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ATERBUBY 'EVENING. ' DEMaCTTAT. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1902.
P0LIIIC1L POiiili Democrats ' Preparing For BI Bally Next Wednesday. attorney N. B. Bronson Said to Be In Race for Judge of .Probata The Flanagan-Hynes Contest for Regis trar May Be Settled Both Men Will Get Share of the Plum and Thus Save a Lawsuit. The democrats will hare a grand tally at City hall next Wednesday night" All the candidates on the state ticket: will be Jn attendance and will Lave something to . say regarding the Questions now- nnnpfmost In the minds of the people. It is hoped that every (wavering elector will attend this meet ing and hear these gentlemen. If you flon't like their views you will not be obliged to accept them. Some .people make . the j mistake of , ; satis frying themselves with one -Bide of .the ,case and consequently ,' they never know much about It. . ' The latest report from the political field is to the effect that the actual candidate for the nomination for pro bate judge on the republican ticket, is Attorney N. R. Bronson. I This-report was heard this morning for the first time. It was quite current among the legal , fraternity and considerable credence was given : It. If it is true this Is Mr Bronson's debut In the polit ical arena, but not as an office holder, lie Laving been prosecuting attorney in the district court for one term. .. r ., o - v .,. . . ' ' 4, ' Charles Ufert delivered an address on Bank street opposite the school house last night, under the auspices of -the socialist party. He dwelt at some lergth on the coal question and con tended that. under republican rule the wealth of the country, is fast coming Into the possession , of .a few men. The working people control seventeen per cent of the wealth, and the capK tallsts eighty-three. . Under existing conditions . the capitalists will soon $wn everything. , , v ; , : ' " a Congressman Charles A. Russell, Who has been very 111 for some timer iwas to-day pronounced In a much bet-, ter condition than he has been for sev . cral days. Dr R. Robinson said to ,day that Mr Russell was seriously 111 with ' nervous prostratl'ri and other complications."" While in Washington ' last -winter Mr Russell had an attack of th grip and from this he never fully . recovered. For most, of the past summer his health has been very poor. Last Monday while sitting on the piazza of his house he caught a severe cold which aggravated his sickness.- . . ' - The board of registratioft was in Session to-day. Up to noon less than & hundred applicants had appeared, considerable less than the board ex- peciea. rue session wui ue nmuuu ed until 8 o'clock to-night They will be In session every day from now' on, Sunday excepted, from 10 o'clock in the morning until 1:30 in the after noon and from 4 to 8 in the-evening until October 24, which will be the last day. .Applicants should call upon the board as soon' as possible and avoid the confusion which is sure to take place towards '. the close of the hearings. The meetings will be held in the police court room, City hall - - -r n . 4-T- r 4- Dtuiamg. ir you nave uui uci-u m mok chamber before and don't know where it is Just step into the lobby and ask Janitor Loughlin or any other person whom you may happen to, meet about the building and he will pilot you In. " - -. o - ' "- -; ': 5 There Is every Indication that the misunderstanding between James A. Hynes and John F. Flanagan over the democratic reglstrarship will be ad justed this evening. It was thought that the matter would have come be- " fore Judge Shumway; of. the superior ' court in this city to-day, but the judge sent word that he could not come but would be willing to hear the mat ter or arrange an hour for hearing It next Tuesday. This seemed to be a disappointment to the attorneys In the case, Root and Cassidy and Carmody for Flanagan and O'Neill for Hynes. The probability was that the matter could, not be heard next. Tuesday as the criminal side of the superior court opens on that forenoon. , Mr O'Neill, representing Mr Hynes, deemed it better for all parties and the public in general, particularly, to have the matter adjusted out o"f court. No good whatever could come of a trial. So this morning Attorney O'Neill suggested , a discussion of the matter towards mak- n a 4-1-1 aw on H'ha omartflpamAnf is said to be to divide both the duties and the salary of the office