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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, December 11, 1900, Image 5

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; waterburY' Evening ! diqcratTtuesd ay, -Becember iivIisocLi S -
BOARD - OF ALDERMEN
D. E. Fitipatriek and T. X. Barlow on
. Consolidation Committee.
The board of aldermen held a meet
ing last, night, Chairman Hall presid
ing, and all llie members being present.
The annual appropriations for 1901, as
recommended by the board of finance,
were discussed and adopted up to and
including everything, but the depart
ment of education with the exception
of the item "expense," which was
tabled until the next meeting, and the
$ 17,000 for Jewelry street, which was
out down to $12,000. The item of
$3,000 for Hamilton park was changed
so as to read. "For Hamilton
park, and survey of South park,"
and increased to S4.000. A feature of
the meeting was the active participa
tion in the discussion by Alderman
Phelan and the creditable manner in
which he handled himself furnished
abundant proof of what some people
have been contending right along, that
Is that Mr Phelan and some of his col
leagues owe an apology to their con
stituents for not doing a little more
talking at city meetings. They went
Into the fighi List night determined to
carry their point, and they did if. but
not befcre they had shown their asso
ciates that they had a case. Alder
man Mahancy delivered one of the
best orations ever heard in the alder
nianic chamber, but his words fell up
on deaf ears, and after a brave strug
gle he was downed by Alderman Cross
and saw the appropriation for the ex
tension of Jewelry street almost "cut
In halves. Alderman Phelan spoke
for Hamilton park, making an address
that appealed so forcibly to everybody
about him that he carried his point.
The meeting opened with the intro
duction of about a dozen petitions for
abatements of city taxes, which were
suitably referred. These were followed
by a communication from Attorney
Brett relative to the appeal of the
heirs of the estate of Daniel Lawlor
and Michael Bowen from the award of
benefits and damages arising from the
layout and grade of Sylvan avenue.
Both were represented as having re
ceived no notice of the hearing, and
asked that the matter be reopened, so
that they may have an opportunity to
take advantage of the right denied
them when the matter was being act-
, ed upon. The matter was referred to
the bureau of assessment.
The recommendation of the board of
public works that the matter of assess
ing property abutting streets where
. permanent street paving iias been laid
during the present year, be referred
to the bureau of assessment, was adopt
ed. The recommendation of the board
of public works that the sum of $5,000
be paid to the Mad Kiver Water com
pany and constituent companies In set
tlement of all claims against the city
for water pumped out of Mad river by
the old water board, was laid on the
table, there being no appropriation to
pay the claim.
The "noise" ordinance, reported by
the board of health, was tabled, on
motion of Alderman Mahaney.
The comptroller reported that $10
000 of the $100,000 school bonds issued
5n ISStj would mature in 1901 and that
the board of finance had made no pro-
, vision in its estimates for meeting this
amount.
John . Burns, treasurer of the
pchool
sinking fund, reported that
there is in the fund S41.473.ll denosit
ed in several savings banks as stated
In the report. S19.5UO in the Dime Sav
ings bank is checked off as an offset
to some school finances. Alderman
Goss thought these matters, the latter
especially, needed a little elucidation,
and upon his motion they went to the
Iward of finance. The petition of the
board of education that Thomas Crean.
janitor at the Driggs school, be mad
a special officer to do duty around the
i.icmra. was rt.ieri-eu 10 me uoad ot
public safety.
A communication was received from
Tax Collector Thorns, requesting that
the comptroller be instructed to give
Mm credit for $1,301 for taxes of 1809
illegally assessed, or not collectable
for other reasons. The comptroller
was instructed to give the credit as de
sired provided the collector would en
dorse the bills to the satisfaction of
the comptroller.
Communications were received from
John O'Neill and L. P. Burpee, stat
ing they could not snare the time to
serve on the consolidation committee.
The communications were received
and ordered on file and D. E. Fitzpat
Hck and Thomas D. Barlow appointed
to fill the vacancies.
The petition of Pasquale Reno to
maintain a bootblack chair in front of
No 60 East Main street, and a similar
request from John Deferaro to main
tain a chair opposite No 8 Exchange
place were referred to the board of
publie works.
