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The daily leader. (Gloversville, N.Y.) 1887-1898, February 20, 1900, Image 6

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The Daily Leader lea every day, Sunday o IS South Main ^Street ■WHililAM B. COBIilNS, Publisher. Entered a s second-class-m a il m a tter In the postofflce at Gloversville, N. Y. Delivered by carriers for 40 cents a m onth, $4,00 a year, or ?2.00 for six months, i f paid in advance. Positively no subscriptions taken at less th a n 40 c e n ts per month for a period of less than six m onths and no reduction given unless paid in advance. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1900, THE GRANTlljlG OF FRANCHISES. The Co'hoeB dispatch of last evening enters a protest against the municipal policy In vogue there, which, from its ihrlel showing, forms a distinct con­ trast to the rule followed in Glovers­ ville. In this instance the DispatOh man administers a rebuke wdiich seems to be justly merited, and draws a com­ parison that is creditable to our local management. He says: \In Glovers- , Tille there is pending an application for a telephone franchise from the Hudson -River Telephone company. The common council, to whom the ap­ plication was made, referred the mat­ ter, end one of the conditions which it is already agreed shall be imposed is that the wires shall be placed under ground. The condition seems to be ae- ' eeptable, but it will not in all likeli- bood be the only coifdition that will be exacted by the comnion council. Co­ hoes seems to be the only city in which something can be obtained for nothing by railroad compa-nic's and by telephone companies or by individuals in league ivlth telephone companies or disposed to use a telephone franchise as a medi­ um of speculation and selfish gain.” Our Cohoes friend is right in the as­ sumption that placing the wires under­ ground is not the only condition ... volvid. By reference to the report of common council proceedings in The Xeaderts local columns to-day, he will discover that two franchises were granted, and that the city receives good equivalent in each case for the privileges bestowed. One company which has existed here for years re­ ceives the right to place its wires un- dergrouhd, which is really an advan­ tage to everybody, >n-hile in return it gives the city the right to- use its con­ duits for the fire and police electric service, and in addition to this gives the city the free use of several instru- •rnents In the public departments. The other company, -which is just seeking entrane?, grants similar returns to the' city, and pays the sum of .^500 in cash. As the life of these indemnities is co- dneident with the life of the franchises \ sfarited, it requires uo great amount of figuring to discover that the city is very gerrerausly remunerated. There was a time when the closing paragrapfir above quoted applied with equal force to Gloversville; but things are treated in. a more business-like style now. We appreciate the fact that a franchise granted to a corporation is a valuable concession, and treat the matter in that light. In short, the time has arrived when, the something for nothing kind of people have learn­ ed to know that it is useless for them to place their one-sided applications •before a ’Gloversville common council. In the meantime, the dual telephone franchises granted last night afford a promise of lively competition along that line, and where there is competi­ tion it is pretty certain there will he no lack of effort on either side to keep 'the character of service rendered up .to the highest standard of excellence,a consideration which is by no means one of small importance to the general public. CENTRAL NEW YORK CIRCUIT. It is given out in morning dispatches that Elliot Danfortli, chairman of \ the Democratic state executive committee, is responsible for the assertion that Croker and -Hill will ,be elecl^ed -dele- gates^at-laMe to the Democratic na­ tional conwntion. What a beautiful exhibition this will be of the lion and the lamb lying down together in ipeace and harmony! War o f Pool Sellers May Disrupt It— Rival Factions. It is reported, says the Syracuse Post-Standard, that Theo. H. Coleman, of the Central New York trotting cir­ cuit, W'ill resign In disgust without calling the members of the circuit to­ gether, on account of the seeming im­ possibility of the formation of a har­ monious circuit. The hitter fight of two rival pool selling concerns has dis­ rupted the circuit and it looks as if it will be split. Of the pool sellers.Cran- dall & Co. appear to have the whip hand in the eastern towns, while Dee- gan Sc Co. are strongest -along the western tier. It Is said that Pough­ keepsie, Troy, Utica and Rome will form the nucleus of the Crandall cir­ cuit, and Geneva, Auburn, Ithaca