WATETfBUHY 'EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27; 1900.
-. - i
Lilley and Foasley Nominated By Re
publicans for Representatives., j
The republicans nominated their
candidates for representatives last
evening. The convention was in ses
sion only a few mimiies, and the nom
inations were each unanimous, show
thing that everything had been cut and
dried before the convention was called
to order. Very little interest was shown
in the gathering by the prominent men
f the party. Excepting Colonel Doh
erty and Colonel Turner, not another
man outside of the llle of the party
was present. Mr Truman, proprietor
of the Scovill house, withdrew from
the contest early in the evening be
cause. It was said, the party .threat
ened to do with the nominees what
they did to Colonel Doherty on elec
tion day. It was saut that the col
onel heard of tills report and advised
his friend, the bouiface, to subdue his
ambition for another year, at all events.
Some of the delegates were not pres
ent and their Interest in the meeting
was shown by their failure to send
alternates. It was a cold convention,
not even a hurrah being heard when
the nominations were made. As
tisual. the convention took place be
hind locked doors.
Attorney William Kennedy does not
propose' to be cheated out of the posi
tion of senator this year. He is mak
ing a thorough canvas and will en
deavor to run his majority up so high
that there will be no need of a recount.
The Hebrew Political club will hold
a meeting at their headquarters. -05
Bank street, to-morrow evening at
7:H0 o'clock. M. S. Neiiuau wields
this club and will have something to
tell the members which they will be
pleased to hear, so it behooves all to
Frank V. Guilfoile is one of the
Touugest men ever nominated for the
position of representative. The demo
crats of Wnterbury will see that he is
elected. He will make a model repre
sentative, even though he will be one
of the youngest men to sit in the house
The Hebrew Democratic club will
hold a grand rally in G. A. It. hall to
morrow afternoon at 1 o'clock. Promi
nent speakers of this city and other
places will address the meeting and it
is hoped that all Hebrews whether
they belong to the club or not will at
tend and be convinced that they owe
it to themselves and to their fellow
men to repudiate McKinley and the
trusts- and combines and stand by the
candidate of the party of tie masses.
President Raff el will call the meeting
to order promptly at 1 o'clock.
The result of last night's republican
town convention shows that Colonel
Doherty did not have as much inliu
euce over the delegates as some peo
ple supposed, else Attorney Peasley
never would have been nominated as
candidate, for representative. The
democrats look upon the nominations
as providential and consider them the
Aery best that could have been made
so far as helping them along is con
cerned. It is no harm to say at this
time that the democrats were on the
anxious seat. feaiX.ig that F. W. Ches
son and R. X. Blakeslee would be en
tered in the race, for with these men
as competitors it was generally admit
ter that Messrs Byrne and Guilfoile
would have a close shave, if they got
there at all; but after it became known
that the nominees were Lilley and
Peasley they breathed easier and went
home satisfied that they can do the
alarmist and his chum without much
The board of registration adjourned
last night until November 5, at 1)
o'clock in the forenoon when they will
sit to make electors of those who will
mature on election day. The whole
number of new voters made amounts
to 1,539. As near as can be learned
the nationality of those of foreign
birth made is as follows: Russian D4,
Ireland Otrr Italy 71). Canada 42. Ger
many 43, Sweden 45, England 19,
France 5. Switzerland I), Austria 7,
Greece 1, Turkey 1. Norway 1, Wales
1, Armenia 2. The democrats are
well satisfied with the result, especial
ly with the work of the past few days
and claim to have at least two-thirds
of the new voters on their side. The
democrats are said to be made up
principally of the Russian, German,
Irish and American additions to the
list, but these are not all, for there is
a fair sprinkling of democrats among
the others, too, so that the democrats
have good reason to congratulate them
selves upon the canvass made the past
few. days. That session held the other
evening was the best, thing that could
have happened for the party, for it
seems to be generally- believed that
what was said there put lots of "go"
Into all the boys and men who had
been almost asleep up to that time had
their eyes opened and were made sen