At this Juncture a short recess, was
declared, at the close of which the
board "tackled" the estimates and
- kept nt .them until after 1,1 o'clock. Al
derman Cross moved that all the items
as far as 14 be adopted. Alderman
Morris didn't see any sense in stop
ping there. He wanted to include Xo
15. and have done with that as. well
ns the others. No 15 is the item. "Ex-
, pense." and was tiut at $14,000 by the
' board of finance.
Chairman Hall explained what it is
nsed for. Counting the regular salar-.
' les of the-city -officials and printing,
and the-city election and $750 for cler
ical service In the comptroller's .office,
there would not be a cent of It left.
Alderman Goss would not vote for the
Increase of $750 unless the comptrol
ler should state that the additional ser
vice was required. . Mr Russell was
called, but as he did not ap
pear -to - have any - very fixed
Ideas as to whether the additional help
was needed, the matter went over un
til the next meeting. All the other
Items mentioned were approved.'' On
motion of Alderman White, all ' the
Items In the department of the board
of pnblic works, from 16 to 27, were
approved.
1 This was followed by' a 'motion to
add $200 to Item 28, "Inspection of
plumbing.'' Alderman Walker talked
at some length on this subject, stat
ing that .when all the Items of printing
wonld be taken from $1,000, there
. would not be more than $800 left for
the inspector. Alderman Tyrrell asked
: - what printing there was in that office
that would cost $200 a year. To this
Mr Walker replied that tbe expense
was not confined to printing, but in
cluded ' supplies of every. descrlDtion,
'A smoke tester," for instanee," he
said, "costing .825 that Was ordered
i the other day." -The motion prevailed.
The park ouestlon then came 1n for
tut airing. The board of finance rec
ommended $3,000 for Hamilton park.
fl Kfter considerable discussion this
I -' Wtt made to Include Hamilton
' - park. While this matter
' .
was on Alderman Phelan liad an in
ning in fa vox 'of the "out east, park,"
He said that instead of decreasing the
appropriation for Hamilton park, it
ought to be Increased.-and he would
like to make it at least T?.,0O0, '
"We have heard, a great deal about
publie parks," said Mr Phelan, 'and
the need of them in all parts of the
town. It is not long .ago. since the
city was talking about, purchasing
sites for parks, and everybody ap
peared to favor such a course. Now
you have the land without a cent of
expense and you don't want to do any
thing with it. That out east park
should be fitted up so that the present
general ion will derive some- benefit
from it. I have no objection what
ever to an appropriation for the South
park, but 1 object to seeing it made
in such a way that it will handicap
the board of public works in 'making
the necessary survey of Hamilton park
so that the place can be laid out and
opened to the public as soon as possi
ble. Fin in favor of (he extension of
Jewelry street, but I think it. bad
business policy to have a big appro
priation standing there for that work
when you don't know whether it will
be wanted next year or not, especially
when tliis money could be used to good
advantage in other places.
Alderman Mahaney followed this in
a lengthy speech in defense of the ap
propriation for the extension of Jew
elry street. He described the hardship
people endure crossing the old patn
this point the year round, and contend
ed that we should have streets before
we go into the park business. "Parks."
said Mr Mahaney. "are all right, but
they are not a public necessity. W hy.
this is nothing yet but a conutrv town.
Five minutes" walk in any direction
will take vou into the country, where
yon can eet all the fresh air you want
"and people, who do not care about
walking can jump on .the trolley and
have a ride to Xnusatuek. Watevville.
Oakville. and all over the city for a
few cents. I sav give the people who
are wearing their lives out in the
skons. streets to walk upon to and from
.i.!,. liefnre vou start out to
spend monev on narks for people to
, :., f.-.,- .. fw mcnths in the
siimmer. The lden of blocking n
ct, tlmt over 2.00( t men. women and
...... . -- .
children pass over two or turee nines
a duv in order that a park uiav be pre
pared for loafers is net rlsht and.
fr in v on it. I shall never vote for it.
vr,. Yiwl-ni- "Mr Mahaney is talk-
inn, for ''000 who want the Jewelry
street extension, but I am contending
for something that interests over 30.
OiX) persons."
After a lonir debate. Mr Phelan suc
ceeded in getting $1,000 added to the
park item. He made a fight to get
$2,000. but compromised on an increase
of $1,000.
