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THE CAKBrNGTOM PPBIiIgHDfQ CO. . jf ' OIiDEST DAILY NEWSPAPER IX THE STATE " OxflTICK 4QO BTATK STREET. 01' LXL i NEW HAVEN, CONN , FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 12, 1893. iiTiii i ' . IS " 1 n I . , , Reynolds Street Sewer Assess ment rilO the Honorable Court of Common Council a ine uity or xsew Haven: Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a Sewer in Reynolds street, for the as sessment of benefits and -the apportionment of the cost of said sewer -among the parties inter ested therein, respectfully report that they have attended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be Riven to all persons Interested in said public im provement,ln all respects.pursuant to the provis ions of the charter of said city, to appear before them and be heard ia reference thereto ;and they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice, all persons who appeared before them. They therefore respectfully recommend the (hhwuuu Di un acoomptuiyiDg urunr: AD Of which ia resoactf ullv submitted. MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, Board of Compensation for Assessments of Sewers and Pavements. Citv of New Haven. April 3. 1893. Obdired That the sum of twenty-eight hun dred and and seven 88100 dollars be and is here by assessed upon the owners of property front ing on iteynoias street, Detween ensrman ave nue and Norton street, being a proportional and reasonaoie pare oi tne expense or constructing aewer in said itnwL The names of each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being particularly aiaiea, viz: Arthur C. Bendlct. S 77 35 Amelia C. Ticknor, 87 60 George K. Rose, eustave Benson, - 87 so Stephen B. Warren, 87 50 Tr. Old Almshouse Farm. Gardner Horse. Herbert Benton, Burton Manjfleld, 3,468 03 $2,807 88 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted. order passed ana assessments laid as reporcaa. Approved May 9, 1893. Payable May 19, 1893. A true copy of record. Attest: JAMES B. MARTIN, my 11 3t City Clerk. Orchard street Sewer Assess, ment. TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the City of New Haven: The Board of Compensation for the Assessment or sewers ana tr avemenw, to wnom w reirre the cost of a sewer in Orchard St., for the assess ment of benefits and tne apportionment or me cost of said sewer, among the parties interested therein, respectfully report that they have at tended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to an persons interested in tne saia duduc im provement, in all respects, pursuant to the pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be heard in reference thereto; and they fully heard, at the time and place specified in saia nouce, au persons who npueorau ireiuic them. They therefore respectfully recommend the aaoption oi tne accompanying oruer. All of which is respectfully submitted. MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, C. T. COTLE, Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers and Pavements. Citv of New Haven. April 1893. Ordered That the sum of thirteen hundred and ninetv-oie 61-100 dollars be and is hereby as sessed upon the owners of property fronting on lircnara street, oeiweea uwrse street wiu uuap. el street, being a proportional and reason able part of the expense of constructing a sewer in said street. The names of each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being particularly stated, viz : Hattle Ii. Chamberlin, James Cnamberlin, $87 50 MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, O. T. COYLE. Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers ana ravements. City of New Haven. Aoril 3. 1893. Ordered That the sum of eleven hundred and ninety-eight dollars and 68-100 be and is hereby assessea upon tne owners ot property irontinB on Foote street, between Dixwefl avenue and Winter street, being a proportional and reasona ble part of the expense of constructing a sewer Jessie D. Welch, 78 75 Henrv Ropers. 10S 38 Louis A. Bettchcr, 70 00 Lynda Catlln, 113 35 William B. North, 112 00 Est. Lockwood Sanford, Frederick I. Sanford, adm., 131 25 William S. Bee Cher, 105 00 Hattle P. Bootn, wife of Clifford H. Booth. 50 75 William W. Hyde, 63 00 Elizabeth G. Smith, wife of Edwin J. Smith, 87 50 Est. of John E. Earle, Sarah S. Earle, Frederick C. Earle, 816 13 Henry E. Kraft, 175 00 $1,391 61 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted, order passed and assessments laid as reported. Approved May 9, 1893. 1 ay able May 19, 1893. A true copy of record. Attest: JAMES B. MARTIN, myll 8t City Clerk. Mansfield Street Sewer ment. Assess- TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the Cityof New Haven: l"in3 xivaiu jZ C ...3. t!-...."' r.r Assessment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a sewer in Mansfield street, for the assessment of benefits and the apportionment of the cost of said sewer among the parties interested therein, respect fully report that they have attended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons interested in the said public im provement, in all respects pursuant to the pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be heard in reference thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice all persons who appeared before them. recommend the irder. of which is reapectfullysubmltted. Thnv therefore resnectfullv adoption of the accompanying order. All of which is resDectfullv submitt MICHAEL HTZ,rATKiUli, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, U.T.UUILIS, Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers and Pavements. City of New Haven, April 3, 1893. Ordered That the sum of thirty-five hundred and ninety-two 76-100 dollars be and is hereby assessed upon the owners of property fronting on Mansfield street, between Compton street and Hillside Place, being a proportional and reason able part of the expense of constructing a sewer In said street. The names of each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being herein par ticularly statea, viz.: Margaret E. Dunn, Wm J. Boaraman, J4 Henry H. Board- man, Henry Branson, President and Fellows of Tale College in New Haven, Franklin B. Dexter, sec'y. John P. Phillips, Est Alexander C. Twining, Arthur T. Hadley, ex'r, Laura A. Tuttle, E-t Francis L Murdock, John Mur- dock, adm'r, Bertha A. Kaiser, wife of Conrad Kaiser, Prosper Istas, John Larson, Malcolm Malmgren, Est. Oliver F. Winchester, Thomas G Bennett, ex., Henry Bronson, Henry Bronson, Jnary A. juansneia r-mwy u. i erry Mary Mansfield 124 25 Fanny B. James, life interest, Harriet