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WATERBURY EVENING .DEMOCRAT,: THTTRSD AY, N6tTfctt22i9fo.
r 1 9 i 1 GOLGALLAHAN'SFRIENDS QIVE EXPRESSION TO THEIR FEELING ABOUT RESIGNATION, One and All Seem to Think the Colonel lias Been Used Shabbily Editor Os ' born Pitches Into the Adjutant-General and Hopes for a New Official in That Position Talk of Re-electing Colonel Callahan to His Old Posi tion Colonel Burpee Mentioned as Probable Successor to Major Van Keuren. The resignation of Colonel Timothy F. Callahan as commander of th.? Sec ond regiment caiae as a great surprise to his friends in this city, sa3s the .New Haven Union. His friends, espe cially those iu the National Guard, uiv much incensed over the fact that he was practically forced out of the posi tion of colonel and a movement is on loot to re-elect him. it is believed that he would be able to receive a near ly unanimous vote, and in that con tingency, it is believed, lie would feel compelled to accept the wishes of his brother ollicers. Ex-Colonel Burpee was asked to-day about the resignation, and lie said hi? was greatly surprised. He said that Colonel Callahan was au excellent of ficer and his retirement would be a loss to the service. He added that the colonel was not accorded the usual courtesy that sho'.ild bo intended to officers of a little leeway iu taking hi:? examination. He said there were c'ti cers in the service that wished to get rid of him, and he was forced out of the service. It was really too bad that such an officer should be thus treated. As stated above, local officers in the regiment are fee-ling very bitter that Colonel Callahan should have been forced to resign. An ex-officer and personal friend of the colonel, in speak ing of the matter to-day. said: "Colonel Callahan has served twenty-eight years in t'nu National Guard and has had an honorable record. lie asked of General Van Kueren tiiat he would postpone his examination before the military board which m t in this city Monday. It was inconvenient liv him to go before the board that day and he wished a later dale set as an accommodation. . Last Friday the col onel's request was refused, and the colonel sat right down and wrote his resignation. He felt that if it was sr. that after twenty-eight years' faithful service in the cuard his reasonable re ouest for a little delay iu his examina tion conhl not be granted it was time for him to resign, and he lost no time in doing so. Colonel Burpee was asked to-day if he would accept the appointment of adjutant general of the National Guard and he replied that he had not given the matter any consideration whatso ever, and that he would think serious ly before he would accept it were it offered h.m. It is reported that the colonel is not a candidate for the post but that his friends iu the brigade are trying to induce him to enter the lield as a candidate. There is no questioning the gootl opinion the offi cers of the four regiments entertain toward the colonel. They are unani mously of the belief that the brigade would be greatly benetited by his ap pointment; raised to a standard it has never yet- stood at. At present the National Guard is believed to be in a state bordering on demoralization and only hard work and a good deal of it could bring the organization back to anything like what if has been. Not only that but has become unpopu lar with the people and enlistments have not been quite as many during the past few years as before. The post of adjutant general will not therefore be a sinecure to the new appointee. He will not only earn his salary, $5,000 a year, but will be made the target for many- a volley of newspaper article's. Governor Louusbury's administration is going out umler a pall of unpopularity. Many who were his admirers when he assumed offie-e are not reckoned among his friends, at least, in this. city ami among military rneti especially, for without his ap proval many of the unpopular meas ures now in vogue could not have been enforced. One thing which gives the mention of Colonel Burpee's name in this connection consielerable signifi cance is that only a few months ago when he requested that his name be taken off the retired list, he was asked t withdraw his request or not to press it and he complied. The New Haven Register said in its editorial columns last evening: "The resignation of Colonel o-imothy F. Cal lahan from the command of the Second regiment and its suggestively