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(WATERBtJttY EVENING DKMOCBAT SlTUHDAY; DECE3IBER ,1, 1000.
AS YOU LIKE IT Some Stuay Loaves From A Reporter's . .' . Note Book - Wonder what becomes uf all the lumbar that is shipped from tlie Sag inaw liver? During the month cf No vember thero was shipped from the Saginaw by water ii.-.2.j.t)00 feet of luniber. and -the shipments from tho opening of navigation to date wer 10,080,000 feet. As showing the chancre in the methods of handling lumber, it may be stated that the lake shipments of "lumber from the Saginaw river reached high water mark in 1SS2. ag gregating that year 8ru.:i4l.OOO feet. In 1SGS they were 430.12S.ouu feet, and in every season from that year until 1891 inclusive they exceeded 400,000,- 000 feet. Between 1S77 and 1SS0 they exceeded 500,000.000 feet, and from 1879 to 1SST inclusive they exceeded 000.000,000 feet. During thv mouth of November.' Just closed, there came to the Saginaw river by water 8.i50S.13; feet of lumber, and the total receipt from the opening of navigation to date Were 71.000,1."! feet. ' What a terrible place India must be to live in. where man and beast ap pear to lie in wait for cue another at every step- In thai country during the past year more than lliS.000 ani . inals were killed, and rewards claimed fcr their slaughter: and during the same period Llo.100 men. women and children wet their death through tooth, claw and the poison of snakes. To this terribly tale of human suffering 'must be added nearly lou.uun domestic animals which wtre killed by the sauij agencies. We thus see that the loss of life is about equal on both sidos. It is interesting to see how the deaths are apportioned among the wild beasts. First comes the terribU. man-eating tiger, which is responsible for l27 vic tims: the wolves came nex:, with a total of 40C. while the leopaid claims :;tl4. Under the heading usher Wild Beasts" are computed 1,482 human deaths. The rest of the grand total, no fewer than 121.000 items i!' this terri ble death list, are set down to snuke bite. - It is all very well to 'snicker" and poke frin at the efforts of rreskienr Kruger of the South African republic to arouse practical sympathy for his cause among the continental powers, but our Yankee boys who think it tine sport to hear that "Old Paul'- has boon ftiubbed hero and there should re member that it is but a short time ago. almost within the memory of some folks who are still in t lie llesh. when George Washington and X'.w other noble souls who were associated with him, were in practically the same lix Uncle Paul Kruger and his col leagues find themselves in now and they dill hjut hesitate to ask a helping hand from the liberty loving people of the old world. And to her credit, be it said that France opened her arms to the representatives, of the United States just as she did to the Afrikand ers, though, to be sure, unfortunately for the Boer cause. France may not be in a position to send a Lafayette to South Africa and help drive the British from that country as she did for the colonists in the time of Wash ington, but she has done enough to prove to the world that her heart is still in the right place and that t'he cause of liberty is as dear to the Frenchmen of to-day as it . was to their fathers a century or more ago. ' 'Things don't look like the Christ mas tide at all .this year." 