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Ice Gold Soda ice cream.
FINEST IN THE CITY. FINE PHOSPHATES. 25 Popular Drinks. ' We' draw Vernor's dinger Ale SPRAGUE 8c CO., DRUGGISTS, - 1 07 N. Washington St. Owosso Markets. COBBECTKD EVERY FRIDAY M0RNINO. Butter, per ... ........ 8 to 12 Egga, per &oi.- 8 Potatoes-.......- 60 to 5 Oata, per bushel.... ...... ' 1 Wheat, per bushel 77 to 60 Buckwheat, per bushel... ,. . 17 Rye, per bushel....- : 3fl to 37 Beans, per bushel - 00 to 60 Clover seed, per busheL 4. CO to 5.00 Timothy 2-00 to 2.50 Corn, shelled, per bushel 26 Corn, In ear, per bushel 13 Ground feed, per cwt .. 70 Hay, new.per ton. .. .. 6.50 to 6.00 Bran, per ton 11.00 Meal, per owt 70 Quoted by J. II. Copas & Sons. Hogs, live, cwt I3.C5 to S 60 " dressed ' 4.B0 Beef.llve, ..... 8.00 to 8.75 " dressed" S.OOtoO.CO Mutton ' " 6.00 to 7.00 Chickens, live 8 Turkeys, live IX to 8 Citizens' Savings Bank Capital, $50,000. Depositors' Guarantee, $100,000. ' I. II. Keeler, President. H. C. Frieseke, Vice President. G. L. Taylor. Cashier. DIRECTORS: IL C. Frieseke, Albert Todd, W. E. Hall, Geo. L. Keeler, J. W. Simmons, M. C. Dawes, M. S. Keeler, I. II. Keeler, RuDOLPn Colby. Transacts a General Banking Business. Pays i interest on deposits. (3"Bank open on Saturday evenings. All the News. . The Owosso Times and New York Tribune, one year, The Owosso Times and Chicago InterScan, one year, Tjie Owosso Times and Toledo Blade, one year, . $1.00 . $1.10 - fa - - . $1.00 Tea Sae .. I shall put on sale the First day of August a wonderful bargain in the way of a 25 cent Japan Tea. This tea is generally sold for 40 . to 50 cents. Don't buy a pound of tea? until you have tried this tea, and we don't ask you to buy this until you have tried a free sample, which we will give you by asking for it. " We mean strict ly what we say when wo claim that this isjthe best tea ever sold in Owosso for the money. We want you to compare this tea with the tea you get from other places see which is the best decide tho matter yourself don't believe everything you are told by mer chant's about sales, bargains, etc. We have all grades and all kinds, and will give you the right prices on anything you may need. I! THE OWOSSO TIMES. OWOSSO FRIDAY, AUG. 13. 1897. LOCAL NEWS. Pioneer picnic at Caledonia Park tomor row. All Owosso factories were closed Wednes day on account of the big show. A large galvanized Iron cornice was placed on the Lyon & Pond building yesterday. Harry J. Daniels Is carrying mall on Car rier W. G. Eggleston's route this week, the latter being away at the state camp. The Gas Co. began yesterday to remove all the Iron gas light posts from the corners ot the streets which are to be paved. Six extra clerks were kept busy Wednes day at Murray & Terbush's store and a big business was done throughout the day. The Times Job department has been awarded the contract to print a 50-page school manual for the schools of Wayne, Rev. E. O. Smith, of the Superior 6treet Baptist church, Cleveland, Ohio, will again occupy the Baptist pulpit on Sunday next Mrs. Moses Mix who has been suffering from a'stroke of paralysis for the past three months, continues to lose strength and Is very low, being out of her mind much of the time. All preparations for the Labor Day cele bration aie progressing finely and the out look seems most encouraging for a large crowd and a most successful celebration of that day in Owosso. The street car company turned out at half past four Wednesday morning to ac commodate patrons who were astir early. The company carried nearly four thousand passengers during the day. The sliver forces of the county are to hold a county picnic at Caledonia Park on Monday next. Addresses will be made bv ex-Gov. J. P. St. John, of Kansas, Congress man Brucker, and others. A large crowd Is expected. The streets looked yesterday morning as though they had not been swept or cleaned up during the present season, but then the cash receipts