prompt acceptance by Adjutant General Van Keuren is the culmination of a long controversy which in one way and an other has . tended to demoralize the command and weaken the entire Na tional Guard of the state. It is impos sible to reconcile it with a temperate and wise -administration of headquar ters, or for that matter to square it with good-military manners. Here in New Haven, where the "disciplined" colonel, for tHatlt what it amounts to. Is known as a fine military officer and a good citizen, the summary process is resentetl, and wfr suspect that if the feelings pf the officers of the regiment ould be freely expressed the comment would be of the same character. The refusal of the adjutant general to ex cuse Colonel Callahan from an exami nation at this time, on account of an unusual pressure of official business in the assessors' office, which is the cause of the resignation and Its acceptance, will hardly strike the average veteran of the militia dignity. It provokes a suspicion, which may be unjust, that the headquarters were only too glad to get rid of the colonel. If the affair was one relating to the regular army, the adjutant general woulei be justified In enforcing a spirit of iron discipline, but to attempt it in militia matters is nothing short of absurd. It reveals a martfnetish spirit which for the first conclusive time persuades us to be lieve that the real trouble with the Na tional Guard of Connecticut is the par ticular adjutant general in command of it, as chief of staff ror'the governor. It would be folly to contend that any military principle would be Sacrificed or the the Ugliest interests of the Sec ond regiment would be jeopardized by postponing the examination of Colonel Callahan. He is a veteran of the Cvil war, and a seasoned ' veteran- of the militia. . Ever since he-has bepn . con nected with the National Guard he has been known as an excellent drill mas ter and conimnnder. . We wish to draw no Insidious distinction? but the coni moneot candor demands the statement that he Is a better soldier than the "nrl wlio so eagerly forces hfrrf'out t" r!!!tsiry service. If the postpone--' l f-i"it-ioi could be sliown in any .way., to weaken the regiment, the sacrilce of Colonel Callahan would be something that should be borne for the good of the Guard, but since at best it is a mere nourish of Ietty pow er uud high-daddy -authority it ' be comes ridiculous. The-experience of the Second regiiuent for the past three years has. been so unfortunate that this latest ineideiit: makes us tut u with hope to the new administration; which' Is soon to be inaugurated. ' We have seen in the newspapers the rumor that Governor-elect McLean has under con sideration the name of Colonel L. F. Burpee of Waterbury for adjutant gen eral. We elesire to express the hope that the selection will be made, to: then Connecticut would have at the head of its military establishment a thoroughly trained soldier who knows the National Guard, its weaknesses and it good points, and who above a!! possesses the saving grace of good temper and sound judgment. By all means, let's have a military man at the head of the military establishment. Iu the meantime the experience of Colonel Callahan entitles him to the best wishes of all admirers of the Sec ond regiment." The New Haven Leader s.iys edi torially of Colonel Callahan's resigna tion: Colonel Callahan is out. Captain Bradley is still in. Another military sensation is to-day the chief topic of conversation in this part of the state. (Yloinl Callahan h.is been contin uously connected with the C. N. G. about a quarter of a century. He served hi the regular army as an enlisted man from l.'-'i'u to 1S70. in the Thirty-fifth ar.d Fifteenth infantry. He enlisted as a prlvnt? in Comanv C. Second regiment, C. N. G.. in this city, in T-.72. and rose throuirh all grades, becoming captain in 1S37. ma jor in S:2 (after being three years out of service), lieutenant-colonel in ISiCl. and succeeding Colonel L. F. Burpee in command of the regiment on the hitter's resignation last year. All Colon:-1 Callahan's friends regret that he resigned while under fire. Law and custom provides that mili tary officers shall be regularly exam ined by the military board. In pursu ance of this law and custom, both of which are wise :;ed necesrsary. the offi cers of Ihe Second regiment were or ei re,) to appear before the military beard fov examination. Colonel Callahan asked that Irs ex amination be delayed: that request being denied lie resigned. Tie ought to have "faced the music" Vke a true soldier, such is he Ins .