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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, October 31, 1900, Image 5

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WATERBTJRYi EVENING 1DEMOCRAT; WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31V
I
POLITICAL POINTERS
Cowles of Hotclikissville Should ; Re
member of Clowes of Vaterbury."
President Cowles. of the American
Knife Co. at Hotclikissville, was iu
Waterbury yesterday and has been re
ported in one of the papers as stating
', that if Bryan is elected he will have
to shut up shop. Mr Cowles must
have been joking, else ne never would
have made such a remark as that in
AVaterbury- Our distinguished towns
man, Georjie H. Clowes, said the same
thing just before Clevelanu 'was elect
ed and after all the factory never had
such a Tun of business a it had dur
ing the regime o the republicans, and
who knows but tilings may turn out
the same way with the Hotclikissville
man.
The democrats will hold another
rally to-morrow night, when George
Fred Williams of Boston and the Hon
Daniel Davenport of Bridgeport' will
speak on national and state issues io
thy auditorium.
The republicans are becoming very
uneasy over Connecticut and grave
doubts are entertained as to the re
sult of the great contest between the
masses on one side and the classes on
the other. The work of the trusts and
how they effected the laboring classes
is being laid thread bare by the demo
cratic speakers and in consequence
the republicans are getting desperate.
Go to the rally in the auditorium to
morrow night.
A reporter of the Democrat was In
formed to-day that a co-tain number
of democrats and republicans have
combined for the purpose of electing
George I,. I.illey and Attorney Guil
foile to the general assembly, leaving
Mr Byrnes and Mr IVasley at home
to attend to their office practice. It
is hoped that no one who pretends to
be a democrat will have anything to
do with the scheme. The democrats
are able to elect Brynes and Guilfoile
and ir is their duty to do it.
Brooklyn district is to have a grand
rally on Friday night and that part of
the city will be treated to one of those
enthusiastic rallies similar in many
respects to the one of Monday night.
It will be held in Washington square,
near the school house, and the speak
ers will be Wifliam Kennedy, It. A.
Lowe. M. J. Bryne and F. I". Guilfaile.
There will he other noted sneakers
there also whose names cannot yet be
given out. There will be lots of music
and plenty -bf red lire to make things
hum over in that hustling district.
William Kennedy's remarks in City
hall Monday night on the work of the
trusts in Xaugatuck and other New
England towns caused many people
pause and wonder, how much longer
Waterbury will have to wait when it
will be up against the trust. That"s a
question for the people to decide. If
the electors of Waterbury and. the
other towns In the state do meir duty
on the sixth of November' we'll hear
no more of the likelihood of doing all
the work of the city at one of two
places. Go and hear George Fred AVil
liai'ns talk on this subject to-morrow
night.
Prospective builders of homes who
found the price of everything -that
goes into a house so high the past
year or two that he could not afford
to commence operation should drop
into the auditorium to-morrow night
and learn something about the cause
of the high prices of lumber, nails, ce
ment and everything except labor. It
Is a well known fact that the trusts
crippled the building business all over
the country during the present year
and people who have grown tired of
the load should make it a point to see
that they are not compelled to carry
it four years more,
There are a large number of "De
serted Villages" in Connecticut. Our
morning contemporary printed a
sketch of one of them last Sunday, and
there will be more if the people do
not rise up en-masse and stay the rav
ages of the trusts and combines, which
tinder -the fostering hand of the Me-Kinley-Hanna
administration, are fast
undermining the foundation of this
grand republic and threaten to lix
things so that in a short time we will
"--bo forced to exclaim with the author
of the "Deserted Village:" "One only
master grasps the whole domain!" Go
. to the auditorium to-morrow night and
hear the democratic speakers upon the
trusts.