between lh two men. Thus the honor of holding the office would be borne by Flanagan without his going to the ex pense of a lawsuit. This proposition has been made to Flanagan's attor neys, who have presented it to their client and this evening his friends ,. and advisors will decide. o ' Two prominent, citizens met In the probate office this morning and after offering a few comments on the weath er, one asked the other what he - . thought about the coming election. , "Oh," he replied, shaking his shoul- ders.' "I don't know. People are do i ?ng more thinking this year than ever before and to know what . they are thinking you want to be in the shops ' or strike some spot4where the factory workers resort The principal topic among' them is coal, wood and meat. - , I don't "suppose the republicans will ' get many worklngmen's votes this fall. The coal men fixed the republi cans this year, and the idea of the par - ty. forcing a settlement just - before election will not have the desired ef fect The people realize that this ' does not remove the evil and consider that they should do something to help prevent a repetition of what is now going on in the coal and wood busi ness and In other things." The other party - was a convivial, fellow and didn't look-, at the matter as anything serious. "Don't worry over these tri f es," he said, knocking the ashes off Lis cigar and shifting about in his chair. "Let me tell you a joke about coal. I was talking with a girt the -th?r day and Inquired what she was ro'n,? to d6 to keep her fellow warm winter. I told her that I knew t f! 1 inrn wonlln't be apt to keep f .' 'n? un.ll 10 or 11 o'clock with ' j t a t-"i. Whit do you snp- i 1 r- Jd? WLy. fq pi-tely In i ir? fc it ' o -y a vr.y cut - , f'.r- V t 'im' I t. Tn fcira BEGISTIUiriON OF. POISONS. State Board of Health After .Violators . of the Law. The state board of health hsLa recent ly Instituted proceedings against drug gists who have ; violated . the . law re garding the registration of sales of poisons. The state, pharmacy law di rects that every druggist shall keep a poison register, in which shall be re corded the name of the n poison, the quantity and to whom sold, the ad dress of the purchaser and name of proprietor or clerk , of the store from which sold. Five poisons are named which shall be ; recorded arsenic, strychnine, corrosive sublimate,"" cyan ide of potassium and prussic acid. The fine for non-compliance with the law Is $ land costs. ; : The state rha sires every druggist to supply himself with a poison register and. that all his sales of tue specified : po!son3 are re corded therein, as he ; Is liable", to be called on at any time bv an agent of the state board of health. STATE MORTALITY. Report of the State Board .of Health for September. . V The report ; of the jstate ' board of health for the month . of September shows 1,166 deaths during the month, which was 182 less than In August, 69 less than in September, 1901, and 62 less than the average number of deaths for September during the five years preceding, s The death rate was 16.1 for the large towns and 13.3 for the small towns, the rate for the entire state being 15.4. The deaths reported from ; infectious diseases v were 349, being -29.9 per cent of the total mor tality. : .jL--: -- v. The causes of death; were: Measles, 1;, scarlet fever 2; grip 4; diphtheria and croup 20; typhoid fever, 30; malar lal fever 13 ; puerperal fever 1 ; diar rhoea 162; consumption 96; pneumonia 49; bronchitis 19; diseases of the nerv ous system, 128; heart disease 72; all other diseases 456. - The number of cases of infectious diseases reported were: Measles 32; cerebro-splnal fever 2; scarlet fever 125; diphtheria and croup 151; whoop ing cough 75; typhoid fever 172; con sumption 13; reported from seven towns. - . t .The secretary of? the board, i)r C. A; Lindsley, says of the vaccination of school children: "The town health officers influenced by the general prevalence of smallpox in every part of of the Union and its more frequent invasion of Connecti cut during the past few months, have very generally submitted the following regulation to the state board of health for approval, as required by law to make it effective: "No superintendent principal or teacher orany public or private school in this town shall permit any child to attend school until such ; child shall have been vaccinated, or. shall fiave produced evidence from a physician that