and Batavia of the Deogan circuit. As a result it is freely predicted by horse­ men that the racing game will be a losing one all along the line and that by 1901 harness racing throughout Ce'ntral New York will he as dead as a gambler’s feud can kill it. Syracuse is eagerly desired by each of the rival factions. Deegan & Co. claim they will hold Kirk Park at any cost, but a quiet movement is on foot to oust them from control. Bids for the lease have been advertised for by the County Fair association, and who will control the pai'k, if any one does, for horse racing purposes, will soon be determined. Ah Albany dispatch claim,s that a careful poll of the senate has been made, with the result that the passage Of,the Lewis bill, repealing the Horton law, may be regarded as a certainty. This is very gratifying nows, and com­ plete fulfillment of the prediction will xefiound to the credit of the legislature of ‘New Yo-rk state. It seems that even the populist con­ tingent cannot hold itself together.. At Lincoln, Neb., last night, the national committee had a bad split -and a walk out, and now there may be opposition national conventions. This looks like a serious break within a break tor the party of Bryanlsm and Popocraey. ■Wi-lhelminn, the queen of Holland, la Hpending much of her time skating on tliO' Ice covering thoorimmentnl water in tin* -gardonn of the palace known as the House In Iho Woodo, where tlio peace conferenre was hold Inut year. Vuil nui'.t hi h r.i yuiu-olf ff ; ni liopa tu avoid v.-iny. Nn t uiUy man ttvwlil won ovu' hli int dinl i, Kc(‘i> yoMMiou' I'luf.o h> tim li WATCH THE SIDEPATHS. Teamsters Should Be Considerate Enough to Not Drive on Them. The following circular has been is­ sued by sldepath commissioners of this vicinity and has been sanctioned by the Fulton county sidepath commission- \Tbe time is approaching when the highways in a.ll parts of the country will be in poor condition for two or three weeks, and when teamsters will try to find the best possible road for their horses and wagons. It has been their practice for some years in cer­ tain localities to drive on the bicycle sidepaths. These paths are not made of the proper material to sustain ani­ mals or vehicles, and the driving over them damage's the wheelways to the extent of hundreds of dollars in a very short time. “These paths belong to the wheel­ men of the county, and their construc­ tion and protection is provided for by law. They are of benefit to- every com­ munity in which they exist, and there ought to be no teamster in the country who is so disregardful o:f the rights of others that he would drive upon and destroy a path that has been built at the sacrifice of so much time and mon­ ey. The fact remains, however, that there are many men who are so selfish that they do not care for others so long as they get something for themselves. The -Fulton county sldepath commis­ sioners will endeavor to see that all offenders are punished. “Wheelmen“Wheelmen allll overver the WIPED OUT THE DEBT. a o the county are iced to keep watch of the paths and imediately notify the secretary of the lionion inn this city -of any viola- commiss i i tions of the law. GLEAMS OF WIT. irn g r a j First Parson—Did you ever go to the Bowery after dark'? Sccoiiil Parson—I certainly wouldn’t go tbei-o after light. P.nticnce—^Did you notice how proud Pattie acted with her new engagement Patrice—Yes; she always does act that way wJicn she first gets them. Bill—1 saw a woman at the concert the other night, and she had n hat on which looked exactly lijce a gun. Jill—How about the man behind it? Yeast—Does your wife c/t all she needs? Crinisonbeak—No; that’s the worst of it. I have to eat some of the bread she makes. Bill—Did you say you got an umbrella Cor J-our Christmas? ' “Did you ‘soak' it yet?” “Yes; I ‘put it up’ yesterday.” She—Isn’t that funny? The parrot is jabbering, and 1 can’t understand a sin­ gle thing she says. -■ Ho—Oh, I guess she’s imitating a rail­ way conductor calling out the streets. Mrs. Crimsoubcak—If you would give me the money. I’d see that my closet shelves were not bare. Mr. Crinisonbeak—W’ell, I’ve never seen ’em bare yet. There’s an inch of dust on ’em just now. Yeast—There was a strange cot yell­ ing ill my back yard last night. ‘ Crimsonbeak—You’re a lucky dog. “Whenever there are strange cats yell­ ing about my place there are a dozen or H-e.”—Yonkers Statesman. Unicrccfl. “.\h. my tine little man.” said the old gentleman, softl.v stroking the flaxen carls of the hoy lie had just met, \1 loro to .sec little hoys like you with every evidence! of gentleness and love.” “Say, w’ot ycr givin mo?” replied the hoy. “D’ye t’ink I'm wearin dis Little Lord Faiintloroy outfit 'cniiso 1 lllle U?” -Philadelphia Press. A liloklnB PerUnp*. Mrs. Lmshforlli—Tliero was Iho awful* cat looking man called this morning to BOO you, rio said ho owed you some* Mr. LufdiCortli—Now, I wonder who I iiiRiiltod Inst night,—Indintinpolls Presa, Ilovv Ulo Uiitiuir S tarted, \Tho snjety rtporttp of » Now Soi’U impfi’. Hin ijli'i has ml ljnlp.