-.lwiy ben. Some of Colonel Callahan's friends say -Htat therorwas reason to believe that the intention was to put the col onel through a particularly severe ex amination and that he desired a little more time to prepare for vhe ordeal. It must be admitted, however, that the commandant of the regiment ought to be able to answer any questions a military board could with propriety ask. AVe can discover no reason for as suming that the militarv board tiro nosed to treat Colonel Callahan unfair ly. Ferhnps there is an inside to this af fair that has not been made public. If there is the facts will undoubtedly come out in due time. Saitl a former officer of the Second regiment yesterday iu speaking of the matter to a New Haven Register re porter: "I cannot understand for the life of me the animus that inspired General A an Keuren to treat Colonel Callahan as he has done from the very com mencement of the former's entrance into office. From the first the adjutant general has treated Colonel Callahan as if lie wanted to get riel of him and has so stateel, if I can believe what I have heard. The history of Colonel Callahan's career in office since Colonel Burpee retired has been one of con stant annoyance from higher officials. It has been utterly unprecedented, the number of little discourtesies to which he has been subjected. I need only mention the Bradley corut martial to show this. Colonel Callahan was in the first place forced to withdraw his charges against Bradley through the offices of Van Keuren with the govern or and later the Bradley cour martial went against Colonel Callahan in spite of general expectations. Then came the Niantic incident when headquart ers subjected Colonel Callahan's com mand to the grossest indignities and Colonel Callahan's word was actually challenged, or what amounted to the same thing. What surprised me Is that Colonel Callahan has kept his temper as long as he has. Almost every other man would have refuseel to serve under Van Keuren and Frost long ago. Ex perienced military- men who have known all along of the facts iu Colonel Callahan's ease say that they are sim ply amazed at the treatment accorded the Second regiment's commander by his superiors. It looks mighty like a case of persecution from the very be ginning." WILL CREATE A STIR. Ishpeming, Mich, Nov 22. A stir in Catholic circles in Marquette county as well as in other part of the diocese of Marquette and - Sault Ste Marie, has been created by an order, which recently emanated from Bishop Els, and which, according to the statements of prominent Catholics of foreign birth, will result in a formal protest to the higher authorities in the church. The order directed that all priests of the diocese should henceforth promulgate the gospel in the English language. "We're all Americans." said the bishop. But many of the parishioners feel that this order, however commendable from a patriotic point of view, will work an injustice in a diocese where there is a large foreign element. BY SPECIAL REQUEST. The Interesting Natural Gas Exhibit Will Remain Two Days Longer. ' So Interesting and Instructive has the exhibition of the Champion OH Burner Co's new invention of heating with natural gas proved that Mr Barn hlsel. the company's representative, has, because of many special requests, decided to remain here until Saturday night. , . - This will leave but two- days more In which to Inspect this wonderful and at the same time simple' contrivance for transforming ordinary kerosene or coal oil into practical fuel. ,. " The' absolute safety." slnipleness and -above all. cheapness.' of the new inven tion bids- fair 'to ravolutiohhie present' methods, of heating, aud housekeepers will find It a convenience 'that' they cannot dispense with. The exhibition will continue to-morrow and Satrtrdny In . Camp block. East Main street, which will be' the last of the wholesale exhibition fa this city.