it would .not be prudent on ac count of sickness, for such child to be vaeelhated." The state board nas given a hearing to the health authorities of every town whose health officer Bas by his signature-indicated his desire to adopt the rule. Two hearings have been held one at Osborn hall, Yale university, on August 21, and the other at the Medi cal college, September 27. At the first hearing all who appeared before the board expressed their confidence In the protective power off vaccination, and the importance of the general practice of it as a prudent and effective protec tion from smallpox. Objections were made rrom only rour towns, mostly oy laymen officially connected with the public schools, urging that it would interrupt the attendance. Only two physicians opposed its approval, be cause they thought it would be unpop ular with their ; constituents. At the second hearing no one appeared in op position to its approval. ,.r All the I towns in the counties of Hartford. New- Haven, New London and Tolland submitted ; the regulation. Only the health officers of the follow ing towns did not submit to it: Sher man in Fairfield county; Ashf ord, Canterbury, Sterling, Thompson and Windham in Windham county; Har winton and Morris in Litchfield coun ty and Middlefi eld. Saybrook and. Old Savbrook in Middlesex county. Two of the towns whose health officers af ter signing their approval, changed their minds about it, wrote the board that they regretted their ; action. They are of the towns of Salem and Frank lin. The rule for these towns are still under consideration.. The regula tion for the other towns were approved by the board. , This regulation when published or posted, as required by law and record ed in the land records of the town, shall remain in force until altered or repealed in the manner prescribed for making regulations. x . The four largest cities In the state, and several smaller ones, are now en forcing a similar regulation in the pub lic schools. , The only, towns of considerable pop ulation that did not submit the regu lation for approval are Thompson and Windham. Thompson reported thirty two cases of smallpox in Julyand August, the largest sick rate, from smallpox, of any town in the state in proportion to population. TRIED TO BUY PARK SQUIRRELS. ' " Their Tameness Led Lady Henry Som erset to Desire a Few for Estate. ' New York, Oct 17. Lady Henry Somerset ' accompanied by a clergy man, visited the office of Director John W. Smith of the Central park menag erie yesterday afternoon and asked him if he would let her have some of the gray squirrels she had seen run ning about the park She said she was anxious to buy , some of them to take to her English estate, as there was none-of the animals in England. "These squirrels belong to the city and I may not sell 'them," said Mr Smith. ' They are cute little things and seem to be extremely tame. Why, I saw one of them come up to a child and take food from her hand. I would like very much to have a number of them at my country home in England," Lady Somerset said. She asked the director if he thought the gqulrrels would live in England, lie replied that he knew of no reason why tbey slioukl not and gave her the xmw'S of several animal dealers from whom sne might hi able to set some of ih s?iulrrel;-;, . . 72-74 South Main st, TelepRone Oil Cooking Stoves Oil Heaters I n view of the invisible supply of coal and the scarcity of . wood the demand for something to heat our homes and cook our food becomes ; im- , - perative. We know-of nothing that will supply this need better than an Oil Gooking Stove or .an Oil Heater.- We have a good line of bo:h at pres- . - " erit and at lower prices than they will be later. NO SMOKE. NO DUST. NO SMELL LEHIGH CLEAN: COAL gives the vpry 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 McEIIigott. Office, Fitzpatrick & Glos ter's, 60 South Main St. - Telephone connection. 