on their way home. I The week has been an eventful one and nothing interfered to mar the fes tivities. The boys have had an oppbr ! tunity of viewing the exhibition under j rather favorable conditions, for the weathef has been excellent. The ' crowds in attendance at the exposition are increasing considerably this montn. the attendance on Thursday being the largest since the fair opened. On ! Wednesday, when the ' famotis Liberty bell, which proclaimed freedom many years ago, was brought to the fair, a j .grand parade was held.- Thousands of ! soldiers. Including the West Pointers, ;the United Stafes marines and the Phil ippine constabulary, and thousands of school children, took part in the pro cession, In which Mayors Wells of St Louis and Weaver of Philadelphia oc cupied conspicuous positions. A legal holiday had been declared in St Louis ! and the bell was accorded a royal greeting all along the line. At the fair grounds exercises were held and then the bell was plaeed in the Pennsylvania state . building, draped in honor of the late Senator Quay, where it can be jseen any day during the fair. It Is J guarded by four of Philadelphia's big V gest policemen. About 150,000 people were at the fair on that day, school children, of St Louis; being admitted free.-.." Thursday several members of the company were present in Festival hall when the grand concert pipe organ was dedicated to the service of the expos! tlon, an organ recital marking the event. The large audience present was delighted with the . wonderful tone qualities and strength . of 1 the organ, which is still in an imperfect state and will not be finished for some time. 4 The boys spent the greater part of Friday In St Louis, where they visited the plant of the Annheuser Beush Brewing Co, which is mammoth In size, and saw how the famous beer Is brewed. The stock yard of the St Louis Provision Co was also visited, and the boys saw how the cattle in herds are led to slaughter. These are only a few of the many places of in terest which have been visited. All the members of the party are en joying good neaitn. ' Souvenirs can be purchased in the city twice as cheap as at the exposi tlon. Talk about New York being wide open. St Louis is just as , bad, but there is little taiK anout it. The prices of meals on the rfalr irronnrJs are verv exclusive with the exception of those at the Nebraska res taurant, where a fine supper, is served at a reasonaDie price. There were about a half dozen guests at the hotel this week when Company G arrived; now were are aoour auu. This is only one example or tne in creased attendance at the fair. .. week. .Tosenh Wall of Waterbury is ser geant of the Jefferson. Guards, who do police duty on the grounds. xne guards, privates, are supposed to re ceive $55 a month and lodging,. . but must1 pay for their Doard. , William Carroll's palm gardens is a place of much attraction tor tne .wa terbury boy sV They are royally treat ed 'hr h fnrmer Waterburian and are given the best In the house. Jack. Mun- roe, the prize fighter, is .employed oy Carroll. ., v; ;. ; . . ? On Friday afternoon nearly every member of the party saw the ball game between the Boston Americans and St Louis. An Interesting incident in fvSn-neotion with the came was the presentation of a gold watch by the company to ueorge Jjacnance, tne w a terbury member of the Boston cham pions., ' " . j : .Louis Cronan and Matt Dunphy paid a visit to the city jail, where they saw Rndolnh. the famous bank Tobber. con victed of murder, who is awaiting a nearmg ior anotner trial, 'xney aiso saw Captain E. Carleton Bass, an American bull fighter, who shot Rnd killed Manuel Cevera. a Roan- ish bull matador, on Wednesday. Explt6n In Cblcafto Dye II6u. ; CHICAGO, June 18. Anton Czer miniski was Instantly killed and Burto iPlen fatally injured, by an explosion in a dye house in Halsted street hove. The men were operating a dyeing ma chine when it exploded, pzerminiskl, who was bending over the machine, was torn to atoms by the pieces of machinery vehich flew about him. Flea, who was standing in a corner of the dye house when the explosion occur red, was struck by pieces of the ma chine, and his back was broken. The dye .house was completely demolished. Miners Riot on Train. WALLACE, Ida., June 13. A riot occurred on the Northern Pacific pas senger, train .near. Burke between un ion miners from the Hercules mine and nonunion men from the properties of the Federal Mining and Smelting com pany. Several on each side were bad ly Injured. The trouble was the out come of an argument over the Crip ple Creek explosion, in which two for mer Coeur d'Alene miners were killed and several injured. Wanted on Mnrdcf Charge, , DETROIT, Mich., June 13. A photo graph of a man under arrest ' in St Louis under the name of Burt Pierson and sent to the police here with a re quest for Information as to the man's history has been Identified by officers' here as William Stevens, wanted on the charge of murdering Ralph Caul kins, a bartender, during a sensational holdup of a Gratiot avenue saloon three weeks ago. - Schoolteacher Shot. WEST PLAINS, Mo., June 13.