The board was about to adopt all
the rest of the recommendations of the
board of public works, when Alderman
Cross shied a few more bats at the
S17.000 item for Jewelry street. He
said he "Was heartily in favor of the
proposition, but that lie did not see
bow the work could be helped by hold
ing all tliis money there when it was
an established fact 1hat the eitv could
not go ahead until the railroad had de
cided upon something definite. Al
dermen Blakeslee. Tyrrell and Hall
looked at the question from Mr Cross's
int. and finally, on motion or
-vr, rvnaa it ms voted to reduce the
iWi.lrv street nnnronrlntion from SI .-
W0 to .$12,000. Alderman Mahaney pro-
testing vigorously: i
The vote on this question stood as
follows:
Yens: Aldermeir Blakeslee. Tyrrell,
C.oss. Cross. Phelan. Hall. Foley, Kane
8.
Navs: Aldermen White. Callac.
Walker, Chesson, Boylan, Mahaney.
Morris 7.
Tt r-,,nnivB ien vistes to increase an
'appropriation, but a majority of the
.board can reduce it
Alderman Goss wanted to dror the
item. $1,500 for x.-hausies in the YVelton
fountain and substitute public urinal
instead. A motion to this effect failed
of passage by a vote of 7 to 8.
All the recommendations for the
board of public safety and tlie board
cf health were adopted unanimously.
The board adjourned for one week.
ADOPTED RESOLUTIONS.
Pawtucket. R. I.. Dec 11. The state
council of the Catholic Knights ot
American 1ms adopted resolutions ad
vocating a change in the constitution
of Rhode Island by which tlie school
taxes of the cities and towns of the
state shall be applied in part to tlie
support of the parochial schools. Under
the present laws . relating to public
schools no money is allotted to the
parochial schools, and these institu
tions are supported wholly by the
parishes. The resolutions. have aroused
a great deal of Interest and discussion.
TIMELY TOPICS
. Christmas slippers in reat variety
are being shown at J,. G. Jackie &
Sons, 78-75 Bank street. -
Go to the Waterbury Bargain Mil
linery store.- The latest -styles at the
lowest prices.
A. TV Cowles has put In a stock of
Christmas novelties in connection with
his millinery. -
If you want to see a- beautiful se- , fe8(,or Nordenskjold, of the University
lection of neckwear go to J. B. Mul- j of x-psahi has arrived here, to make
Hugs. . 1 preparations for his trip to the Ant
Sweaters in all the latest colors, j arctic region. , ,
Yale and Harvard, for the boys as : -rzrr ;rr.7
young as three years.
. ninvm fnr nil neenstons. dress or 1
street year, the largest selections to
be found in the city.
gmoker's articles at Paul AsheinV's.
These goods would make your friends
happy at Christmas.
Anything in the furniture, crockery,
stove or housekeeping line can be
-found ot the Boston Furrliture store.
There Is a special sale of Morris
chairs - at Hampson-Sellew's, either
children's or grown-ups.
For ' a good selection of handker
chiefs, perfumes and dolls go to A.
M.-.llhlot's.
Damask tablecloths with napkins to
match, box sets and hemstitched.
Miller & Peck have a handsome line.
' Read Bolan's ad to-night. There
must be something in the list that will
take your fancy. ' '
' The Ij. F. Haase Co has ten patterns
of Axiuinster iu one and two-room lots
at 75c. a yard. ,-. , ' . ,' -. ,',
' If you want -to-invest -your money
in the Florence . Mining and Reduction ;
Go, see II, H.i Waas of C. E. Gregory.
The' Outlet Clotliing Co have some-'
thing special for helr patrons for to
morrow in orercoata and ulsters.
Perfumes and atomizers in great
variety at fteid & Hughes. They have
a- handsome line of gift book- - - .
CITY XEWS.
r ' . I. . ..T" . .V - ' .? .,'
A son was born last night to Mr
and Mrs Martin Lodge- of . Mattatuck
street. ... , , ; : ' Z
Mr and Mrs John, Miillauy, off Wash
ington street are receiving cougia filia
tions over the arrival at.. their home of
a baby boy. -
The remains of Clara S. Woodward,
who died recently in fbe west, will be
brought here to-morrow for burial in
charge of Undertaker Burrall. ;
Roland Long of Clay street, an em
ploye of one of the lumber yards,
split the thumb of his Tight hand while
at work this morning. Dr Gailey
dressed the wound.
