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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, July 23, 1904, Image 5

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Wll Known People Who Havo Eeob
(.ailed Away.
Margaret, tne 2-months-old daughter
of Mr and Mrs Patrick Kelly of 448
Dublin street, died last irtght. The
funeral took place this afternoon, with
interment in new St Joseph s eeme-
The funeral of Mary E., the llve-nionths-old
daughter of Mr and Mrs
Richard Pierce of Center street, who
died Thursday, took place this after
noon with interment in Pfhe Grove
Mrs Mary Wolff, wife of William
J. Wolff, died yesterday at the Water
bury hospital. The funeral will ' be
held at 2:30 o'clock to-morrow after
noon with services at the house and
interment m Kiverside cemetery.
Soma Stray Loaves From a Reporter's
Note BooK.
The curfew bell will ring at 9
o'clock to-night and as a result every
body will retire feeling hapyier than
at any time since it was stopped.
City Clerk Nettleton carried out the
order of the board of aldermen and
General Manager Sewell of the Con
l?eticut Railway & Lighting Co mil
ed upon Mayor Klton in connection
"with the matter thit morning and his
honor told him to "let 'er o. ' Mr
Soweli said that he didn't know haw
long the company will continue to
use steam, but he thought some ar
rangement might be made to keep up
the service if the public wants it, and
there can be no question about the
demand for it.
"Say," said a property owner on
South Main street, between Union
and Meadow streets, this morning, "Is
It so that the whole street department
Is enjoying a vacation? Look it up
and see and if you find they are at the
Shore, let it go; if not. inquire if the
board of public works has decided to
abandon the cleaning of our street.
Come down and look at it. It is in
the same shape the atorm of last Fri
day left it. There must be some
thing wrong. I know they are not
short of foremen and 14 nnot be pos
sible that the big appropriation made
for this kind of work lasit fall has been
used up." All the information tlhat
could be obtained on the maitter was
that the department is curtailing ex
penses. "Let me sing once more at the Peo
ple's Palace." said Mme de Navarro
when pressed to go back on the stage
On the night of June 2A she had her
Wish, and the same Mary Anderson we
used to know twenty years ago sang to
2,000 people, so that the poor lads and
lasses of the teeming East End may
have sweetness and light by the fur
therance of the club settlements. She
"wore no wreath of roses, only a simple
gown of pure white, and her hair just
simply done its own ornament, jnce
during the evening she really ceased to
be Mary Anderson. That was When ! appointed the following honorary
she "read" the murder scene in "Mac-j bearers: The Misses Minnie Kelly,
beth." She was both characters. She ; Mamie Corrlgan, Jennie Casey, Mary
Introduced the reading by sitting In a Connor, Mary Connor 2d, Anna Beg-
very large chair and quietly telling ths ley. The active bearers were Dennis
The funeral of Mamie Shea wilf take
place to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the family residence on filler
street, with service at the Iimnac-mate
Conception church and interment in
new St Joseph's cemetery. A mass of
requiem will be celebrated for the de
ceased at the Immaculate Conception
church at 8 o'clock Monday morning.
The funeral of Patrick McFartland
took place this morning from his late
home on River street, with a mass of
requiem at St Francis Xavier's church
by Father Fleming and interment in
new St Joseph's cemetery. The bear
ers were Keron ferophy, John McPart
land and Patrick O'Neill, from Court
Vigilant, F. of A.: John Martin, John
Loy and Patrick McBarrv. The flnral
offerings included a pillow marked
"Brother." from the sisters and broth
ers of the deceased; pillow, Court Vigi
lant; bouqfcet. Miss Katherine McPart
land. vwP
The funeral of Mamie Harrington
took place this morning from the fam
ily residence on Baldwin street with a
mass of requiem at the Immaculate
Concept nchurrih hy Father Bren
nan and interment in new St Joseph's
cemetery. Tlhe Sodality of the Chil
dren of M'ary, of which the deceased
was a member, attended in a body and
audience about her enthusiasm for
Shakespeare a strikingly new thing
for an actress to do.