'said an old timer to the As You Like It Man this morning, as lie stood in Exchange place looking like one that could find liothing in the show windows to inter est him. "Why," he continued, "when 1 was a 'shaver' it was a great treat to come into the center and go from one window to another seeing the sights , and many of iheni used to attract such crowds you couldn't get within several feet of r!ie windows." The As Yon Like It man tried to sym pathize with the man by telling him that things appeared that way to-himself, .too.but that ha was of the opin ion that it was all due to the fact that emee we get along in years we fail to see with the same eyes that we used to when we were boys: but he would hot accept this explanation and went away apparently disgusted with the efforts of the merchants to entertain the public, although Santa Claus was wreathed with smiles in Currans win dow' nearby, but the man didn't seem to notice the beaming countenance of the jolly old rover, who must have overheard the conversation, judging by the pitying eye he Cast at the retreat ing form of the gentleman who could not find anything to interest him in this bright, cheerful world. The fights are there to-day, just as they used to. be inthe Jcar. dead past, but the trouble with some of us is that we cannot appreciate them as we ttsed to. ' What a rush there' d be about tho windows: if the whole of us could regain our childhood days for a week r two! . . ' A friend of the As You Like It man tells this story regarding his daughter, tvhoii be. terms "the sweetest child in the world": "Babe sits at the table with 'us, and being accustomed to hav ing her own way- about talking, she has acquired' tlie habit of chattering : with food in her, mouth, something 1 never was permitted to do when I was a boycand I found tha lesson of great benefit tome during my life, for I al ways considered it a grave breach of etiquette to see a person trying to talk with a piece ot meat or anything else in hi mouth, and it is surnrising how many people do so without knowing that it Is offensive. . One day last week I warned my wife to break the baby off this habit, and since that time I have chastised her for K myself on one or two occasions. Tho last time I "called"' her for this she cried and said she would not do it any more. The same eveuing I was enjoying a smoke and conversing with my wife about one thing and another when the baby asked her mother is she would not stop papa from talking ' while his mouth was filled with smoke. My wife and I looked at each other, but neither said a word until the child. had gone' fo bed for the night, and thn we agreed that in order to carry oot our plan ot break ing the baby aft talking at the table I should give up smoking in the house, and who I have made up my mind to do C T regard it as a hardship, for there is nothing in the world that I like better than to have a few .whiffs t)ut-of my pipe Ju the evening while chatting with my wife. I suppose I might go ou smoking as usual provided I could iceep my mouth closet, but flint would bo out of the question. Once I get myTpipa started thoughts crowd into ray head so rapidly that forced to give expression to them." ' fi w'Mt a team or hctf go to , "I hone. QUEEN" WILHELMINA'S DINNER. It Was a Very Private Affair, With but Few Present. The Hague. I)pc".15.'--Tho dinner giv en by Queen AYIlhelmiua at the palace yesttTday evening, .was private. Mr Kruger sat next to her majesty, oppo site the queen's mother and. Dr Leyds. Otherwise only the ladies and gentle men in waiting .wore present. After wards Mr Kruger and. Pr Leyds con versed for half an hour with the queen in the drawing room, mainly on the agricultural and ethnological con dition of South Africa. ST JOSEPH'S NEW PLAY. Cast Selected For Another Dramatic Production in the Near Future. Every performance that has. been given by the members of the St Jos eph's T. A. society has always proven a success, financially and from a dra matic standpoint.. The reading com mitte of the dramatic portion of th society has been very busy for th past few weeks looking over plays, and that committee finally selected' as the