T. James, Edith James, 111 65 t 8 ?5 1G3 75 504 00 201 25 198 98 530 25 201 25 262 50 70 00 61 00 62 30 63 00 458 50 162 50 307 83 LEADING THE GRAND MARCH With time, and wo keeping pace with the people Iks daw! Howe Householders services Indispensable, for they other war to obtain minh ntrj- tory work In the renovating of their furnishings, such as the cleaning of Laos Curtains and Drap eries, Blankets, etc., and the cleaning of Floor uuTenngB vw a mxury, inis new way I They telephone the order, we da th nwt tlr nn. Laan drying. Here we touch noon a theme that will tntereiit all. We do all kinds, and make a specialty of men s iiuiwn, win musn as oraerea. Dyeing and Cleaning. A CARD. We are pleased to announce that Mr. E. M. SEELEY of Fair Haven, so well known to the Ladies of this city and vi cinity as the Leader in Artistic tancy Work, will be found in Charge of rmr T?!jnrir flnnAc A large subject to handle with few words. XT P . . UWUJ' Surprising transformations! Unwearable gar-1 JNOtlOnS. IniliminPS PtC menta made aealn useful 1 This applies to made- ... .' . . uu,lu6si " up clothing as well as ripped, and all smaller I All Of IMS machinerv ctamn. articles ot wearing aniiaretrisneclal attention I -. "lavilIIICI Y, biailip- Butafand overS!an,,,g u,d "J8"1 o UeD'" ng outfit, patterns and stock tu r u. . ,, . . in.trade have been transferred The Forsjtfc Dyeing 1 laundrjing Co., to us, and Mr. Seeiey will be OFFICES: , ntatfH in u Utt V.-mo.- 878 and 645 Chapel Street, tomers and the trade generally ana supply them with original, novel Welflim Works STATE, LAWRENCE and MECHANIC 8T8, T?nn. atAtk4- &AHyw. Aocnf I WUV flUU QUCtldi UCMIlb LU rjlO ttreHMoraWeCoort of Common Oouacil Order, promptly, OT frOTTl hlS xne Hoaraoi uompensation tor Assessment or I 3,000 Stanaara OeSlfirnS read V Sewers and PaTements. to whom was referred I - . & y the cost of a sewer in Foote Btreet, for the I IOF Selection usseBsmeni ox uoueiiLs, ana tne apportionment of the cost of said sewer, among the parties in- lenwuw uierein. reBDecuuiiv reuorx tnaL tonv have attended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all Dersons interested in the said nublic im provement, in all respects, pursuant to the pro visions oi we cnarcer oi saia city, to appear De fore them and be heard in reference thereto: and they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice, all persons who appeared before luem. Thev therefore adoDtion of the ac All of which is respectfully submitted, resDectfullv recommend the lou oi me accompanying oraer. CLOAK DEPARTMENT. Another Bargain ii Caps. We offer this week 26 La dies Capes at $8.50 each for mer prices $12.00, $12. so and $13 5- Colors are black, tans and navy blue Misses' Reefers in all sizes at $1.25, $1.50 and $2.25 in saia axreec. I IViaienaiS WOUlu COSt mnrp The names of each party and the amount of I , , , ,u tual "lore benefit assessed against each being particularly 1 than We ask for the garments. $132 83 ST 7K 25 dozen Ladies' Mosquetaire Chamois Lrloves at Antoinette B. Hubbell, Mary Magg, Annie L., wife of Henry W. Magg, Huldah M., wife of Albert B. Snow, Hueh Galbraith. John Hall, Elbee J. Treat, Lydla B. Newcomb, wife of George Newcomb, John J. and Dinah S'mpklns, James Bennett, William H. Cox, 57 75 87 50 113 00 161 00 204 75 F. 78 75 Si SO 96 35 157 50 $1,198 58 In Court of Common Council, read, accented. . . 1 1 i . . ' Apunjfeu jbkt V, louo. Payable Hay 19, 1893. A true copy of record. Attest: JAMES B. MABTIN, myll at City Clerk. 79 cents per pair. 79c pair ; regular $1.00 quality. Assess- Division Street Sewer ment. rflO the Honorable Court of Common Council 1 01 the city 01 Mew Haven: I The Board of ComDensation for ARRAfiament. nf I Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred I the cost of a sewer in Division street, for the I assessment of benefits and the apportionment of I ma cose nr saia sewer amoae me nartiaa inter. 1 ested therein, respectfully report that they have .busuuou tit ljio duty aesigaea 10 mem. That thev caused reasonable notice to ha (Hvnn to all persons interested in the said public im- jM-uveiuenc, in an respects, pursuant to tne pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be heard In reference thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place specified saia nouce, au persons wno appeared Deiore I 75 cents each. 10 dozen Ladies' White Skirts with hemstitched Embroidered flounce, at 75c each. We cannot duDlicate them for less than 98c. them. The- ado ey therefore respectfully recommend uon or tne accompanying order. the of which is submitted. MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, C. T. COTLE. Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers ana pavements. Citv of New Haven. Aoril 8. 1R93. Ordered That the sum of eicht hohdred and eight-one 65-100 dollars be and is hereby assessed upon tne owners or. property tronung on mvision street, between Winchester avenue and Sheffield avenue, being a proportional and reasonable part of the expense of constructing a sewer in said street. The names of each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being particu larly stated, viz: Union Savlnes Bank of Danburv. 131 25 Joseph Sheldon, 309 75 Joseph Sheldon, 169 75 vavia u. eanaerson, J57 ou Charles H. Griffith, 113 40 Navy Blue Storm Serges are in great de mand. We offer special values at 50c, 58c, 75c, 85c, $1.00 and $1. ioyard. Starm Serges, 50C to $1.10. Howe & Stetson, 767-771 Chapel Street, NEW HAVEN, CONN. $S81 65 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted. oraer passea ana assessments iaia as reportea. Approvea may , ltttM. Payable Hay 19, 1893. A true copy of record. Attest: JAMES B. MARTIN, myll 3t City Clerfc. $3,592 76 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted, order passed and assessments laid as reported. Approved May 9, 1893. Payable Hay 19, 1893. A true copy of record. Attest, JAMES B. MABTIN, tnyll 3t City Clerk. Norton Street Sewer Assessment fTO the Honorable Court of Common Council l of the City oi New Haven: The Board of ComDensation for Assessment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a sewer in Norton street, for the assess ment of benefits and the apportionment of the cost ot saia sewer among tne parties interested tnerein, respectiuuy report tnat tney nave at tended to the duty assigned to them. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons, interested in the said public im provement, in all respects, pursuant to the pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be heard in reference thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice all persons who appeared before them. Thev therefore resoectfullv recommend the aooouon oi toe accompanying oraer. au oi wmcn is respectruuy supmittea. MICHAEL, TrZ,ATKiUlt, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sewers I THEODORE KEILER. Ag't, an1 PavomAnta I Citv of New Haven. Anrll 3. 1893. Ordered That the sum of nine hundred and I seventy-seven 33-100 dollars be and. is hereby as- I sessea udod mo owners ot property tronimgon Norton street, between Reynolds street and Elm Special Election in Sixth Ward. TO the Sheriff of the City of New Haven Greeting : IDnacnnereDfrequireiiui mm Lim irtroiuou registered and entitled to vote in the Sixth ward, in th City ot New Haven, to meet on Tuesday, Mat 16th. 1893. at six o'clock in the forenoon, un til five o'clock in the afternoon, at No. 48 St. John street, in the City of New Haven, to vote by bal lot lor one councilman, in pursuance oi iae 101 lowing order passed by the Court of Common Council of sail City, and duly approved by the Mayor, May 2d, 1893 : ORDERED That a special election be held Tuesday, May 16, 1893, to fill the vacancy caused by tne resignation or uouncuman unaries u. Weil o! the Sixth Ward. Given under mv hand, in the City of New Ha ven, this 8th day of May, 1893. J. is. oAKUEAl, mayor. Attest : JAMES B. MARTIN, City Clerk. The foregoing is a true copy of the original warrant. JAMES F. BBANNA9AN, myioet city bnentr. Edgar Street Sewer Assessment. TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the City of New Haven: The Board of Compensation for Assess ment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was re ferred the cost of a sewer in Edgar street, for the assessment of benefits and the apportion ment of the costs of said sewer among the par- apectfully report that tne duty assigned to ties interested therein, they have attended to tnem. That they caused reasonable notice to be given to all persons interested in the said public im provement, in all respects pursuant to the pro visions of the charter of said city, to appear before them and be heard in reference thereto ; and that they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice all persons who appeared before them. They therefore respectfully recommend the adoption oi tne accompanying oraer. All oi wnicn is resi street, beine a proportional and reasonable part I of the expense of contracting a sewer in said I street. I The names of each party and the amount of I benefit assessed against each being particularly statea, viz: Frederick A. Dudley, $ 87 50 I James H. MacDonald, 87 85 Irving B. Hitchcock, vu vu Tr. of the 'Id Almshouse Farm, Gardner Morse. Herbert K. Benton. Burton Mans field, 732 03 I $977 38 In Court of Common Council, read, accepted. oraer passea ana assessments iaia as reportea. Approvea may v, loro. Payable May 19, 189S. A true copy of record. Attest: JAMES B. MARTIN, myll 3t City Clerk. tfully submitted. iCHAEL FITZPATRICK, C. B. MATTHEWMAN, V.. T. COYLE. snsation for the Assessment of Board of Compel Sewers and Pavements. !it.v nf New Haven. Aoril 3. Ordered That the sum of ten hundred and sixty-three 49-100 dollars be and is hereby assess ed upon the owners of property fronting on Ed gar street, between Putnam street and Spring street, being a proportional and reasonable part of the expense of constructing a sewer in said The names of each party and the amount of benefit assessed against each being particularly statea, viz.: ' Jtlaiira Coe, $ Wm. H. Lowell, Anna I. Crabe, use during life, Wm. H. and Mary B. King, Allen Seaman, Peter McQuatd, F. S. Andrew, Elizabeth Schtnze, Francis B. Elliott, Ellen E. Cowles, Est. ot Herman Herz, Wm. F. Herz, adm , Mary White, Mrs. Bertha Knowlton, Fredlin Heleze, Frawz Heinze, Albert Ueinze, Christian Heinze, Sarah L,. Horan, Albert Minor, 68 95 130 90 44 10 87 50 44 45 48 75 88 SO 38 50 115 33 50 40 51 98 44 10 43 75 62 GO 208 78 $1,068 49 In nourt of Common Council, read, accented. order passed, and assessments laid as reported. Approvea may w, ioo. Payable May 19, 1893. A true copy of record. Attest: JAMES B. MARTIN, mU8t ' City Clerk. 0. D-ROBIlfSOlff,; ' Manufacturer of CARBONIZED STONE Estimate furnished on Sidewalks, ' Drive wars. Cellar and Shop Floor, Copings, AND ALL KINDS OF ARTIFICIAL STONE WORK office, 442 State Street, p4 - HEW HAVXN, CONN. UNDERTAKER, 162 Orange Street, CNear Court Street.) TELEPHONE NO. 557-3. Lowest Prices Ever Known On Best Quality of Kitchen Furnishings. Nutmeg Graters ic each. Tea Strainers ic each. Wire Soap Stands 3c each. Wire Teapot Stands 3c each. Wire Sponge Baskets 5c each Dish Drainers 8c each. Flour Sifters 8c each. Genuine Dover Res Beaters 8c each. Pepper Boxes ic each. Jelly Cake Pans 3c each. Pie Plates 3c each. Cake Pans 4c each. Pudding Pans 3c each. Quart Pails 4c each. Wash Basins 3c each. Wooden Spoons 2c each. Dish Mops 2c each Copper Bottom Wash Boilers 59c each. Copper Bottom Tea Kettles 29c each. Nickel Tea Kettles 79c each. Chamber Pails 25c each. Fry Pans 8c each. Clothes Baskets 25c each. Best Clothes Wringers $1.59. Best Carpet Sweepers $1.75. Washboards i2c each. Oil Stoves 69c each. Window Screens 25c each. Moth Balls 5c box. Packing Camphor 25c lb. Borax 4c box. Shelf Paper 1 c dozen. Tumblers 6 for 10c. Sauce Dishes ic each. Butter Dishes 7c each. English Decorated Dinner Sets $6.25. Gold Band English Decorated Dinner Sets $7.50. English Decorated Tea Sets $2.69. - ... English Decorated Toilet Sets $i-7S- EWEN MclHTTRE & CO., 837 and S39 Ghipel Street, Blow : "voxk., Ot. fMscellattjeiros. A Shining Example of true merit VIAI" P0USH. and unlike others It shines without scratching. It's sold everywhere. '. HE ELECTBO BIUCON CO, 71 John St., Now Norton Street Sewer Assessment rpo tbe Honorable Court ot Common Council JL cf the City of New Harem Tbe Board of Compensation for tbe Asiesa ment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a siwer in Norton street for tne assessment or bene tics and tne apportionment of the erst of said sewer among tbe parties inter ested therein, respectfully report that they hive attended to the duty assigned to them. That they earned reasonable notice to be given to all persona Interested ia the said public im provement, in all respects, pursuant to the pro visions of-tha charter of said city, to appear be fore them and be heard In reference thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place specified in said notice, a'l persons who appeared before them. They, therefore, respectfully recommend the adoption of the accompanying order. All of wnicn is respectiuuy suomimm. lUCHAXL FITZPATRICK, O. B. MATTHEWMAN, O. T. COTL.E. Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers and ravenous. . .. . . City of Hew Haven, April 8, 1893. OnniREn. That tbe sum of f ortv-tour hundred and twenty-four 2-100 dollars be and is hereby as sessed upon tbe owners of property fronting on Norton Street, between Whalley Avenue and Goffe Street, being a proportionable and reason able part or the expense oi constructing a sower The names of 'each party and the 'amount of benefit assessed against eacn ming parucuuu-iy Ida Waltileeer $1?1 25 Mrs. Lyala au uernam, George A. Isbeli, - Hannah F.Todd, Jerome B. Wheat, Alson a. xoaa, Edward Q. Wooster, Edward L Joaei, Edward B. J ones, . w Mary A. Minfl, wife et Clifford E. Minor, AmelitC. Smith, Lydia A. T. Gilbert, m. H. H. Hewltf. , - ... Enos Dickermaa. Michael McOann, City Bank of New Haven,; ,; - i j -Mrs. Martha, W. Hatch, Ignasia, B , Hartog, wire or jrsrainana uartog Frederick A. Gilbert, Augwta A. T. Gilbert, wife of Frederick City Bask of New Haven, ! .: " Alson B. Todd, base H. Hooghkirk, Wm. A. Smmiss, Joel F. Gilbert. Hannah A. Todd, : f. 73 60 168 00 168 00 168 60 163 88 78 75 78 75 M 50 84 00 168 00 168 00 467 63 306 33 413 83 262 50 175 00 147 00 168 00 168 00 168 00 168 85 87 50 ft) SO 167 00 1T 75 $4,424 02 in uourx oi uomiBoa u men eao, accepcea, ordered passed and assessments laid as reported. Approves, may v, leva. Payable May It, 1893. A true oopy of record- - Attest: . JAMES B. MABTIN, mil at . . . City Clark. Hie Neostyle Is tbe most fatlefaetorv, rel'able and darnbl- do licatlog apparatus on the market. It is nd anr endorsed by OTer 100,000 leading firms, corpora tions aurt promotional men throoRhont the United States and uanada i 000 crpics can be obtained from one original writing, draw ing, typewriting ana mueio. CYCLOSTYLE CO., 26-28 Vesey Street, New York. Write for Circular. n y8 5t 5 -irr HEAT YOUR HOUSE WITH THE OKLKBHATXP MAHONY BOlTxEJR, Steam or Hot Water, fMrecl or Indirect Radiation. ; . ALSO HOT AIR FURNACES. Driven wells a specialty. Engineers' Supplie. First class wots: guaranteed. Kaotorv work solicited. Parson al attention given to modernizing defective plumbings. SHE AHAN & G-ROARK, ITBAMFfFTEKS AN PLCMBEED, Telephone call 404-. QOl STAT33 STHBHT. Ti New Uaren Hov m Co 68, ZD and 72 ORANGE STREET. QttnvtmX &u& matter, Tbe Oldest Dally Paper Pub lished In Connecticut. ETC. CARPETS, RUGS, ., MATTINGS, OIXCLOTHS -:. ! , LINOLEUMS, FUN Hi r UiiTJJlslt JdJ, LACE CURTAINS ANL SHADINGS. Lowest Prices on Sellable Goods. Competent Workmen.' 'Prompt Attention. New Haven Window Shade 1 Co., ? 70 ORANGE STREET? TARIFF KBVOR1S. Last fall the werktngmea of this ooon try unwisely and blindly toted for tariff reform and a ohange in the administration. Some of the effects of that tote hare teen very unpleasantly In evidence daring the last two weeks. It is plain that Investors are afraid that the ohange li not going to benefit the business of the country. There fore they are trying to make themselves safe by selling .what they Ban gat money for. Unless there is a decided ohange in the situation soon the werkingmen will have to take their share of the dose. And If the Democrats carry ont the programme of tariff reform whioh has been announced there will be more and losg continued trouble. Tariff reform of the kind de scribed in the Chicago platform and by the halcyon and vociferous Watterson would bring the workingzuen of this country into competition with the low wages of Eng land and other foreign oonntries. What this might mean is shown by a statement made by Albert Batley, an Englishman who works In the Assabet mill, Ifaynard, Massachusetts. He says: Last fall I had cousin come from England, who is a spinner (and a spinner there means what we should term a boas spinner in this country), his wsges were 1, 10s., or equivalent to $7.60. Now, here he elm ply runs the machine and can earn from $10 to $12 per week. Last week his brother-in-law oame here; he was a fore man rag grinder in England, with wages at twenty-four shillings, or equivalent to $6 per week. I got him work running machine, folding and winding cloth, with pay at $7.50 per week, and he says that such work as that would be done by boys or girls in England at about eight shillings, equal to $2 per week. In view of snoh facts If r. Batley cannot understand hew workingmen could vote for the proposed tariff reform. Who cant MAN. It is well known (by Man) that Man is the most noble and oapable and useful creature in this world. On his shoulders rests the tremendous responsibility of keep ing things moving. He is at the head in the State, in the Chnroh, in business, and In all that is big and useful. Many cen turies of work and achievement have made him a record to whioh tbe men of to-day can point with pride, and whioh they can rely upon for inspiration and hope. They can point to the fact that after Woman got Han into his first trouble he went to work like a man. And he has been at work ever since. He has wrestled with the beasts of the field and slain them, or harnessed them and made them work for him. He has made ingenious tools and maohines to deal with what he has found in or on the earth. He has tilled the soil and reaped the rioh harvest. He has built olties, bridged riv ers and gone down to the sea in ships. He has mtds the lightning his obedient serv ant. He has oonauered the land and the water and seems about to conquer the air. He has made and unmade systems of reli gion and of government. He is ever rest leer, ever looking forward, ever discon tented with what he has done and ever eager to do more. Snob, is Han, and being sues it is not to be wondered at that he feels his oats. It the glorious consciousness of being a Han that gives the orator his strength and fire, that gives the warrior his fierceness and force, and that gives the promoters of 'the Industrials" the idea that they are financiers. It is also this consciousness that animates the evening talker in the country grocery store, who. as be talks, forget his own narrow limitations and shares in the illlmitablenees and glory of Han as a whole. This ia the general situation. Of oonree there are aocidents and exceptions which appear to oonfiiot with the general idea. For instance, some men feel their respon sibility as parts of Man too much and take to drink. Others do not feel the pride they shonld as representatives of Han. Bnt even in those who do not f ally repre sent Man there is a rudimentary idea that Mn Is the orown of creation and the lord of the esrth. But things are happening nowadays which are very disturbing both tu these who know that Han is at the top the heap and to those who know that he onght to be. For in stance, in Philadelphia the other sy the men clerks in a dry goods store combined to demand an increase of salary, and thought to oarry their point by sug gesting a cot-down on the women olerks, who had no one depending on them." Investigation proved that the single women employed in the place actually supported more people than the whole force of men, married and single, and the proposed change was not made. This wont do, if Man ia to be Man. If Woman is going to do the work of the world she will be wanting to run it. And everybody knows, or ought to know, that Han is and always has been the only being in the world capable of being "the boss." eorrouuL notes. 