A missionary who has traveled much
says there is more superstition right
-''it.' -- ". Mk . m. , mm .... .
nere at nome tnan in an tne canniDai ; ware q0
and otner mnes ne met. xajte me
Pennsylvania Pike county native, for
instance. He believes, for rattlesnake ,
bite, the thing to do Is to cut a live
chicken in half and. to lay the half
containing the heart upon the wound, i
The lump of chicken will, he holds, ad !
here to the bite and suck out all the
poison, turning, as the venom enters j
It a horrible green hue. There Is no !
truth In this claim, of course, but if a 1
Visitation of rattlesnakes should come
apon Pike county, every chicken there
would he cut in half. And then take
the Mississippian. He doses himself
for Impure blood with teas made of
hemlock leaves, of plantain, and of all
manner of nauseous weeds. These teas
only give him a stomach ache, but nev
ertheless he considers them as vaiua
ble to mankind as quinine or opium.
Ash. Michael Prlndible, Patrick Prin
dible, George Sullivan. Thomas Hoar,
Owen Cavtanaugh. The floral tributes
included a pillow lettered "Sister,"
from the family; cross and mound,
Sodality of the Children of Mary;
mound, employes of the Shoe Hard-
basket of roses, Mr and Mrs
i Maurice Harrington and family; 21
' roses, Mr and Mrs Leary: spray, Kit
! tie Ward; spray of sweet peas, ' Mrs
F. Larkin; 21 carnations. Margaret and
Mamie Kelly; 21 roses, Mamie and
j Delia Qui n lan; 21 carnations, Mamde
Carroll; 21 roses, Mamie Hoar.
Roland H. Camp has returned from
the St Louis exposition.
Mrs Michael Murphy of Walnut
street is visiting friends in Litchfield.
John Murphy of Summer street has
gone on a week's vacation to Troy, N.
Human life continues to be swal
lowed up in the ponds about town and
yet nobody dares sneeze regarding the
advisability of taking steps to compel of "XST GerLhtv of 412
ftvnm t ire Iwlies of water to tro- " . iviarcena weragnty of 412
Joseph Cassidy will leave on Mon
day on a ten days' trip to the Adiron
dacks. 1
Pv P. Hayes and wife passengers on
the steamship Baltic, arrived in Liver
pool yesterday. ,
Mrs Fruin of New York is the guest
teet them, or establish public baths
whore the youth of the city may learn
how to swim and he equipped to care
tor themseves when they strike deep
Water. Everybody should learn bow
to swim, but it would be a wise plan
to master all the curves under the eye
of somebody who Is able to lend a j
hand In case you should find yourself j
going to the bottom. The city could
maintain public baths at a small ex-1
pecae and thus do away with all this
worry over drowning accidents during j
the summer months, but nobody seems j
to have sufficient interest in such mat- ,
terg to take hold of the project. The j
lots of a couple of pounds of copper
from onef the factories creates a j
bigger fuss in poMce circles and In the I
public mind than the death by drown- j
lng of a human being, and while this
is so there is little hope of precau-
tfooary measures being used to save
tho little ones from rushing Into the '
death traps that await them In all sec-!
Hons of the city. It Is a wonder the 1
safety board has not given this matter
little consideration, but perhaps they
are too busy noting whether the offi
cers wiear their gloves on iall occasions
and bow with becoming reverence to j
their superiors, to devote any time to j
a smau matter liKe a drowning accident
A Hundred; Teach era at Cornell Kim
Tainted Meat.
ITHACA, N. Y., July 23. More than
a hundred Porto Rican teachers who
are attending the summer session of
Conll university were taken ill as a
result, it is believed, of eating tainted
meat. Among those most seriously
affected were several American in
spectors. All the men of the delegation have
been boarding at the Campus tavern.
At dinner a meat hash was served
Which it is -f bought was responsible
for the poisoning. Physicians were
ealled and diagnosed the trouble as
ptomaine poisoning. None of the pa
tients is considered in a serious condi
tion, although nearly a score of the
visitors were confined to their bed.
They are suffering from extreme weakness.
Wlurt an Esprt Swimmer Did.
NEW ROCHBLLE. N. Y., Jute 23.
Hundreds of excursionist? from New
York and Westchester county sa".v
Helen Lippincott, the sixtec n-year-o.f
daughter of George W. Lippincott oi
New Roehelle, save an unknown giri
from drowning in Echo bay. Miss Lip
pincott who is an expert swimmer,
was several hundred feet from the dis
tressed girl when she first heard h
cries for help. She swam out ai
avabbed her by the hair. Miss Lippiu
cott kept her aloat uatll a lifeboat ar-
North Main street.
Miss Stella Allen of Allentown, Pa,
is spending a few days with friends
on Waterville street.