Sevetod prominent democrats of the
eastern stV-tion of tile c:ty would like
to know now several other supposed
i democrats lh tliat section stand on tne
. question of the candidates for senator
ship. It is known that Harry Durant
conferred several times with those
democrats, the last meeting being
held in a saloon In the vicinity of the
Sacred Heart church. Harry has prom
ised that he will do certain things for
these men and in return they have
agreed to support him. Tnese men
. may have, thought they were doing
things secretly, but if so they are mis
taken, for they are being watched care
fully. Democrats in The eastern sec
tion should be on their guard and not
let themselves be deceived by the al
viee of false leaders, one or two of
whom had a part In the nomination of
Attorney Kennedy for senator. There
is no need of mentioning names. .Let
those whom the coat fits wear it
V- ;' ; -The
republican rally in Poll's thea
ter last night was a success in point
or nunioers. out mat was an. xne
speakers, . though laboring hard to
" combat the arguments put . forward
from time to time b th,e democrats,
fell far short of the mark. Ex-Mayor
Barlow; presided. The Hon Wallace
Bruce was the first speaker..' He
' sprung a few Jokes upon the crowd
about "Pat's" quaint humor, tried to
defend the murder of the Filipinos and
endeavored to make a laugh of the. im
perialistic " tendencies of the present
administration. The other . speaker,
Sam Fessenden. devoted most of his
time to showing -what he considered
the weak points of the democratic
party and defending the trusts and
combines. He thought" England had
more trusts than we have, and. no
doubt, in their- zeal to ape -the Euro
pean powers,' the republicans will keep
marching on 'In the trust business, if
. re allow them to. untH' they 'will, be
able to say that we can boast of more
trusts and'eombines than1 England Otf
anjrothr country of the old world,
f EPIDEMIC OP t3MALLPD:.: .' Z
Kingston, 'Ja, Oct 31. The; British
Consul at Guayaquil, Ecuador.t con
firms the report of .a smallpox out-
tirri it that place but says the dis-
f- v f r-"t epidemic, though it -Js
i iong the children..- , . ,s.
GOES TO-tlNDUSTRIAL SCHOOL.
Jennie Lefebvre, Who Ran Away 1 to
j ', ' Xew. York' Last Week.
i Jennie Lefebyre, Who with Mamie
Dillon ran away from home last week
to become an actress, was before the.
ity court this morning charged with
being incorrigible. Jennie is about 16
years old. She wore a red cap, her
hair hung in two braids, one thrown
artistically over her left shoulder. She
seemed entirely unconcerned. Mrs Le
febvre stated that Jennie is her adopt
ed daughter. The adoption was made
through the courts when the girl was
only fifteen months old. She testified
to her going away to New York last
week with the Dillon girl and that the
latter wore male attire during her ab
sence. Irately she said it has become
impossible to control the girl's inclina
tion for thieving. Money is her espe
cial object and the day before she ran
away she stole her mother's pocket
book containing $10. It Is to pay her
way to the theaters that she steals.
Jennie had nothing to say for herself,
and while her mother was in tears at
the prospect of their parting Jennie
was all smiles. When the time came
for her to go she stolidly walked out
of the room without even a word of
farewell to her weeping mother. She
was committed to the Industrial School
.for Girls.
Frank Yoshinskas was fined $5 for
throwing handbills on the street.
CLEVELAND SAYS BRYAN.
The Ex-President Says There Is a
Landslide For Democrats.
Grover Cleveland, former president,
in an interview which I had with him,
says a Princeton correspondent of the
Philadelphia Times, predicted a land
slide to William Jennings Bryan, the
democratic candidate for president.
He advanced several reasons for this
belief.
For an hour the great democratic
statesman fought shy of any reference
to the political situation. He urged
that he no longer takes any active in
terest in politics, and is content to
quietly look on. Then our conversa
tion turned to the condition in the
west, and after a little reminiscent
talk Mr Cleveland said:
"My young man, you will see a land
slide for Bryan the morning after elec
tion. Of that I am confident."
To this I repliedithat the indications,
according to the republican leaders,
are favorable to McKinley, but he
quickly retorted:
"Of course they are. That is policy;
what I tell you is my private opinion."
There was no doubt concerning the
former president's sincerity in his ex
pressed belief, and when I asked him
what reasons he had for so thinking,
he continued:
, "You do not understand the condi
tions. There are elements all over the
country at work which it would be im
possible to draw into line for McKin
ley. In the first place, union labor is
for Bryan. Of recent years tills or
ganization of labor has been a factor
in politics and it certainly is not fav
orable to the Interests of capital.
"The traveling men are for Bryan.
These men, who are a small army, are
of the opinion that the . republican
party is the protector of corporations,
and by the amalgamation of industrial
interests many of them have been
thrown out of employment.
"In the northwest, in Minnesota, Da
kota and Iowa there are many Hol
landers. Sympathy for the Boers, who
are their own Hesh and blood, will in
duce them to support Bryan. See if
I am not correct.
"I have no desire to be drawn into
any controversy over the results of the
election, but if the republican man
agers honestly 'think that President
McKinley will be re-elected, it is my
opinion they are mistaken. They do
not know the situation."
