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WATETtBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT THTJRSD AY, NOVEMBER I, 3900.
r 5 POLITIGAL POINTERS. COLONEL. OSBORN STATES HIS POLITICAL. POSITION. lie Cannot, Under Any Circumstances, Vote for McKInley Has Not Said He Will Vote for Bryan Big Demo cratic Bally at the Auditorium To night. ; . ' ' ' Colonel K G. Osborn, of the New Haven Kegister, in answer to a ques tion as to whether he would rote for McKinley. said to a representative of the Publishers' Press yesterday: "I have no intention of doing so. I did so four years' ago most reluctantly and for reasons which do not demand a similar sacrifice now. I cannot ap- . prove even by indirection the Torto Rico abandonment of 'plain duty,' and I cannot forget that the first act of the McKinley. administration after it pot into power was to pass an undesir able tariff law, which did not carry out the popular order of 1800. I am not nfraid of what is. called imperialism or militarism. "What I cannot approve of is the manifest colonialism of the administration. And I cannot consci entiously cast a vote which would be approving it. I believe the constitu tion follows the flag and our now pos sessions snoulrt become territories and be permitted to work out their own salvation according to traditional dem ocratic principle. If this is not good constitutional law it is sound morals, and I'll take my stand by the latter. I believe the great duty confronting men who believe as I do in democrat ic doctrines, is to put no barrier in the way of the revival of party strength. I should never hesitate to oppose it when through mistaken, .iudgment it assaults what I believe to be sound government. But I believe that its opposition now to the bad tendencies of MeKihloyism is move than ever needed in behalf of democracy and sound government- I am certainly un der these circumstances not called up on to snpnort Mc-Klnleyisiu. Each man must live out his own life. I did reluctantlv my dutv in ISOO.in oppo sing the Chicago nlntfnrm. I am do ing what I consider mv duty in 1000 in opposing McKinleyism and thus helping rebuke what is plainly mni reercialisTvi in public life." "Whnt. do yr.'i fM-ilc bout "ie demoerntie state ticket?" "I recrard it as the mot representative one we have had in yonrs. and it deserves a place 'n the b'torv of the narty bv the side of e tickets wliich bora the name of Tlmmno M. Wnller. Rielxird T"). TTub bir. C-nrlep R Tngersoll nml Tam"1 F.. English. -I shall rertainly give it my heartiest support." George Fred Williams of Boston and ITon Daniel Davenport of Bridgeport will speak for the democrats in the auditorium to-night. The registration from the third ward has been so large that to poll the full vote from that section of the city it will be necessary to get- the voters in early in the morning and pass them through at the rate of ten a minute. The entire vote of the city amounts to about 11,000. George Fred Williams, who has stepped on more republican toes than any man in the country will be in Waterbury to-night. If you want to hear a rattling good democratic speech go to the auditorium and hear him. He handles the other fellows without gloves and is one of the most enthus iastic Bryan democrats in the country to-day. . . . Mr Durant "took in" the north end saloons yesterday afternoon but so far as external matters seem he left no favorable impression behind. And unlike a similar Visit to the saloons on the Abrigador last week there was no one to anticipate him at these places of refreshment nor were there any crowds on hand to stir up enthusiasm. They are cold blooded democrats in the north end anywaj-. A prominent member of the local companies of the National Guard wager with an equally prominent" citi zen that MrBronson will be elected 'with a surprising plurality and . fur thermore that every member of the National Guard will vote the whole ' democratic ticket.' And then he gave his reasons for his standing. The closing of the armorys, he said, was the biggest mistake ever made by the ad jutant general and tolerated by Gov ernor . Lounsbury. It . practically de . prived the members of the militia of a much valued &-de of social life and took from the National Guard one of its most attractive features. The armories in many instances were furnished by the men and at great inconvenience