next play tu be produced the . well known drama. "Lancashire Lass, or Tempted. Tried and True." It is a domestic melodrama in a prologue and four acts. It is one of the most ditli cult of any drama that the members have yet attempted, and unless there is a change it will lie produced in Poli's theater on Easter Monday night. Th" t:tsk of selecting the cast has been left to J. J. McDonald and he has assigned the various parts as follows: liobort KcUbiirn (an adventurer). . Thomas k'. Maher Ntd Clayton la young engineeri.. j. . Daniel F. Lawlor Johnson (character leadl ,. . M. F. Hanueau Kpoltv ilirst luw coined vi . . V. F. Guilfoile Danville (old mam ...L. Thiboaudean Kirby (a yeoman, old man,) W. Delaney Teilick (first old maul J. Grady Sergeant Donovan (Irish comedy) t ..P. J. Griffin Phil Andrews futility) E. Bush Milder (Utility) J. Ueiily Kitely (utiliiyi . ,t .T. Delaney Post man (f.tilityi J. Grimes Httth Kirby ileadi Miss M. Dillon Kate Garstone (first comodyi.... Miss M. Dwyer Fanny Danville walking lady).. Miss N". Freney C. N. G. NOTES. Governor Loimsbury Announces the Kesult of Examinations. Orders wore issued yesterday by Governor Lounsbmy. announcing rhe results of the recent examination of officers of the National guard for com mission. The following are the officers of the Second regiment mentioned: Lieutenant-Colonel Theodore II. Suoher. New Haven. v August 3, l'JOo. Major James Geddes, Waterbury, December 5. 18!)!). Major Charles F. McCabe, New Ha ven. August :j. 1000. Captain Daniel L. Barber, inspector of small arms practice, Wallingford, January 1. 1900. First Lieutenant Charles Smith, bat talion adjutant, 'New Haven, October 127. 1000. ' First Lieutenant Thomas J. Kilmar tin. assistant surgeon, Waterbury, Jan uary 1. 1000. Captain Frank rauley. Company B, New Haven, December l.', 1800. Captain Homy B. Carter. Company A. Waterbury. December 20, 1S00. Captain Edward O.' Grttener, Com pany F, New Haven, September .". JIHSO. First Lieutenant Frederick Druehl. Company B, Now Haven, December l.'S, j toy. First Lieutenant William II. Saud land. Company A. Waterbury, Decem ber 2 , 1800. First Lieutenant George E. Proud man. Company I, Meriden. March 1, 3000. First Lieutenant William Perry Cur tiss. Company F, New Haven, Septem ber .", 1000. - - - Second Lieutenant John Salerno, Company B, New Haven, December 13. 1800. Second Lieutenant Thomas M. Kus sell. Company H, Middjetown, April 3, looo. . . Second Lieutenant Leroy Clary, C'om panv F, New Haven, Septemltfr .", 1000. Second Lieutenant Walter W. Sack ett not having passed a satisfactory examination is ordered to appear be fore the examining board December 20. for re-examination.- Ten officers who failed to pass the board will be given an opportunity for re-examination in accordance with the recommendation of the board at the Second Kegiment armory. New Haven, Wednesday. December 2li. They are from the Second. Third and Fourth regiments and tho -Naval bat tc.lion. Three officers., are discharged for failure to pass a satisfactory examina tion: Second Lieutenant Donald M. Maciniyre, Company I. Second regi ment, Meriden; First Lieutenant John .T. Butler. Company D, Third regiment. New London; Lieutenant (junior grade; Andrew A. Russell, First division. Naval battalion. New, Haven. Com manding officers of those . commands are directed to hold meetings of the organizations" to fill the vacancies. TIMELY TOPICS Santa Claus has made his head quarters with Harding . this year. Novelties in endless variety, J .P.- Mullings's store was never so well eqttipped with boys' furnishings as at this time. ' Good weather for golf capes. See those that Miller & Peck offer for 3.98". Display of sterling silver. Ladies' electric seal jackets, full revers and latest shape .. are only $17.50 at Conlon Bros to-night and Mondfiv. ' ' ' Bead 'the list of prices in Held & Hughes ad to-night. Bandanna pillow covers, 1 SJc each . -r 1 - ' . . Boys all wool sweaters,- plain or fancy, only 98c toVnight at .Currans. Men's wool sox, 12V&C.