Charles J. Porter, 4!).'! North Main
street, for several years an employe of
the Waterbury Manufacturing Co, left
to-day for Sacramento, Cal. where he
will take up a permanent residence.
Eva Vom Weig died to-day at the
Waterbury hospital. The funeral will
take place from her late home -in the
Brooklyn district. Thursday afternoon
with service at the house and inter
nment in Riverside cemetery.
Beware of people representing them
selves as agents for a book called
"The Northwest." Chief Egau to-day
received notice from the police of
Chicago that a number of men are
scouring the country getting sub
scriptions for a book of the above
name and showing letters of fake en
dorsements from the general manager
of the Great Northern railway.
George Hamilton, the motorlnan of
the Shelton trolley car which plunged
off Peck's Mill trestle in August.. lStlS.
is expected back in' Bridgeport within
a few days, ready to -stand trial. Ham
ilton was arrested fer manslaughter,
but fled the day before his trial was
to take place, his $2,000 bond being
forfeited. He has since been in Den
ver, and has been assisted by some of
the old owners of the Shelton com
pany. He is said now to be In desti
tute circumstances. Having been out
of work for a time.
,TOIN K. MURPHY'S HORSE
Stepped On the (iookurne BojT-Mur-
. phy Called On Chief Egau To,-day.
A man who gave liis name as John
II. Murphy, his residence as Nauga
tuck and his business as a sewing ma
chine agent reported to Chief Egau
to-day that he was the man whose
horse stepped upon the live years' old
boy. (Jetiige (iookurne. Saturday,
causing injuries that resulted in his
death. The (juokurnes live at S77
Bank street and their boy was play
ing on tlie street near the house when
the fatal accident occulted. Mr Mur
phy said that when tlie accident oc
curred he gave the boy a few pennies
to buy candy, not thinking he was
seriously hurt, and that he also ad
vised the boys' mother to take him to
a doctor and ascertain if he was hurt.
Then, after leaving his address with
the family he went his way. t'pou
hearing of the boy's death, which oc
curred yesterday morning. Mr Mur
phy presented himself, at the (iook
urne home but was minble to -vom:
mr.nii-ate with the family to his satis
faction on account of their speaking
different languages and therefore he
thought the best he could do under
the circumstances- was to report to tho
police. Mr Murphy is well knowii in
this city, having a large clientele here
and lie is one of the prominent; young
men of the rubber borough. He also
keeps a store at 3!) Phoenix avenue.
YALE'S TEAM DISQUALIFIED.
With the "Slleut Five" They Are
Barred Out of tlie Union.
New York. Dec 11. At a-recent
meeting of the A. A,- U. basket: bail
committee, the playing of the Yale
team on Saturday night with, u' team
known as the "Silent. Five"- was "dis
cussed. As the '-'Silent Five" team was not
registered nor the game sanctioned by
the A. A. V.. the teams are considered
to have disqualified themselves with
out any action by the A. A. V. The
members of tlie teams are as follows:
Yale Colton. Hall. Clark. Rcdgers
and Lockwood.
Silent Five Raphold. McYea, Avens,
Menneh and Mousliu.
This assumed disqualification means
that any team that plays tlie Yale uni
versity or tlie "Silent Five" team until
such a time as the men are reinstated
by the A. A. U., will disqualify them
selves. STANDARD OIL COMPANY.
Los Angeles. Calif. Dec .11. The
Standard Oil eomnany has acquired
all 1he interests of the Paeitie Coast
Oil company. The purchase price is
said to be in the .neighborhood '5f
$1,000,000. Tlie Pacific Coast Oil com
pany lias been doing .business in Cali
fornia for a quarter of a century.
CONCERT HALL BURNED.
New York. Dec 11. Fire today com
pletely destroyed tlie four-story brick
building. L!i;:j-2ti7 Prospect avenue,
Brooklyn, causing a loss of $:t00.000.
which is purtiallj covered by insur
ance. The building was owned and
used by John Kolle as a concert hull.
AX ARCTIC REGION EXPLORER.
