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WATERBTJRY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 23,1002.
KI 6011- Will Be In New New Haven to Boom Him For Comptroller. . At a Meeting Last Night H. M. Rigney Was Endorsed jls State Central Com mitteeman Cary's Men Claim He Will TTavft Mnre Than Enough Votes on First' Ballot to Giva HJm the Nomination. -',- . . . - convention met last night in the City nail annex and outlined a plan of ac tion for the state convention, which will be held in, New Haven Thursday. The delegates will leave here"to-mor-row afternoon at 4 o'clock by way of the Cheshire loop and will have head quarters at the Hotel Garde. It was voted to endorse H. M. Rigney of this city as representative on the state ceiv tral committee from this district, to succeed Attorney Neary or Naugatuck. . iiayor jviiuuu. was auuwiun-cu candidate " for comptroller on the state ticket, and while no vote was taken on the matter the delegates decided to put their shoulder to the wheel and do their level best to make him the choice of, the convention. An advisory com mittee consisting of William H. IiawT lor, James Bahan and M. J. Smith was appointed to confer with the delegates an nthprs relative to tne best manner of furthering Mayor Kilduff's interests at the convention. There is a strong desire throughout the valley towns to see Mayor Kilduff on the state ticket, and unless something now unforeseen turns up It is probable that Water bury's popular mayor will be the demo- Vq mrlirlit frr pnnrntro-ller. It is understood that ':. several , prominent democrats will accompany the delega tion to New Haven to-morrow and others will go down Thursday morn ing, -i :- . ' day on the consolidation of the city and town governments. The Economic league men in the town favor the plan i, -a. i Oil lue gruuuu mat it wixi euetv a. in duction of. taxation. The plan was originated bj; the local board of educa tion. . ' ' - v , ' ; - ' ' -'"-'"' O ' The campaign is young yet, but the. republican papers are already attempt Ing to defend their plan adopted for better renresentatinn 1t' strife conven tions. P No wonder. This plan passed - the late convention with only , seven votes to spare. The small town advo cates did not seem highly pleased over iuc a.iiuu LUJi.tr.Lw alu.i llul li. j.uun. - Attorney George M. Wallace of Isew Haven, who was indorsed by the united Economic leagues for congress-man-at-large, when asked by a reporter how he stood on the Kansas City plat form, replied that -he voted for Bryan t m me last -presidential election, ana stumped New Haven in his " behalf; Continuing, he said: VCary and Thayer are both good men and the democratic party would train behind either and so would the Economics, and without a split." - , ' , ;- ' ' In an Interview yesterday with a New London newspaper man, .Mr Wal ler said: "I am not and have not been a candidate for represehtatlve-at- accept office if It were offered me. My business engagements are such that it makes office seeking-and holding im possible. I am, however, Interested in democratic success and look to the convention to nominate a strong ticket : and proclaim views which are abreast of the present day and generation. In so far as my business and health per-; mit I will do all in my power to aid In the success of the party which has done much for me and In whose ranks I have worked since boyhood. The certainty of the revival of . the best days of ihe Connecticut democracy gratifies me more than I can express in an interview. But the days of of fice holding are over W mo i v, can put that as strong as you like."' - ' . '. o ', ; . Ag the time approaches for the demo cratic State fnnvntlnn fntoi.nc.t fr. ' -wuMvu iUbV4ti9b ijLX creases In the contest for governor. It will be a contest between Mr Cary and Mr Thayer to a finish. There are 608 delegates to the convention, and the managers of Mr Cary's canvass claim 358 out of the 608 votes. The assertion has been made that a personal canvass shows this number to be for Mr Cary The Cary people say that out of the remaining 250. many will go to New Haven unpledged and that It is not at all unlikely that Mr Cary will receive from forty to fifty out of the 250, mak ing a total of. 400 votes. Some of Mr Cary's more conservative friends who have given to Mr Thayer all the doubt f ul and scattered votes, estimate Mr Cary's strength at 325, but they like wise assert that a large number , of votes will go to the convention un pledged and that Mr Cary will have from twenty-five to forty of these votes, making his strength, on tbe first ballot over 350 votes. In