Further than this Mr Cleveland re
fused to discuss the campaign. He
said Mr Bryan is a remarkable orator,
and has a magnificent personality,
which is responsible for his tremend
ous popularity. I asked him what the
effect of an oratorical campaign is. He
said :
"Well, for a man who can talk as
Bryan does, it is a successful method.
For a candidate who is not an orator,
it would be a dismal failure."
Mr Cleveland said that in spite of
his political inactivity, he had been
sought by representatives of all the
leadine papers, who are apparently
eager to obtain his opinion of the
situation. He has steadfastly reiuseu.
because, as he said to-day, "I am out
of active politics."
COLOMBIA IN REVOLUTION.
Matters Are Seriously Mixed and
Thousands Have Been Killed.
New York. Oct 31. C. B. Hart,
United States minister to Colombia,
has arrived here and is on his way to
his home in Wheeling, W. Va, said in
an Interview: .
"Matters in Colombia are seriously
mixed. The liberals started a second
revolution a few days ago, and it has
developed great strength. The fight
ing has been fierce, and up to date the
killed and wounded have numbered
30.000.
"While the liberals have met with
much success, it is my belief that the
government will be eventually success
ful. But the revolution is seriously
disturbing business. General Prosperq.
rinzon is in command of tne govern
ment forces and the revolutionists are
commanded by General Rafael Uribe.
The scene of the trouble is in the de
partment of Cauca. . . . ,
"In the recent election, san ukiiicl-
ti and Senor Marroguin were elected
president and vice-president, respec
tively, San ClementI, because of the
state of his hearth, could not live m
Bogota, and went to VHieta. .In his
absence Marroguin started a rebellion
and assumed the presidency,, securing
the recognition of all tu eforelgn pow
ers except the Papal See."
LONG CABLE CONNECTION.
Over Miles of Frozen Sea Telegrams
Can Now Be Sent. '
Seattle, Wash, Oct 31. Though sep
arated by miles of froen sea there will
be telegraph communication between
Nome and St Michael during the ap
proaching long Arctic winter. . A tem
porary cable has been laid - by the
.Alaskan Commercial Co and is now in
operation.:-;The first message was sent
from- JNonie to St Michael a few days
before the steamship Ohio sailed from
the former port -A eabletoll of $2 for
ten words between .Nome-and- St Mich
ael has Jjqen announced:-. , ,
i LINB STEAMER AGROUND. ':
" Glaggpy, 'Oet.SL-rThe,, Anchor rune,
steamer Anohorla. from New York Ctc
tober 20th, for thl port,;:s aground in
the Clyde , She Is, expected to float to
night. " .." . -,; , ,: -
BOAKD I OF PUBLIC t WORKS " I
Will Confine Bids' for New Road to
Residents of Waterbury.
The board of public works held Its
regular meeting last night.' there being
present 'Commissioners Whiting, Ma
haneyV Blakeslee, Chessoft, '. Superin
tendent Reiiey of the. street;;- depart
ment, Superintendent O'Brien of the
bureau of water, Engineer Cairns and
City Clerk Ryan. .In the absence of
Mayor Kllduff , who was presiding at
the meeting of the board of public
safety, Commissioner Scully acted as
Chairman pro tern.
Hearings were given to parties In
terested In the grade and layout of
Branch and Grant streets, the exten
sion of Beacon street to Fleet street,
the change of grade at the corner of
Orange and Walnut streets, the layliig
of sidewalks on Brewster street and
Easton avenue and a sewer in West
Grove street from North Willow street
to connect with the sewer already laid
in that street. The board acted favor
ably upon all the above -mentioned mat
ters and recommended to the'aldermen
that the several projects be carried
out. The law date for the laying of
sidewalks on Brewster street and Eas
ton avenue was fixed for December
1, 1900.
On motion of Mr Whiting it was
voted that property owners on How
ard street between Wolcott street and
South Oak street be cited before the
hoard on November 13 at 8- o'clock in
the evening to be heard relative to the
establishing of a grade and layout for
that street between the poin?3 men
tioned. The petition of James" O'Brien to
maintain a lunch cart in the West End
was taken from the table and a vote
passed giving the petitioner leave to
witlntraw. The board was favorably
disposed towards the petition until
they learned that almost all the people
in that neighborhood were opposed to
it. and that settled it.
