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

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But Chief Anions Theni May Be tlie
TorniJCTance Question. .
Hartford, Dec SI. From present in
dieatious, it may be judged that the
number of bills to regulate public mor
als and to achieve divers other pur
poses which will be presented to the
incoming legislature will be many.
Chief among them will be the bills af
fecting the question of temperance.
A Hartford Slobe reporter, in dis
cussing this matter with some of the
leaders in the
temperance movement ;
in Hartford, and with others who are
in close touch with the doings of the i
general assembly, learned that Ihettm- i
perance advocates mean to make a
strong fight this session for the pas- j
sage of some lulls wlncu nave been de
flated in the past and for others
which advance new propositions in
that direction.
A factor in the work will be the re
cently organized t'huivh Federation of
Hartford and that organization has be
fore its committee on legislation a
number of plans for bills regulating
the liquor lmsimss. The Iiev II. 11.
KoJsoy of the Fourth church, who is
an active member of the Federal ioii,
said that just what form these meas
ures would lake could only be told
after the committee- had reported on
them to the Federation and this it was
not yet ready to do. Furthermore lie
thought it would be the committee's
policy to keei its intentions to itslf
until it was ready to act. He thought
that more radical legislation would be
enacted concerning liquor selling at
this session than at previous ones.
This won d be due. he said, because of.
the more general realization of the
that the business needed greater
Ptrictions now than ever before.
; , On the other ha nil several leading
liquor dealers who wore seen ex
t pressed the opinion Hint the business
' had had about ail the -legislation that
' .- it needed or could stand. They point
ed out that it was nlroj'ly bound about
by rules and regulations until it was
nlmost impossible to transact business
without stepping over the boundaries
Rut whatever may be the merits of
the contention of either side the fact
remains apparent that there are to be
a great number (if temperance bills
and si large amount of mergy brought
to lear upon their passage. The chief
move will be for higher license in
Hartford anyway. One of its strong
est advocates will' be the Rev Walter
,T. Shanley. rector of St Joseph's ca
thedral and president of the Connecti
cut Total Abstinence union. He is
in favor of a high license law in this
state similar to the one in Massachu
setts, which has driven saloons from
residential sections and restricted the
sale of liquor. He appeared before
the legislature of 1S0S with other cler
gymen of Hartford to urge the pas
sage of such legislation. Thf bill
which he favored placed the price at
1.500 and Judge Horaback. of the su
preme court, who was a member of
the general assembly at a previous
session, had before it a bill making
the fee $1,000. It is probable that
hills setting each of these fees will be
Introduced this session.-
Father Shanley also advocates
Ttrioter measures regulating The sale
)f liquors at drug stores. He holds
ihat the intent of the- law concerning
the sale of liquor at drug stores is for
meilicinal purposes only, but he has
found in the past that the good he ac
complished in closing some of the sa
loons in his parish had been nullified
by the sale of beer and liquor by drug
rStores. It is believed by the advo
cates of high license that if the pen
alty for a conviction und r it meant
the loss of the lice nse or a line propor
tionately high there would be few vio
lations of the law. This does not seem
to apply to Hartford just now, for
Prosecuting Agent Andrew Gates told
a Globe- reporter that there were at the
present time fewer liquor law viola
tions than usual. The county commis
sioners, too. have followed a policy
of keeping the number of saloons with
in a certain limit, never allowing them
to exceed a designated number, which
lias given general satisfaction,
i One radical liquor law which is pro
posed for this session is one which will
provide for the forfeiture eif a license
held by any person who may be con
victed of any crime, no matter how
j -"'trivial. It is understood that the Hart
fard representatives have been inter
; viewetl in regard to this and their sup
port requested.
Another which is drafted and which
is also being exhibited for support
provides for the restriction of licenses
per capita, only one license to ho issue-el
to each thousand population of
4 a town. An amendment, too. provides
4 for but one' saloon te each TOO popula
fr' tion. If either of these should pass it
fi -would put a large number of saloons
H in Hartford out of business. Some
other 'states have passed such laws,
but at present there is no statute of the
sort on Connecticut's books.