- ' - - Turn bull offers some - seasonable suggestions for the season and some prices that take with the masses. - Umbrellas, trunki. and dress suit cases. - A good place to bny Is, where they are .manufactured,,. 78., , Grand stvet. .. , .-'.. C . . . Children's trimmed hats In prof ufca at I. . Chase's. All ore- j the . correct thing in shape nnd price. No matter what you want-for tbe boys you will find it. at the Upson, Singleton Go's store. -.'.' Yon can And some 'pretty and use ful articles, among - Iv. Dougherty's stock for gifts. . -- .'' Largest Une of religions articles in town to bo found at .1. H.; Devereaux & CVs. ' 1901 diaries, - John Baldwin' or River street-is laid up with a sprained ankle. ; The Park Rood school district.has elected the following .officers: ,- C-m-niitteeman, Wi!lim H. Btibey; clerk, William S. PecK;- treasurer, . Thomas Loekwood; collector, Torter, L..Wood. . Frederick Goelz, aged CO years, died last night at-his home, 7 ,Oak street. The funeral will take place to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, with service at the house and interment in Riverside cemetery. s Contributions for the Christmas ,trce at the Friendly league should be sent in early next week, as this treat for the poor children of the city will be held on Thursday evening, December 20th. Many applications for tickets have been received. Presents of toys, fruits, candy or money will be ac ceptable. ; . In accordance with the general movement throughout the country for the advancement of the Baptist creed, special meetings will be hold in the First Baptist church beginning on New Year's eve and continuing two weeks, under the auspices of the pas tor. Rev Dr Parry, assisted .by several well known evangelists. Special music will be rendered every even ing under the direction of the organist. Miss Arline Elton. Tho annual meet ing will take place on New Year's eve and will be followed by a watch night service. This is what is termed tho twentieth century movement, decided upon at a meeting of the Baptist as sociation held in New York last week. The board of finance held a meeting last night and loted to ask the city attorney to submit an opinion regard ing the mau-,r of the offer of $3,000 to the Mad River Watch Co in set tlement of all claims against the city for water pumped from the Mad river, nnd also on the question of raising 10,000 to meet tho first payment of school bonds which will fall duo next May, and for which no provision has been made in the regular appropria tion for 11)01. In reference to the re port of the treasurer of the school sinking fund it was voted to report back to the aldermen how the $10,500 is checked off. Tho board will liold another meeting Monday afternoon at 5 o'clock. The rural free delivery system wont into effect in certain sections of the town to-day, with Walter P. West of Hill street as carrier. Tho route is twenty-one miles long, contains; 130 families, with ati aggregate member ship of 700 persons. Tho line of march, as the circus men would say. Is as follows. Out the I'hyik road to the corner tit the pumping station.. thence up to tho shear shop up through Mill Plain on the upper road after cross ing Twin bridges, thence as far as the Merritt-Scolt place. The carrier turns about at this point, retraces his route to Twin bridges going across the river to upper Meriden road, crossing that thoroughfare and going south to tho old Cheshire turnpike, coming out near tho new St Joseph's cemetery; thence to East Farms school