regard to calling the county con vention the New Haven Union says Vl O 4- V intiil-w - . t . . i"c vuuxiijr viLuiuiicee is ui vicieci two to two, Dr O'Sullivan of Derby, the fifth man, having died, leaving a vacancy.. Two of the county commit tee favor either New Haven or Bran ford as the place of the convention, and the other two favor Waterbury One of the latter is Mr McGrath of Water bury. It is said, that the matter will be settled by Mr McGrath's voting as a member of the committee and, 'when the time- comes, will vote again ; as chairman, dissolving the tie and takiag the county convention to Waterburv. Tbe Tomlinson men do not like the sit uation and are putting up a, great kick. The county convention has 117 votes, fifty-nine being necessary to nominate. Tomlinson's friends claim sixty-one votes, but in this they count the solid vote of the New Haven and". Meriden delegations, which, the friends of Mr Charters say, Tomlinson will not re ceive. Mr Charters is said to have twenty-nine votes and . Mr Strobel twenty-seven, Beacon Falls, with two delegates, not having elected its dele gates. There has been an effort to combine the votes of Charters and Strobel, but some of Charters friends refuse to vote for Strobel and some ot Strobel's friends refuse to vote for Charters. If a combination sn bo made between Charters and Strobel it Is predicted that Mr Tomlinson will'be spared the expense of a campaign. In. stead of his name being Tomlinson it .Will be Mud. u 11 .,, - " ' ". The republicans are not saying much gbout their candidates just now, though one would think by the war &hoQsa they emitted jYhea thej were nominated that they Intended to keep it up until after , the battle. It is evi dent that upon second thought they realized that they. had better not say too much until after the democrats had sot together, . nominated their.candi dates and adopted their platform. The outrageous price of everything that en ters into the cost of living at the pres ent time is causing republicans some uneasiness and It Is "hoped that: the democrats will not overlook the fact that the people of Connecticut are anx ious to hear what they will have to say on this all important question. It looked like a mockery the other day when Mr Lilley was quoted as refer ring to the "unbounded prosperity" the people enjoy at this time while coal is almtfst an unknown commodity in the market at any price, meat so high that the laboring man is beginning to feel that he might as well make up his mind to get along without it on his table. Ask the man of a family rwho is working for $1.50 a day what he thinks of the conditions that confront him to-day and see if he doesn't tell you that he does not know where he is at. It is a fact that times never were better for those who are at the top of the heap, but the man at the bottom is being shoved tighter " against the wall, and unless we have a change pretty soon he' will have to grin and bear it. If he' dares enter a protest some judge will be appealed to and an injunction will be issued restraining him from opening-his mouth, as some one said with reference to the Gager mandate. The democrats should give some attention to .these questions. They are of vital .importance to every citizen, and if the democrats open the way and the people fail to take advan tage of the opportunity to rid them selves of the laws jthey are now chafing under, they cannot say that the remedy was not put within reach. ' .."'' '-r- .'' "' "' '" , .'" ' ' AGRICULTURAL FAIR. Will Be Held Three Days -Next Week f at Driying Park. . ' The agricultural fair and cattle show 'at the Driving . park' next Tues day, Wednesday , and Thursday will certainly be one of the most attractive held hereabouts for years. The ex hibit of cattle, horses, swine and sheep and the exhibits in the several stock classes are expected to be very large, while the show of fruits, vegetables and general farm "produce will exceed anything ever before shown in this vi cinity. .. -V;-:,';;-'. - y.