It is expecteel In some quarters that
the fight against the Daw and Order
'league and the attempt to annul its
charter which failed at the last ses
sion will lie taken up again and waged
with even greater determination, but
whether this will develop or not re
mains to be seen. At the lime of the
' raid on the picture machines in Hart
!x ford there was a great deal of talk to
that effect and it also came up for
. considerable discussion at the time of
tl--Hool raids at Charter Oak park
'- "-jjiaterialize. Since then
tliel ,i2S"ulucU ueanl about
Whether the old free lunch bill will
come up again or not is also a question
and it is exceedingly doubtful that it
will. This mado its aiiearane'e at the
(K last session anel provided a Hue of ?r0
I..' .for any liquor dealer who.ghould pive
. his customers anything to. eat. The
s bill was finally laughed into inocuous
desuetude, from which it. had Dot
emerged up to the latest report from
that vicinity.
i . It Is also said to be possible ' that
I ' Wne attempt -will be rnadeto change
flartfo'd s charter in relation to aninse
(' ment licenses, but since the amusement'
committee retired to the same place
the lunch bill went not much has been
heard of that either.
Constitutional reform will come tip.
of course. It Is to be relied upon just
ns much as the resolutions voting grat
uities. Representative Frf-eman has
given much attention to this matter
anel is In favor of It. He tolel n Globe
reporter that he thought it likely .that
the amendment for plurality state flec
tions instead of by majority would
pass nt this-session. The Iat legisla
ture passeel the Amendment with 'the
proviso that It be submitted to- this
legislature also ami it will probably
consummated by the action of the
rieoming body, : At the last session It
had nrnctlcnlly the unanimous sripnort
f all members. If it Is admired by
f ':t eonatag legislature it will be -sub-
f mitted to the people before being put
ia operation. He thinks that the plan
is certainly- better than the present
plan of election in. case no candidate
receives a majority of the votes cast.
- Mr Freeman also favors ttje other
amendment passeel by the house in
creasing the size of. the senate to 30,
imder whrcli the state will be x-e-dis-tricTetl
and the districts made up ac
cording to population. The principal
complaint against the present system
is the inadequate representation of cit
ies in the house of representatives.
Many plans have been proposed for
this, but the bfst. in liis ntiiiiinn. seema
to l)e to allow un towns at least one
i representative and then frive each town
an additional representative for every
ten or fifteen 'thousand inhabitants.
A bill sivinfr increased representa
tion to Hartford has already been de
cided upon.
: The Fire Marshal In the Tarrant
! plosion Holds Xo One Guilty.
I Xew York, Dee- 111. Fire Marshal
' P ler Seei v will to-day submit to
Commissioner Scanuell Jiis report on
I tiie Tarrani explosion and lire last Oe
I tobt-r, based on ."no pages of typewrit
j ten les.iinoii.v. Tin report, it is uu
I di "stood, does not lind that luoiy than
! a lawful amount of combustibles was
sloied in llu- building, and does not
! implicate any of i lit Tarrant iirni.
; Marshall Nw'fy will not, therefore,
j recommend any arrests. The only
i many who could have shed any light
on the matter, he says, perished iu the
j explosion.
i n .oiai.xm j tiui.i.r. x k . l ss.
XlMV Haven. Dec ::i. Suit will be
W ro light in the T'niied States court
'Viihin a short time by Benson Bid-
wcll of East Hartford against the Fair
Haven and We.-lville road for infringe
ment of patents.' Tin suit is one of
many that Sir Bid well will bring ia
the courts of this -country against. trol
ley roads from oneVnd of the country
to the oilier. Big damages are asked
by the claimant. It seems that Bid
well, who is of an inventive turn' of
mind, originated some twenty years
ago an electric system by which trol
ley cars could be propelled and light
ed, but his invention has never
brought him in any ivturns in money.
It is said that all trolley roads now in
operation are profiting by his inven
tion. Bidwell wauls back royalties
from all the roads now using his sys
tem, and as most of the trolley roads
of this country and many iir Europe
are .using it his claim for damages
will be something prodigious. I'll
royalties amount lo hundreds of mil
lions of dollars. Bidwell is said to la
the brother of George and Austin Bid
well of London, who gained notoriety
by attempting to rob the Hank of ling
land of .VL'.oDO.noO by forged cheeks.
Chicago. Dec .II . A special to
f eo
'MiroMiiie from Xi w Oi leans
The hea Is of the South' Til I'acMi.-Kaili-oad
"o are gati.eii'ig la-re pre
paratory to starting ove;- til - trans
continental system v.it:i the new pres
ident. Charles SI. Hayes, to-day. I-:.