'A legal fence" has been defined in Kentucky ss one that is "pig tight, horse high and bull strong." feet of lumber to the Australian colonies. Where the native wood is too hard for building and joining. The kinds of tim ber most in demand are sugar pine, red wood, apruoe and "Oregon" pine. The last named la need for bridge work and the ex terior of houses. For light work, sugar pine la used the most, and is now preferred to Hiohigan dear pine. Bad wood la em ployed in cheap cabinet work, fittings, etc The spruce is often sold as Oregon pine. The lumber trade with Australia, how ever, has fallen off sharply of late, owing to the collapse of building societies and the bursting of the land boom, and itls es Umated that the present supply of Oregon and Washington lumber now In the hands of the importers, about 12,000,000 super ficial feet, will fill the demand for the nest twelte months. After telling the story of the English woman intending to visit the World's fair, who said that she would prefer to board In the suburbs of Chicago while doing so, and therefore wrote to a friend asking her to engage rooms in BangorJ,Kalue, the Buffalo Commercial comments' as follows: "Now this seems very funny; but we have beard Boston woman, who made no little of her education, aek if it was the Hudson river that ran from Buffalo to the Falls. Nay, more, not a month ago Buffalonlan was asked by a New Yorker, who derives his eduoatlon from a very popular university not a thousand miles from Boston, whether the shortest way from NewYork to Buffalo was not by the Pennsylvania Central. And when he was mildly assured by his parents that anch geographical ignorance was not to his oredlt, he blushlngly answered that he had not travelled muoh in this country and really did not know anything about the "West" The report of the latest oensus in Bengal, whioh has jnst been published, upsets sev eral beliefs whioh hitherto have found gen erai acceptance, troi instance, it proves that the natives, instead of being averse to leaving their ancestral villages, are steadily moving from more densely peopled areas to those where the population ia 1 crowded; also that widow remarriage is praotlcally universal in Behar, Orissa, Chota-Nagpore, and among the lower castes of Bengal proper, and is unknown only among a very few high castes everywhere and the more respectable Sndras of Bengal proper. The report also states that Infant marriage doea not exist to any appreciable extent except in northeast Behar and among the Brahmins, Kayasths, and other purely Sudra castes of western Bengal. It also shows the great progress of Mohammedan ism, whioh has inoreased more than 0 per cent, in Bengal proper in the last desade, while the increase in Hinduism is leaa than 5 per cent. This fact is explained to be dne to tbe desire on the part of the lowest oastes to adopt a religion which treats all men as equal. Things are getting mixed. A woman pub lishes a card in the London Timrs thank- g her numerous friends f or their kind letters of sympathy on the desolation of her marriage. There are several way s of getting enough money to get through the world with. A man in Brldgeton, New Jersey, is making fortune supplying the market with a fine quality of gravel for canary birds. He owns a piece of land in Salem county from which the gravel is procured and he ships it to Philadelphia by the boatload. General H. Y. Boynton, the veteran Washington correspondent, -makes a strong appeal for pension reform. He is right in saying that the politicians of both parties are responsible, throngh their totes, for the exlstina situation. "Both parties at every step, have weighed it as a question entering into the next campaign, rather than one in which extravagance would eventually became a blow at the beet in teres ts of deserving veterans." Tesla, the famous eteotriolan, same nat urally enough by his Inventive ability. It is said that his mother found her lot east in a wild country, far from any of the con veniences of clvilixation. .She had. how ever, Inherited an inventive spirit from her father, an inventor and constructor of machinery, and aha xesoloUly made good the deficiencies in her home by oonstruot lng nearly all the articles needed In the household, and without objeots from whioh to oopy. She planted hemp and flax, took out the fiber, spun the thread and then made her own loom preparatory to weav ing. This cloth produced by her varied frot the heaviest grades suitable for win tex clothing to fine pieces suitable for em broidery. ;, ' -. z Oregon and Washington send mllllona of The OI Friends. Tbe old Mends, the oil friends We loved when we were young. With sunshine on their faces. And music on their tongue! The bees are in the almond flower. The birds renew their strain ; But the old friends ones lost to us, Can never come again. The old friends, the old friends! Their brow is lined with care; They've furrows in the faded cheek, And silver la the hair: But to me they are the old friends still Ia youth and bloom the same. As whtn we drove the flying ball. Or shouted In the game. Tbe old men, the old men. How alow they creep along! How haughtily we scoffed at them In days when we were young 1 Their prosing and their dozing. Their prate of times gone by, Their shiver like an aspen leaf It but a breath went by. But we, we are the old men now, Our blood la faint and chill; We cannot leap tbe mighty brook, Or climb the breaknack hill. We maunder down the shortest cuts. We rest on stick or stile. And the young m-n half ashamed to laugh Yet pass us with a smile. But the young men, the young men, Their strength Is fair to see; The straight back, and the springy stride. The eye as falcon free; The shout above the frolic wind, As up the hill they go; But, though so high above us now, They soon saall be as low. O weary, weary drag the years As