-W11-liam Hesterly, a schoolteacher, was shot and instantly killed near here by'" George W. Bundrwn, a farmer., Hester ly had gone to Bundren's home to talk regarding a charge preferred against him by ' Bundren. and an altercation ensued. i u Barl Orer Be Gorrnr General. LONDON, June 13. It is announced that Earl Grey, lord lieutenant of Northumberlfind. has been appointed to succeed the Earl of MInto as gov ernor general of Canada. Earl Grey ia a brother-ia-law of LorJLXiato ,.; mi ci 1 uiiiK 5 72-74 South Main st, . XelepHone O. Keep Out the Flies There afe two good reasons why Window and Door Screens should be universally used. One is because they keep out the flies that carry contagion from every cesspool. The other is that they permit the free circulation of air and thus' add to the comforts of the home. We have Window Screens of 'all kinds and qualities, with'' prices accordingly, running from 20c each up, and onv line of Doors is more ; than complete, starting at 75c. ' All Doors have hinges, screws, knob and hook and eye. BRIHC MEASURE. The Best Is none too good for you. Order your winter supply of us now while the price is Jow and you will he sure to get the best John McEUigott. With Fitzpatrick & Glos ter's, No. 60 South Main St. ' Telephone connection. . Now, Ladies. ,1 am ready to place your Fur Garments in cold storage and insure them against moths- and fire at a small cost. -Telephone and I will call. TELEPHONE No. 147-5. L XRUDELLi PRACTICAL FURRIER. 103 rVlalti St ' John Saxe, Florist. All Kinds of Bedding Plants, Geraniums and , Others. Reasonable Terms. Prompt Attention. Come out to Dublin street and see display. - 205 SOUTH MAIN ST. . DR MALONEY. Cfffce: Citizens Bank Building, Morth Main Street. Diseases of Eye. OiBee &ounH8-ll a. p. m. at; 2ri and TIMELY TOPICS. Milller & Peck are. following the custom of the past six years and are making skirts free for customers. New England watches are accurate time keepers and "an. be bought for less money than other makes. v Unusual prices prevail at Frank, tbo shoemah's, sale. Men's $3.50 Chester fields are marked 32.49. Stamp collectors are anticipating the coming of the Hunt stamps. Watch for store opening. The Spearo Credit Co can fit out either ladies or gentlemen with up -to date clothing for th gala days com ing. - Bring your photo' to the Waterbury Art studio and have it copied free of charge. Silk "shirt, waist suits and, nvettv graduation gifts are displayed 1 at Held & Hugbes. Currans have received their last con signment from the Sweetser, Pem- brook Co. Tne valuta are well known. Those $3.50 shoes at Jones, Mor gan & Co's are built to their special order. Try them. Two carloads of furniture just re ceived at the Hampson-Sellew Co's Some elegant styles. . John Ryan, agent for steamship tickets, says rates to foreign ports are reduced about, one-half. Grieve, Bisset & Holland have made about 370 skirts free since they made the offer to patrons. , i The Public market is having a two days' patent medicine sale. Stamps go with goods. The best ingredients are used in making the Hellmann beer, and that makes the sales larger. The New York Grain and Feed store sells at the lowest market price. Sam ple whips for sale. Read the White-Simmons' price list to-day for low price on fancy grocer ies. SLOOP SANK. New York. June 13. A sloop yacht sixty feet long, the name of which-Is not surely known, which anchored off Bay Ridge yesterday, sank some time dining the night. It is believed the yacht is the King Fish, owned bv T. Thifple of Keyport, N. J.. and that t-e Lehigh Goal rew drowa&; ....... - The Reid & Hughes Dry Goods Co TELEPHONE 1410. Tl tl ii Ik Women's Silk Shirt Waist Suits, tucked and piped with ' con trasting colors, in blue, ,brown, champagne, black, reen and gun metal, price $13.75 Women's Pongee Silk Shirt Waist Suits, waist made with fancy drawn work and piped with pale blue, skirt made ' full flare, stitched bands and piped with pale blue, price $16.75 Fancy Figured, Silk ' Shirt Waist Suits, shirred waist and skirt, In blue, brown and grey, price $16.75 Women's Shirt Waist Suits of fine China silks, pongee and peau de sole, made In shirred flounce ef feet, tucked and plaited, prices $21.75 and $23.75 Cotton Shirt Waist