It looks as if the board is likelv to
have some trouble with the Connecti
cut Lighting and Power Co regarding
the removal of the pole that stands in
the square ntjhe junction of North
Main and North Elm street and which
the board ordered removed before the
work of paving the street was com
menced. The company claims that the
abutting property owners have refused
to allow them to change It to a suita
ble location and that they will comply
with the order of the board as soon
as the city finds a place for them to'
put it in. The board did not take very
kindly to this proposition, and know
ing that in its present position it is a
menace to life and limb, all agreed
that it should be taken from there as
quickly as possible and with this end
in view the following resolution was
passed:
"Voted, That this board regards the
electric wire pole on North Main
su-ei-i, opposite -ortn iiiim street, as
dangerous and a menace to public
safety, and hereby orders the Connecti
cut i,igming and I'ower Co to remove
it, and the city clerk Is instructed to
translate through the city sheriff this
order to the companr.
It was the sense of the meeting that
tlie snerill serve a copy of the vote on
the company to-day.
AVhen the matter of commencing on
cratious at the Wigwam reservoir was
broached, one of the commissioners
asked Mr Cairns if he thought that
ttie city would lose anything by confin
ing this work to local contractors as
well as to local laborers. Mr Cairns
said he believed that wo could get ex
celleut results and confine the bids to
residents of Waterbury. It was then
voted that the engineer be instructed
to advertise for bids for the construe
tion of a new road at the Valley turn
pike, the bids to be confined to rest
dents of the town of Waterbury. The
raising of the dam will throw the
water back onto the present roadway.
and in order to avoid trouble a new
highway will have to be constructed
before doing anything else.
The water rates for the past six
months were received and ordered
transmitted to the collector for collec
tion.
It was voted to recommend to the
aldermen that public necessity and
convenience require that a wall be
built on Mill street along the Mad
river trom Baldwin street to the prop
erty of the Waterbury Clock Co, and
that the board be requested to provide
funds to do the work. The estimated
expense was given at $3,000. A sim
ilar vote was passed in reference to
the need of cleaning the basin of the
East Mountain reservoir, which the
superintendent reported in a very
dirty condition, and as it is now prac
tically dry it is considered a very op
portune time to do such work as Is re
quired fo put it in a sanitary condi
tion. The miscellaneous bills and the pay
rolls were aproved. The latter were
as follows: "Water. $481.75; streets,
$1,505.15; sewers, $114.75; engineering,'
$ ISO. - . -
The board adjourned until 8 o'clock
this evening, when the estimates tor
the ensuing year will be considered.
TIMELY TOPICS
Passepartout materials, cement,
glass, cards. The stock that Ziglatz-ki-Marks
show are of the best materi
als. Special prices for Wednesday and
Thursday at Hamilton's grocery store.
Flour only 55c a sack. Corn free.
Read what Miller & Peck have to
say about men's, women's and chil
dren's underwear. Combination suits.
A. Mailhiot has something to sav
about children's wear in his ad. to-
nignt. Jtlis Ssaxony yarn is onlv 8e a
SHflll. '
Full size bleached pillow cases will
be sold at Conlon Bros to-morrow for
8c. Other good bargains.
Sh-t jaunty jackets with the new
pointed back, double breasted box
front and lined throughout Read Cur
ran's ad.
. Visit , Reid & Hughes's art depart
ment and see al the new designs for
pillow tops. Silk squares cheap.
Get a Sunrise alarm clock at Hard
ing's 99c store. Stocs of fireworks
for political purposes
Invest .your money in -one of those
sideboards nt J. M. Burrall's. - These
articles have been marked down' for
your benefit. V , -,.
' I. Chase never f orgets, tlie. tittle ones
when ordering; (stock. -He , has --the
correct" thing in, hats and bonnets,
Try. Nugent's,. pharmacy when In
need. "of; drugs.. Prescriptions careful
ly looked arter. :
It it's boys' sweaters you want, see
the , stock- at Jones, Morgan & Co's be
fore you decide to buy.
.The test: of the .hat. :s , in , the' wear
J.! Bv-MulllHgSV hat,s always Btand
the most savers tesv
HARDING'S
Bosoitj 0pc f Store
T . - , 3.
'; 4 ?2-74sqUxh,main;st. ;:
- ; ., " 3 - '? -f i" ' i: '
. ' -'. - - '
Sunrise Alarm
Clocks
Made by the Waterbury Clock Co.