life draws near the end; And sadly, aadly fall the tears For loss of love and friend. But we'll not doubt there's good about In all of humankind; So here's a health berore we go. To those we leave behind 1 A. O. B. in the Spectator. FASHION NOTES. A Gown to Stan the Observer. The fabric used la this oostume is black pean de sole, trimmed as shown with jet. The bell skirt has the back center seam very muoh bias and is lined with silk. A band of jet passementerie ia pnt about the bottom of the skirt and fifteen inches above it is a band of black velvet ribbon about six or seven inches wide, whioh forms a bow at one side. The waist shows no seam behind and the silk and lining are sewed together at the shonlder and under arm seams. The fronts are seamleas and the waist hooka In the center beneath a very narrow pleat. Tbe belt is black vel vet ont on the bias, hemmed on each side - and then arranged in deep folds. The sleeves have two puffs from elbow to shoulder and a tight enff. The two puffs and tne edge of tne cuff ena in narrow bands of the passementerie. The waist has a serjerate yoke of cord passementerie. to whioh a pretty Figaro jacket of jet ia attached. Black and purple, black and tan, and black and green are all stylish combine tlons. Black and white Is another, as It has been for some seasons. A stunning gown has a bell skirt of white satin, with four crisp black aatln romas set, spaced. about the bottom of the skirt, the top one eomlng almost to the knee. The bodice la wnlte aatln, with enormous black satin sleeves and very wide, flaring black rer at the shoulder, narrowing to the waist. Over this gown is to be worn a short oape of black aatln lined with white, and covered from edge to collar with tiny. tery full black raffles. Thenat is black with a big white plume waving from the one point where you would lest expect plume. Black gloves with white stitching. a black ooaoblng paraaol, with very beau- tum wnite -onina nana is ana Knoo. a graceful gait and a bright day bo secure in all these and yon can go out and defy tbe world. uxorxttb. IsB-SHfWB. Profile photographers are admired by those who are fond of aide shows. Boston Transcript. ' When It comes to the two-pint measure, the quart box of strawberries ia seldom In Is. Buffalo Courier. - When the rioh man tesla like making an open confession to some one he never bunts np the assessor. Troy Frees. She Charley Touohall never aeema to work. What doea he do for a living! He (with a sigh) His friends. Buffalo Cour ier. Wigga How ia it you have booked our new play, "Husband and Wife," for only one night at Chicago! Fu til tea I know the town. Exohange. A henpecked husband called the servant maid aside and aald: "Look here, Bobna tina, I am told that my wife and daughters are planning a trip to Blarrlti; do you know whether I am going with them or noil s.1 Adorai. " 'Handy, I've just been readin' about the aro lights they are goln' to have at the world's fair." 'Handy Law, Joaiah, don't it seem strange to think of them nsln' the same lights that Noah used dnrin' the moodt Uuioago inter Ocean. Gent Then am I to understand that you absolutely reject my offer! Lady- There la really nothing else for It Gent What a pltyl . Here I've aotually gone and purchased a "Bad.ker's Guide" for our wedding trip! Deutaohe Warte. Wonld Have a Snap. Hasxam Do you think that people will have some occupa tion in the next world similar to the one they have hare! Ooddox I hope Mezzam Why I What do you dot Gaddox Nothing. Harvard Lampoon - Jack America Is a glorious country for freedom. A man can do just as he likes here. Tom Oh. no. he oan't; not always. Jack Yes, ke can. AU he has to do is to drop a cent in the slot and he can have his own weigh any time he wants. Kate Field's Washington. Mrs. Mann It la strange that you cannot bold the baby a few minutes, when you need to be able to hold me on your lap for houra. Mr. Hann The young one Is- so restless. He eaulrma and kicks all the time. You didn't kick the least little bit. Indianapolis Journal. Bal Jovel Bertie Fllz-Plantagenet (so liloquizing) I have shaken hands with him, I've had a drink with him, and I've asked him to dinner. -1 knew I had met him somewhere, and, bal Jovel I've just remembered that he is my jootmsker. Dash it all, you know. Fun. First Reporter We've got the scoop on you in that robbery in the street car. We were the only paper that published the name of the pickpocket, bis arrest, and the recovery ot tne money, second uino Yes. bnt we were the only paper that gave the number of the car. Boeton Transcript. I was in a railroad accident once, "aald the man In the amoker to a group of listen ers, "and had both legs and arms broken. 'Did you retain yonr presenoe ot mind!" inquired one of the listeners. "No." "No! What did you do!" "I retained a lawyer and got $10,000 damsgea." Detroit Free Press. Cholly Did you hear about Weggle! He was wiping in tbe pare, and ms none threw him, and Weggle oame wight down on his head. Chappy Gwacloual Was he hurt! Cholly Yea. He bwoke his left arm. lint that wasn't tne worst or it. ne had to wide home with hla hat smashed in! Harper's Bazar. RUSSIA'S BT1 m CHIBCH, The Creek Denomination of tbe Chris tian Chorch lis Dogrmas and Ordi nances. From the Philadelphia Press. The Honorable Charles Emory Smith, ex-minister to Russia, delivered an address yesterday afternoon at the Grace Baptist temple. Broad and Berks streets, on the State chnroh of Russia " Mr. Smith first gave a brief sketch of the history of the Greek church and its separation from the Roman Cathollo church. 'I come not to discuss or analyze the Bnssian Greek chnroh," said he, "bnt to say something about the results of my per sonal observation of some features. The Greek chnreh is that part of the great Christian body which reoognlzes only the sutbority to the first seven Eonmenlcal councils. Origloaliy it was united with the Roman church. Differences began to spring up as early as the fifth centnry.bat the schisms was not f nlly completed till the eleventh century. The Greek chnreh is practically a federation of churches with out any oentre of authority. There ia no pope in the Greek chnroh, bnt there are Patriarch's of Constantinople, Antlocb, Alexandria and Jerusalem, the chief p re- ate being known as tbe Metropolitan. 