Bible of the necessity of making one
grand united effort to get in the new
men and to their credit be it said, they
- The democrats will hold a meeting
5n City hall to-morrow atternoou ui o
'nvwi-.fAr tii nuraose of making ar-
fnr tb a retention to be
tendered to Samuel L. Bronson, demo
onmiiilnto for coventor. In this
city Monday night. The town com
Invitation to all
1 ji-h-it-o ta fin A tn pverv elector who in
tends to vote the democratic ticket at
h November election to attend, the
meeting to-morrow afternoon and have
a say in preparing plans for Monaay
night's rally, which is thought will ex
nnail an ptliinir of th kind ever , held
In Waterbury. Aside from the fact
that Mr Bronson heads the state ticket,
which In itself would be sufficient to
create considerable excitement, there
is another thing that adds to the inter
est nf hta comine to Waterbury. that
Is, he was born right here in the Brass
city,, and this fact alone will prompt
tr 1n!n in the lubilation who
wouid- not take any notice of It It the
candidate was not a native of "Water;
bury and a very creditable representa
tive of one of the oldest and best fam
ilies In the town. The auditorium has
beeji engaged, bands hired, 1 comniitf
tees appointed .to get hold of all the
red fire In the piarket, and men parad
ing the .several districts . ot the city
with a-vlew. to locating; the most de:
irable sites for bonfires.' The Hon Mr
- rtonnl xrlll nfrlvi hrp 'sfiortlT
after T'o'clock, and as soon thereafter
as convenient the procession 'will ' be
started. ' It will be a great day for
T 7n4erbury and everybody, the women
v 9-t well as the- men, -should enter
it e rislrit of the owtiAien-and see
that' nothing is left undone on his or
her part that would add to the suc
cess of the affair. There will be sev
eral speakers at the auditorium, in
cluding the ' Hon Mr Bronson and Dr
William Crofl'ut of Washington, IX, C,
a life-long rjnublican, who has been, on
the inside or the republican party and
finally became disgusted . with its: rot
tenness and decided to come out and
make a stand for Bryan and bojfest
RICE FORGERS HELD,
Magistrate Brann -Held Patrick and
Jones in Heavy Bonds.
New York, Oct 27. Magistrate
Brann announced his decision to
day in the case of Albert T. Patrick
and Charles F. Jones, counsel and pri
vate secretary, respectively, for the
late . millionaire, William . Marsh Rice,
holding them to await the action of
the grand Jury. Bail was flxed at $10,
000 each. The prisoners are charged
with having forged the signature of
Mr Rice, who died in his apartments at
500 Madison avenue unCer strange cir
cumstances, to a check- for $25,000,
drawn on the banking nrm of Swen
son & Sons. The check was made
payable to Mr Patrick.
The check was presented at the
bank for certification and-owing to an
error in the spelling o." Patrick's name
was held up by the bank's employes.
Inquiry at the home of Mr Rice by
telephone disclosed the fact that Mr
Rice had died the day before the check
CATTLE BEING POISONED.
Reward Offered by the Selectmen for
the Guilty I'arty.
Kasthamptoii, Conn, Oct 27. The
:tios of Marlborough, u village about
wo miles north of here, are greatly
xeited over the persistent poisoning,
y some unknown person, oi the cat-
in that vicinity. About ten days
the Ki'lwtiiuii rf1Vl-el n. rev:ird
tln initrcluiiKim of the ot'femliniz-
Kii ty, but during the past" week the
loisoning has increased to such an ex
ent. that the reward lias been in
creased to $200. Many farmers in
iiis distrct report losses from this
ROOSEVELT DOING JERSEY.
Vow York, Oct 27. Governor Roose
velt left Jersey City at Vr.'M to-day on
the Erie railroad for another trip
through New York state. lie was ac
companied by Mrs Roosevelt, Private
Secretary Youngs Senator Lauirhlin
of Buffalo, and United States District
Attorney Byrnes of Delaware. The
first scheduled stop was at Suffern at
lt:2." a. m. Hingtiampton win i
reached at 0:30 p; in., at which place
the governor will remain over Sunday.
LIST OF PATENTS
Granted to New England Inventors
During the Past Week.
A. Arens, New Britain, Conn, door
check. E. J. F. Coleman. Barrlngton,
R. I., pulley block. I. C. Johnson. New
Haven, Conn, temporary cartridge
clip. J. D. Dance, Providence, R. I.,
portable condensing apparatus. C. A.
Moburg & J. E. Brady, Portland, Me,
catamenial appliance. C. Mueller.
New Britain. Conn, etching metal. F.
W. Ostivuru, Bridgeport. Conn, suspend
ers. J. Sachs, Hartford, Conn, safety
fuse. J. C. Smith, Massapeag, Conn,
vehicle wheel. J. J. Treat, New Brit
ain, Conn. lock. James V. Washburn,
Waterbury, Conn, penholder. E. II.