Correct Time Keepers, Nickle
Plated Cases, warranted for one
year. Our price, 83 cents. Sold
everywhere for $1.25.
Hardwood
Flower Stands
3-shelf $1.00. . - ' ,
4-shelf $1.50.
Fire Works
Needed for Political or other pur
poses, can be found here. Prices
low. ...
$25,000
WORTH OP.
..New Furniture..
Yellow cards with Prices
marked in large . plain figures
are on each piece; for instance
on a sideboard thus
Si
FORMER PRICE
$22.50
Special Sale
CASH PRICE,
$15.75.
m
.'i i
Furniture ';for your entre
house at a big discount.
New, reliable, good fur
niture, all of it.
) . THE , ' " T
Hampson-Sellew jnrnitnre Cto
154-150; GRtAND STREET,
Alteration Sale
One Barrel Granite Flour
Free Monday, Nov. 5.
To EACH PERSON PURCHASING ONE DOLLARS' worth of
GOODS, we shall give a COUPON. Also with EACH SALE of one
pound of COFFEE or one-half pound of TEA.
WE shall continue to give one barrel of our GRANITE FLOUR
EVERY MONDAY until further notice.
The White-Simmons Co.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS.
i63l65 ::; Waterbury Conn;
OUR GREAT
LINE OF
made by Schloes Bros? Co-Baltimore, makers of the Finest, Clothing made
in; this country, at prices within the reach of all. Our lines ' at $10, 12, $15
& Suit, are the equal. If not superior, to the fancy priced Suits at $18 and $20
that some houses ask. : . v -
H. Gi KilidOPP & CO.
LEADERS IN'
ffanis-ForSaleTToRent
FOR SALE One 16 Inch Iron Shoper. nearly
new. lnauire 27 Benedict Street. Citv.
- . . . 10-31-tt
TO RENT Three rooms, 124' Cooke Street,
modern Improvements. t8.r . Five irooms.
1S3 MDle Street, modern lmnrovements. 12.00.
Five rooms, 476 North Main Street, modern im-
rovents, $18. Inquire John O Neul. 131 Coo no
itreet. 10-31-tt
WANTED Refined women canvassers;
Kood salary, no delivering. Address "M"
Democrat. 10-31-3
TO RENT Two tenements, onj six rooms,
one three rooms, also a store. Inquire 63
East Main Street, Mrs P. J. McUrath. 10-S9-U
TO RENT One tenement of eight rooms and
two tenements of four rooms each, at 165
South Main Street. Mrs J..P. Luwlor 34 Cooke
Street. 10-Si
TO RENT In raterville, ou Mayle Street
near trolley a very desirable six room cot
tage, all Improvements including- furnace,
spring water, large lot: 00. Ccorge L. Jenks,
Corner Prospect and Chestnut Streets, Water
viile. , C-2-tf
rjlO R12 NT Tenement of four rooms, modern
improvements. Inquire 76 South Elm
Street. 10-27-tf
TpOUND The place to cei a regular dinner
rot- lhfv mpimir
for 15c- Mc
s 5 and 10c lunch room. 273
Bank Street.
lO--'7-lm
TO RENT Tenement four rooms, all im
provements. Apply to W. J. Cassidv, SV1
East Maiu Street. 10-35-1 w
AA' ANTED Christian man or woman willing
to qualify lor permanent position of
trust, here iu homo county. SOTO yearly. En
close self addressed, stumped envelope to
Secretary, care of Democrat. 10-lB-tf '
-fXr ANTED Cast off clothintt for which the
highest cash prices will , e paid. Clean
ing, cyelni? and repairing neatly dune. William
Possner, 303 Bank street. 7-27-tf -
INVESTMENT PHOPEltTY.
Located on, Orange stret; 3-family
house; contains al modern improve
ments; size of lot 50x75 feet; rents for
$35 per month; reasonable amount
down; price $4,000. This will pay
you a larger per cent on your money
than bank interest. Look this us. .
LANG AND PHELAN.
125 Bank Street.
It's a fact we carry a very complete
stock of Underwear, 50c and up;
Gloves, 47c and up.
25 Exchange Place.
Prof Bailey
Has now the largest and finest acad
emy for Dancing and Deportment. It
s the only strictly legitimate school
where the graceful art is taught in all
Its branches by a teacher of 10 years
practical experience and well known
throughout the 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.
MODERN OFFICES FOR RENT
FOR DOCTORS, LAWYERS.