Christiana. Dec 1 1. Assistant Pro-
; t-wistrict oP waterbury, ss pro
hnta Court. DpC. 8th. 1000.
KKtate ot Murv Ryan, lute
ot ' Wtt-
rinrv Inlaid district, deceased .
The'Court of Probate for the district of Wat
rhiirT lintti limited and allowed mix months
Irom the date hereof, for the creditors of said
estate to exhibit tbeir claims lor settlement.
Those who neKlect to present their accounts,
properly attosted, within said time, will be de
barred a recovery. All persons indebted to said
estate are requested to .make immediate pay
ment to
Patrick Ryan Administrator.
RARE GHANCE FOR INVESTMENT
Florence Mining g Reduction Go,
OF TACOMA, AVASH.' '
Is Offering For Sale in Waterbury a
Limited Number of t ;
. S HARE S
';; Of Their Capital Stock at v .
ThirdaTelbf sto&llftf&Kl&e purpose,
of erecting a Cyanide plant of .ten tons
daily capacity on the property of. the
company. . Best of references, v'-t
. For further particulars call or ad
dress,.-..-; V ,-;. . I -. ',-:-.'- --
M. H. Waa or. c. E. Gregory,
' -21 BANK 8TftET .
HARDING'S'
Boston 0pc Store
i: .. v 1 cv y - '
72-74 SOUTH MAIN ST. .
FULL LINE OF
HOLIDAY
GOODS
Is now open and on sale. It
i s replete wit h . n e w
things and good
things.
Goods purchased now will be
delivered whenever de
sired. Open Evenings 'Till Christmas.
NEW
NEW
STORE,
Will be
Saturday,
will have
open for business
November 24th. We
all the very latest
patterns in jewelry and silver
ware, pretty diamond rings and
pins, watches of every make and
design, all the first class move
ments; also a full line of the New
England Watch Co's products at
prices that will please you.
. Becton & Go,
22 North Nain Street.
'Everybody welcome.
oral Work...
We guarantee to1 give you more
for your money, better put up,
Floral work than you can get
anywhere in the city. We raise
our own stock, understanding
how to make up, and can till all
orders at short notice.
DALLAS,
The Flotist.
82 UNION AND 23 EAST MAIN ST.
Telephone 41S.
j. Special for
. Our Regular
GOOD
And a COUPON with every pound.
A barrel of GRANITE FLO I'R FREE every week.
:No G.-U9 presented takes the GRANITE.
The White-Simmons Co;
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS.: - -, '
163-I65 Bank Street Waterbury Conn.
r " SK $.85 36 5K 3.' S35-
-Sfi MS 38 aS i 'a K
1
5s
Men's Overcoats
I
it
It
E. 3. Kilduff 2 Co.
Leaders In
1 " ' M Mi US W,, lM in Mi
I. " ?'"" a
inislorSMint
TpOR BALK A Weber piano, cost SOW. in
good ootid! ticm. Inquire ??tl Dublin Street.
1J-11-I
TO KENT A larg-e shop and rear buildlutr.
A:ply to Johu Moriarty. i:-:i-tf
LOST -An Elks emblem charm, locket Rtiapc.
uieture -inside. Return to-ihis oliioe tor
reward.
13-11-1
TO-RENT Two tenements, seven and thrCe
rooms. Inquire Mrs ltushton, Kushum
Place. 12-H-tt
"X7 ANTKD-Noon waitress, tit McNie's Res
" taurant. i'Tit Bank htreet. li-8-
TO KENT Five rooms, second floor, all im
provements. Jonn Lawson, lis. Haldwin
Street. l'J-7-tf
TJ KENT Tenement- or four rooms, second
floor. 38. J. J. linn, 15J South street.
riH) KKNT-Tenement cf four or five rooms.
all improvements. Jumcs Crolie, :.'" Luke
Street. l:.'-l-tf
LOST A diamond stifle pin: eight diamonds.
Ktiir sinil irfsfvirif r.11iHr;il rewiird i r' re
turned to this ofiice.
l:M-tf
WASTED ro men to oat our l.'e dinners:
ttoup. :1 kinds of m .'at. 3 kiuris of veget
ables, bren "i mid uutter. pie or pudding and tea
or coffee. IvieNie's 5 and loe I.uueh Koom. S'-'.i
Bank sticet. 1.' o-ly
rpo Kt- XT Two stores corner of Wall and
KnRt Main Street. $;." and 30. Inquire M.