Waterbury .Stamford. Conn, triangle:
C. F. Winslow, Pawtuckot. It. I., Gage.
W. II. Baker, Central Falls, It. I.,
loom. J. II. Barlow. New Haven,
Conn, device for extracting shells from
gun barrels. W. F. Perry, Woon
socket, R. I., power insulllator. E. T.
I'urrowes, Portland, Me, game board.
L. F. Carstensou, Bridgeport. Conn,
pipe threading machine. W. R.
Clough, Alton, N. II., machine for
making corkscrews. W. A. Crouch,
Groton. Conn, knob latch. F. M. Gar
land, New Haven, Conn, ammunition
case. It. F. Hargraves, Providence.
R. 1.. machine for setting lacing hooks.
T. C. Johnson, New Haven, Conn,
ejector for breech loading firearms. A.
F. Libby, Northwood, N. H., horseshoe
gage. A. Leblano, Stamford, Conn,
garment fastener. J. C. Meloon. Pro
vidence, R. I., alarm mechanism. D.
Moulton, Moutpelier, Yt. invalid bed
stead. C. G. Perkins. Hartford. Conn,
snap switch commutator. II. B.
Pierre, Torrington. Conn, switch oper
ating device, "p. D. Root. Wakefield,
R. I.,: elevator. W. F. Smith. Privi
dence. R. I., elevator. J. 1. C. Weis,
Providence, R. I., button. S. K. White,
Mystic, Conn, sheet feeder.
Jones, Morgan & Co have something
to say about boys' underwear to-night
If you want the right thing see their
See the "Little" men's shoes that
Currans advertise. Pretty .selection
of colored soft-soled sioes for chil
dren. Hosiery, gloves, underwear, hand
kerchiefs and notions. When out
shopping to-night see these lines at
Reid & Hughes. .
Ladies' heavy diagonal coats, all
lined, for $3.98, to-night and Monday
at Miller & Peck's; worth ?G.
Men's extra heavy double breasted
fleece lined shirts and drawers for 40c
at Conlon Bros to-night and Monday.
. Great bargain sale of umbrellas, cor
ner Bank and Grand -, streets. Re
covering and repairing at short notice.
You will need strong clothing if you
get Into an . argument over , politics.
Upson, Singleton & Co can suit you. .
Get one of J, B. Mullings's 50c um
brellas, as there is rain promised. He
has- better ones If you prefer to pay
.. Try the Penn Merchandise company
for . cheap and good groceries. . See
their prices on beef, iron and wine.
See the Saturday -night and Monday
specials offered by the Turnbull com
pany. Large stock or umbrellas..
- Watch .T. M. Bun all & Co's, the
furniture dealers', ad. The figures
will be of Interest to yotx.
Call on Professor Coulter, the . op
tician, and if your glasses d.o not give
satisfaction he "will' rectify the1; error.
''The 'new" arrivals in untrimmed fiats
are quite different from the erly ones.
See I- Chase's new stoek;:. '
The Hampson-Seltew company . are
offering big discounts' on $25,000 worth
of . furniture .in ; their .alteration- sale.,
. This is the most remnrknble bargain
sale; in the history of the Waterbury
Furniture company.. , Credit at cash
prices. . f - '- .
AS YOF LIKE -IT'
Some Stray Leaves. From- a Reporter's
- Note Boo"k.
Here aTe a few maxims- from the
Ghiuese:: Time flies . Tike an - arrow;
days and months like; a weaver's shut
tle, i- The teacher -should not leave his
books nor the poor man Ills pigs. For
hint who does everything in its proper
time one day 'is worth: three. .. The
truths which we least wish to hear
are those which it is most to our ad
vantage to know. Attend to your
farms and mulberry trees, that you
may have sufficient food and clothing.
Let every man sweep the snow from
before his own doors and not trouble
himself about the frost on his neigh
bor's tiles. When the sword is rusty,
the plough bright, the prisons empty,
the granaries full, the steps of the
temple worn down and those of the
law courts grass grown, when doctors
go afoot, the bakers on horseback, and
the men of letters drive in their own
carriages, then the empire is well gov
Yesterday afternoon a man strolled
over to where the . men were putting
the finishing touches on the asphalt
paving on West Main street. There
was a big crowd about the place at
the time, but no one seemed to be
taking much notice of what was going
on, for the reason that most of them
had been tired working at the job dur
ing the week and were there just to
"kill" time. The workmen 'were run
ning the Hat irons over the surface of
the new street when this particular
sightseer came along and he appeared
to be very much amused at the char
acter of the work the men were en
gaged at. v After looking on for a mo
ment or two he exclaimed, "Gz-eat
Scott! What are we Coming to any
way! Paying men for ironing the
streets!" No one said anything and
after a brief pause the gentleman
walked off in a hurry, which prompted
some joker to remark that he was go
ing to have an Injunction issued re
straining the contractor from using
the hot irons on the street.