from circus day had to be counted up before the streets and gutters were attended to. ' Columbian Comedy Co., under canvas, corner Washington and Comstock streets, all next week. Latest plays, popular prices, 10c, 20c Band and orchestra and the cele brated Columbian quartette. Full of new and up to date specialties. . Marshall Barrlsford made complaint against George Fowlor Tuesday, before Jus tice Baldwin, because he had not complied with the ordinance charging a license of two dollars per day for all street stands. Fowl er plead not guL'ty and the case wa s ad journed until August 17. Fred. E. Walton received a telegram Wednesday morning announcing the death ot his brother, Vera W. Walton, of Rich mond, Macomb county, and assistant post master at that place. He was twenty-three years old . and unmarried. Mr. Walton went to Richmond Wednesday evening. II. Robblns & Son have the contract for building the Iron frame work for another one hundred foot greenhouse for John Schlelder. The new greenhouse will be north? of the city between Washington and Hickory streets, and Is the third large one located there, all of which are used to sup plement the central houses, corner of King and Washington street. The bicycle run which was to have been given tonight by the Cycle Path Club has been postponed one week on account of the absence from the city of several members of the committee In charge and the Inability of the others through lack of time to attend to It. The members intend to make the run next week a big success and a most enjoy able affair. There should be at least five hundred wheels In line. There has been great confusion through-, out the slate press concerning the squirrel seation, the date for the opening having been generally given as September 15. This is too early. The season does not begin until October 1, and clohes December 31. Subscribers who noted the warning In last week's Times will therefore do well to cut out this notice and paste it on their gun case. The Hf dates are right. The blciclo path has been completed as far as the state road and the builder, Thos. Dcmpsey, has returned to Battle Creek. The path is what was promised, one of the very beat In - the state and It Is hoped that enough will be raised to put It through to Durand and then to Fenton before another Beaxcn. All who r'ie wheels and have not contributed to tho uiid and do not wtar a button should try the path, be convinced of Its good qualities, then Join tho rest in help ing It along. Chas. W. Parker did some good advertis ing for the Labor Day celebration Wednes day, lie had a very neat float prepared which he drove about among the crowds all day. C. E. Fuller, of Shiawassee township, says the prospects are excellent for a large crop of fine melons. He will furnish the Owosso market soon with as good melons as are raised anywhere. A farm team ran away on the west side Wednesday, starting from near Walsh's store and running across the M. C. platform and down the tracks, running Into switches, etc., badly smashing up the wagon. The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Mc Kercher, formerly of this county, now resid ing at Leland, Lelanaw county, will learn with regret that their six year old daughter was killed by a stroke of lightning Monday evening. Columbian Comedy Co., under canvas, corner Washington and Comstock streets, all next week. Latest plays, popular prices 10c, 20c. Band and orchestra and the cele brated Columbian quartette. Full of new and up to date specialties. John Crackle, switchman on the M. C. and A. A. yard crew, slipped while riding on the side of a car in the Ann Arbor yards Satur day afternoon and got his foot under the wheels. Ills toes were badly smashed but he Is getting along as well as can be ex pected. , Personal Mention. Will Lovett Is clerking at Lyon & Pond's. Miss Edith' Phelps Is spending the week in Lansing. Van R. Pond was in Lansing, Monday on business. Mrs. . T. Danby Is now clerking at