1.50 BUYS A STYLISH HAT. , .When it comes to ' See F.IWenzel&Co 25 EXCHANGE PLACE. ; Mens Toggery. ARTICLES DISTRIBUTED. St Ann's Parish Fair Was a Clm- plete Success in Every Way. The fair of St Ann's parish which closed Monday evening was a 'great success. , A very large crowd was in attendance every evening. Although a few articles had been drawn Satur day evening, ; the greater part were drawn Monday and the following are the names of persons . whom fortune favored: Laura Doucette, , a center piece; Mrs Allard, baby's dress; W. H. Fallon, boys' suit of clothes; Rebecca Charest, sofa pillow; B. Domaingue, pair shoes; Antoinette Archambeault, shawl; Rose Bernier, comforter; Slamie Bergen, parlor clock; , Sadie Frisbie, sofa pillow; P. J. Duval, crucifix; D. Tourangeau, v a y fancy rocking chair; Wilson Veillette, a barrel of flour; N. Martel, box cigars; D. Erbour, sofa ; pillow; Frank Ryan, center table; Tel- esphore Amelin, sideboard; Kate A. 1 Galvln, keg beer; ; Fred Latendresse, . ; a silk umbrella; Victor Mayrand, case wine; N. Bearord, watch chain; Mrs C. Patnaude, toilet set; ; L. A. Walsh, a fancy stand ; J. E. Brault, chamber suit; $5 gold piece, Mrs Thomas Pratt; Mrs N. Boulanger, sofa pillow; E. Donahue, Falrview street, whist ta ble; Emma LaMadeline, . bed spread; Lena Trepanier, .sofa pillow; Alma Guilbert, writing desk; Mrs Grenier, pair blankets; Nora Xeahey, picture tidy; Oscar Bassette, tidy; Emma Beaulieu, tidy; Alexandre Deaudelin, picture; Celia ' Cheverette, rocking chair; Albert Rochon, hall rack; Einile Brodeur, communion set; Helena Peri gord, dining room set; Henry Belleau, reclining bed rest; O. Clements, keg beer; Mrs A. LaPointe, parlor . lamp; F. McGraw, Father Senesac's picture; Minnie Phelan, parlor stove: Honore Soucis, $25 gold piece; Mrs Bieargeon, statute sacred heart; P. J. Duval, 1 dozen photographs; A. S. Rochon, chif fonier; B. .Richmond, doll; M: E. La mothe, New York; book case; F. J. Loiselle, couch; Honora Pronovost, dinner set; Philomene St Marie, gold watch; Felix Lallier, mirror; Thomas Keany, sofa pillow; E. Eriennecker, 440 North Main street $10 gold piece; Minnie Duval, bottle brandy and bot tle wine. Combination tickets E. Dupius, Southbridge, Mass, $50.00; Wilfred Dalpe, rocking chair; Frank Laten dresse, parlor lamp; Mrs Delaney, West Liberty street, $25; J. 'Roberge, $10; George Semmas, barrel flour; E. A. Blakeman, $10; E. Courteroanche, Bank street ton coal; P. Blondin, pair shoes; Minnie Murphy, West Liberty street, $5. ; The prize given the society fnr soil ing the greatest number rf emMnatio 1 tickets was won by the LaSa ett cir cle. ' ' ' The contest for the boa was won by Miss Bouffard. That for Father Grenier's picture won by Miss Lauzon. The prize given the person for sell ing the greatest number of combina tion tickets was won by Miss Benolt, who brought in more than $140.00. iQtforSele-ToEei LOST A watch between Merrimao club and Laurel street. Had baggage check at tached, marked 75. Finder piease return to Democrat office. 1 It FOR SALE Severn show cases and an 18-foot counter, with glass front, for sale cheap if applied for nt once. Apply to D. J. Finne gan, 2 ana 26 Grand street. I0-lo-d T O RENT 3 or 4 large rooms and barn. $6 . per month, ia txin street, WANTED Teams and dump carts for a job of two or three weeks. Appiy to William P. Jarrett or b. C. JBenedict, 63 Bank btreet. TTOR RENT 6 rooms 1100 West Main street. J? Modern lmprovemen;s, $i2. rooms 126 Cooke street. iSuouetn Improvements. lo. in quire John O'Neill, 131 Cooke street. 10-7-tf EOtt SALE The property of the late Mary Keily, at 43i Baluwin street. Inquire J. kt. Jaoran, 21 Cherry street. , lo-l-im' TO REN1-Flats. aU modern improvements, gas, etc Inquire at '& Silver street. One minute from Trolley. 9-30-tf WANTED By manufacturing house relia ble person to travel, calling on retail merchants and agents. Local territory. Po sition permanent. Business success. ul and rushing. Bulary 1,024 a year and aU expenses. Previous experience unnecessary. Address Standard House, Caxton B'ld'g. Chicago. 8-13-tf TO RENT Furnished rooms, 50 Linden St. Inquire at L, C. Kro oners, 280 Nona Main street, 84" w To the Board of County Com missioners for New Haven county. I hftrebv annly for a license to sell spirituous ' and intoxicating liquors, ale, lager beer, Rhine wine ana ciaer, at 746 Bank street, town of Water- bury. My place of busmess is not lnenrpd within 200 feet in a direct line of a church edifice or public school house, or the premises pertain ing thereto, or any postofHte, public li brary or cemetery. Dated at Waterbury this 13tn day of October, A. D. 1902. " SAMUEL FRANRIG, Applicant We, the undersigned, electors and taxpayers, as defined by law, of the town of Waterbury. hereby endorse the application of the above-named for such license: S. Friedman, David Schreiber, J. E. Russell, Frank Pepe, James F. Cronan. Dated at Waterbury this 13th day of October, A. D, 1902. NUTMEG