'The Russian Ureek church embraces nearly 75,000,000 adherent?, more than the entire population of the United States. The Emperor of Rtusla ia the head of the chnroh, bnt be has no more to do with its doctrines than the king of Italy or the em peror of Anstrla haa with the doctrines cf the Roman chnreh. The emperor is des cribed as the defender of tbe faith. As far as tbe appointive power goes, be ia tbe complete bead of tbe hierarchy, and the tloly synod la made up ot nis appointees 'The ureek chnreh agrees with tne Ko- man chnreh in various dogmas They have the earns veneration for tbe Virgin and mass. They recognize the sacraments and psy attention to fasting. But there are marked distinctions The Greek chnreh denies the primacy and spiritual supremacy of the popes. It recognizes no human in fallibility exoept on the part of the Ecum enical eonnoll. It maintains that the Holy Spirit proceeds from the Father, not from the Son; rejects the doctrine of purgatory, though it reoognlzes the intercession of the saints. 'The ohurch baa what is termed a white olergy and a black clergy. The latter are monks. They are oellbates. But the white clergy are required to marry. The white olergy preponderate. It ts from the black olergy that all tne ruga prelates are onocen. The white olergy are not allowed to exer olse any choice as to their wives. The se lection is made by a Bishop, wno chooses the widow orrhrnghter of another priest All the priests' eons mnst become priests, and the only possible method of escape la by entering the army. 'The ureek church does not nave im ages, bnt rather tne representation or tne Saviour, the Hadonna, and the saints up on snrfaoes. These representation are called ikons, and thoee in tbe edlners are beauti ful and very valuable, being atudded often with precious stones. In every house and in every shop la as ikon, and whsn one en ters the door he must take off hla hat In rsoot for the Ikon. "As to the character of the worship; one never bears a sermon. I never heard bnt one hleraroh deliver a discourse, and that was on an anniversary. The services con sist of mass and music. Sometimes tbe music is very monotonous, but then it will become most entertaining and ravishing, the grandest melodies and the sweetest voloea that I ever heard. Women do not take part All the singing is by men and toys. The boys who have the sweetest voices are selected for the priesthood and their voices are trained during the ir whole life. There is no instrumental music." Wsrksst Play Combined. rrrom Harper's Young Fsople. An English writer on inventive geniua tells a story of oertaln August Plrch, who is the happy possessor of a dozen fine healthy children. Mr. Pirch, so ths story goes, had a tract of land that could not be used for the want of wa'er. since it was far from any available stream or other body which might prove of uss in the fertilization of his acres, and how to irrigate the land without spending a large sum of money was a mystery which for a long time Mr. Plrch could not solve. He figured out the ooat of a well, and found that his reaonroea would permit of his dig ging a 60-foot well and the purchase of a cheap pump, but how to make the pump work was a auestion. Boddsnly bis in tentlve mind suggested a solution. He re- mem oerea nla children, and be also called to mind a certain large family swing which ha had seen In a neighboring tows.' He knew the awing wonld please the children. and he hoped that through in their pleas ure might be able to serve hla late rests. Ths well was bored, the pump was set up, and the awing was pat in working order. "Here, now, boys," aald he, when all was ready, calling the children to hla. "eome ont hare ana get into this swing. Tm going to give you something to play wiin." . In five minutes the children were flying DaoKwara ana zorwara tnrouga mm air. The pump worked up and down gaily as you please, and a 14 Inch stream of water flowed from the well. Mr. Plrch's scheme bad worked. The children do not know that they are working, aa the swing ia soms distance from the well, and ia oon neoted with it by an iron rod which works the pump aa the swing moves backward and forward. Tbe scheme haa worked well, and it is said that the yoangstara pump esough water daring their day'a sport to irrigate a large tract. The Bearded Women of the Fntnre, I From the Londoa (Standard-J A learned German, who haa devoted himself to the study of physiology, an thropology, and, and allied sclenoes, makes the rather startling anlliin that mous- re becoming aonunoner among in the present day than in the past. He tells us that In Con stantinople, among the unveiled women that are to ba met with.one out of ten pot' aesaes an unmistakable ooterlng of down on the upper lip. In the capital of Spain, again, the proportion of ladles with this masnnllne ohamoterlatio ia aald to be quit equal to that observable on the Golden Horn. An American man ate that in Philadelphia fully three per cent, of the adult fair aex are similarly adorned, and probably the proportion would be still larger but that many women take the trouble to eradicate the unwelcome growth oj wo application or depilatory prepare' tlons. la this increase in the nnmber of women with hair on their faora to be re garded as a sign that human raoe ia im proving! Very few men, at all even U, will be disposed to consider that a moustache adda to tbe charms of the opposite aex. Englishmen, Indeed, only a generation ago. had anch a detestation of monatcchea and beards tbst the prsctice of shaving all the nair on tne lace down to their mutton chop whiskers was all bnt universal. Frcm one extreme onr clean-shaven fathers plnnged into the other, and beards and raonstaohee rapidly became the fashion. The fashion has of lste years again been modified. Beatdt are lees eommon,bnt ths moustache la cultivated in England as on the oontlnent. Bnt why shonld the fair sex be visited by this infliction I 8oma writers on sthnolocy hold that the higher raocs of mankind are always the hairier, and Mr. Mott thinks that in a few centu ries men and women will all be clothed with hair. But ws do not believe Mr. Mott: and we certainly should not care to live to see the dsy of bearded beauty. Hardon Alwaf a 8 a re of Success. From the Million.) "I was so certain of reaching the top," said Sardou onoe, in discussing his career, "that one night when I had not even mon ey enongh to buy my supper I went quiet ly home and quite seriously deliberated how I would furnish my castle, which I wanted to bny as soon aa I had a million. now have the castle, tbongh I'm not quite a millionaire," Sardon was referring to hla chateau at Marly-le-RoL He also owns a magnificent residence in Paris and a villa at Cannes. I still remember," be continued, "bow another time I took a pencil and drew a bosk-case of carved oak aa a pastime. To day a desk made after the same design is standing in my study iu