*'«iGJovo' Sunday was a Great Day a t the Johns­ town Presbyterian Church, ■Sunday was -a great day in the Pres­ byterian' church of Johnstown. S.ome weeks ago the pastor of -the church, Rev. Joseph H. 'France, D. D., an­ nounced that the Woman’s Aid society of the'Church would shortly complete the payment of the no-te Of two thous­ and five hundred dollars, for .which the society had' become responsible, and then said that the time had come for the paj'ment of the balance of the church debt, consisting of a mortgage of ten thousand' dollars upon' the church property. The day following this utterance from 'the pulpit the trustees voted to circulate a subscription paper among the members of the congregation for the payment of the dehl. , -Sunday morning the pastor, 'after lan earnest sermon Upon 'the privileges and 'obli­ gations of the worshippers, made -a statement in heihalf of the trustees to' the effect that so liberal had been the response of the people to their effort's in the circulation of the subscription paper that only eighteen hundred dol­ lars w'ere lacking to complete the en- 'tire amount of ten thousand dollars, and then said that the members of the congregation would be -given an oppor­ tunity to subscribe 'the balance. Subscription papers were passed at onree, 'and 'as the result in about fifteen minutes the announcement was made that la little over twenty-three hun­ dred dollars had been raised. The am iiouncement was received with great applause, there, being a general -and loud clapping of hands. Obituary. 'Mrs. Jennie L. Jackson died in San Jose, Cal., January 31, and the funeral occurred February '3. An exchange from that city says: ■Mrs. Jackson, who for the past eight years has lived and entertained at her home, Bonicastle, on 'the Stevens Creek road, died Wednesday night at the Sanitarium after an illness of almost -a pionth. Her death leaves a vacancy in the cultured elemept of this county, where her accoi^plishments and refinement made for her a large circle of admiring friends and gained her the respect of all with whom she came in contact. The -deceased was a native of 'South Hadley, Mass., and wa% married to S. K, Jackson January 1, 1867. In May of the same year they removed to Omaha, Neb., where they resided for twenty-five years, coming ----- —ornia i n ................. ' ‘ ------ 1 M Qrder of Eastern Star, am member of the same, and was Past Grand Matron of the state of Nebraska. ■Mrs. Jackson was a sister-in-law of Mrs. Elnathan Baker of this clt; Ir.a Delamater, aged 34 years, died at Hagamans, February 18. He leaves a wife and two children, Wilson and Grace, also one brother, James, of Fort Plain, four sisters, Mrs. John Rankle of Cranes Village, Mrs. W. D. Pough, Mrs. E. H. Bonfey, Miss Nellie Dela­ mater of this city. The interment will be held Wednesday at 2:30 at his late NO EXACT BRIGADE iSTiANDARD. There is no absolute standard for the strength of a brigade or division of troops such as there is for the yard and for the pound. A brigade of infantry, however, may be taken to mean a.body of four battalions or 4,000 officers and men, or a little over it. A division is formed of two such brigades and m'ay be taken to number 8,500 officers and men, together with three batteries of artillery or 18 guns; a squadron of cav­ alry, say, 140 men, and a field company of engineers, say, 200 men.—London Telegraph. •an effec- LUC ucoc AUU.WU luuaicians or New York, has written a charming lit­ tle song entitled, “Just as It Used to Do,” for medium voice (50c.), which has just been-issued for-the first time , in sheet music .form. It is a song of the concert class, delightfully melodi­ ous, and delicately harmonized.-While only moderately difficult, it is 'an -e tive number for a suite or encore. 'Mr. Harris was born April '27, : He sang as a hoy soprano, for five y in one of the most celebrated boy cLwuo in New York city, and in rboyhood he lived.in a musical atmosphere, hearing, and singl'ng the best of music. At the age of sixteen he began to compose,and to-day enjoys an enviable reputation as a composer, teacher and organist; as an accompanist, his services are in great demand by celebrated singers. In 1895, Mr. Harris was assistant conduc­ tor to Anton Seidl. The a.bove music is pulblishc J by Oli­ ver Dltso'ii & Go. llP i t i H l t i i i i i i s i s i By DbftPlfj} W, HIjsIr.ori, Dipuiy. 