GRATINGS. Bulbs, Bulbs. iiiFORm FALL PLANTING A vlarge importation direct from Holland just unpacked. Bulbs are first class this season, and the price is lower than last year, with the exception of Roman Hyacinths, which are a . trifle : higher. ; DALLAS, 82 UNIQN AND 23 EAST MAIN ST. Telephone. - BE YOUR OWii LANDLORD Collect your ovf n , rent from your self and pay it down on the princi pal; then rent the other part of your house and with the proceeds pay your interest, taxes, etc. $3,000 buys two family house on Baldwin street. Why not look this up? J. T. CHELAN, 42 Bank Street Take elevator. SVBUKBAK flOWS . Two and one-half acres, Mill Plain; house, 6 rooms, barn and garden, at J1.000, $600 down; a bargain. Three family house. North End, at $3,000, $500 down; -rental $25 monthly. C S. Ling, 199 Bank St.. Room 14 Waterbury. Piano Store 34 EAST MAIN STREET. " M DOLLAR $1.00 O N Tailor-made suits or separate skirts and waists for women, fine suits and overcoats at Gately & Brennan's. Everything Just as represented at ilie piano store of Driggs & Smith, - Items Boiled Down for the Benefit of '.v Our Busy Reaoers. Michael nasleer, a teamster, injured at Taf tville by the fall of a piano which pinned him to the ground, died at the Backus hospital yesterday. During last night the houses of Sherman F. Foote, No 19 Howe street and William F. Wells, No 25 Dwight street, New Haven, were entered and about $600 worth of diamonds, jewelry and money taken. Bridgeport trolley employes effected permanent organization at a meeting yesterday, attended by 290 motormen and conductors. It is considered likely that demands will be made on the company before long. Francis E. Hurlbut, a carpenter in the' employ of Contractor G. E. Deni son of Hartford, was killed instantly yesterday morning, while working on the outside of the tWiley "addition of the Hartford Fire Insurance Co's building, by the descent of a freight elevator. Samuel Chappell, while hunting birds in the town of Scotland, Tues day, wounded? a 'partridge, which sought refuge under a ledge. Mr Chap pell thought he could reach the par tridge with his.' hand, but when he reached for it some animal nipped his finger, and a more careful examination disclosed a coon there. He at once started ; a cooon bunt and before he left the ledge he had three lusty coons. The Landers, .Frary & Clark Manu facturing Co of New Britain have taken cognizance . of the difficulty which is besetting the heads of fami lies in procuring fuel. A notice was displayed in the factory yesterday stating that sort coai wm oe sold to employes, one ton limited, for $5 per ton. To appreciate fully what this means it should be borne In mind that soft coal Is being held by the local re tail dealers at $10.50 per ton. The Stanley works for some time has been furnishing soft coal to its employes at $5 a ton. ' Michael Gallagher of Bridgeport has been working' In Vermont, and as his seanson's work is over he is on his way home. He was drunk in Union station at Hartford last night and ; was sent to the police station. Gallagher had a roll of money so large that it was hard work to -get it out of his pocket. He spoke about several hundred , dollars and It was supposed he had a lot of money. Gallagher objected to having the money taken from him , and he fought for all. he was worth while the police were goinsr through his pockets. His roll was in dollar bills and he had $48. . TIMELY TOPICS . There are many low prices put on men's furnishings at' Currans for to morrow. Hosiery , bargains for every body. , Dodge has shoes to the right of him and shoes to the left of him. His store is a busy place. The Colby-Sherwood Co will be soon in their new quarters with a new stock of shoesJ" Now on Center street. Special values in gloves at Reid & Hughes for to-morrow; a handsome 2-clasp kid glove for 69c. You can buy a stylish hat for $1.50 at F. A. Wens-el's.' Warm underwear and men's toggery. ; Poultry and game in its season, fresh and cured meats at S. Bohl's market Some good bargains in flannelette night robes at Turnbull's. Never miss reading their ad. , Finely tailored ready to wear gar ments for ladies and children at Con Ion Bros. Look over Castle's prices when thinking of buying your Sunday' din ner. , ' ' v- The right kind of clothes for young men at the Flnnegan-Phillips store. Everything up to date. A special for the boys at the Water bury Hardware store, the "Daisy" air gun 65c. - ., Buttermilk by the glass, quart or" barrel at J. E. Watts's, South Main street -V".'