- The selling nf their burners will their be left In 419 hands of a Jodal agent. ' '' ' ' r . --'-ClftYilNEWS, Town Clerk F. P. Pratt is sending our copies of Governor Louusbury's Thanksgiving day -proclamation to the ministers of the different denomina tions' about -town. ' " . . George Madden, .who btisks iu the distinguished ' soubriquet ; "the gov ernor." fell asleep oil Exchange place this morning about 8:30 o'clock. He finished his snooze in the police sta tion. Daniel Murphy, of Murphy & Son, West Main street, was the first of the many applicants that appeared before the county commissioners this morn ing to take out his license. The third annual fair of the Simous ville Social club was opened last even ing by Representative-elect F. P. Ov.ilfuile and Attorney Charles Bauby. The attendance was good anil the fair promises to be a success. It is expected that the Evans-ITorton case which has been before a jury in the superior court nil the week 'and the Calabiese-McMauus case, which has been before Judge Cowcll in the district court four days will be finished this evening. The Parsons- bank case is the -next on the superior court trial list. One of Waterbury's wealthy citizens who got caught with the smart young man who representee! himself us agent for "Messages and Papers of the Presidents," .was reaiing the . Demo crat in his office last night and when he came to this subject he almost fainted and exclaimed: "Why in h 11 didn't they print that before the rascal got around lurei" Henry J. Soudericker. chairman of the department cf highways, of the borough of Brooklyn. New York, is visiting his cousin, Philip Hassel. of this city. Mr Sonelericker was shown about town to-ebiy by Commissioner Mahanoy. of the board cf public works. Chris Dunpliy and Mr Hansel. .The visitor is a bright, cheerful gentleman and appeared to be much pleased with the appearance cf things in this-city. Every preparation has been com pleted for the grand concert and socia ble to be given by the Employes' Aid association cf the. Connecticut Lighting and Power Company at City hall to morrow night. Music will be furnish ed by the American band orchestra and Professor Pole will act as promp ter. Tickets admitting gentleman with ladies only cents. There is no doubt but that this will be the best concert ever given by the local trolley boys and that is saying a good deal. The old '07 Y. M. C. A. football team had a very good practice last evening and it re very conliiieut of defeating the Storrs college team on Thanksgiv ing afternoon. The average weight of the Y. M. C. A. forwards will be over 200 pounds. Hotchkiss, Thompson. Dodds. Bishop. Stout. Kane and Brink each weighing over two hundred pounds. The Y. M. C. A. team will have four of the best halfbacks iu the state, namely, McEvoy. Goss. Beards ley ami Gafi'ney. The team will meet for practice this evening at 7:M0 .sharp. With the advent of the Christmas time comes thoughts of the friends living in other parts of this country as well as iu distant lands and in order to show that they have not forgotten the old folks at home, people of all classes are sending a few dollars for Christmas together with letters which will be read with interest by the old firesides in almost every part of the world, for Waterbury has become quite a cosmopolitan town and num bers among its inhabitants fair sam ples of nearly all races and while they may differ materially from each other in language, manners anel customs, still they are very much alike in this respect and the proof of it is seen in the fact that all have some one whom they want to remember at Christmas, even though they may not have given them much of their thoughts during the rest of the year. Christmas is a great time the world over and judg ing by the way some of our neighbors are stirring about the post offices and the? foreign exchange offices about the city, we have a whole lot of people in Waterbury who are bent upon making others happy as well as themselves on the reeenrence of the nativity of the Prince of Peace, which will be with us in a few weeks more. TIMELY T0FICS Genuine bargains offered by Conlon Eros for to-morrow, the regular bar gain day, at the new shopping mart. Don't waste your money on shoes that are cheap and fair to look at. Get the kind that wear, sold by E. J. Finn. The Miller & Peck Co will sell you a handsome ladies' kersey coat for $3.08. To-morrow is bargain day. Hundreds of golf capes at prices from S4.9S up at Turnbull's. Capes and coats for elderly and stout ladies. Read the prices on carpets, furniture and housekeeping needs for to-morrow at Currans', housekeepers', day. Ladies' cloaks, suits and furs marked down for the Friday and Saturday salss at Conlon Bros' new shopping mart. Have one of those robe blankets at Reiel & Hughes's made'into a bath or lounging