house thence north, crossing the Meriden road to Woodtick, thence over the hill west to the upper Wolcott road coming down as far as Mark Warner's corner, thence across Chestnut hill to Buck's Hill school house through Pearsallville to the post offic?. Five collection boxes have been placed at the following points. Near the school house at East Farms, at Woodtick. at Mill Plain, at Buck's Hill" .at Pearsallville. The mail will be delivered and collected every day. LANDING RATES INCREASED. All the London Steamship Linos Have Given Such a Notice. New York, Dec 13. A joint notice from all tho London steamship linos. Including the ports of New York. Phil adelphia, Baltimore. Boston and Mon treal has been received by the Ncw Y'ork Produce Exchange, to. the effect that ou and after January 1. .3001, there will be an increase in lauding rates at London. This increase, it is stated, is due to the increased cost of labor and working expenses. Bills of lading will be immediately altered in accordance with the new conditions. Following are the linos concerned: Al lan line, Atlantic Transport and Na tional lines. Chesapeake and Ohio S. S. company, limited; Virginia liue 3, El der. Dempster & Co's lines. Johnston lino, Philadelphia Trans-Atlantic line, Thompson line, Wilson's and Furness Le viand line. The new rates are covered by what is known as "London clauses A and B." Order Clio sen Friends. A special meeting of both councils. Good Cheer and Rainbow, will be held this Saturday evening at 8 O'clock, in Foresters' hall. Bank street. Business of the most Importance will be considered. All members should attend. Let none stay away, liv request. L. W. TILLOTSON, C. of Good Cheer. JOHN STAFFORD, Secretary of Good Cheer. E. W. M'BURNEY, C. of Rainbow. T. J. COYLE, Secretary of Rainbow. WALTER GERAOHTYT'" Treasurer of1 Rainbow. ' F. W. JUDD, Trustee. DISTRICT OF WATEHtttJfiY, SS PRO linte Court. Dee. ISth, 1300. Estate of Orson Oilteman. lute of VVut-e.-tmry in said district, deceased The' AdminUtrr.tor having exhibited his ad minstration account with said estate to this Court for allowance. It ia - ' . ' Ordered that the l'Jtii dav of Dee. A. D. 1000 at 9 o'clock in the- forenoon, ut the prohate office in Waterbury, be and the same is as signed for a heariua on the allowance of said administration account with said estate and this court directs the administrator to eit all per sons interested therein to appear at said time and place, by . publishing this order in some newspaper published in New Haven County anu havinit a circulation in" said district. By Order of Court, Jaaaes J. Cassin Cleric of Probate. NOTICE. TUero will be a special -meeting--of Court Martin .Hellruanu, P, of A., to ntghtat Foresters' reading room, -at 8 o'elrfcb.; yi. members are requested to-be present, to' iake action on the death f our brother.. Thomas Miller. H. A. BRODER.ICK, O. R, ,-,.H.,,M. BEGNAL, Secretary, Elks" Notice. There will, be a special meeting of Wtrterbury lodge of Elks this evening at 8 o'clock, in Elks' -hall , on 'Bank street, to make arrangements 1 to . at tend the funeral -of our late brother, Thomas B. Miller. Every Elk is earn estly -reauested to lie.lprcseat, j. ': Per order -.-"-." EDWARD L. MALONEY,E. R. WILLIAM HVKLET," Secretary, HARDING ESoston 99c Store 72-74 SOUTH WAIN ST. ?Sahta?Claus" Makes His.. eadquarters with us this year. Come and examine' his lines. The variety is almost endless. Prices are low and quality as good as the market affords. Open Evenings 'Till Christmas. As to what to give for Christmas Presents call on F. P. Becton & Co and the array of tioice Jewelry In their stock will please you arid offer and excellent- medium to please your friends. . P. Becton & Go. 22 North Nain Street. Everybody welcome. Floral Work,., We guarantee, to 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 Florist. 