Lyon & Pond's. Prof. G. N. Ellis, of Olivet, was in the city Wednesday. Alfred Woodard returned Tuesday from Ms northern trip. J. 11. Faxon spent a part of the week on his farm In Duplaln. Jake Dengler spent Sunday with his mother in Ann Arbor. Miss Mary Kllpatrick went to Lansing yesterday for a short yislt. Mrs. Bert Gillet, of Muskegon, Is the guest of Mrs. II. II. Stever. Warren Taylor, of Mt, Pleasant, visited Owosso relatives Wednesday. Miss Nellie Ferguson is taking her vaca tion from Black & Son's store. A. M. Bentley left last night on a business trip to the south-western states. Postal Clerk F. F. Cotton, f Saranac, called on B. O. Evans Monday. John A. Everett, of Chelsea, is the guest of Miss Nora Brewer this week. Mrs. C. E. Stewart, of Chesanlng, Is vis iting friends In Owosso this week. . Mrs. Bert EMred and daughter, of Chesa nlng, are visiting at E. B. Tubbs'. Lucius E. Gould visited his son Lawrence In Ann Arbor the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Miller left Monday to take an outing at Ilarbor Springs. Mrs. Ira Merell left yesterday for Lansing to make a week's visit with relatives. Uarry Tocley was In Saginaw and Bay City on business the first of the week. Mrs. Louis Flicklnger returned Wednes day evening from an outing at Frankfort. C. D. Balght, wife and daughter, of Mont rose, visited Owosso relatives Wednesday. Byron H. Knapp came home from Ann Arbor Monday evening for a few days stay. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Dewey will leave the first of next week for Tacoma, Washington. J. C. Coleman and wife, of Detroit, are visiting relatives In Owoseo and Benning ton. Cyrus Relmer started yesterday on a short business trip to Pontiac, Detroit, and Roch ester. .Bruce Flicklnger and Clarence Hoytleft yesterday afternoon for a visit In Saginaw county. Clarence Whipple, of Salem, Washtenaw county, Is a guest of his uncle, M. H. Knapp. A. A. Crawford visited R. W. Crawford In Ann Arbor from Saturday until Monday evening. Mis. William Parks, of St. Johns, Is vis iting her parents, Mr. and Sirs. McAuliff this week. Miss Ida Bailey returned to Owosso Wed nesday after a visit with her parents at Porter, Ind. Miss Pearl Eddy, of this city, expects to enter the Normal College at Ypsllantl In September. Mrs. Charles Shleblln and Miss Mamie O'Laughlln, ot Huntington, Ind., are guests at M. Griffith's. Mrs. Fred Holllday, of Detroit, is spend ing the week visiting, her parents and other Owosso friends. Fred M. Rappleye, of the Detroit Postal Telegraph office, spent Sunday in the city with his mother. Robert Cheat and family went to Pontiac yesterday to make a week's visit with rela tives in that city. Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Christian and son Lee returned Tuesday evening from their northern outtng. Will Norris returns to Sedalla, Mo., today after an extended visit with Owosso rela tives and friends. Mrs. Fred Osburn and daughter, Miss Anna, returned from a Detroit visit the first of the week. Mrs. C. II. Tarker and son, of Muskegon, are guests ef the Misses Mead, at their home on north Water street. Mrs. George Welte and children returned the first of the week from their visit with Mrs. Weltfc's parents near Lansing. Mrs. Zenas Ross went to Frankfort Tues day morning with ber little daughter to take a week's outing. John Turner, of the Ann Arbor U'y offi ces at Durand, was in the city calling on frleuds yesterday. Mrs. J. S. Perry, of Frankfort, and Miss Geller, of Toledo, are guests at W. A. Rich ardson's this week. Mrs. J. J. McCarty, of Ann Arbor, and Miss Ethel Putnam, of Durand, are gue6ts at Thomas Carmody's. Miss Ida McCormlck, of St. Thomas, Can ada, was a guest at Dr. McCormlck's from Friday until Wednesday. Miss Mabel Richardson returned Tuesday from a month's visit in Toronto, Rochester and other eastern places. The Misses ' Laura Welch and Nellie Jenks, of Ovid, were guests of Miss Grace Batch a part of the week. Miss Minnie McAuliff