II. Huntington, assistant to the presi
dent: J. C. Stubbs. third vice-president
and in charge of all tratlic, and Sec
ond Vice-President Julius 11. -.',ui tseli
nitt. all of San Francisco, -M-compan-ied
by Charles W. Hein. tratlic man
ager, and W. G. Van A'lecis. general
manager at Houston, together with
priv:-. U secretaries. stenographers,
clerks and half a dozen minor officers,
came in last night on a special from
tlie west. This inspection will be
President Hayes's first trip over tlie
system. Vice-President Stubbs said
to-day that the plans originally laid
out for deep water connections at
Galveston would be carried out.
San Francisco, Dec 31. The steam
whaler Fearless, long overdue from
the Arctic,, has reachi-d this port, hav
ing boon elelayod by severe storms.
She reports a caich of four whales and
10. OHO pounds of bone. Harry Spencer,
a young seaman, died on the voyage
and was buried at Cape Bathursr.
Cheyenne. Wyo. Dec .'51. A general
snow storm has prevailed over the
eastern and central sections of Wyom
ing during tiie past two days. On
I'owoe-r river and Salt Creek the snow
is very deep. Much difficulty in feeding
stock is experienced although no ser
ious' damage is reported as yet
For a choice stock of rainy day
requisites, storm skirls, umbrellas,
rubbers, etc, Conhm Bros can supply
you as low as anyone.
. l"or proper toilet articles and pure
drugs Nugent's pharmacy can lie
counted among tin- best in town.
Read that story that Pholan, the tea
man, tells iu his ad to-night and then
try a pound of his Hea or coffee.
Resolve with the beginning of the
new year to lay up something for the
rainy day and you can do that by
trading with Castle for your meats.
Dalton iV-Co, the florists, have re
ceived a shipment of Japanese fern
balls. They make a handsome orna
ment and only eust SI.
A. F. Coyvles is offering surprising
bargains in felt hats. Hats received
fresh from the factory as new styles
The Ziglatzki-Marks Co wish yon a
happy and prosperous new year and
would like to estimate on your paint
ing and papering..
Dodge offers some good advice in
his nd to-night and incidentally he
would be pleased to be your slioeman
for the coming war.
The January clearing sale will be
gin to-morrow at Miller & Peck's.
Muslin underwear and domestics are
marked away down.
The Turn bull Co has put on sale a
great value iu men's shirts and collars;
perfect ntting and fast color gooits.
, If you make a resolution to read the
fids of the Credit Clothing Co every
i" week this year you will lind something
to vour advantage.
Reid & Hughes store will be closed
all day to-morrow, but watch their
ad in this paper Xor important an
nouncement. - -
If you are' going to buy n parlor
rocker just see that stock at Hanipson
& Sellew's. Several hundred of them
from $3 up.
For the next ten days A. Mailliiot
will sell ladies' housewrappers, com
fortables and men's furnishings at re
duced prices, " s" .-,
The great January dfearing saTes are
announced. Gnrrans will begin on
Wednesday niorning. : See, big ad on
page 3. ' - "'" ; ' ' " - ''
r Call early at J. B. Mullings'a and see
those men's overcoats,, " You may nev-
er have such an opportunity again In
tUf low price line.
That' Is What Happened to One Amer
ican Family in China. '
New York, Dec 31. The American
Bible society has received a report
from the Eev John It. Hykes, its agent
in China, dated Shanghai, November
27, in which he says that the mission
aries who are safe in Tat Yuen Fu are
Graham McKie, Miss Chapman, Miss
Way, Mrs Ogren and child. Mr Og
ren was massacred. Duncan Kay,
wife ami child, escaped to the moun
tains from their station, Ku YVu Hsien.
A native Christian kept them supplied
with food until he was discovered by
the Boxers and killed. After his death
the widow nobly tried to save the lives
of the missionaries by smuggling food
to them, but the Boxers found out
what she was doing and murdered her.
They then placed guards at the en
trance to the gorge where the Kays
were concealed and so effectually did
they prevent all e-ommunication with
them that they were entirely cut oft
from their food supply and all three
of thtm starved to death.
Sale In Xew York State Decreasing
Sew Jersey Violations.