We hear a good deal of talk at elec
tion time about the alleged itch of
the Irish for political oliice. and tiie
funny part of it is that this kind of
talk is indulged in more by the infer
ior class of citizens than it is among
other people. The very best element of
electors never bestow a thought
upon the subject, the main question
with them being, is the candidate hon
est and competent. When Mr Dorau
was nominated for the office of first
selectman it was a common remark
among the small fry: "Oh, the Amer
ican democrats won't vote for him."
This allegation was belied in a very
forcible manner' on election day, when
the American democrats stood for him
almost to a man, while many of the
so-called Irish democrats did their lev
el best to defeat, kim. We don't think
a man slioijld be supported at the polls
because he has Irish blood in his
veins, and, on the other hand, we
see no reason why he should be op
posed on this account, and, as a rule,
he isn't, except by a very small frac
tion of his own people, who are me
nials by nature and imagine that, if a
man happens to be Irish either by
birth or descent he cannot possibly be
any better than themselves.
When Giovanni Dandonna was mor
tally wounded in the ditch 'at Great
brook last week. Father Slocum, of
the Immaculate Conception church.
nd Father Karjfm, of the church of
Our Lady of Lourdes, administered
the last rites of the church to the dy
ing man on the spot, surrounded by
i great throng of people, all of whom
uncovered their heads and watched
the performance of the ceremony with
much interest. When the excitement
was over a rough looking fellow pushed
his way onto the sidewalk, wiping
his face with an old red handkerchief
that had almost outlived its usefulness
and stood motionless on the curbstone.
He appeared very much moved at
what he had witnessed and finally re
marked to some one who had inquired
what had happened him. that it was
the first time lie had shed a tear since
he saw Father Corby give absolution
to the Union soldiers just before the
second day's fighting at Gettysburg.
"Half the men," he said, "who fell on
their knees to receive the priest's
blessing that day were shot dead In
the peach orchard a few hours later.
I was one of those who came out alive
and many a time I regretted that I did
not fall with my consrades for I was
better prepared to go at that time
than I ever have been since. That
little incident that took place there a
moment ago," pointing to the ditch.
"brought back that scene to me with
such vividness that for the time being
I scarcely knew where I was stand
ing." It was a very Impressive sight,
so much so that more taan one hard
ened sinner In the crowd has not
ceased talking about it yet.
What . has become of all the old
"Yankee" farmers who used to stop
at almost every door on the outskirts
of the city at this season twenty-live or
thirty years ago and fill the people's
cellars with farm procuce at reason
able prices, and if a family happened
to, be short in funds they could pay
when it suited their convenience? Be
sides the barrels of beautiful apples,
bags of fine potatoes, cartloads of tur
nips and cabbages, those genial old
gentlemen thought nothing of rolling
in a barrel of cider or a jug of "ci
der's father." or a side of beef, in fact,
everything that one wanted to make a
plentiful house through the long win
ter. Those sturdy 'old pioneiers of the
rural districts have' long since been
gathered to their fathers and in most
instances, the farms they " tilled are
now in possession of other - races of
people, Lithuanians, . French, Can
adians, Swedes, Italians, - and a
small sprinkling of Irish. Whether
there Is cause for it or not, we do not
know, but in any ense the new com
ers have not as much confidence in' the
honesty of their patrons as the old
"Yank" had In the people that used
to gather around his wagon., for in
most cases yon must have your pocket
booji in ha-jd.- else the fanner of to-day
will move on to tlie next house,
muttering something as he goes in a
tongue which few undesstand. Oh,
for the days of. the Atwoods, Wheel
ers, Hotchklsses, Seeleys- -and others,
who invariably filled ; the- cellars of
their, pntrons-and then misted. to the
honor of .the Ithrlfty f ainilies of that
day and time to foot the bills at their
earliest; convenience. ! often- think oi
old Mr Hotchkiss of Prospect, father
of our genial ex- alderman, Henry I).