Miss Mollie G. Terrett of Hartford
is the gijest of her cousin, Miss May
Gaffney of Park place.
Miss Madeline Steele of New Jer
sey is the guest of her cousin, Miss
Annie Brennan of Union square.
Mr and Mrs H. B. Dutton have re
turned from a two weeks' visit to Ni
agara Falls, Montreal and the world's
fair. ,
The Misses Harriet Hall and Flor
ence Hannegan of Second avenue are
spending two mrmths in the Berkshire
The Misses Lucy and Agnes Smith
left yesterday for Lake George, where
they will spend the remainder of the
Miss Madeline Steele and her
brother. Thomas, of Jersey City are
the guests of Mrs Bridget Dunphy of
Dublin street.
Miss Katherine Dougherty of East
Liberty street, a teacher in the high
school at Naugatuck, is enjoying the
sights at the St Louis fair.
Mrs William Perkinson and her
daughter, Mrs Harmon of Ridge street,
are home after a two weeks' vacation
at Savin Rock and Bridgeport.
Miss Helen O'Brien of New Britain,
who has been visiting Miss Elizabeth
Thompson of Holmes avenue, left yes
terday for Stamford, where she will
spend two weeks with friends.
John J. Murphy, the popular mana
ger of D. T. Hart's cafe, left last
evening for an extended vacation. It
is the first time that Mr Murphy has
been away from his vacation since
the Milwaukee trip of the Elk some
years ago, and he expects to take in
Milwaukee on hi. travels. After
touring the west he will visit Canada
where he has a brother who is iu the
wholesale fruit business. His trip
will probably extend over two
Woman Found Sleeping on Veranda
I of Earle House in Court.
Mary Duhane, an unfortunate wo
man, was charged with vagrancy at. to
day's session of the city court. Omcer
Brickel, who arrested her on the
veranda of the Earle house at 1 o'clock
this morning, stated that she nas no
home. She has been a hard working
woman, but lost her employment aoout
three weeks ago and sinee then has nad
up regular place to sleep. She has
buried her husband ami three children
and has one child living. Her mind is
somewhat unbalanced, in the opfnion of
the officer. Judge Burpee committed
her to the Brookside home for thirty
days in order that she may be exam
ined as to her sanity.
Edward Strange, who claims Buffalo
as his home, was also charged with
vagrancy. He was sleeping In a wagon
in the city yard last night when his
slumbers were interrupted by Officer
Dodds. Strange stated to-day that he
was subject to sudden attacks of ill
ness. He had one attack yesterday and
went into tne city yard to Stay until it
passed away. He was told to get out
of town as quickly as possible.
The case of Nicholas CavanaUgh
aged 15 years, who was arrested by
Officer Donahue yesterday on com
plaint of his mother because he at'
tempted to attack her with a base ball
bat, was continued until Monday morn
ing because Mrs Cavanaugh, though
summoned, was not In court this morn
ing. Judge Burpee ordered mat a
capias be issued for the woman. ''
Excursion Boat on St Lawrence in
CLAYTON, N. Y July 23. Tht
team yacht Castanet of the Visgoi
line, returning from Kingston with a
load of 150 excursionists, caught fire
in midstream and only by the most
fortunate circumstances was an awful
accident averted.
The yacht was four miles from
Kingston and half a mile from shore.
A stiff breeze was blowing, and the
passengers were enjoying the ride
when suddenly, 'without a sound of
warning, a sheet of flame shot up
through the hatchways. The passen
gers at once ran to the ends of the
boat. The flames swept up to the can
vas awnings, and in a moment these
were ablaze to the stern. While the
passengers were huddled forward and
aft in fear the engineer and fireman
crawled from the flames of the engine
room. The crew had meanwhile caught
up armf uls of life preservers, which
they handed to the passengers. Then
they began to fight the blaze.
The captain, Barney Nunn, turned
his boat from its course, heading it
for the shore, followed by the steam
yacht Nokomis, belonging to W. H.
Nickols of New York, which waa a
mile away when the blaze burst out.
The burning boat was beached on
Cedar island, and in a moment the
Nokomis was run behind her. The
transfer of passengers was quickly
made without the loss of a life, and
the united efforts of both crews ex
tinguished the blaze. Engineer Charles
Wood and his son, Raymond Wood, the
fireman, were' both badly burned, but
will recover.