ALBANY, Dec. 31. State Commis
sioner of Agriculture Charles A. W'eiting
in his annual report to the legislatuie
will point out that the clandestine sale
of oleomargarine under the brand of
"renovated butter" in X'ew York state
is on the decrease, which is due. he says
in a great measure to the- alertness of
the agents of his department. Upon this
subject lit- will s.-iy:
"The most 1 -these violations are com
mitted by lKTset-.s coming in from tho
state of New Jersey distributing oleo
margarine in wagons which from the
mnrkings have the ppea; ance of hein.a
duly licensed, legitimate expressmen in
the state of Xew Jersey; that the ob
ject of tho scheme is to leave the im
pression that they are- common carriers,
This makes the woik of detection and
prosecution tpiite dillicr.lt. '
The commissioner calls attention to tho
fact that the report made to congress by
the coiiinussioiiej- of internal reve-nuo aft
to the amount of oleomargarine sold i
the different states ill the Union durin
tin fiscal year ended June 80, 1SD!,
shows that tiieie was sold in the state- of
Xew York during that period tho pmall
amount ef ahottt one-fourth of 1 per cent
of the total of 7: i.S! 18.7-1-1 pounds soiii
ami tins is a gooil showing when it is
taken into consideration that this state
contains about one-eleventh of the popu
latum of the United States.
1 he commissioner states in relation to
tile olecimirgai'ine casts against Armotii
& Co., dismissed by judge Hiscock, that
he advised a settlement two years ago.
when the defendants oifere-d 20,000
settlement ami to keep out ot the mar
kets of '.he state of Xew York with their
commodity. He made this recommenda
tion after a careful examination of the
facts and upon the advice of counsel that
there was not evidence emough to convict
At iiiour & Co.
The consumption of milk in tho citie;
has increased 2 per cent during the pa
year. Daring that period 13,504,010 40
quart cans of milk were receive-d in Xew
York city as compared with 0,002,210
cans in 1SSS. This is an increase of ovef
100 per cent of the- amount consumed ia
that city during the past 12 years.
Hall Cniue Push Kifili Tribute
Amt-rica .1 "Wou-'luhood,
('nine, writing to the Sorosis, it local wo
man's club, under date of Greba Castle,
Isle of Man. Dee. S. says:
"When one considers what the position
of woman was, even in the most civ
ilized ( ".iiiitries, as recently as 100 yeara
ago. and how high a place she has now
won for herself, notoidy in the statute
books of nations, but in the republic of
art, one cannot but feel that lhe change
is even more remarkable than some o
the pieat material developments whicQ
have distinguished the century.
"Speaking as one who has seeu life in
many countries, I feel that it is within
the truth to say that the position of wo
man is higher in America than in any
other part of the world. For this result
Ameriean women have no doubt to tliflnk
their own natural j;ifts and great inde
pendence of mind, but they have also. I
think, to be grateful to the splendid
chivalry in the other sex, which is no
where more conspicuous than in the best
type of American, gentlemen."
burglars who have- confessed to two rob
beries and are supposed to be the men
who have committed numerous burglaries
in the western addition during the past
month have been arrested. They are
Eugene Choriguo and Charles Lowell.
Both men said they came here recently
from New York city. They were cap
tured throush the discovery of jewelry
they had. pawned. The men were iden
tified by four pawnbrokers to whom tht;y
had sold their plunder. In all they had
pawned jewelry and silverware worth
11,'JUO. -.
Di-nnmrU'tf American Trade,
COPENHAGEN, Dec. 31. Den
mark's trade with the United States is
growing rapidly, showing record ligures
for 11)00. Imports from the United
States have trebled since 18!)U and now
exceed S''0,t)00,000. The increasing com
merce between the two countries, is in
ducing many Danish-Americans to return
to Copenhagen to represent Ameriean
houses, and this is doing much to intro
duce American goods. As a natural re
sult, new ships have been ordered for ihe
American trade.
Colorado's Gold Production.
DENVER, Dec. 31. Colorado closes
the nineteenth century with a record of
gold production amounting to $29,tr2ti,
198. While this does not come up to
the predictions of a year ago, 830,000,-
000, it is much closer to that figure than'
conservative estimates made ot that time.
Iu 1899, accepting the revised figures of
the Denver mint, the state produced $20,
205,487 in gold, 'an increase over 1898
of about 10 per cent, the largest per
centage of increase recorded' up to that
Gale Rene-wed.. .".