---,:-: One of the features of the fair will be tile dog show. " This exhibition will be -made in a separate tent, and the show will be benched. Accommoda tions will .be . provided for fully 150 dogs and nearly that number have been entered already. The exhibition of . dogs will be under the supervision of W. C. Hungerf ord. The entries for this particular blanch of the fair .will close at 9 o'clock ' Saturday evening September 27. ' The races, 2:35, "class and the 2:50' class, best; two in three half mile heats, will be worth witnessing, and the running race on Wednesday, best three in five half mile heats, will be a novel feature. ' The automobile race for Thursday for cash premiums will also', be a novel feature. ; ' j On Tuesday thfe. children of the pub lic schools will be admitted to the' fair after 3:30 for five cents and it is ex-, pected that fully 2,000 or 3,000 chil dren, wU be present. Arrangements will be made with the trolley company to : carry the children to the grounds arid to bring them ' home, so that the expense for the children will be onls 15 cents. ' " - - "-; i MERIDEN OPERA. HOUSE. Theatrical Manager Flynn Considering . ; the Question. Joseph J. Flynn, the well known the atrical manager, is considering the idea of purchasing the Jacques opera house in this city. He was In town Saturday afternoon and stated that an offer had been made ,to him and that he was thinking it over. Mr Flynn Is one or the best known theatrical men in New England." He has theaters in Boston and Lowell, Mass, and besides has . a large vaudeville circuit of summer parks, of which Meriden was a mem ber this past season. He said Saturday that he rather liked the appearance of things here and people who talked with him were led to suppose that he and Mr Jacques would come to an agree ment before long. Jean Jacques ha3 had the Meriden theater about a year now-.rind has made a number of im provements. He has given Meriden some fine attractions In the past and has a booking list for the coming sea son, as already published in the Jour nal, that is as good as any house in a city .of this size in New England. Mr Jacques could not be seen to-day and so his .side of the transaction could not be learned. Meriden Journal, v A Democrat reporter asked Mr Jacques in regard to the above story this morning. He said that Mr Flynn had asked him to name the price for which he would sell his theater in Mer iden. , He x had named his pricey and that's . all"5 that; had been done go far. With a wink of his eye he. remarked that he would sell anything he has if he got his price for it. In all probabil ity Mr Jacques will be In Meriden for a number of years yet. TIMELY TOPICS Women's fine shoes at $1.69, $1.98 and $2.48, also men's shoes at $1.48 at J. G, Jackie, & Son's, 73-75 Bank street. Wilson Tyrrell have a fine line of heavy weight underwear In assorted colors, $1 to $6 a suit' The New England Land and Devel opment o is having a sale of lots all this week. New fall wrappers in flannelette, all sizes, for $1.49; others with deep flounce at 98c at K. Dougherty's. ; The fall opening of Guarantee Credit Clothing Co will take place for the rest of this week. The new fall dress goods "at Miller & Peck's should .hold the attention of shoppers these days. Reid & Hughes are showing a large variety of women's home made skirts, moreen, mohair and silk. Call at the Waterbury Hardware store and see a fine shot gun for $3.85. Misses Reiley & Withey will open millinery parlors over Phelan's tea store. Opening this week. The new, man at Original Boston Family Shoe store has cut all prices for this week. Next Monday evening Prof Bailey will open a beginners'"danclng class. Benson, the furniture man, will fur nish four rooms of your house for $150. Hosiery and knit underwear for the fall and winter are now at Currans. Some children's specials. Special sale on "sugar 1 cured provi sions." all ihi$ week at Castle's. . Harding's 72-74 South Main st, Telephotie 220v Fruit Jars We have them. Lightning, Fruit Jars in both Pints and Quarts. Mason Fruit Jars in Pints, Quarts and Half Gallons, Jelly Tumblers, 5 oz. and 8 oz. ; We have also two gross of '"Sun" Fruit Jars in Pints only. These jars, in our judgment, are better than the Lightning Jars, possessing, as they do, certain advantages oyer the Lightning Jar. i Still while they, last, we will sell them at the same ' price, 90c a doz LEHIGH CLE COAL gives the very best satisfaction. Try a ton from us before you purchase your winter supply and we are sure that you will be so well satisfied that you will place, your entire order with us..,- - . John McEIligott. Office, Fitzpatrick & Glos- ter's, 60 South Main St. Telephone connection. Stiff Talk ABOUT, Stiff Hats. No better hats made than we sell. We want you to know this fact, for itVto our . mutual benefit c . ; The correct shapes 'sand right qual ity, combined with the price, make us the leaders in the hat .business. ; Soft hats the same. , F.A.WenzelSCo 25 EXCHANGE PLACE. . FOR TENDER FEET. Physician Recommends Abandonment V!v,-: ;;';v,.; of Black. Hose. In a fashionable uptown cafe this niorning a. gentleman in homespun and patent leather Oxfords appeared un happy. . "What is the matter with