robe. Golf cape rug?. One dollar tlown and the same amount weekly and Gately & Brennau will fix you up for an overcoat or suit. Jones & Morgan have a lot of young men's suits for $12, marked low be cause they .are the last of these lines. If you want-, to get a' hat that will fit, get one- from J. B. Midlines, the practical hatter. Hawes hat, Sheriffs' Notice: Taken by virtue of an execution to me directed, aud will be sold at public vendue to the highest bidder, at tha public signpost in the town of Nauga tuck. Conn, -fifteen days after date, which will be on the 7th day of De cember, 1900, at 2 o'clock in the after noon, to satisfy said execution, and my fees thereon, the following described property, to wit: One pool table, cues, balls, racks and fixtures, one safe, one beer pump, one cash register, one front and back bar and mirrors, bar fix tures, kerosene' automatic lights and fixtures, 1 case Tom gin, 2 cases rye whiskey, 4 bottles Hunter whiskey, 2 part cases Tom gin, 1 part case claret and Rhine wine, 2 part barrels 'whis key,, 1. part barrel gin,, lrpart barrel cider brandy. 1: barrel Evans ale, 1 part keg blackberry brandy,; .1 , part keg Jamaica rum. 1 part keg St Croix rum, 1 part keg port;- 1 part keg sherry. 1 part keg California brandy. 13 boxes cigars, 1 part box Trump tobacco, 2 nwnlnpfffir 2 rtibbermats, ,2 clocks, "ta bles, chairs and one' lot bar 'goods, and one Hat Jfottlad 'whiskey.-,.' Dated at Nangatuck this 22d day of November 190, t J ,,,'., - Att?stj'j.' -Miji -fl "WILLIAM. X ftlGNEY, e - Deputy Sheriff, r y - - '.A.v"'"t ' ' -i': Bostonooc Store " 72-74 SOUTn MAIN ST. Oil Heaters "OUR MASCOT" 10 Inch wick, alurn fnum steel oil tank, will heat a room 15 feet square. Our price ?2.7o. Regular price 54. "LITTLE GIANT" S-inc'u wick, cast iron foot rest; will easily heat a room 10 feet square. Our price ?3.05. Regular price $4.60 "THE LIGHTHOUSE" lo inch wick, aluminum steel oil tank; will heat a room 20 feet square. Our price S4.20. Regular price $5.50. "THE BANNER" No 3; made by Plume & Atwooel; no better stove can be bought for the money. Our price .$-1.00. Regular price $4.50 There is no dust, no smoke, no smell, to these Stoves, and the cost of run ning them is about lc an hour. A. C. NORTHROP & CO., 27 and 2U Canal St., Waterburf, Manufacturers of FINE PAPER BOXES, DEALERS IN PAPER AND TWINE. LARGEST ASSORTMENT OP in the city. Fine Chairs from $3 to $7.50, others up to $35. Buy Your Parlor Suits Now Finest line in the city. We're mak ing very low prices aud, you can buy one now and have it sent home Christ mas, r : - - ' ' THE Hampson-Sellew Furniture Co- 154-150 GRAND STREET. One 'Barrel Granite Flour I . ', Free Monday, Nov. 26. To EACH PERSON PURCHASING ONE DOLLARS' worth of GOODS, we shall give a COUPON. Also with EACH SALE of oue pound of COFFEE or one-half pound of TEA. g WE shall continue to give one barrel of our GRANITE FLOUR 5 EVERY MONDAY until further notice. g A barrel of GRANITE FLOU R free when No 3,781 is presented. g No 3,503 was presented by Mr J. G. Twining, Central avenue. : 5fi WHOLESALE AND K 163-165 Bank Street : -m ss m i sK is -:& 5 5-?Ss V s& (L. . sfi i ai i I Men's Ove if iErf sw G,VKilduff & Go. JJJL J ; If i' - ' r!-- . ucauers in 1 . . - FOR SALE Saloon. Do you want this kind of business: if voudo t all to-night or to morrow nod you will get a bargain.; will naake poodtrrins.no triflers. Heuebry's, 407: West Main Street., City. 11-21-1 . "P 30F. COOEN. will have a 6T3 lb stone A broken on his breast, Saturday Nifc-ht at, 46 Canal Street, 11-21-2 FOUND A new place to buy your groceries, teas, -coffees, und cannl goods cheap for cash. Mrs Timothy Galvan, 45X,afayett3 St. 11-21-6 WANTED An energetic man with business ability and having S.'.OOJ, cash to invest to open a store in Waterbury or any other town and represent a reliable aud well known firm, for the sale of staple tioods. payinp large pro fits uud consumed dailv. Address '-Importer," P. O. Hox 120'j, New Yoi k City. 11-21-7 lO KENT Five rooms third floor, improve - nieuts. 116 Wood Street. 11-21-G . IpOIi SALE Boarding house, first-class con ditiuu. good business. Inquire 21 trouth Main Street. 11-21-4 T0 RENT Very desirable tenement of five rooms, 24 EuKe Street, all motor i im provements, newlv pupered: rent 10 per month. 1-". J. Coogau, U.A LiakHvin Street. 11-lU-tf TO RENT A burn of twelve stalls. Applv to P. Holohau. U-13-tf T OiENT-Ono flat of six rooms. P. Holohuu. 