LONDON, Dec. 31. A dispatch from
Dover says the gale has renewed and
that the wind Is blowing heavily the
cuuuuei. , -
I t Court. Dec S9th 1900.
Estate of Amelia. H. Nash
late ot Watv
erburv in said district deceased.
The Administrator having exhibited his ad
nilnstration account -wita said estate to this
Court for allowance, It is
Ordered that the sth day of Jan. A. D. 1901
at 9 o'clock tn the forenoon, at the probate
office in AVaterbury, be and the same Is as-sit-'ned
for a hearing on the allowance of said
administration account witb said estate and this
court directs the administrator to cite all per
sons interested therein to appear at said time
and place, by publishing this order in some
newspaper published in New Haven County
and having a circulation in said district.
By Order of Court,
James J. Cassia Clerk of Probate, .
Boston 99c
Common Sense
Milk Bottles.
Quarts, C5c a dozei
Pints, 50c a dozen.
Waterproof Caps.
5,000 for $1.15.
Wire MilK Bottle Carriers.
4 Bottle, 00 ceuts. I
6 Bottle, 75 cents, j
Long Handled Milk Dippers.
Pints, 12 cents.
Quarts, 15 cents.
Bottle Brushes.
25 cents and 30 cents each
Milk Cans.
20' Quart, 52.73.
30 Quart, .$3.00.
40 Quart, ?3.25.
. As .to what to give for
Christmas Presents call
on F. P. Becton & Co
and the-array of - :.
In their stock will
please you and offer
and excellent medium
to please your friends.
22 North Nain Street.
Everybody welcome.
Genuine Eeal Estate Bargains.
The Store and -Tenement Property,
No 127li Dublin St., tlie two-family
house, with lare lot. No 2HH Dublin
St., the two double lrousos with large
lots, Xo 293 Dublin St., the two-family
house with large grounds, Nos 03 and
07 Dublin street.
At the prices asked and on the terms
they can be secured onuht to enable
its to close a deal on all the said places
within the next few days.
The owner of the said properties
means business, as he expects to make
bis home in the future on the other side
of the water.
I'or the nbor bargains. Loans on
Ta-al Estate. Fire and Plate Glass In
surance, Oflices and Tenements. See
In Lewis Building, No 05 P.ank street.
f In Doubt
Choice jewelry
Something Nice For I
1 Breakfast, I
A Fat juicy No 1 Mackerel, 15c a pound.
Oood Majjcerel, 10c each.
If you want a good Mince Meat try the Honey
; per package, .4 lor .ic.
Erie Squash, per can, 12c.
Favorite Suuush. per can. 11c.
11. O. Ruckwheut and l'ancake Flour beats them all.
age loc and 15c.
II. O. Maple Syrup, quart cans, 40c
Rolled Oats, 10 pounds for 2oc.
Cranberries, per quart,' .10c.
This is our last week to give coupons.
163165 Bank Street Waterbury Conn,
Ss s s 3s 5 3C 'dj iS jfi
Chiistmas Days
What a time . is this, when the world lays
4 aside its cares and worries';" its sadness and dis- lf
k appointments, and brings forth its smiles and joy- :f
f ous greetings; when sympathy and good will is t
abroad and actively engaged in making the world T
brighter, merrier and happier. V
At this time when everyone is thinking of
making useful 'presents that will last and be of ser- -J-
vice and bring comfort, let us direct you to our
large " , ' f
where can be found at prices within the v reach of i
all, Boys' Suits, Overcoats, Reefers, Sweaters, Caps
Gloves, Hose, that will make the boys happy.
':: rc-- '' v-::V :- - - -. '1
Er G. KHduff
Leaders In
Mm - m - mK - r& -
New York, Deo 31. It. was learned
last nigh't that Iloyal Phelps Carroll
of the Xew York Yacht club intends
to turn, his Ilerreshoff ninety-foot cut
ter Navahoe into a yawl, and that
some of the works on the tlesigns of
these alterations are already under
way. Henry S. Redmond of the New
York Y'acht club has bought the cele
brated English, ninety-foot cutter All
sa. The Ailsa is of Fife design. She
already has the yawl 'rig, under which
she had proved very fast. It was also
learned that Commodore Tercy Chubb
of the Seawanhaka Corinthian Y'acht
club is having his former cup defend
er, Viguant, altered to carry the yawl
rig. The intention of Mr Redmond,
Mr Carroll and Mr Chubb is to have
a racing class of ninety-foot yawls.