you?" asked a friend. "You appear ill." "I have a bad attack of feet, and each summer I'm worse." "What's 'feet?'" "Something that puts rheumatism out of business," explained the young man. . "I buy spider-web, open-work black lisle hose, costing. $1 a pair, wear low shoes, use faithfully all sorts of foot powders and lotions, but obtain only temporary relief. My feet burn and swell so much that walking is a torture and life a burden." "There are so many people like you," remarked the third man, a well known Washington physician, "that anything which will tend to alleviate fheir suf fering ought to" be received as a public benefit You and the thousands like you may be relieved and without medicine.-" 'V'-'.-V. ''"'' '?; .' V'-:'-'"'V.-"; ':'r; ';. "First, abandon black hose. Cotton and lisle thread black hose, it matters not -how thing, delicate or open, bind the f eet and cause them to burn and swell, the black dye exerting a pecul iar combination' with the hard thread lisle which is simply ruin to tender feet t Substitute thin unbleached bal briggan. The relief Is almost instan taneous. You can buy hose with all white feet, or half white feet, called 'splits,' or, if you feelv.inclined, ,yon can take 'your' all-white or balbriggan hose to the dyer and have them died at the tops 'to suit your taste, but the all balbriggan is better. ' . , ';.,VMn .who have tender feet think that the thinner they can get their lisle thread hose the more relief they will experience, but this is an error,' as the feet will burn like a furnace even in, black open work, lisle gauze. While black is the fashionable color you can afford to discard your low shoes apd wear thin balbriggan with high shoes if you have not the courage to sacrifice style, for comfort. "Ladles can attain the same result if they will cut the white feet off hose of that color and sew them to the t&ps of the fashionable black hose which are worn'. When you hear a man say that b;e has 'spent hundreds of dollars on his feet and obtained no relief,', tell him ivhat I have told pou, and he will get reasonably well for nothing. All uew,i cotton undergarments, including hose, should first be washed before worn. The : manufacturer's sizing is washed out and they feel much more comfortable. ; '1 'Feet' is a complaint which is real ly feerious to the patient and by none otlier appreciated. To obtain more than temporary relief the black hosft must go on the part of those thus af flieted." Washington Star. I Ireland's' Retrogression. Freland is steadily losing population, fpe decrease last year was,31,435, en tirely accounted for by emigration. Ni Y. Sun. V Sngrar Cane Insects.. Twenty-six-different kinds of insect. hae been enumerated which attack guffar cane. Sclen$i : AN is-ForSaMoReffl WANTED Competent girl for general house work. Apply 143 North Willow, up stairs belt ; . - . 9-23-2 OFFICE BOY WANTED-Call at room No. 1, Citizens' Banfc building, North Main street. ' , . ,. It w ANTED Boy to learn printing business. Jackson Quick irint. ts Kast Mam &t. LOST Young lady's jacket, Sunday, near Middlebufy road. Finder wiil please leave at Democrat office or 4S8 South Main street. ,,9-82-4.'-- LOST Yesterday, gold bracelet. Initials on bracelet. Beturn to 536 Baldwin street. MRS. DOWD wishes to announce that she has -opened dressmaking parlors at 79 Kingsbury street. , . 9-23-6 T iO KENT Two furnished rooms, 16 Union street.- Kent reasonaDie. a-a-a FOR SALE Good sound horse; weighs 1.225 pounds. A week's trial if needed. Heavy harness, new tea wag&n for half price. Address 438 South Main, , ; r 9-23-4 YOUNG MEN with ambition wanting per manent positions will apply to room 21, 6a Bank street. - - 6-22-2 - xrANTED Bv experienced young lady, sit- uation as waitress, or would be willing to do general housework in a private family. Ap ply this office. , ; - . ,!, 9-21-2 X7 ANTED A boy who Is willing to learn a ' trade: fair salary for start Apply at the Umbrella store, cor, Bank and Graiia streets, with a first-class reference. 9-22-tf WE WANT a hustling salesman in .Water bury and vicinity. Brokei, real estate or insurance man preferred. Address F. F. Allardt, 42 Saaford Building, Bridgeport, Conn. , . ' - .' 5 - 9-20-7. - FOR RENT Four " rooms. $7. at 13 Court street. Inquire J. J. Sheehan, 223 South Main street. ; t 9-18-6 TO RENT Tenement 4 rooms, first floor, No- 3.Wall avenue. , 9-18-6 TO RENT Tenement of 6 roams rt 59 Fuller street. .- . - 9-18-6 WANTED By manufacturing house relia ble person to travel, calling on retail merchants and agents. Local territory. Po sition permanent. Business successful and rushing. Salary $1,024 a year and all expenses. Previous experience unnecessary. Address Standard House, Caxton B'ld'g. Chicago. 