left Tuesday to make a yislt with friends In Cleveland, De troit, and Canadian points. Miss Ethellne Gllson leaves Monday on her summer vacation, going to Detroit, Buf falo, and other eastern points. Mrs. G. F. North returned Wednesday morning from Hubbardston where she at tended the wedding of a niece. . Miss Maggie Byerly and George Byerly returned from their trip to Petoskey and Mackinaw the first of the week. Mrs. A. M. Eaton, of Ovid, was called to Owosso Tuesday on account of the sickness ot her brother, Eugene Soutbworth. Mrs. Geo. M. Dewey and daughter, Miss Hannah, leave next week for Redfield, South Dakota, to visit the former's sister. A. B. Bullard tnd wife, of Saginaw, are expected today to make a short visit with his brother, W. E. Bullard and his family. Fred Clark, who with his family is spend ing 6ome time visiting Mrs. Clark's parents near Chesaning, was in the city Wednesday. Mrs. Horace Tucker and son Master Louis Tucker, of St. Johns, spent the first half of the week with her brother, J. D. Estes, of this city. F. B. Orvls, of Pontiac, formerly a stu dent at Olivet but now of Amherst, was a guest of W. D. Kllpatrick Tuesday and Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McGuire and two sons, of Durand, were guests of Mrs. McGuIre's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Carmody, a part of the week. E. E. Taylor has been spending a part of the week In Ann Arbor with his wife and her relatives. Mrs. Taylor is spending the summer there. P. P. Stratton and family, of Bowling Green, Ohio, were guests at B. S. Stratton's, Wednesday night and yesterday, on their way to Crystal Lake. Miss Nellie Densmore received a painful sprain of an ankle on alighting from the D. & M. train at the Junction, Saturday even ing on her return from Linden. .The Misses Nina Broad and Helen Duff returned last evening from their eastern vis it Lee Todd, now of Boston, returned with them and will visit his parents iu this city. Miss Bertha Travis, of Elsie, was the guest of Miss Blanche Doollttle Wednesday and Thursday. Last evening both went to Elsie, where Miss Doollttle will make a short visit. t R. O. Austin, principal of the Saline schools, who is spending the summer vaca t'on at his home la Morrice, Is visiting the Institute at Corunna and calling on friends in that city and Owosso this week. Secy. Van Ness went to Chicago yester day to meet his mother who Is on the way back from a three month's visit with her daughter Mrs. Harry Clapp, of Cripple Creek, Colo. He expects to be back tomor row evening. Miss Gertrude Smith graduated yesterday from the Valparaiso Normal School, of Val paraiso, Ind. In a contest open to tho members of the graduating class held last week Wednesday, she won a gold medal by ber superior work In music. Alvah Bailey returned Wednesday even ing from Au Sable where he has been pas tor of the Baptist church. He expects to remain In the city until September when be will leave for Hamilton, N. Y to enter the theological seminary at that place. Old Ladies' Bonnets Many old ladies do not buy bonnets very often from tho fact that they tnink it is almost im possible to .find ono that will suit or fit them, so they wear the old one from year to year. Its our business to make old ladies' bonnets, and wo can mako them fit and trim them so they plcaso you. Our Trust Mortgage Salo has brought tho prices down so low that wo a selling dozens of them. Just think 01 buying a nice, old ladies' bonnet, trimmed with silk ribbon, laco and flow ers, for OS cents; or a fine Milan bonnet, trimmed, for $1.98. If you are in need of a bon net, como and eco us. beforo they aro all sold at tho Trust Mortgago Salo. Largest Stock LoUest Prices MILXiINEIVla ill West Exchanq-e St., OWOSSO f MICH i I i J i in THAORDINAY Inducements are I now being offered you iu each "" yt and every department of our vast I establishment. Trade-pulling L V prices that are making for us the so-called dull months busy ones. Here are our prices on all suits in the house except Black Clays. IH Men's and Boy's Suits. m T $5.00 Suits now G.00 " 8.00 " " 10.00 " " 12.00 " " 15.00 " ffi Hi ffi iU ffi ai ffi itt ffi m $3.G9 HI 439 iii 5.89 HI 6.80 itt 8.49 ffi 10.89 i J Children's Suits. in Hi m ill W ill m iii 1 $1.00 Suits now 1.50 " . 