Paris. Bnt it oft en happened to me that without a sou In my pocket I entered an antiquary's shop to examine some valuable objeots, and on leaving wonld aay, 'I will bay it later on. wnen i get ricn." i nave a osauuiui ou painting of Bernard xtuassy at atariy-M-Rol it had to wait ten years for me! I have stored away a mass of slumbering msterlal which only needs an awakening to unfold ltetlf." (THE KIND g i THAT CURES" O- P. SAMPHOX, mm MirnhtVkl.AanJ. B f!DAA SAsMaVFARIXLA C'O. GtXTSi Abo twro Trrf mfro I IV taJcra wrHt B Q Isafae bark, vhkii at tinx-a wma ao bmd ihta l y- I wm ?OlnlBvst to atrard fear day at a mam gtttnft. I crncuitcd d II rmrt Pti jr rtaxia. memr pro- mm B noanrrd & I . Mb aocue K hraatalraai of the Mawclr. tc I rwitrd km pTr u ani nmt aid from lbn. I r4 at bad 1 vma la -bj m3 H all the lime. At last I timughl 1 voaJd try r 3 i DANA'S R 1SA11SA1A11IL,LA H aa. aT It did mm rood I cotiM rrt my mxmr gj nf cfc. Th srat tsnctie beeped ma. I laarv take Ave aatUn ajd the pala la all aaae. I 5f - f r4 Tika a aew prnoi. Trtivr UJk2LA.t B,4Tb ILladl Tbal C 1 " HMxJtSSmm? SAJfPSOX. j H GrnxMO:- I brUrw Mr. Ksnnpaoci'a atata- 4 ri. meat U true V-tntv-ifuilv irar. ffS mm lA Ttlta P- lUTCU. Mffifeutf. M. HI Dtna SarcapirillaCo., Belfast, Mali. B AY "As -we travel Through life Let us live By the way," is an old maxim a modern rendering of which would read, "As we travel Through life Let us live High each day By using STREET'S PERFECTION WHEATIXE, The best food In the world." norsforis ACID PHOSPHATE. An agreeable preparation of the phosphates, for Indi gestion. Nervousness, Men tal and Physical Exhaustion. Recommended and pro scribed by Physicians of all schools. Trisl bottle mailed on receipt of 3 cents in stamps. Romford Cbcmirsl Works, Providence. R. L JAPANESE CURB rkiiUa aWe ia &ui a Port tm Onr rar Knanui, UUnJ, BUaS or BWJlof ucataa, WOU4 or owiit rw i n Hmmdi mm im Im. Saowa to foil- SI Mr box. Clo m try kaiL S krntetnalilitaTlbkliMi m a will a nnm i. sortuvalv gim nU f mm to nfoad tM smf u aot eofvd. mas, IntSwpH. UMnalMlMMDaHMnttlu mmwmmm OiwIHI M IM I If I ! I K. HIWTTP. A CO, Aeeata, State aad Chapel aasoaty IS. G. RUSSELL, Architect, . 853 Cbapel Street. A Grand Display of Poultry, Meata and Vegetables. Prime Bret. V-aO, Uunb, etc. Bama, Sbauldara. Para aad Ssoaace aald at . And a rull Una ot Bprioc Vrtrm abta. ETaryifala sold bare at Utm vary, vary tow set poanbla prices. Orders oXIvsrsd at very snort nonce. Ooaaa early for Bar-rales B. 6CHONBEROKR SOITS. I. ft. Oratral Harkst. EXTRATIVOLI BEER Sl.OO Per Dozen. lOcPerDstta Allowed for Empty BotUea. GILBERT & THOMPSON, SIS CHAPEL BTREJIT. STRAWBERRIES. Soutlm Berries Frees Daily. PINEAPPLES. Choice Bsllw.'s) Apples, Choice Russet Apples. Blood Oranges. Nat ire Hebron Potatoes Very Fine Cookers. Try our FrMc Break? art Mocha sad Java, 25c lb Onr Homemale Imn MaranrosPiaebeveBS equal ; try one aad you trill aay so. AT THE OLD BTASD. E. E. KichoIs378 State street. Wi Ira Selling Goods Chssper Tbu frer. t cans ot Pens for 25c Fresh rm ate per dos. The heat todlaa aad Halifax Rim Oraoiras oa hand. Also a fle stock of Mrata aad Poultry at lowest prices. We sell Fresh Pork at cnat price. Bind quarters ot Lamb UUr pr lb. Fresh LeU tuos and Celery. Oalioa HENRY HAHN"8, suo- lo l ncftoeberger. CharW and Iay sta. gaiuts, ilsf gtc McC LOS KEY'S LIQUID WOOD FILLER Is aa Efficient Substitute For Shellac and Rubbing Yaroish. IT IS ECONOMICAL. IT SAVES LABOR. IT SAVES TIME. IT SAVES VASXISB. Durability Guaranteed. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 390398 State Street. THE FINEST I.INE OF WALL PAPERS AT LOWEST PRICES, OK EXHIBITION AT Thi Broadway Wall Paper Store. Oame ud exmmlM oar roods and roa rflt b urprntMd mt our prtoM for bcamiiii ooanbaiia- E. R, JEFFCOTT. PAINTIKO aad DECORATING Is all their ae era! braactws doee U and prompt tv. Esd mates riven. E. U. JKFPCOTT. 651 Elm Street, corner of York. 2XisccUanc0US. District of Kevr Bavob, as. Pmbate Court, I MavS-lwia. I ESTATE of 1.1'CRFTIA BROas.lu. ot Or aara. taoad awncLSKW. I'poa Uaa awUcalioa of Obarte. at Bos, ad- mlnvtrator, praylar for power aad auiboruy to sell aad convey certain real estaie betouuqf o aald aetata, aa per appacauoo OS tue more lolly appears, n is ORDERED That said appUeetioa Im beard aad determined at a Probate court, to be bell at Kw Havea. ia aaad district, oa tbe loin dav of May, A. D. ISM, at tea oVkxrfc ia tbe fore aooa, aad that aotios be irivea of tbe peodeacy of said applicatioa aad tbe time aad place of Searing- tbereoa. by pubttahlnr Ue ..nil three ttmfl. ia eome aee mim nw havma- a cuvulstioa ia said district. o.v tbe Court. myie St TIMOTHY r. CiU-iUiS. Clers:. Committee on Water. THE Committee on Wmxrr ill meet ia Rooms 10 and II. City Hall. Saturday. May Is. IWls. at S p. tn.. at whicb time lie folioaibg petition rill be considered: A petition of Jobs Keneedy et at for brdraut at tbe comer of J.nx-i aad Altoa fdrerta. A pMiiioa of B. RoaoKski et aL for bydraala OB Commerce etreec A petition of Charles B. Miller e aL for hy drant at 'be comer of Otk aad 1 "after streets. A petition of U. H. Boatdsley at aL for bydmnta oa State street. AU persona interested la tbe rorefoi&r am h-rb7 ootlded to appear aad be beard ibereoa arltbout furtbrr not lor. Attest: GEORGE T SHAN LET. A nl oty Clerk. Perorder: Job F. batn'.asa. myll St CTiairmaa. Philadelphia Dental Rooms, 781 Chapel Street. r J BKT RET OF TKKTII Y A Good Set at $1-00. Teeth extractnl vltbnul pais tf tbe uae of our vitalised air, liade fresh at our office. 1 Teeth Extracted. vitalises Air, Office Open at All II our. JaS BOKDATS. S a. aa. to I p. as JAMES A. FOG ARTY, Carpenter and Builder. ESTIMATES GIVEN OS ALL CLASSES OF WORK. Real Estate BoaghUsold and Exchanged. Shop Bear S3 1 Grand A venae. myS ly ReakMoce, 3S1 Blatcbley Ave, HJjiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiitiiii! OUR iifinsnns - m i in. vti ff i 4 a fWlLK j S In every street. : Yon a-e a veil d repaid man. : Ton admire. EE It ia bat tbe mirror of oar : E'ecant Spring Styles. j AU priors are fouud at Tbe Star. ' We are always vide awake on : styles. EE Bat onr greatest triumph of all : is, ve are leaders in Low Prior. S : Here ve are invincible. : Tbe conquerors of all -I Come In and bs convinced r ff.tar Clothing Hoosej 1 110 s Church Street. MMinincniiiiiiHiiiiniiHiiiiHiHiifre BUY LAKE WHITNEY ICE. All tests taken, show it to last about 10 per cent. longer man Manufact Tired Ice. Its purity is es tablished by an analysis taken by Thomas B. Os born. Ph. D.t Consulting ana aftTiaiyxicai unemist. ftHallceCo. 101 Orange Street.