The cause of the accident was an
explosion of gas in the firebox, which
threw the fires out into the 'engine
room and down the galleys. The boat
was a handsome excursion yacht built
in1 1898. The damage to her can be
R. G. Dun
& Co. Report Fall Oat-
4.r f ,,: l look Good.
NEW YORK, July 28. Reports re
ceived this week from special agents of
the International Mercantile agency at
the leading centers of accumulation and
distribution in the country show very
Uttle change in conditions. Actual
trade is dull, a normal situation for this
season of the year. The outlook for
fall and winter business is better in
some sections, notably the south and'
southwest, than it has been for a long
Commercial failure this week in the
United States, as1 reported by R. O.
Dun. & Co., are 231, against 225 last
week, 206 the preceding week and 191
the corresponding week last year. Fail
ures in Canada number 20. against 20
last week, 12 the preceding week and
19 last" year. Of failures this week in
the United States 84 were in the east,
60 soutn, 72 west and 15 in the Pacific
states, and 76 report liabilities of $5,000
or more. Liabilities of commercial fail
ures in the United States thus far re
ported for July are $5,298,562, against
$7,308,973 for the corresponding period
last year.
Snake Venom for Leprosy.1
Prof. Loeb, in Berlin, is experimenting
with rattlesnake venom as a cure for
leprosy, and he thinks he has hit upon
the specific for one of the moet loath
some diseases that human flesh Is heir
to. Should he succeed in demonstrating
that the snake poison will cure this
plague, rattlesnakes would at once be
come commercially valuable. The mar
ket value of the poison is about $15 per
flram. Prof. Loeb get his rattlesnake
venom from a man in Colorado, who
keeps snakes as pete.
St. Joseph's T. A. Expect to TaHe
Along' a Merry Crowd. -
A word as to how to have a nice va
cation for those who cannot spare much
uiiue wouia not oe out of place this
time of year. A short railroad ride in
the early morning, when nature is at
Its best; a sail on the Sound of about
four hours' duration: a stop at some
popular resort of four or five hours, and
then home again, tired perhaps, but
happy and refreshed in mind and body
and ready to again take up the cares
of every-day life. This would be a
fine day's program for those who would
take a short vacation, and it is just
what everyone can do right here in vVa
terbury, for on Saturday. August 6, St
Joseph's T. a., society will give tneir
annual excursion to New York and
Coney Island. Special trains will leave
the Bank street station at 6 a. m., con
necting at Bridgeport with the Iron
steamboat Co's steamer Sirius, where
our people always feel right at home,
as they have been on her so often that
they are acquainted with the whole
crew from captain to stoker. A sail
through the Sound down the East
river and through New York bay; what
more delightful sail could be imagined.
Those who wish can land at New
York and have five good houis to do the
city. And the landing at Coney, where
all that is strange and curious tempts
the purse and sensibilities of the vis
itor Dreamland, and Lunar, and Ste
plechase parks, with their myrtod at
tractions, the fakirs and barkers and
all the combined attractions of the only
Coney in the country are spread broad
cast before you; and the sail home at
night by moonlight. What more could
be desired? The music of the Ger
mania cornet band, and dancing to the
strains, of the Union orchestra, will
make the time pass so pleasantly that
it will seem all too short when they
arrive at home and feel tnat they have
had a royal good time. Two prominent
features of these exem-sions are, all re
freshments are of the best, and fur
nished at home prices. And all iutoxi
cants are barred from the boat, making
an Ideal excursion for -families who
wish a pleasant, profitable day's outing.
Don't forget the day, Saturday, and the
date, August 6, and be sure to be on
hand at the Naugatuck depot.
Soldiers' Superstitions.
Among the numerous superstitions of
ihe Cossacks there is none stronger than
the belief that they will enter Heaven in
a better state if they are personally
clean at the time they are killed. Con
sequently, before an expected battle they
perform their toilets with scrupulous
care, dress themselves in olean gar
ments, and put on the best they have.
This superstition is not confined tp the
Cossacks alone, but is widely prevalent
in all branches of the Russian army.
Mustard Paste.
For a mustard paste take one-half
flour and one-half mustard and blend
thoroughly before adding water. Apply
between linen or flannel cloths. When
the paste begins to redden the skin, re
move and rub the afiVAac! part with
sweet oil. Then replace the plaster.; If
this method is followed the mustard may
be left on without injury to the patient
for a considerable length of time. This
is a physician's prescription. N. Y.
Invasion of China.