to the men they were not allowed to enjoy "the fruits of their labor and money, in fact all that made life pleasant in the. National Guard was stripped from it and left it as bare; as a salvation army bar- : racks. That is why the .members of the National Guard throughout the state will vote the entire democratic .ticket. , :-'i? m ' ATI this talk and gossip in the re . publican Newspapers about constitu tional reform Is considered asl so much guff by "those on the inside" and in telligent people. And for republicans to pretend thaS they are heart and soul in .the matter furnishes food for many a. laugh. One might as well ex pect a business man to engage in some thing that will not bring him in as much return as thatwhieh he is at present engaged in. Constitutional re form would mean to the republican party the loss of their senator in con gress, in the firs place; it' would mean that thousands of men who at present are holding down good fat positions r would be cast on the-cold, cold world. The borough court that now adorns the cross roads of every little town ' and villa'ge in the state would he ob literated and their judges, justices of . the, peace, grand jurors, prosecuting at- ; torneys and clerks would have to seek elsewbere for something -as - eqnalty , "fat." And again it is a question of considerable doubt if a republican, gov ernor would ever sit again in the-capU tol. Such are . a few of the changes that would come with constitutional reform, and as the republicans are supposed to be Intelligent enough to know a good thing when they see it, it ' Is more than .common sense could ex - pect than, to think for one moment ' tt they -are interested In' constltu-yo-nl reform for the betterment of ! t' - In itenernl, when' they ; are' the' r t - os. who' are benefitted by ; condition of affairs. The democratic rally in the Auditor ium' to-night promises to be the best yet held in Waterbury and the man agement is very anxious to see a crowded bouse'. The, WTaterbury Mil itary band will furnish music and At torney Terrence F.-Carmody will pre side. The following list of vicg-presi-dents ha 3 been prepared: , Vice-presidents: Robert K. Brown, Ambrose II. Wells, John, A., Hitchcock, Theron Minor. John D. Botelle. C. Y. Kent, John Dawson. James J. Cassin, John M. Hamilton. John M. Newell, D. E. Cronin. H. W. LakeV Bernard Coyle, John C. Allmnn, P. H. MsKicman, John H. Kilrtnff. William Fallon, John Clark- m, John Hurley, the Rev Frank P. Waters of Woloott, Edward II. Lan ders, Edward Costigan. Frank P. Fhe- lan. Charles Vinberg. Thomas Conlon Edward B. nardio, rasouale Colange lo. John J. Fitzgerald, Charles Messer, lames Coughl.ni. Benjamin Witkowski, Herman W. Kicsel, Dr C. Art Ward, A. C. Camnbell. Edward J. Sherman. Emmet P. Riordai1!. James E. Mndigan, EmmonsM . Chipman. Thomas Gray, E. L. Moloney. Martin Bersrin. Morti mer Ileffernan. Michael Woods. James Longworth. George J. Strobel. Benja min M. Beohe. Frank P. Brett. Edwird I. Seery, Arthur II. Tyrrell. James Nicolson. Tveion F. Pmttp. Mortimer Doran. Mark L. Warner, Hans Saro. Charles Fiore. Thomas P. Lnwlor. WiHiam 'Tyler. August Fiecri. Edward L. Tnttle. II. A. Tul'ar. Finton J. rho lan, .Tosenh Stokes. John Kirsr-hbaum, Louis Schick. John D. Chatfield. Fred A. Grosse. John Clohessey. Dr A. D. David. Jacob Nelson. Alfred I Didsbnry. Terrene" F. Carmody. E. J J. Finn. Frank Hit!. Christian Ilauser. I W. N. Ladd, Elmer J. Chatfield, Frank J.Hhctti. Dr J. M. P.allmere. Henry MenftM. George Ilnrser. George A. RnluirKs. Dr .Tosenh Werner, John R. MiknajVis. Peter Hock. A. St.iczkes. Weihert Reichenba"h. James J. Dwy er, John Siefen. P. W. H.ilpin. Au gust Kunkle. Joseph F. D.inisiezo,.TTon ry Miller. John J. Gailev, M. D., Sam uel Wilson. John V. Thompson. Mar tin J. MoEvoy. II. J. LaPa'.me. Mi chael Guilfpilo. Dr Ballard. J. W. Gnff ney. John F. Holohan. .Tolin Millerick. P. F. Bannon. John MoEllieott. Simon Pamnlaitis. John .7. O'Neill, Joseph A. Jaiil.