82 UNION AND 25 EAST MAIN ST. Telephone 41S. Special for Two Weeks Our Regular 19c Coffee for I7c - . And a COUPON with every pound. A barrel of GRANITE FLO UR FREE every week. No 6,410' presented takes the GRANITE. The White-Simmons Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROC ERS. 1 63-165 Bank street Waterbury Conn. Men's Overcoats K&;Kilduff & Co. !er In wanis-FdrSaleTdRem OST Carpet lavers tools. Return to j:8 J CooJ;e btieet., . ,::-l i-lf TO RENT SI rooms on first floor. Wiiimm Street, modern Improvements. . : ' . ... - l'.'-ll-tf J. rpo RJBNT A larpe shop and rear buildtr.c. . Apply to John Moriarty. li-ll-tt 'TlO-ltENT Two tenements, seven and three rooms. Inquire Mrs Kushton, Rushton i'lace. , 12-1 l-tt T OST A dianiond'stic); pin: eitrhi diamond?. star and crescent. Liberal reward if rc ttuncd ttt thU office.- 11M-U WANTD DO men to cat our 15c- Oinnorfi; soup. 3 kinds of meat, S kind ot vri i-al-los, brcucl and nutt'jr. pie or pudcUiiL'and ton, or eotfec MoNie's 3 tnd luo Lunch lioori . UanUStieet. U-3-ly TO RUNT-Two stores corner of Wall and East Main Street. and iUO. Imiuiro i. E. Vitzputrielc 41 Kat M:iin Street. l;-;:-t: "0 BUST-A barn of twelve swlls. Apj.lv to P. Tlolohun. ' li-l-tf TO RENT One llal ot six rooms. P. To1o:in. li-r.-t: J TO RKXT Tbri-e rooms. 1:1 Cooke St---t, modern imiwuveroer.is. 68. l-'ive ro- m-;, t:-3 Maple Street, nioduin iir.i i-ovcuKT.t', I2 00. Five rooms. ;6 North Main f.-t-e'.. jnoU tu i r. pvovents, sis. Inquire Join U'N-'.il. l'J! .iO.-.c Street. ' 10-3.-11 IHVESTMEMT PROPERTY! Located on Orange stret; 3-t.tmlly house; contains al modern impiovc inents; size ct lot 50x75 feet; rents for 535 per month; reasonable amount down; price .V'4.000. This will piy yott n larger per cent en your money than bank interest. Look this n& LAXG AND PIIELAN. 125 Batik Street. FUR CAPS FUR-GLOVES Make desirable Xmas Gifts. We have them for Ladies and Men. It will please us to show you a tine line of Holiday Presents. n9 Exchange Place. Religious WE AliE SHOWING THE LARGEST LINE OF PRAY EH ROOKS, ROSARIES. CANDLE STICKS, WATER FONTS, BISQt'E STATUES, PHOTO MEDALIONS, CARDS, BIBLES, CRUCIFIXES, BRONZE STAT UES; ALSO, A FULL LINE OF SCAPULARS. NONE SHOULD FAIL TO SEE OUR ROSARIES. 1901 DIARIES. J. H. DEVEREAUX & CO., 25 EAST MAIN STREET. PENMANSHIP. PROFESSOR HOLLEY Teaches every pupil to write a fine rapid, business hand, in a course of 1G private lessons ana no lunuira. binds of pen work executed in highest-degree of art. 1C7 BANK STREET. All he Castle offers pork loins for 7c a pound and chickens for 10c and 12c to-day as a special. No spring patterns of wall papers to be disposed of by the F. W. Da ins Co. all pew goods. . Oak desks for $3.75 at J. M. Bur rall's, a regular 5 article. Handsome desks for $4.50. 1 iSs Come nnd see'the extra val r.os' we have to offer In Men's Overcoats. No fancy prices. tVe have the goods at prices from ?3 to 5 less than can he found outside our store. ' Washington Mills Kersey Overcoats, sold at other - couses for $10 and $12. Look ' nf nur nrlco 8(5.90. . Our famous Auburn Mel ton Overcoats in blue, black, rovva,ns good a coat as ever u sold for $13; we are ask ing only 12, arid so on .trough our entire Overcoat ytock you will find the same : low prices. L'qw Prices, ' 1 Had ..ana.. SATURDAY, DEC. 15, 1800. Telephone -1IO. "ft' Specials For TcvNight After 7?30. Umbrellas. Ladies' 2(j-Inch Gloria Siik Um brellas in a large assortment of handles at $1.50, ,$2 and $3 'each. Special value for to-r.Ig-h':. Gloves. Ladles' Black Astrachan Gloves, regular price ?2, to-night 1 a pair. Hosiery. Ladies' extra heavy black cotton Hose, spliced heel and 'toe, extra clastic top, regular