Here is a Woo-Sung milk "ad" from
the Shanghai Times: "We open at
Woo-Sung in the south of the telegraph
company for sale the foreign milk, the
taste are sweet, the milk are pure and
the price are just We haven't put any
water in it, if examine out, won't pay
a single cash. If you want to buy so
you will know the foreign cows shop.
Gen Sung Kee." Wouldn't that curdle
you! N. Y. Tribune.
72-74 South Main st
Telephone 220.
Sets. I
Once moi-e croquet has become the
leader in outdoor games and it is not
surprising that it again heads the list.
Its rules are simple and easily under
stood and while it can be played with
interest by the most careful, it can also
j he enjoyed by anyone, young or old,
wno wish to pass the time in attrac
tive out-door amusements.
Our line this -ear is more complete
than ever. Mallets and balls weather
proofed. Wickets galvanized and all
parts well finished.
Prices From $1
to $3.25.
Good, Glean, Horrest
Lehigh Goal
that is absolutely -i
free from dirt and
) makes a nice bright
, fire is what you A
receive by buying
your winter supply
John McEUigott.
Office No 60 South Main,
With Fitzpatrick & Gloster.
PRICES: t : : :
Carnations 2c Each,
Roses 3c and 5c.
. Celery Plants 50c Per Hun.
32 Union and 13 South Main St.
Fine tiiimate.
For a winter climate Colorado
Springs has a reputation second to n:
locality in the Utrd States. Duriiu
the winter of 1.903-')4 hundreds pj
robins, bluebirds, Spanish sparrows,
orioles and turtle doves made their
homes in that vicinity, and there was
no weather during the whole season
so severe as to harm them. There
were 317 clear days in the year.
Keep Tab on Him.
"Mrs. Ohellus looks bad, doesn't she?"
"Yes, and no wonder. She's been
awake every night for a week past."
"The idea! rVhat was the matter?"
"She discovered about a week ago thai
her husband talks in his sleep, and, of
course, she had to listen." Philadelphia
Public Ledger.
Gooseberry Marmalade.
Use three-fourths of a pound r of
ugar to a pound of fruit; put the
tugar and fruit in layers in a preserv
ing kettle; heat very slowly, and
crush the fruit a little as it heats to
extract the juice; simmer very gently
until it is a thick mass; it must be
tirred frequently and cooked until th.9
skins are perfectly tender. Seal in
tumblers, like jelly. People's Home
Breadstuff Imports.
Macaroni, vermicelli and al similar
preparations constitute, as a whole, the
most important item of hreadstuffs im
ported for consumption Into the United
States. In the fiscal year 1902-'03, the
jombined imports of these products
amounted 29,670,191 pounds, valued at
$1,200,419; in the previous fiscal year the
imports were 23,780,756 pounds, valued
at $974,929.
Don't miss the values at Grieve Bis-
set & Holland s to-night. Many odds
ana enas at your own price.
Look up Curran's ad to-night for
some good value's. Flenty of late music
at 12 c a copy.
F. B. O'Xeill has two tenements to
rent on Cooke street, at $18 and $10.
Ladies' white lawn waists at Miller
& Peck's to-night for 35c; silk lined
jackets $1.98.
The United Gas Improvement Co
says the whole house will be more com
fortable if you use a gas range.
There will be some bargains in shirt
waists at Keid & Hughes's to-night on
some slightly mussed goods. '
lien s fancy shirts at A. Mailhiot's
at less than cost. Full line of summer
If you bring coupon to Boston Fam
ily shoe store you get $2 worth of
stamps Tree,
f "ffa. Mullings & Son's sale has made
a decided hit. Suits, fancy shirts and
hats going fast.
Still further reductions at Turnbull's
for to-night and Monday. Men's neg
ligee shirts 29c.
Men's Oxfords that were $1.7)0 and
$1.75 going at Dodge's for $1.39; Wa
terbury Boy $2.99.
Wilson & Tyrrell have cut prices on
all negligee shirts. Look over ad to
night before purchasing one.
Mid-summer clearing sale in the
grain Store of IX L; Dickinson & .xn.
Ice cream salt for sale.
The Original Danbury Hat Co is
doing business on Center street. Best
$1.90 hat in the world.
John Saxe, Florist.
All Kinds of Bedding Plants,
Geraniums and Others.
Reasonable Terms.
Prompt Attention.
Come out to Dublin street
and see display.
Mathematics and Languages, espe
cially for college entrance examina
tions. K. . GULLIVER. M. A. (YaleJ. .