-ntik.is. IT. M. Rigney. John Sachenhanser, Arthur Andrews. W. S. Jones. Thomas F. Butler. Robert Matk ie, D. J. Mahanev, Dr T. J. Kilmartin. J. J. Mr-Donald. Robert McGrath. Thomas Kane. Daniel Foley. George A. Gibsen. Timothy F. Conway, James Donahue. Dennis IT. Tierney, C. C. Cotrmerfnrd. John J. Geraghty. M. D. Russell. William C Kleinecke. Dr George W. Russell, John Ryan, W. E. Houghton. Secretaries M. J. Ryan, John J. Mc Avnv. James E. Cavanaugh. Eugene Clarkin. John T. Phelan. Charles Ra bin. F. X. Richmond, John Bronhy, Edward ITellnianfi. Joseph Cullen, Martin Scullv. John Nea'-rle. , James Horigan. r. F. Carmody. Walter Lm non. Dennis J. Lahev. John Whalen, John Conroy, E. J. Cordon. Patrick McGovern made a good race for the position of representative in Hartford. -and only lost by two votes. McGovern is a dyed in the wool re publican, but he has gained the enmity of the Hartford Courant and so lie lost. Where was McGovern's old. friend BulkeleyV Why didn't he give him a lift? Betting on the senatorial contest is favorable to eKnnedy. The latest in stance of this took place this fore noon in the oflice of Attorney La'wlor in the Lewis building. An occupant of the building wanted to wager .S,"0 on Durant, but when a fellow occupant produced a similar sum the other man withdrew his money. Democrats, arise, with heads erect. Your glorious cause pursue; For liberty and equal rights Let every man stand true. Citont-s: ' ' -J From east to west, ' ' From north to south. From river, lake and shore. Let every man go heart and hand For Bryan, just once more. Of candidates we ask no pledge, It is no guarantee: An honest man is always safe, A rogue can never be. Election day will soon be hero, And at its setting sun The stirring words will go abroad. That the people's cause is won. WILLIAM NYE CONNOR. THANKSGIVING DINNER TO POOR Superintendent Edgar Forrest of the Union Rescue mission believes in ap plied Christianity. He has shown in many ways the practical side of God's work in his work among the people, especially the unfortunate and poor, since he came to Waterbury to take charge of the rescue work and which he is compelled to severe his connec tion from on account of ill health. But he will remain until December 1 in charge of the work, and before leaving he has decided to give a Thanksgiving dinner to the poor. Last Thanksgiv ing i!i00 were fed at the mission and in the homes under the direction of .Mr Forrest. The dinner was a groat suc cess In every way and it will be re peated again. this year. Mr Forrest asks the co-operation of the people in supplying the dinner. He will call at the bCtsiness houses and homes for ycur aid, as he'did last year, and hop?s that there will be-n generous response, and that many a poor home and un fortunate man may be able to forget their condition for a while in the good dinner supplied by the generosity of the people of the city. HAD A BUG IN HIS EAR. , Newington, Nov 1. Several weeks ago Gustavus D. "Mills was taken ill in- Hartford and brought to the home of his son Anson in an unconscious condition.' He had convulsions and It was thought at the. time , he could not live., Last -week he had a similar at tack, though not so severe. Later! having been troubled for several months with deafness., he consuiteu'.a doctor " about it. - -An examination brought to light In one ear a bug about the size of a June bug, and the physi cian says that it Is possible that the serious attacks, which Mr Mills has suffered and which-have-puzzled all attending physicians may have been Caused by this bug. Since its removal' Mr Mills's deafness' has -gone and he feels better than- he- . has for two months. ' " - '. PIRE IN MERIDEN. t' " Merlden, Nov l.The livery stable of B. B. Clark on State-street was partly burned last riight;' loss $1,000. Tho horses were safely removed. , . FUN WITH THE M0T0RMEN. Hallowe'en Brought . Out the Boys, Who Played Their Usual Tricks. . The boys in Union City and Nauga tuck and those this side of both places had a barrel of fun with the motormen and conductors on the Naugatuck-line last night. It waa. Hallowe'en night,; and it was the one night that the boys have considered their night ever since boys were first created almost. It Is the night when mischief of all kinds can be worked and the rascals will generally be allowed to ' escape scot free. It is the night that the young lads and perhaps a few older boys, look forward to with much interest and many preparations. The fun on the Naugatuck line began early and lasted until the last car had entered the West end barns. Almost every motorman Was made the victim of some prank and they all took it good-naturedly, nevertheless. It was- nothing to see a lighted match burning at some one of the white posts