11-ia-tf rpo KENT Three rooms. 121 Cooltu Street. modern improvements. 3H. Five rooms, U3 Afaple Street, modem improvements. 512.ee. Five rooms. 4,6 North Main Stree. uiodru iur provents. 51S. ir.nir.re Jehu O'Neill. i:u Cooivi; Street. 10-31-tf TO KENT one tenement of eiiht rooms and two tenements of four rcouis eueh, at Ilk South Main Street. Mrs J. F. Lawlor M4 Cooke Street. 1C-.".I TO KENT Iu '.V ; tcrville. on Mnple Street near trolley a very desirable six room eot tatie, ail improvements including fur:taee. spriufr water. lar;;e lot: l.V(iO. (ieoi-ye L. Jenl-.s, turner Prospect and Chestnut Streets. Wuter ville. 10-23-if 'POUND The place to pel a regular dinner for l.c- AlcNie's 5 and 10c luueli room. -Vo B:mk Street. 10-27-lm WANTED Cast off clothinsr for which the blithest cash prices will be puiil. rioan nitz. eyeing and repairing neatly done. William I'ussner, 301 Bank street. T-ii'.-U IIESTIIT PROPERTY! Located on Orange atret; 3-family house', contains al modern improve ments; size of lot 50x7") feet; rents for JfSo 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. EASILY SATISFIED. $1.00 It's no boasting to say that we can show you as tine a line of Stiff Bosom Fancy All Over Shirts as ever came to Waterbury. It's easy picking from such a stock. Look in Our Window. Come in the Store. lLi the Katl 25 Esehange Place. Bits, Hyacinths, Tulips and Crocus. Now is the time to plant for spring Dowering. Chrysanthemums, Roses, Carna tions, Violets, cut twice every day. Palms aud Ferns, thousands to se, lect from'. Call and see my stock at L'uion street and North Willow and judge for yourself about the quantity and quali ty in stock. The Florist. 32 UNION AND 25 EAST MAIN ST. Telephone 41S. RETAIL GROCERS. Waterbury Conn. S&-SS-. sg-ss- SJJK S '3s 8s 3 25 3s Si- rcoats 55 i s-es Greatest Bargains that man ever met face to face. Five hundred Men's Fine All Wool Kersey Overcoats, -well lined, well trimmed, per- feet fitting, guaranteed all wool and will give the very best of satisfaction when it comes to hard wear. Every ' Coat in this lot was made to ; sell at $12 and $14. We ' make one price on the entire . lot, $0.90, all sizes and colors. I :p 1 1 S)E 1 if I if 3ti! - - - - A J. A k 1 - i r w -7I I1 J. low trices. , - .,-..- :' r .-r. Hif mil i meincl. - e THURSDAY, NOV, 22, 1900, Telephotie 4IO. -a o-o 1 Our stock of Robe Blankets, both phin and Jacquard, is now complete, the prices range from $2,50 to $6,50 each. One of these Blankets made into' a bath lounging robe makes a most useful and acceptable holiday gift. Friday and Sa1y urday Only, We offer special attractions in this line namely our $?.oo robes at &4.2 each, and o.ur $6.$o robes at $J.2? each. Piain and fancy combinations in Bath Robes, Girdiss io match Blankats. We have received a consign ment of Steamer Rugs, very fine quality, imported goods, plain color on one side, plaid on the other in desirable colors, They are used for Golf Capes this season. .- Price $12,00 each. j n if if a if f if t i t V J- i i J Steamer Heid Hughes. BET THAT THE ENGLISH WOOLEN MILLS CO GIVES THE BEST VAL UE OF ANY CLOTHIER IN THI3 STATE. ' '. ,- io Look AT OUR LARGE LINE OE MA, TERIALS AND KNOW THAT YOU. CAN HAVE A SUIT OR OVERCOAT MDE FOR No More. No Less. AND FAIL TO AGREE WITH US? REMEMBER OUR STOCK OF AVOOLEXS COMES DIRECT FROM THE MILS AND GOES TO THE CONSUMER, WITHOUT HAVINO THE MIDDLEMEN'S FROFITS 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. PROFESS'Jli HOLLEY . , Teaches every pupil to write a fine rapid, business hand, in a course of 13 private lesions and no failures. All kinds of pen work executed in the highest degree of art. 107 BANK STREET. " BASS CITY COAL CO T. T. CONWAY, YARD NEAR GAS UOUSK. Telephone: 130-14. ;j .--j GOAL, WOOD AND CHARCOAL. JOHN BYRON. Yard rear Plume & Atwood's; Up town ottice with J. H. Devereaux & Co., 25 East Main Street. Telephone call. Frank Miller&Co 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. ' i : COAL Asl; our patrons about its quality. We keep the best. Our coal i9 well prepared. r : - - . - John McEIligott, OFFICES: Schott's Market, 134 So. .Main, Geddes Drug Stor Brooklyn. HONESTjCOAL1 f "oa"l tiiat will g(vfe' you the full value tot yoiir niouey Is the only kind, that we sell. The kind that is clean, and that is coal all the way through. In Which every penny that is paid counts for warmth and comfort for you and your family. 5!TY LUBEAND;Q0AL.C0. 'Y 'b3 Bank Street