9-13-tf TO Rent 5 room flats in Conlon Bros, build ing, all modern conveniences. Apply to Conlon Bros.', 142 South Main St. w-9-tf TO RENT Furnished rooms, "60 Linden St. Inquire atL, C. Krooners. 280 North Main street. . 9-4- W FALL AND WINTER OPENING Misses Reiley and Withey (formerly with Eeid & Hughes), wish to an nounce to their friends and the public generally tha't .they will open their Mil linery Parlors, at 40 East Main street, over J. F. Phelan's .Tea ; Store,' thjs week. The opening -will continue for three days Thursday, Friday and Sat urday, Sept 25, 26 and 27. 9-23-3 Third Annual Fair Waterbdry Agricultural Fair and Cattle Show AT TJIE ' ' WATERBURY DRIVING PARK. Tuesday, Wednesday: and Thursday, Sept. 30, Oct. I. and 2, 1902 Choice Agricultural, ; Horticultural and Household Products. A large exhibit of Live Stock. Liberal Premiums The Best Ban Music. .,, Don't "fail, to see the Dog Show. , - For Premium List and other infor mation address the secretary, N. W. Heater, or general superintendent, D. B. Wilson. 823-227-29 ALL LOVERS Of -the latest, most attractive and best, patterns in Millinery are invited to at tend the MILLINERY OPENING at B. & A. McGrath's, 65 Bank street, on Wednesday and Thursday, September 24 and 25. 9-23-2 NOTICE: , The local democratic primary will be held Friday, September. 26, to elect delegates to the town convention. , The polls will be open from 4:30 p. m. to 9:30 p. m. :: - ' .- The first, second and third ; wards will elect five delegates each, the fourth ward six delegates and the fifth ward seven delegates to said convention. The booths will be located as fol lows: First ward, Phoenix avenue, near armory; second ward, north side of green; third ward, city court room; fourth ward,' South Main street, oppo site Scovill; fifth ward, Scovill street, near engine house. JOHN t F. HOLOIIAN, Chairman Democratic. City Committee. It ' - . -; v:V. , - CARD OF THANKS. We wish to return our sincere thanks to our many kind friends' and neigh bors who sympathized with us In our late bereavement' in the deafh of our daughter and sister, Mrs Mary O'Reil ly, also to those who contributed floral offerings. ' v ' MRS MARY STRONG AND FAMILY, ST JOSEPH'S ANNUAL FAIR. The ever popular St Joseph's T. A. sdciety will open their annuaf fair at City hall Saturday, October ,25, and continue i seven nights. They have w'hat you would call "a winner" In their combination books, representing one thousand good, cold. dollars, divld- ed up into twenty parts, the capital prize being $500 and the last $200. . Tickets are 10 cents each, a book of 12 for $1.00. A tine contest is now on, James H, Freney and William Adams, both popular members of the society, being pitted against each oth er, f On the ladies' side, Miss Sadie Campbell and Miss Annte Leary will strive for the prize. Both? of these ladles have won out in other contests " and their many friends will be glad of a chance to help them again and at the same time help along a good cause which is doing a grand and noble work in the community. The entertain ment committee of the. society prom ise a new and unique form of amuse ment to the patrons of the fair and' one that will; interest every person' who attends. N Full 1 particulars will be announced later and in the mean-' time do not forget to patronize the quartet of contestants when they, so licit y.our favor, rr-y- , FOR SALE. Tbe large fine biIck residence with lot of abofut 120 feet' on North Main street, being-No 161. formerly occu pied by myself and family, and for the past few years by the Union Club, is now in tbe market . - This Is to-day one of the test loca tions in our prosperous city for ' a doctor's home and offices, or can be used and Improved for other profitable purposes. ; ' i will give the right party one or the best real : estate deals thaf was ever offered in central property. Will make terms to suit purchaser. Call on -: .; .-, . ; WILLIAM J; SCHLEGEL, Fo this and other bargains in Water bury real estate, in the Lewis building, No 65 Bank street, Plant Your Money ' in that property on Baldwin street and see the! big crop of dollars you will reap after a few years. Two houses and a big strip of land for $3, 000.' Rents for $25.00 per month. It will pay you to investigate it. J. T. PHELAN, 42 Bank Street. , ; Take elevator. DON'T LET YOUR MONEY SLEEP, Buy a home. Seven room house, gar den, etc, S. Wilson street, $2,200, $200 down. Choice of two suburban homes, west side, at $1,800, $200 down; ' : Shore cottages to rent, furnished,' Meadows End, $8 to $12 weekly. G. S, Lang, 199 Banket., Room 3 DALTON & CO. Florists. Are now, located at 24 East Main street. AH ready for business Pictures and Picture Framing.