along the line, a signal that usually caused the motorman to slow up at these stopping points ready to take on a passenger. When the car did slow up the expected passen ger was not there. The light had van ished like a "Will o' the Wisp," only to appear later at some other point on the line. Many times during tha night did a thrill of horror run through the motorman as he turned a sharp curve on the road, and running his car at pretty good speed, as he observed what appeared to be a man lying across the track. Several times his best efforts failed to stop the car until it had plunged over the supposed body or tossed it to one side. When the car did stop the frightened motorman was the first to get back to the mangled re mains, as he believed, only to find that the body was a stuffed one. and as the shrieks of laughter came from the woods on cither side of the road, he realized that ho had been the victim of Hallowe'en jokers. When this man of straw had been bruised and beaten out of all semblance to the shape of a man. the boys turned their attention to another and more firm shape. A life-size tin figure of a man advertising a clothing house had been nailed to one of the posts along the side of the road. This was soon ap propriated by the boys, and then the motormen were startled to see a well dressed man apparently walking along the track and refusing to get out of the way as the bell was clanged again and again. Several times this also was bumped by the car and was fast becoming a disreputable looking fig ure. One of the late cars up had the most, exciting experience with this figure. A new motorman was being tried, and he was doing his work nice ly and was congratulating himself on the good results of his maiden efforts when he received a shock to his nerves that he will remember for many a day. It was at a dark curve of tho road and the car was bowling along at the speed limit. On the front platform with the motorman stood the old hold er cf the lever, who was coaching the novice in the- running of the car, and several passengers, who were smok ing. Suddenly there was an exclama tion from all those on the front plat form, and the new recruit suddenly re alized that his dreams of a successful first lesson were doomed to be only dreams. In a sitting position on the track about twenty feet ahead was a man, apparently dead asleep. "My God. there is a man on the track!" shrieked the motorman. as he reversed his lever, and sent the brake handle around with a twist that told of the strength that was in the arm, and proved verv conclusively that, novice though he is. he has a lot of nerve and a good presence of mind in an emergency. It was too late, however, to avert the collision, as tho distance was too short. There was a crash that sounded as if the sleeping victim was encased in armor. Into the bushes at the side of the road was hurled the body and back to the spot soon came the motorman. conductor and passengers. It didn't take long to find the "remains" and then there were otkor shrieks of laughter from the woods. The motormen joined the others in tho hearty laugh that fol lowed the discovery, for the life-size tin figure had boon reduced by half, and the sitting man was forrae'd. While there was much fun for the boys, the motormen wore all gJad when the last car had passed nn the lino and the Hallowe'en for 1000 was over. FEARS FOR BRITISH STEAMER. San Francisco, Nov 1. The British ship Carmanian is out from Hong Kong, bound for this port, sixty-seven days and anxiety is expressed for her safety. Reinsurance'of 10 per cent is o&red on her. The vessel is in bal last. Since she sailed very rough weather has. been reported on the northern passage: ; ; TIMELY TOPICS Don't be puzzled about where to look for men's suits. Just step into J. M. Mullings's and see his .$15 suits. The latest thing in shoes, both in style and quality, can be found at the Connecticut Boot and Shoe stores Frank Miller & Co, at 11 South Main street, can give you as good as any of them, when it comes to coal. Special prices on lamps and dinner sets at Currans to-morrow, the regu lar housekeeper's bargain day. See the spread, of meats at the Pub lie market for Saturday, v Everything fresh and at low prices.. . Odd sizes in children's vests and pants are being sold at the. low price of 5c these days at Miller & Peck's. If you would learn to be a graceful dancer, get the terms of Professor Bailey: Adults $5 and $G; children $4. The most complete assortment of fall gloves can be found on the coun ters of Reid & Hughes.. All prices. . Conlon-Bros are selling children's fancv plaid dresses, lined throughout, for fl.25; jackets $1.47. The indestructible school shoes sold bv Lucv & Fitzgerald "will save par ents money. .Warm shoes and slippers; for fall. Grand Concert and Sociable ' - .;' Given by . : .'