K. 1'itzpui.i iek 41 Kast Msiin Strset. l-:-D-tf
rpo nENT-Tenement of lour or si:
A Martin .Scullv, Sylvan Avenue.
rooms.
U-Jti-t
rp( RENT Very desirable tenement of five
- rooms. i4 Iuue Sn-es't. all modern im
provements, newly papered: rent ilo per mouth.
f. J. Coofe-a-.i. ttil iialusvin Street. ll-l.-tr
1'to RENT A barn of twelve stalls. Apply to
V. liolohan. li-m-tf
TO RENT -One flat o: hi:; rooms. Is. Ilolouan.
J 1 -13-tf
'T'O KENT Three rooms. r.M CpoRi Street.
un.dern improvements. Five ro:ms.
1: Maple Street, modern improvements, HZ.U0.
l-'ive rvems. North Main S;ree. mod- ra im
pruveutis.: .. Iiujjn-e John O'Neili.. liu CooKe
Street. R'-ai-tf
IMVESTHEHT PROPERTY I
Located on Orange suet: 3-fauiily
house; contains al modern improve
ments: size of lot feei; rents for
S35 per month: reasonable amount
down: price $4,000. This will pay
you a larger per rent on your money
than bank interest. Look this us.
LANG AND 1'IIELAN.
125 Bunk Street.
At 25 and 50c.
The kind 3011 will want for Thanks
pi ving, and if you want the latest in
Fancy Shirts for $1.00, they are in
our stock.
L'5 Exchange Place.
ard.
WE WISH TO CALL THE ATTEN
TION OF THE CATHOLICS OF
THIS CITY AND VICINITY THAT
WE HAVE TUB MOST COMPLETE
LINE OF
Religious Articles
THAT HAS EVER BEEN SHOWN
IX THIS VICINITY. AND PRICES
THAT CANNOT BE BEATEN FOR
FIRST-CLASS GOODS.
CALL AND LOOK THEM OVER
AND BE CONVINCED.
J. H. DEVEREAUX & CO.,
25 EAST MAIN STREET.
Two Weeks
I9c Coffee for
-311885-
-35-
hS -
sE SS S I
Come and see the extra val
ues we have to offer in Men's
Overcoats. No fancy prices.
We have the goods at prices
from S3 to'?3 less than can be
found outside oilr store. '
Washington Mills Kersey
Overcoats, sold at other
houses for $10 and $12. Look
at our price, $0.00.
: Our-famous Auburn Mel
ton Overcoats in blue, Wack,
brown, as good a coat as ever
was' sold for $15; we are ask
ing' only $12, and so on
through -our entire Overcoat
stock "you will find the same
low prices ' ' .
Low Prices. -
' M . -., H ...
GILLMOR, the Hatter
w w re at a at sa msg T -
Reid
..and..
Hughes.
TUESDAY, DEC. II, 1900.
Telephone 4IO.
sti.- ;i-!IiCK Ih&i
SDCS j&33f5 aaj 353-32 3&3
Leading makers' goods by ounce and
in fancy packages. Roger and Gal
lets. Vera Violette, Violets, Ambre
Royal. Woodv.orth's Violets of Sicily,
Wright's. Carnation Pink. At SOe to
!?.'.."o a package.
Perfume by the ounce. 2,)C to $1.25.
in all the popular and fancy and tloral
odors.
Sachet Powder in 5c and $1.00 pack
ages. A., odors.
Atomizers Eulbs. warranted, 25c to
$2.5o each. In plain and decorated
glasses, assorted colors.
Fancy Boxed Perfumes. 1 to 4 bot
tles, in packages. 'J5e to $0.50 a box.
Line of Hand
some Gift
Books.
Lines of Handsome Gift Books in
cludes the illustrated editions of the
new popular novels, Gibson Books.
Paris. Japan. Rome. Illustrated Wild
Flower and Bird Books, Book of the
Fatuous Opera. Pictures, Composers.
Collection of Poems. Poems in -Holiday
Edition of Longfellow, Rilev.
Tennyson, Whittier, Holmes and
others.