2.00 . . 2.50 and $3.00 Suits now 4.00 Suits now 5.00 u " - Children's Wash Suits at Half Price. ffi ill ffi $ .79 ill 1.19'Jfl 2,19 TH 2.89 M S.GOitf m All Bicycle Suits at Summer Coats and Vests at All Straw Hats at m One-quarter Off J One-quarter OffTf One quarter Off ffi A lot of Womens' Oxfords, odds and 1. n t o 1 rtl 11 1;1 . enus, sizes 2$, o anu an wiutns, x TWipfl iff former prices $1, 1.50 and $2, at illUU. m T rrv .l.i'M r - o j l t- . iiti i -r rmo xicKei u. oo rases our uoys vvneci. n same is not presented before Monday, evening Aug. 16th, at f i i I: o i l ; II m 71 urray & TerbushJ g yg "Kt? PAQH PI FARING Qfll cSflTURlny.".w UHOll bLCHIilWU OflLC Saturday, august ?. CARPETS Solid Rag Carpets at 22, 25c, 28c and 29c Cotton Ingrain Carpets at 18c 24c, 25c, 26c, and 29c 1200 yds Lowell and Hartford best all wool Ingrain Carpets, 42Jc Velvet Carpets at from 55c per yard and upward. 10 pes Hartford Body Brussels Carpet at 87c Straw Mattings at ..10c, 12c, 16Jc 20c and up to 45c , Moquette Mats at . 89c Moquette Hugs, 30x72 inches, at .$2 98 English Linoleums at 42Jc, 50c and OOcsquaroyd . LACE CURTAINS, CURTAIN MUSLINS SHADES 50 pair White Lace Curtains at 34c pr ? uno jjam xxci, o-k uiuiiea iue,ub iuu yu 4-inch Lace to match at 5c yd. Embroidered edge coin spot Curtain Muslins at 12c 40-inch White Fish Net at 19c Savoy Drapery Net, 28 inches wide at 25c 50-inch Point d'Esprit Curtain Lace at 25c and 35c Curtain Poles with wood fixtures, complete at 24c Best quality Felt Window Shades mounted on spring rol's 7Jc Cloth Window Shades (water colors) " " " " 2oc Best Oil Shades mounted on springe-oilers '. 39c LINENS 58-inch Cream Linen Table Damask, worth 50c, at 39c f.G-inch line Cream Linen Table Damask, worth G5c, at 41c Fine Scotch Satin Damask, 2 yds wide, reg. price $1.75, now $1.39 Fine Damask Towels, 22x45 inches, knotted fringe, at 25c 300 more Turkish Bath Towels, 27x54 inches worth 25c at 19c All Embroideries at i off. 24 White Bed Spreads, extra good value at the price. 76c 4 Marseilles Crib Spreads worth 81.50 at 75c DOMESTICS 2000 yards yard wide Unbleached Cotton at "Jlc 5000 " " " " " worth 6c at 4c 1700 " Boot FF, standard heavy Cotton (2 to 10 yd pes) 6c Fine soft bleached Cotton, yard wide, at 5c 3000 yards Hill's yard wide Bleached Cotton. 6c yd 10000 yards Lonsdale and Fruit of the Loom yard wide Bleached Cotton at 6c 2000 yards Apron Check Ginghams at - 3c We have just received a large stock of Heady-made SHEETS and PILLOW CASES made from three well known brands of Bleached Cottons Androscoggin Mills, New York Mills and Fruit of the Loom in the following Bizes: Sheets 72x90 inches, 81x90 inches, 81x93H inches. Pillow Cases 42x36 inches, 45x38 inches, 50x38 inches. Cost no more than the same goods by the yard not made up. These Sheets and Pillow Cases are all torn by hand and iron ed. Warranted to give perfect satisfaction when laundered. CLOTHING AT CLOSINfl PRICES. 100 Boys (4 to 15 years) Suits reduced from 84 00 to.... $2 43 30 uoys (4 to 15 years) Suits I AT- 1 1 rr 15 Boys' Junior Suits, 4 to 7 years, Ml rtxl,. 12 Boys' Suits (4 to 15 years) reduced from 81.98 to 81 29 25 Boys' Suits (14 to 19 years) former prices $10, 812 and 814,-now o, to ana tto 25 Boys' Suits (14 to 19 years) reduced from 80.00 to 3 s8 50 Young Men' Suits reduced from 812.00 to ... 8 m) lo Mens Black ('lay Worsted Coats and Vests, former prices l. J izt $14, 815 and 81', now W.wt 87.00, 87.50 and - 8.00 We nro closing out several Hues of Men's Suitat Men's $10 Suits reduce a to $6.98. Men's $12 Salts reduced to $8.50. Men's $14 and $15 Suits reduced to $9.00. Men's $16 and $18 Suits reduced to $1 1.50. OSBURW SOMS