. ,- - The Connecticut Lighting and Power Co Employes' Aid Association, City Hall, Friday Evening. - Nov 23. Music by American Band Orchestra. Prof T'ole, Prompter. ; -Tickets, admitting gentleman with ladies, 50c. ... ' .. . Cars will run on all lines after the sociable. - - 1-11-3 MAP'S Boston. 99c rSt ore 32-74 SOUTH MAIN SX. 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. , r Fire Works Needed for ; Political or other pur poses, can be found here. Prices low. 25,000 WORTH OP urmiure.. Yellow cards with Prices marked in large plain figures are on each piece; for instance on a sideboard thus H FORMER PRICE j S S22.50 ' Special Sale ft CASH PRICE, $15.75. m . Furniture for your entre house at a big discount. New, reliable, good fur niture, all of it. THE Hampson-Sellew Furniture Co 154-15G GRAND STREET. One Barrel Granite Flour Free Monday, Nov. 5. To EACH FERSON PURCH ASING ONE DOLLARS' worthof GOODS, we shall give a COUP ON. Also with EACH SALE, of one pound of COFFEE or one-half pound of TEA. WE shall continue to give one barrel of our GRANITE FLOUR EVERY MONDAY until further notice. The White-Simrnons Co. B? WHOLESALE AND '$ g 163-165 Bank Street OUR GREAT LINE OF made by Schfoss Bros & Co, Baltimore, makers of the Finest Clothing made in this country, at prices within the reach of all. Our lines at $30, 12, $15 a Suit, are the equal. If not superior, to the fancy priced Suits at $is'and $20 that some bouses ask. - : . ' E. G. KILDUPF 6k CO. t LEADERS IN LOW PRICES, v " " Ws-ForSalB-ToReiit T OST A large sum of money ! between West ' Side Hill and Exohane Place. Liberal re ward given. "W. T. M." this ofiice. Jl-1-1 lO RENT One flat of six rooms; -one half - bouse of ten rooms. P. Holohan. -ll-l-tf FOR SAIjE Workhorse; cheop. p. p. Clough, Bunker Hill. ... . 11-1-t POB SALE One 16 inch Iron Shaper. nearly new. inquire g7 Benedict Street, City. 10-8l-tt rpo RENT Three rooms, 124 Cooke Street, r ; modern improvements, J8. Five rooms, U3 Maple Street, modern improvements, $12.00. Five rodms, 478 North Main Street, modern im provonts, SU8..- Inquire John O'Neill. 131 Cooke Street. . , 10-31-tf "17" ANTE p Refined women canvassers: Roodsalary.no delivering. Address "M" Democrat. 10-31-3 nr0 RENT Two tenements, one six rooms, one thron rooms, also a store. Inquire U92 East Main Street, Mrs P. J. McGrath. 10-29-U rpo 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. 10-29 rpo RENT In "Vatervflle, on Maple Street near trolley a very desirahlo six room cot tage, all improvements including furnace, spring water, large lot: $15.00. George L. Jenks, Corner -Prospect and Chestnut Streets, W.iter-V111Q- . . 10-S9-tf fpo RENT Tenement of four rooms, modern improvements. Inquire 75 South Elm Street. 10-27-tf FOUND The place to gei a regular dinner Tor lBo- McNie's 5 and 10c lunch room- 273 Bank Street. 10-27-lm TOT ANTED Christian man or woman willing ,w to qualify lor permanent position of trust, here in homo county. SUOO yearly. Jin close self addressed, stamped envel'opo to Secretary, care of Democrat. 10-lu-tf TOANTED-Cast off clothing for which the highest cash prices will be paid. Clean ing, eyeing and repairing neatly done. William Possner, 303 Bank street. . 7-21-tf INVESTMENT: PROPERTY. ; ' Located on Orange stret; 3-fnmily house; contains al modern improve ments; size of lot 50x75 feet; rents for l$3o per mouth; reasonable amount clown; price ."M.OOO. This will pay you a larger per cent on your money thau bank Interest. Look this us. LANG AND PHELAN. .125 Bank Street. . Wo are headquarters for Hats and Cloves? It's a fact we carry a very complete stock of Underwear, iiOe and up; Gloves, 47c and up. 25 Exchange Place. Bulbs, Hyacinths, Tulips and Crocus, Now is the time to plant for spring flowering. Chrysanthemums, Roses, Carna tions, Violets, cut twice every day. Palms and Ferns, thousands to se lect from. Call and see my stock at Union street and North AVillow and judge for yourself about the quantity and quali ty In stock. The Florist. 