The fleet Will consist of one English
keel and two centerboards, though the
Vigilant is practically a keel boat.
nnH SAI.K-Restiuuiuit doiii
pood business.
will sell at U sacrifice- lor cash
Main Street.
174 I-J-asl
TniMi-f Si T .v "Mmv lii-itllp snd saddle, cost
J- will K.-n it for1-. Good siH-oml baud tup
concord to bf sold cheap. Address
x 11- r.
Democrat office.
TO RENT A larRC shop nnd rear
Apply to John Alot-iart-v-
rooms. l'l :ice.
-Two tenements;, seven and t'irce
Inquire Mrs Kushtou, Ituslnou
WASTHD-somcn to e-.U our lr.u diners:
soui). 3 kinds nt meat. 3 ldmls of veget
ables, bread and Duller, pie or puddinir and tea
or coffee. ;VluNie's a and 10c Xuuch Koora. 2.3
Bank Sti eel. i--o-.y
F.ast Main t-
wo stores corner of Wail and
Street, S 'O and ). Inquire M.
K. Fitzpatricli
11 Kast Main Street. 12-3-tf
TO KENT-A barn of twelve stalls.
P. liolohau.
-One flat ol six rooms. V. ilolohan.
Located on Of.inpe stn-t; o-family
liottse; contains al niodom improve
ments; size of lo.t 50x75 feet; rents for
'So per month; rcasounlfttitaniouut
clown; price .fX,000. This will pay
you a larger per cent on your money
than bank interest. Look this us.
125 Bank Street.
Make desirable Xmas Gifts. We
have them for Ladies and Men. It
will please us to show you a line line
of Holiday Presents.
Religious Goods
Trayer Books, Tearl Rosaries, Em
erald Rosaries, with rolled gold
chains; Photo Medallions, Bisque
Statuettes, Candlesticks, Crucitix
es. Father Ryan's Poems, also
Fabiola, by Cardinal Wiseman;
also That Football Game." by
Father Finn; also "His First anil
Last Appearance," Father Finn:
also "The Rest Foot Forward."
by Father Finn. Remember Hie
Dew or Favorite,
Trice per pack-
-35 rs s
SS Ls sit
a. A. ..& -& SbT
Low Prices.
i - - mr -
i-s ?
GILLMOR, liie Halter a 1 1
25 Exchange Place. JltSi. Jf.
MONDAY, DEC. 31, 1900.
Telephone -4IO.
if if O-
if ifif-if
Fancy fresh
per lb 10c.
We have some fancy (
small Turkeys,1 extra ?
fine stock
per lb 15c.
If you want
one for New
Years get your
order in
47 East Main Street
Corner Phoenix Avenue.
Telephone C27-2. (
On Waterville street, a beautiful res-
Ideuce embracing allV.the artistic and
modern improvements Vwhich suggest
ease and comfort, and thJjt place on
Ridgewood street with itsNtasty and
highly embellished front faejas-i?0.
warming smiles of the southern sun,
will bring happiness to its possessor.
Real Estate. Fire aud Flate Class
Insurance, and I'or.ds and Surety
given: 107 T.rtnl; street.
Coal, Wood r:'
and Charcoal.;
T. F. C02JWAY, Mr. '
Telephone: 13'J-U.
Yard rear Tlume & Atwood's; Up
town office with J. II. Devereaux & .
Co.. 23 East Main Street. Telephone
Frank IVjiller & C9-
Is what wo soil in quantities. Bright,
jrlitterins and sparkling is our coal.
Well screened, a pleasure to every
house-wife who appreciates the value
of Rood coal. We are .trotting a fresh
supply of all rail coal direct from
the mKtes.
John McEIIigott,
Offices: John Schotts, 134 South
Main street. Geddes, Brooklyn, .,i
Coal that w4i give you the full valua
for your mriey is the only kind that
we sell The kind -" ,s clean. ond
that is K-- all the way through, in
which rery penny that is paid counts
for wnth and comfort for you and
your family. ; , .. ,
93 Bank Street. ,
m v

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