Suits. Women's ' Gingham Shirt WWst -' Suits,', trimmed with plaits and tabs piped with white, in blue, grey and champagne color, price $2.95 Women's Shirt Waist ' Sulf s of . white lawn with small' black - polka dots,' plaited waist and ' skirt, price ! $3.95 Women's Fancy Cotton Cheviot Shirt Waist Suits, fancy yoke . on waist (and skirt, pearl and gun metal buttons, in blue, -grey and tan. prices $5.95 and $6.95 Women's Linen Shirt Waist Suits, tucked and plaited, in blue, white and tan, prices $6.95, $7.95, $9.95 Girls' 'and Misses' Sailor and "Pe ter Thompson" Linen Suits in . . blue, whiter cream , and tan, prices', $4.95, $5.75, $7.75 'and $9.95 Shirt Waists. Women's White Cheviot Shirt Waists, one large plait and six small plaits In front, pearl but tons, -a good 75c waist, special 49c Stijawberry EVERY AFTERNOON The unusual demand for Ice Cream Parlors are open. the TPrott 122 BAST MAIN 0,000 WANTED. within the next few dr.jn In sums o'. C1.000, $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)4 to 6 per cent :0ForISale:n Several good residences and Invest ment properties can now be secured at a bargain and easy texms See . William J. Schlegel, Lewis Building. No 65 Bank St $4 Drop In ToNight And let us demonstrate our ability to sell you better clothing for less money - than it has ever been your good fortune lo looK at. We have gone through our entire stocR of Hen's ; and Boys' Clothing and cut prices right and left with the above result. Every ' suit is of this season's malie. the variety is so large that you will find just what you want at just the right price. A Special is Three Lines of fancy, all wool worsted suits that sold at $15. These are now $10. Straw Hats, Summer. Shirts. Belts and everything to dress man or boy, and all at a big reduction in price. i! 11 IT . Mlt Suitable Gradaation Gifts. Boxed Writing Papers in hem stitched and tinted edges, in, all the newest shades and .finishes, . . 85c to $2.50 a box Fancy Bound Poems, 25c to $1.50 " Standard Sets Leather bound Shakespeare, Du mas, Histories, full Mne of Popu lar Fiction, 95c to $2.tX) each Nature Books, 89c to $3.60 each Sterling Silver Novelties, : , Fancy Belts and Buckles, ,Fan8 and Fan Chains, Wrist and Chatelaine Bags. SPECIAL "Peggy from Paris" and Flat Ave - nue Bags, 95c each Dainty Line Gilt and Silver In Plate and Sterling. Brooches. . Hat Pins, . Stick Pins. Cuff Buttons, Cuff Pins, . Belt Pins, - ' Fobs and Chatelaines, Coin Holders, Mounted Side and Back Combs. Fancy Lace Trimmed Handkerchiefs, Fancy Neckwear. . . SPECIAL OFFERING FROM OUR TAILORING DEPART- ' , MENT. We"';'wuT toakfe'' to ' order Tailor made'' Skirts from any. wool goods bought at our Dress Goods ' department, price for making $2.00 This offer is for a limited time only. Orders taken at Dress. Goods depart ment. , - - Shortcakes DURING THE SEASON. them proves their worth. Our Come and see us. V , v STREET. RADWAY'5 PILLS OF PURELY VEGETABLE INGREDIENTS f Fulna of the Blood in th Head. Aridity. iNause, Disguat Of Food. Fulness in the Btom- tcn. oour ii.rucauon, DinKins ptau, Jjizzinein on naicg, ! Sight. Ferer and Tl.lnein on rialca. Dota or Weba before the TTT. 1 - - - Ju AU. TT. Jnlr In the Head. ellownesa 01 11 Chest. Iiiiubs.tr yellowness of the SUn. Pain In the Biae. I IT' -1. . w . ... .1 .i i ns. ana jdutqihk m vne cmo. a ,ew aoees oi tuavij i riu w;u- w .wa-t nil tlia above It Dove namea aiaoraera. OC. a DOX. All aragtsiaia. ox "3 uiii. HADWAY & CO., 65 Elm it.. New Tock..' Kilduff & . Co o o n a. o Q o a, Q o D o o 'A . mmmesz CO CO CV3 C2& 3 CJI CD ...A ooo ff3 that never has been equaled is now in full blast ... s . to take advan tage of this great SHOE it iSaLEe FBul.TlSBiEOl 203 BANS STREET ' Waterbury, Conn. - TUTORING, MATHEMATICS OF ANY GRADS-vlk?: . LANGUAGES. H. S. GULLIVER. M. CYai) " ' 61 W.alnut streev ; P E'N M A Frof Holloy, Teaches every pupil to write s r. private lessons and no failure. JL kinds of pen . wont , eiti.-ui.tJ j tieh is; degree of art. 167 BANK. STEEET. THIS IS HO "PIT GAf.IE" just because we have a very lar; corner of Benedict street filled wl: GRAIN of all kinds for horses, covs pig's and chickens. In fact, the next time yon are lo. on feeds let ns send you a trial ordo: We are very sure yon. will - ordz again. If your hens are trotsbl;: with lice get some INSTANT LOU! KILLER; it does all it says. AXLE GREASE and OILS fc heavy and light wagons. The Piatt CI Co.- 80 BENEDICT ST., WATEItBUHT ' 15 N. MAIN ST., NAUG ATTICS g oal Q rdersjttendeJ tojeavii ihcm at our office, n So MainC', Frank Miller & Oc COAL i t Mv 1 Don! ALSO WOOD AND CXIAItCOAH, ' JOHN BYRON, lard neat Plume & AtTToc-i'a. fs ( iS Vnzt IZxl y rrt " -' - - - -