POPULAR
NOVELS
PRICES.
AT CUT
Eben Holden. jthe Master Christian.
Stringtown on the Pike, Unleavened
Bread ,
Tho quantity and variety are greater
than ever .before. If you 'want a good
I nibrella to use or give away vou'll
save money by getting it here.
j.ame.s (i-inch Umbrellas, natural
oou liandles, for 50c and 7oe.
l.adies"2tj-inch' Umbrellas, steel rod,
paragon frame, in natural wood and
none handles, for $1 each.
Ladies' 20-inch Umbrellas, steel rnd
gloria silk, crook' and priucesse, bone
ami sterling silver trimmed handles
a A ery large assortment to select from,
Ladies' 2(i-inch Union silk Timbrel.
las. steel rod. best paragon frame, iu
priucesse. bone, pearl and silver, nat
ural woodaud sterling silver trimmed
handles, at $2 each.
Ladies llti-mch umbrellas, all the
newest handles, good quality of Union
silk, steel rod and paragon frame, at
5..U. JfL'.T.i and $3.
Ladies 20-mch Umbrellas, iu pearl
and silver and gold, bone, shell and
natural woods, boxwood and furze.
priucesse style handles, from $3.25 to
A fine assortment of. novelties in
handles, all silk coverings, all prices,
trom ifj to
Men s U mbrellas, 28-iuch, natural
wood handles, at $1 each.
Men's 28-inch Gloria Silk Umbrellas
steel rod, natural wood handles
straight and crooked, at $1:50 each,
Men's 28-Inch Union Silk Umbrellas
boxwood and English fruze handles,
at $2.25 each.
Men's 20, 2T and 28-inch Umbrellas,
in natural wood, partirdge, boxwood
and English furze, buckhorn and sit
ver trimmed handles, from $2.50 to $5
each.
Men's "Uzar" Umbrellas, best weal
ing silk made, straight handles-of box
wood, and furze, or.$3 and $3.25 each
Men's "Picadilly" Umbrellas, 20 and
28-ineh, made of fine- silk, close roll
the best value in the market, for $5
eaeli. : ,
Men s 2i-Inch Umbrellas, made of
first quality ' Union silk, sterling
trjnimed, buekhorn, shell and horn han
. die?,' at prices frqiri $3 to" $9.
Children's Umbrellas, in 22 and 24
Inch, natural .wood, bone and horn
handles, prices ranging from 50c to
$L'.'JO.
Atom
llmbreSlas
For Gifts,
Reid & Hughes.
s
AFE
BET
THAT TOE ENGLISH WOOLEN
MILLS CO GIVES THE BEST VAIf ,
TTE OF ANY CLOTHIER IN THE
STATE. ' ,
Can You Look
AT OUR LARGE LINE OF 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
WOOLENS COMES DIRECT FROM
THE MILS AND GOES TO THE
CONSUMER. WITHOUT HAVING
THE MIDDLEMEN'S PROFITS
TACKED ON. THIS IS WHY WIS
CAN DO AS WE SAY.
Inglish Woolen Mills Co
98 South Main St,
X. 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 the
highest degree of art.
1GT BANK STREET.
BRASS CITY COAL CO
Coal, Wood
and Charcoal.
T. F. CONWAY, Mrr.
YARD NEAR GAS HOUSE. J"
Telephone: 130-14. jl
COAL, WOOD AND CHARCOAL.
JOHN BYRON.
Yard rear Plume & Atwood's; Up
town office with J. H. Devereaux &
Co.. 25 East Main Street. Telephone
call.
Frank Miller & Co
COAL
' " 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET
BLACK
DIAMONDS
Is'what we soil in quantities. Bright,
glittering and sparkling is our coal.
Well screened, a pleasure to every
house-wife who appreciates the value
of good coal. We are getting a fresh
supply of all rail coal direct from
the mines.
John McEIigott,
Offices: John Schotts. 134 South
Main street. Geddes, Brooklyn.
HONEST COAt
$15.00
; Coal that will give you the full value
for your money is the only kind that
We sell. The kind that is clean, and
that is coal all the way through, la
which every penuy that is paid counts
for warmth and comfort for you and
your family. . ;
CITY LUMBER AND GOAL GO.
93 Bank Street

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