., ' .. Christmas advance agent is about and J. B. Mullings & Son have put In a $tock of bath robes, ' .' :" ALL READY FOi) BUSINESS with a full line of Pianos. Musical In struments, Sl;ring3. Sheet Music, Phono graphs, Records and everything usual ly carried by first claso mnpin stni-An Our Pianos, the Pease. Wil hur n n rl other makes,' are sold on easy terms. v e are prepar,ea to do tuning and re poiishlng at reasonable cost Come in and look at our stock. Levin Bros., MASONS, - PLASTERERS. 'CON TRACTORS AND BUILDERS. Estimates promptly furnished. Office at Fruin & Levin's plumber's shon. No 34 Canal street. City. Residence, 72 Griggs street o o A R Per Week WILL CLOTHE YOU AND YOUR HOUSEHOLD Ladies' and Gentlemen's ' ' AND Boys1 Clothing. l o N B L O A R Manhattan Clothing I Cloak Go ; 199 BANK. STREET, , Prichard B'-Id'g. Room UpStairs. ONE DOLLAR $1.00 BROWN & CRANE, : Undertakers and Funeral Directors 152 East Main Street. Telenhone call 123-15. "Night calls answered at store or District Telegraph office. H. J. Crane, residence 30 Elizabeth strppt; f-plpnhnnA 133-23.'. T. H. Brown, residence 152 East Main street; telephone 123-15. TEE RED) S: EH GIIES DRY GOODS CO Telephone 41 O. Special Values in G L O V. V For Saturday 2Glasp Kid Gloves in Tan, Mode, Brown, Gray and White regular Price, 98c. SATURDAY, , 69 c a Pair Whipped Gf cam Goods Saturday. ALL KINDS. COEFEE CAKE vveather. and our Cakes are the best S Trott Baking Co 122 EAST MAIN STREET. ' UNION 'fSfln Vlfitel h MAUL .1 . - , mjt'W h--.r?f. -rvyi f - i.- - r"' ifv U TiffiTnitft nion Clothiers THE ONLY STORE - , i . - ' -' . '" ". .'' " ' 5 . .; . ' ;- Yes, this is the only store where you can purchase a firstclass Suit or Overcoat "Union Made' It is not simply a few suits with the Label on, but hundreds, all sizes, Styles and prices Our $10, $12 and $15 Suits are war ranted to give satisfaction Come and see them We are glad of the chance to show t The Unanimou Verdict Kllduff UNION CIUOTIHIIEK!! Co i..0F THE.. oesx uressea Laaics of the City MILLINERX LINE Beats them all, and this is accepted by the major ity as a bona fide fact. If you are skeptical look for yourself and you will be ; convinced that a finer, better and cheaper Jine " has never been seen in this city. All Outer Gar ments in ready-to-wear or tailor-made to order to correspond. Our" - " r Men's and Boys' Is chock full of Novelties ana btapies lor hail ana Winter, and our H'Z TERMS' - Are open to all. Guarantee Credit Clothing Go, xx and E. Main St and ij Phoenix Ave, . Victor Corn and Oat Feed . Is better for a horse that la working hard than Oats and does not cost as much. We have Just unloaded a car. Every stall m, your barn should have a piece of Salt In It Your horses and cows will do better If they can get Salt when they want It. Out! car has Just come. ' Chickens are always pleased to seo our American Poultry Food for break fast They show It by shelling out the eggs. , Oyster Shells are essential to lay lng hens.- We sell them In any quan tity from 5 lbs to a ton. We always have as good or better Ilav and Straw than pnrona In town. TI.1 HLii nnm 1 i iin uinrr ituiii a n ins nan mm ou. . 'Phone 824. SO BENEDICT STREET. WHEN IT COMES TO Ranges and Rer.nrH the Maeree Grand and Cottasta taeea fhri lead. Ilere Is a sample of what hap pened recently: Three hundred and ten - - i m l i . lUUVca vicau ncm ua&cu iu una VI these ranges In 6 hours and 28 minutes, and -18. lbs of coal were consumed. This ought to go; for considerable to those who thins of having a new range. We have In stock four carloaas or Kanees and. Heating Stoves that we bought before the advance. We will save you io per cent, vjompiete line or Preserving Kettles, agate, Stranskey, and Mazaline ware, In stock, and all warranted. BARLOW BROS CO 63-05- 67 GRAND STREET. If Your Old Plumber Cannot -Come, Try Us. .... We don t want to deprive him of a job, but wish to assist those who have trouble with their plumbing. I will give you the hp. highest oaid men 1 I w w I in the trade. If you are thinking about buying a stove ask 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. GARRltY, 221 Bank St 3!eleDhon 403-C Frank Miller & Co Q O .A-IU 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. -COAL ALSO WOOD AND CHARCOAli JOHN BYRON, Tard Dear 1'lutne & Atwootl's. Uptown office with J. U. Daverrrro I & C9t 25 East U&la ctrt: '