Hotchkiss, "who used to supply half
the-- town with "stone"; turnips that
contained enough nutriment to keep
body nnoV soul jtogether through the
winter months,' supposing one never
got a. taste tf anything lge ' -
Boston ooc Store
, f 52-74 SOUTH .MA.IN ST. ;. .. t
VENETIAN JARDINIERE STANDS,
SOMETHING NEW AND AT
TRACTIVE. TWO SIZES AND
20 Inches high, plain ..$1.00
24 inches high, plain $1.40
20 Inches high, oxidized ....... ,$1.25
24 inches high, oxidized 1.00
WILL HOLD ANY WEIGHT OF
Yellow cards with Prices
marked in large plain figures
are on each piece; for instance
on a sideboard thus
Furniture for your entre
house at a big discount.
New, ' reliable, good fur
niture, all of it.
t THE' ..IS 1
Hampson-Sellew Furniture Co.
154-150 GRAND STREET. ;
We shall give a COUPON to EACH PERSON purchasing ONE
POUND of COFFEE or ONE-H ALP POUND of TEA and on Novem
ber 5th we shall give ONE BAR REL of our GRANITE FLOUR to the
party PRESENTING the LUC KI" number.
There is no: FLOUR in the m arket that will make NICER WHITE
BREAD or more LOAVES to the barrel than the GRANITE. We
are SOLE AGENTS for WATE RBURY and VICINITY. :llt
ONCE USED ALWAYS USED, jjf
The White-Simmons Co.
I ."WHOLSALE AND RETAIL GROCERS. . ' ' . .
I 163-I65 Waterbury Conn. 1
mode by Schloss Bros & Co, Baltimore, makers of the Finest Clothinsj mado
in this country, nt prlcea within the reach of all. ! Our lines at $10,12, $15
a Suit, are the equal, if not superior, to the fancy priced Suits nt $lSand ?20
that some houses ask. ..' . -'..
' ' LEADERS IN
fK KENT Tenement of four rooms, modern
improvements. Inquire 75 South Elm
POUND-VThe place to ei d regular dinner
for 16c- McNle's B and 10c lunch room, 73
Bank Street. 10-27-lm
pREE DOLI Girls, send us your name and
address and we will express vou 3a of our
exquisitely verlumed Toilet Spec"lalties to sell
among friends at lOo -each. W hn sold, remit
us$3.60, (less expiess charges.) and we will
send you for your trouble, carefully packed, a
beautiful full Jointed, dressed French Doll,
nearly two feet tall, with turning bisque head,
moving eyes, pearly teeth, shoes and stockings,
aua long natural hair that can be combed,
braided and curled. A big and lovely beauty of
a doll, almost as big as yourself, that will de
light and please the girls. Give name of near
est express office, and address, Sopono Manu
facturing Concern. No. 8 Sopono Building,
Biidgewater, Conn.- 10-37-1
TO RENT Tenement of five rooms, first
floor, 876 Baldwin Street. 10-33-3 .
rpo RENT -
Tenement four rooms, all iro-
ADPlv to W. J. Cassidv. b91
East Main Street. 10-25-lw
TO KENT Tenement live rooms, first floor,
all Improvements, also barn. Corner Bank
and Leonard Streets, inquire on the premises.
WANTED Christian man or woman willing
to qualify ior permanent position of
trust, here in home county, iooo yearly. En
close self addressed, stumped envelope to
Secretary, care of Democrat. 10-m-tf
WANTED Cast off clothing for which tho
highest cash prices will bo paid. Clean
ing, dyeing and repairing neatly done. William
Possner, 303 Bank street. 7-27-tf
Located on Orange stret; 3-fauiily
house; contains nl modern improve
ments; size of lot 50x75 feet; rents for
$35 per mouth: reasonable amount
down; price ? 1,000. This will pay
you a larger per cent on your money
than "bank interest. Look this us,'
!' LANG AND PHELAN,
125 Dank Street.
It's a fact we carry a very complete
stock of Underwear, 50c and up;
Gloves, 4Tc and up.
Has now the largest and tines t acad
emy for Dancing and Deportment. It
is the only strictly legitimate school
where the graceful art is taught in all
its branches by a teacher of 13 years'
practical experience and well known
throughout tlie country as one of high
repute. We lead while others follow.
Again, we make expert dancers in one
season, while others perhaps succeed
in no less than two, simply because
they lack the modern, up-to-date ideas
and original method of instruction.
Terms $5 and ?0.
Tulips and Crocus,
Now Is the time to plant for spring
Chrysanthemums, Roses, Carna
tions, Violets, cut twice every day.