, v El Walnut stream , '' ,
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.
103 So Main St
PROF. COULTER, Optician, will serve you at a saving of One TMr
Regular Prices.
The Reid & Hughes Dry Goods 1
Soecias far Saturday Nlah
' After 7:30.
IOR SALE Household furniture, in
cluding rugs, shades, stoves, couches,
mirrors, dressers, beds, mattresses, etc.
Call at 22 Ridgewood street, second floor.
MONEY WANTED Responsible party
would like to borrow $2,000 on good
real estate security at 5 per cent.
U V. Lend, Democrat office,
C if ice: Citizens Bank Building.
North Main Street.
Diseases of Eye.
T-8d p. m.
all day are bound to have sore backs
If you don't take good care of tuem.
Dr Hess's Gall Cure will cure the
worst sore and j'our horse can work
every day as usual. It being a powder,
dirt and dust will not adhere to it; 25c
a can aud only sold Here. . -
We have some choice HAY in large
and small bales; it is the nicest we
have had wis year.
Blatchford's Calf Meal -makes calves
grow like weeds, and is cheaper than
milk, f
The Plait
ill Go,
Best Quality Apron Ginghams, all checks, regnlar price 7c, to-night. . .60 yS
32-inch L-awns, Batistes and India Nainsooks, regular price 15c, to-itfjpht
- Tc ydj
32-inch White Persian Lawn (in remnants), regular price 15c, to-night 6c yd
White Lino Stripe and Fancy White Lawn, regular price l2c, special to
ntebt 4c yd
32-inch White Mercerized Walsting, regular 50c goods, special to-night
25c yd
Remnants of Dress Linen, only a few left, goods are worth 50c a. jwrd,
special to-night .'. .-e ydi
Extra Large and Heavy Hemmed Huck Towels, size 20k50, regular price
20c, special to-night ............ igc each
Leather Traveling Bags, various sizes, goods that gold up to $2.50, spe
cial to-night 980 eacfc
Tan Voiles. All Wool ChalMes, Pink Silk Warp Crepe de Chine goods
that have been sold at 59c, 75c and $1.00 per yard, special to-night 25c y
All Silk-Grenadine. 45 inches wide, 7-yard patterns, in navy and 'white,
regular price $1.50, special to-night is. . .V..f7..i 49cyiJ
;f III! JEWELRY i , ' 1
500 White Pearl Shirt Waist Sets, 3 pi eces, were 19c, 26c and 30c, special J
to-night J f 10c a, set
LOT 1 About 150 Waists of lawn, gingham and cheviot prices were
i trr ttQf Or ci Tirl t "I crwm r i -v -- - - -a -Ljsi -i j. ., s -v. cv 'M ffl
LOT 2 About 100 Fine Quality Waists; they are soiled and mussed;
gooas wonrn i.ou to $o.w, to-nignt . . f5e each
What we haveleft of Children's Lawn, Percale, Gingham and Pique I
Dresses, regular prices $1.49, $1.95 and $2.29, to-night , 95c each
On sale at 7:30 to-night. ,
. . . , . ---Jj
TWs is Ice Cream Weather
IggTrott Baking Co.
To Help You Fill
Your Stamp Book
Ladies' vici kid Oxfords, patent tip, light or heavy sole,
worth $1,50; for $1.25 and $6.00 worth of stamps.
Men's patent colt or box calf Oxfords, Mos. 1136 and
1082, worth $2.5rj; for $1.98 and $10 worth of
stamps. , J
Ladies' dongola lace patent tip, the Velvet for $1.25 and
$5.00 worth of stamps.
for women., $2 50.
10 dollars worth of stamps with ULTIMA OXFORDS, $3.00-
10 dollars worth of stamps with NELSON CUSTOM FIT
for men, high or low, $3.50.
Q oal Q rders Httencled tojeav3
i! cm at our office, n So MainS
Frank Miller & Co
Sard Gear Plume & Atwood'a,
. Uptown office with J. U, DTraa
O. 23 Bast Mats street.
Man to Run Moulding Machine
I -rn. I Inham Km
R 13 IN JVl A N
, Prof, Holley,
n imp io a vorv mitftij n wrii a n tmm
rn tii i niiKii 11:1 us si st tstjitf oy . m t
t ri'i i p Pivii s iLiiti liu inn ui m. Lis
klndg of pen work executed Ut the

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