-. ' ; " Levin Brosi. MASONS, PLASTERERS, CON TRACTORS AND BUILDERS. Estimates promptly furnished. ; Office at Fruin & Levin's plumber's shop, No 34 , Canal street, City. Residence, 72 Griggs street. THE BED) & HUGHES DRY GOODS CO Telephone 410. We are showing a larger variety than ever before 'in our own special make of HOME MADE PETTICOATS. , A com plete assortment, all styles and prices,' in Mercerized Sateen from gc .to $$.i)0 each. - , ' MOBEBN $3.50 to.JJ, " MOHAIR at $3. jo," 4. JO and $ j-each. SILK from $J to $12. JO each, in black and colors. Was never better than it is- now. We serve it in our . par lors, we deliver it to your home. We also make a special effort in our Weddiiiig Cake department : ; 122 EAST To Kent 5 room Flat. Our great stock of Men's Fall and Winter Suits are' now ready for sale,1 It is by far the largest stock iri the city Every size, color, cutand price can be found here, and you will not say . " . . - .. .,... i .. .... . . the "too much" price exists here Evf ery suit bears the Union Label, which is a guarantee they are weil made $5 $7.50, Kile! (& Per wu Week Will keep you and your fam ily in style by ; dealing with the; Manhattan ' Clothing and Cloak Co, Ladies' and Misses' Tailor-made ..Suits, Separate Silk and Cloth Skirts; also Men's and Boys' Clothing, ready ,-tp-wear or made to or der, Remember that your CREDIT Is good at the Manhattan Clothing and Cloak Co. 199 BANK STREET, ; Priciard Building. Room 3, Up Stairs A. SILVERMAN, Manager, i A GOOD HORSE attached to an up-to-date carriage, and your wife, who needs an outing, beside vou. -will iake you feel good and may save doctor's bills. If not married take somebody's daughter whom you know you wouia uiie ror a wue. uo 10 LOUCKS STABLES, 46 SPRING STREET ' 'PHONE 605-3 BROWN & CRANE, Undertakers and ; Funeral Directors 152 East Main Street. Telephone call 123-15. V Night calls answered at store or District Telegraph office. II. J. Crane, residence 36 ; Elisabeth street; telephone 133-23. ' T. n.- Brown, residence 152 East Main street; telephone 123-15. ' MAIN STREET,'. RICES.:-;;!;:. $10, $12, $15, $17 Co, OUR n GRAND Takes place this Wednesday,- Thursday, Fri day and Saturday, the 24th, , 25th; 26th and 27th ihsts. All oiir de- ready with a full line of La dies Misses' Men's and Boys' READY TO OR 1 . . . CUSTOM TMO of all the latest styles and fabrics. Our Millinery and Fur Departments are in full blast Your inspection is cordially requested. Guarantee Credit Clotliin 33 and 3 J E. Main St. and 15 Phoenix Ave, AMERICAN POULTRY FOOD, - We have some fresh from the mill; it is the hest ground food to make hens lay and is the lowest in price. We have some plump White Wheat, the nicest grade we have had this year and the price la equally good. If your, hens drop off in eggs 'we have a guaranteed ftgg Producer in Dr Hess' Poultry Food. Don't forget your calf when you or derhe. needs lilatchford's Calf Meal to make him grow strong: and healthy; costs less than milk. . 92 .Axle Oil beats all others wear ing, will not run out or become sticky. Our Hay 4& the finest quality in town. . Straw In large or small bales. The Piatt Kill Co, 'Phone 324. ' B0 BENEDICT STREET. . WHEN IT COMES TO Ranges and Records the Magee Grand and Cottage tages tna lead. Here ig a sample of what hap pened recently: Three hundred aud ten loaves of bread were baked in one of these ranges In 6 hours and 28 minutes, and 18 lbs of coal were consumed. This ought to go for considerable to those who thinK of having a new range. We have, in stock four carloaUs of Ranges and Heating Stoves that we bought before 'the advance. We will save you 10 per cent. Complete line of Preserving Kettles, agate, Stranekey and Mazallne ware, in stock, and all warranted. . . ' . BARLOW BROS CO C3-65- 67 GRAND STREET. f Your Old Plumber Cannot Come, Try Us..,., We don't want to deprive hi m of a job, but wish to assist those who have trouble with their plumbing, I will give you the service of the highest paid men in the trade. Ifyou are thinking about buving a stove as"K about the STAMFORD, it will pay you to inquire, every one praises it that has used it. We do roofing and conductor work, P. H. GARRITY, 221 Bank St Telephone 403-C Frank Miller & Co C O' A Xw v - Jl SOUTH MAIN STREET, COAL- ALSO WOOD AND CtlARCOAIi JOHN BYRON, Yard near Plume & Atwood'm. Uptown offlco with. J. 11. Dtvereaaa & Ge, 25 East Uoi tUreL WEAR &:othes V .