Palms and Ferns, thousands to se
Call and see my stock at Union
street and North Willow and judge for
yourself about the quantity and quali
ty in stock.
32 UNION AND 25 EAST MAIN ST.
Monday, October 22 ag
DID YOU KNOW
We arc headquarters for
Hats and Oloves?
KII2,DiyFR' & CO.
LOW, 'FltlCESV ' ''c
SATURDAY, OCT. 27, 1900.
o- ft o o
50c AH Wool Tlaids. 1
50c All Wool Homespuns. r .
50c All Wool Zibelines.
For To-night, 25c a yard
27-inch Black Taffeta; regular 1
quality. For to-night 5i)c a yard.
Ladies' Plain Black Cotton Hose,
Hermsdorf Dye; all sizes; regular price
25c. To-night 15c a pair.
Children's Ribbed Cotton Hose, dou
ble knee; sizes 0 to 10; regular price
12 '4c. To-night 10c a pair.
Two-Clasp Kid Gloves in tan, brown
grey, mode and white; regular price
S9c. To-night OSc a pair.
Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Tauts and
Vests; regular price 25c. To-night,
Twenty-five Dozen Ladies' All Lin
en Hemstitched Handkerchiefs, To
night, 4c each, -
Fine Line of Stick Pins, new enam
eled and jewelled styles and designs.
To-night, 15c each.
Babcock's Cut Roses Perfume, Neiiy
York price 50c a ounce. Our price,
40 cents an ounce.
Handsome Patent Leather Belts,
gilt and nickel buckles. To-night 25c
Mr Herr's Popular Song, "When
They Meet at the Dear Old Sweet
Home,". To-night 5c a copy.
Topular Songs and Two-Steps. "The
Colored Major," "When the Harvest
Days Are Over." To-night 19 cents
An odd lot of Bow Ties in Polka
Dots and Figures; regular price 25c.
Men's Fine . Madras Light Weight
Suspenders: regular price 2ac. To
night 17C. ; f ' i
Extra Quality Fine Percale Shirts,
laundered, with detached cuffs; mostly
size 16; regular price $1. To-night 50c,
An odd lot of Pictures and Frames,
at 33c to 75e. To-night 15c
Toets and their Homes on passe.
.par, toutes; regular price 10c, To
night, 3 cents. . -
"Full size White ! Blankets; regular
price $1.25. To-night S5c each. ...
S Bales of Comforters; regular price
$1.00, To-night 65e each.
Reid dt Hughes.
TIIAT THE ENGLISH WOOLEKt
MILLS CO GIVES THE BEST VAL
UE OF ANY CLOTHIER IN IUH
STATE. - " -y--v r ,
Can You Look
AT OUR LARGE LINE OT? '. MX.
TERIALS AND KNOW THAT YOUi
CAN HAVE A SUIT OR OVERGOAU
MDE FOR " "w
AND FAIL TO AGREE WITH US? '
REMEMBER OUR STOCK OP.
WOOLENS COMES DIRECT FROM! .
THE MILS AND GOES TO THE!
CONSUMER, WITHOUT HAVING.
TIIE MIDDLEMEN'S PROFITS
TACKED ON. THIS IS WHX WB
CAN DO AS WE SAY. v.
98 South Main St, . I
N. B. ORDER AT ONCE AND.
GET THE CREAM OF 500 PAT
TERNS. " '
BRASS CITY COAL CO
T. F. CONWAY, Mr.
YARD NEAR GAS HOUSE. t ' "
Telephone: 139-14. ...
COAL, WOOD AND CHARCOAL.
JOHN BYRON. I
Yard rear Plume & Atwood's; Up I
town office with J. H. Devereanx &
Co., 25 East Main Street. Telephony '
ELGIN CREAMERY BUTTER,
23c lb. 4 1-2 lbs for $1.00 :
FANCY NEW. SAGE CHEESE 10c lb.
Boston Butter House
147 South Main St-
White Sponge has no equals
Feed, Hay and Grain
I O'ROURKE X SON,
87 SCOVILL STREET. . f.
A WARM SUBJECT
There's nothing in thq world we're
so much interested in ns coal. We've
studied it for years. It may . sound
queer to spcafe of coal buying snd tell
ing as a-science, but that's what we've
made it. ,VTwo-Important discoveries
we havp made are that complete satis-,
faction to our eustemecs pay best, and
that the way to win business is to de
serve It. V s " - -';'s"".Y ,?'r."..'
Cin LUMBER AND COAL CO.
93 Bank Street.
8 -', -
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