32 UNION AND 25 EAST MAIN ST. Telephone 41S, Mrs iVf. A. Ogdett, The Well- 'nown rSYCHIO ANli PALMIST For .the past five years located at Bridgeport is permanently located at 327 North Main street, Waterbury, second floor. m 11 RETAIL GROCERS. 'A Waterbury Conn. JVit-a9 Suits, meiM v ..and.. THURSDAY, NOV. I, 1900. Telephone 4IO. IIIIIHIIIIIIIiyill'llllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllHIllllllli A" COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF FALL GLOVES IN ALL THE NEW EST SHADES AND COLORINGS. 2-elasp real Kid Gloves, well known as the R. & II. Glove, every pair war ranted and lilted to the hand; we have these in black, white, mode, gray, brown and tan, at $1 the pair. 2-elasp Suede Gloves, Alexander cut, in street and evening shades, at ?1 the pair. Mocha Gloves in tnn. Mode, brown and gray, all sizes, at DSc the pair. Ladies' Enplish Walking Gloves, medium and heavy weight, in tans, English tans, browns and reds, at $1.50 the pair. Have you tried the Marvel Glace Washable Gloves? Never harden, perspiration will not affect them; blacks wear much longer than ordinary gloves; guaranteed to .wash, at $1.89 the pair. A full line of the well known and re liable Centemeri Gloves in all shades and sizes, Glace and Suede, at $1.50 the pair. All reliable makes and all the latest stylos can be found in our glove stock. Men's Kid Gloves in tans, reds and browns, at $1 the pair. Men's Mocha and Reindeer Gloves, brown, tan and gray, at $1.50 the pair. Men's Prix Seam Gloves, guaranteed to fit, at $1.50 the pair. A full line of Cadet and Boys' Kid Gloves, all colors and sizes, at $1 the pair. Misses' Walking Gloves, extra One quality, in tans, modes and beam shades, at $1.19 the pair. A complete stock of Ladies' and Misses' Golf, Scotch Wool and Cash mere Gloves at all prices. 2-elasp or whole wrist fleece lined Cashmere Gloves, double nger tipped, at 25c the pair. Art Department Down Cushions, Pilow Tops, Cords, Tassels and Embroidery Materials, as coronation cord, gold thread, spangles, all colors of beads aniT jewels. Full line of M. Heminway & Son's Embroidery Silks, comprising Japan Fils and Turkish Flosses, twisted and rope silk, purse, knitting and crochet silks. . Embroidered Pillows, from $l' to $1G.50 each. " Fancy Silk Pillows, from $1.50 to $3.50 each.. " ' ; f ; . v V Popular designs in Pillow Tops, Em broidered Pillow i to - show style of work." ' - - - Elks, Shriners, Holly, Jeweled, Golf Girl, Autumn Leaf, Daisy, Violet, Sun flower, Fleur de Lis, Yale, ' Cross Stitch, Japauese Embroidery and Pos ter Designs. Fancy Stamped and Tint ed tops on. above, 50 cents each. WW ff nag a GL o V Rid & Hughes. A S AFE 3ET THAT THE ENGLISH WOOLEN MILLS CO GIVES THE BEST VAL UE OF ANY CLOTHIER IN THE STATE. . - . ' ' ' vr Can You Look AT OUR LARGE LINE OF MA TERIALS' AND KNOW THAT-YOU CAN HAVE A SUIT OR OVERCOAT MDE FOR , 5.00 No More. No Less. AND FAIL TO AGREE WITH US? REMEMBER OUR STOCK OP WOOLENS COMES DIRECT FROM THE MILS AND GOES TO THE CONSUMER, WITHOUT HAVING TnE MIDDLEMEN'S PROFITS TACKED ON. THIS IS WHY WE CAN DO AS WE SAY. English Woolen Mills Co 98 South Main St, N. B. ORDER AT ONCE : AND GET THE CREAM OF 500 PAT TERNS. PENMANSHIP. - PROFESSOR HOLLEY Teaches every pupil to write a fine rapid, business hand, in a course of 10 private lessons and no failures. All kinds of pen work executed . in tha highest degree of art. 1G7 BANK STREET. RASS CITY COAL CO . . " Coal, Wood and Charcoal. T. F. CONWAY, Mr. YARD NEAR GAS HOUSE. ': Telephone: 139-14. COAL, WOOD AND CHARCOAL. JOHN BYRON. Yard rear Flume & Atwood's; Up town office with J. H. Devereaux & Co., 25 East Main Street. Telephone call. Frank Miller &Co 11 SOUTn MAIN STREET. All Sizes; Best In the Market. All of our Coal is Clean and Well Screened. For terms and prices call on ' John McEIligott; YARD FIELD STREET. . , Orders may be left at Schotfa fish market. 134 South Main street, and at Geddes's drug store, Brooklyn. A WARM SUBJECT There's nothing -in the world we're so much interested in as coal. We've studied It for years. It may sound queer to speak of coal buying and sell ing as a science, but that's what we've 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 do serve It. .' " CITY LUMBER -AND COAL CO. 03 Bank Street