DENTISTS, REAL ESTATE,
LOAN AND INSURANCE
AGENTS. IN THE LEWIS
BUILDING, No 05 BANK ST.
SEE WILLIAM J. SCHLEGEL,
1 IN ROOM 12.
BARGAINS IN REAL ES
TATE, LOANS FOR MOST
ANY AMOUNT SECURED
AND PLACED. FIRE AND
PLATE GLASS INSURANCE
AS LOW AS THE LOWEST.
W. J, SCHLEGEL,
Si
I
as
LOW PRICES, '
DID YOU Mm
We are headquarters for
Hals and Gloves?
GSLllOR, the Hatter
..and.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 31, 1900.
Telephone 4IO.
Art
Department
Down Cushions, Tillow Tops, Cords,
Tassels and Embroidery Materials, as
coronation cord, gold thread, spangles,
all colors of beads aniT jewels.
Full line of M. Heininway & Sou's
Embroidery Silks, comprising Japan
Fils and Turkish Flosses, twisted and
rope silk, purse, knitting and crochet
silks.
Embroidered Pillows, from $1 to
$10.50 each.
Fancy Silk Pillows, from $1.50 to
S3.50 each.
Fopular designs in Pillow Tops, Em
broidered Pillow to show style of
work.
Elks, Shriners, Holly. Jeweled, Golf
Girl, Autumn Leaf, Daisy, Violet, Sun
flower, Fleur de Lis, Yale, Cross
Stitch, Japanese Embroidery and Pos
ter Designs. Fancy Stamped and Tint
ed tops on above, 50 cents each.
r;o dozen Cheney's Printed
Silk Squares, suitable for Pil
low Tops and Mufflers, in a
large variety of colors. '
These goods have never
sold for less than j.oo each,
Our Price 49c each,
Ladies Waists,
Kimonas, and Dressy
ing Sacques,
Ladies' Taffeta Sillt Waists, hand
somely corded on front, "back and
sleeves, all the new shades, also black,
regular price $5, at $3.93 each.
Ladies' all wool Shirt Waists, lined
throughout, trimmed -with soutache
braid, In navy, hunter's green, red and
black, $1.25 each. ' .v'.
Ladles' Marquise Flannel Kimona
Dressing Sacques in - pink, pale blue
and cardinal, with ecru facing, price
98c each. " -
: . ' r-;'-iv : ' : A-:--V:
; Ladies' Lamb's Wool Dressing
Sacques,( embroidered edge,- shades of
new blue,, pink, red and pale blue;
price $1.39 each. ' - . ,r
Reid 2 Hughes.
Hit
hes
Special
Special
' -for- Y
Wednesday i
and Thursday i
Arnold's Superlative
Flour, ; '
Sacks regular price 6J,t
Special 55c.
This flour will be. delivered
only with other goods. - -
Com
Standard Maine Corn, small.
sweet baby corn, regulat
price 2 cans for 2?c.
SPECIAL--2 cans for 25c and
Can Free.
HAMILTON'S
C AS H GROCERY.
47 East Main Street '
Corner Phoenix Avenue.
MAIN STREET, WATER VILLBJ,
Telephone. 288-2,
BRASS CITY COAL CO1
Coal, Wood
and Charcoal, v
T. F. CONWAY, Mtv
YARD NEAR GAS HOUSE.
Telephone: 139-14. 3
COAL, WOOD AND CHARCOAL,
JOHN BYRON. ,
Yard rear Plume & Atwood's; Up )
town office with J. H. Devereaux & J
Co., 25 East Main Street. Telephone?
call. . . ,
ELGIN CREAMERY BUTTER,
23c lb. 4 1-2 lbs for $1.00. '
FANCY NEW SAGE CHEESE 16c IV
Boston Butter House
147 SouthMainSt '
FLOUR
White Sponge has no equal;
ALSO ,..,'
Feed, Hay and Grain
T. O'ROURKE 5 SON, .
.87 SCOVILL STREET. ;
A WARM SUBJECT T
There's nothing in the world we're
so niuch interested , in as coal. We'vo
studied it . for years. It may sound '
queer to speak of coal buying and sell
ing as a sciencei but that's what wera
made it. Two important discoveries
we have made are that complete satis
faction to our customers pay best, and
that the way to win business is to de
serve it . T : , V1.
CITY LUMBER AND GOAL GO.
"93 Bank Street
SSsysj-w, lrr,- .
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