price 25c, to night 15c a pair. Ladies' black cotton Hose, fleece lined, seamless foot, regular price 12iAc, to-night 9c a pair. Handkerchiefs. A small lot of Child's Initial Hand kerchiefs in boxes, regular price 25c, to-night 15c a box. Perfume. Triple extract, l'lang Tlang and Violet, 25c an ounce. Bandanna Pillow Covers 19c each; made np Pillows of same 75c to ?2 each. A lot of Children's Eooks, were 10c and 25c each, to-night 15c. One lot Fancy Brooch Pins at 25c. each, wcra 29c, 35c, 50c each. lftOO Chatterbox, C9e each. Men's Furnishings Winter Suggestions: Men's fine wool fleece lined Un derwear, natural and camel's hair, to-night 07c, from $1.25 Men's Wool Hose in camel's hair, natural, black and gray, at 124c, from 15c. Christmas Suggestions. Men's fast black Hose, 3 pairs in a box, regular 25e a pair, 3 pairs for 50c. Suit Cases in brown, green and tan. extra heavy and linen lined, at $3.75, from $4.25. Wash Goods. 10 pieces dark Outing Flannel, stripes and checks, best quality, extra heavy, regular price 12c a yard. 10 pieces Dark Outing Flannel 9c a yard. 10 pieces Marquise Flannels for Shirt Waists, regular price 12c, to-night 10c a yard. Basement Specials. All our $1 Dolls Beds, Cradles. Hammocks and Chairs, to-night 09c each. All of our 50c Dolls' Beds, Cradles, Hammocks and Chairs, to-night 09c each. Dressed and undressed Dolls, reg ular price 25e, to-night 15c each. A line of Photograph Frames, were 39c, to-night 29c. A line of folding feafherette Pho tograph Frames, were C9c, to-night 40c. A lice of Games, were 10c, to-night 5c. A line of Children's Dishes, were 12c, to-night 7c Phonograph Department. 50 Columbia Records; including Band, Vocal and Instrumental, to night ICo, from 50c. Our entire stock of 800 Edison and Columbia Records, Including 150 NEW EDISON RECORDS, re ceived yesterday, at 31c, from 50c. The Edison Gem Phonograph (im proved), a perfect talking machine, SOLD BY EVERY ONE ELSEJn town at $10, our price $7.9S. Third Floor Specials. - 27x00 inch Axminster Rugs, were $2.75, to-night $2.19 each. .... ... Carpet Remnants, lVfe , yards long, T . 79c each. f ' White Ruffle Muslin Curtains, '2'i yards long, were $1.40, to-night $1.19 n lialr. ..- R : I & Hughes. For a Splendid Offer, Up to Dec, 24, To each customer o.'dinntf one of our . " No More No Less SUITS We will present a handsome Fancy Silk Vest FREE of Charge. Remember every suit is: custom made, and made on the premises.- We guarantee a perfect fit every time. English WoolenMills Co 98 South Main St, N. B. ORDER EARLY AND DON'T GET LEF? Mme De Garlem, - CELEBRATED SCIENTIFIC PALMIST And Astrologer. Advice given on 1 affairs of life, domestic trouble, courtship, love, marriage, business, speculation, law suits: gives dates oi things. Disease a specialty. Iin't fail to consult her; 23 Lenvenwo th street, Waterbury, Conn. BRASS CITY COAL CO Coal, Wood and Charcoal. T. F. CONWAY, Mr. YARD NEAR GAS HOUSJ3. . Telephone: 139-14. i - COAL, WOOD AND CHARCOAL. JOHN BYRON. Yard rear Plume & Atwood'e; Up town office with J. H. Devereaux & Co., 25 East Main Street. Telephone call. - Frank Miller & Co 11 SOTJTII MAIN STREET, , BLACK DIAMONDS Is what we sell in quantities. Bright, glittering and sparkling is ovtr coal. Well screened, a pleasure to every house-wife who appreciates the value of good coal. We are getting It fi'Osh supply of all rail cotjl direct from the mines. . John McEUigott, Offices: John Sehotts, 131 South Main street. Geddes, Brooklyn. 2I02JEST COAL Coal that will u:v jcu the full tits for your money is the only ihnl ihat we sell. Tlie kind thnt fa lo8U, auij that is coal all the way throng", iu R-K'ifli m-nrv m-iinv tV.ar M Mliil vilMlt 1 for warmth and comfort for you an 1 jocr family. - . - - : - . - - " CITY LUMBER AND COAL CO.