0, m m y bjsrkv OFlElKIIEn Statistics have proven that nhiety- flye per cent, of the poinilation of apy territory are t ... — ue poiHilat— - ------ , I'itory are troubled with .a cough < cold at sometime between Sept-emb and .March.. Also that ninety-nine pe of the consumptionsumption cases hayy cent, of the con cases ha beeii caiise'd by neglect of, at lyhat ap peared at the time to be, a trifling cough. That “trifling cough” weakens the action of the lungs, tears the (bron­ chial tubes -and leav- :h-ial tubes and leaves the throat d _ and sore. The seeds of Iconsumption then take easily and your life Is in pqsltive danger, When you commence to cough and your lungs becpine sofe, do not delay one hour. Use BAUER’S INSTANT UL’JI UJ. cue UiiCIaL aiiu. w the action of the lungs. It will i you hours of torture and miserj’. BAUER’S INS'TA'NT COUGH CURB is guara'nteeil to do all this or your money will he refunded. A trial will jnvince you. Get a sample bottle free of C. H, Ja- jbs & Co. Noftharapton. AVilliam Hollearu of Northvillo^ w a s a Northampton visitor one clay la.st -week. ■ W .S. Roberts of Albany has been' Siiend- Ing a few days here in the Interests of the Aetna .Insurance company. D avis Anderson Is doing some carpenter work at tile Fish H ouse hotel. M. Martin Blsev is on the sick list. John Marvin is suffering from a severe attack of his old trouble, rheumatism. Messrs. Harry and Tracy Humphrey were Northampton representatives at the revival m eetings a t Benedict Saturday evening. AYiliiam N. T’abor of Providence spent part of Saturday in town. It is reported that Andrew Seeley (s to move to Oscar H e w itt’s farm , on the Edinburg road. Deputy Sheriff Jason Cook o f Osborn's Bridge w a s in tow n Saturday complaining f a dry and husky condition of his throat. A number o f people passed through Dwn Saturday going to and returning from the Partridge-Payvillc law suit at Broadaibln. ORT. A TRUE LOVE SONG, Like dew on the sweet blush roses. And soft as the -dawn of day. Is the look my love discloses When she would say me nay. If the song of 'her own true lover Could tell .what her smile would do, You’d sing it the wide world over, ■Till true love smiled on. you. True lovers would hear you singing, On 'ev’ry sea and shore; And xny song would go- ringing, In their hearts for ever more. The above music is pubUshed by Oli­ ver Ditsem & Co. It is doubtful if any one ever had a real friend; therefore -he your own friend and take care of your interests and your reputation.—'Atchison Globe. Itate the doing of business. Kidney Troubles '^rights Disease, Jaundice, Tains in Side or Back, Burred Sight, Aching Bones, Swelled Feet, D'll* lary Disorders and Sallow Completion, are aused Uy W eak , U mwealthy K idneys . Tri'E CURE IS FOUIMD IW ^ Q H N S O N ’S By men for five a-cent stamps. II lOEISOI LUOUTOBUS; laa, FI j^'CJbe&p f Made at lOEISOI LUOUTOBUS; laa, pnn.imwn. For sale at Miller’s drug store. T h e K a s s o n . WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY.... Matinee and njght, Thursday, Feb‘. 22, “THE.BIO EU.N S>JQ.Vy.\ Murray and Mack’s Famous •Farce Comedy, FimilEIIII'S BIU, With an Operatic Ensemble. 25 people on the stage. Noth­ ing but fun. ' Prices: Matinee, 25c.; childr-en un­ der 12 years, 15c.; night, 25, 35, 50, 75c. Seats now on sale at Montanye’s lit lEtEan, Feb. 27.' CHAS. COGHLIN’S Greatest Succees. The Royal Box. A vcmuntlc iiliv In fltu toimdca on a drama bv AkAindri' Dumiu. adapted, xoiaodelud and rowrjtton \,y Jlr. Cou 0 lUln. Prlcw. 85, CO, 75u. unci ^.co, Well PajGooi Storaifi Prn! | If you are willing to store for us a winter suit § an overcoat or ulster, we will pay you a liberal storage price. . We have but a few days more to keep winter ioods in . their j^rpper place. Within two weeks spripg goods will have to take their place, and win- ter goods will have to be stored away. Now we are willing to pay you a fat price for storing our winter goods. We will pay you from $I to $5 for Storing a winter suit. , We will pay you from $1 to $5 for storing a winter overcoat. We will pay you from $1 to $5 for storing a winter ulster. We will pay you 50c to $2 for storing a boy’s reefer. We will pay you 50c to $2 for storing a child’s overcoat. We will pay you25eto$l for storing winter underwear. Bell Clothing Company, « 8 W. FIILION SI. g G l o v e r s v i ll e , IM. Y. g SHOE STORE, ID W. FOOT SI. We Have Still on Hejnd a Fair As-= ....sortment of.... Silver - Plated - Ware which is fjrst quality in every respect and warranted as represented. These Goods Must Be Sold if price will do it, as we need the room for other goods. See Prices < of Some Lots at one Half Actual Cost. C piece tea sets that cost ?29.50, ?30, and S31.50, this sale §15.00. 6 piece tea sets that cost §24, this sale ?12. 5 piece tea sets that cost §14.50, this sale .§7.25. §20 after dinuer coffee sets, §10. §7.50 sugar and cream sets, §3.75. §6.00 sugar and cream sets, $3.00. §4.00 sugar and cream sets, $2.00. §10.00 sugar -and cream sets §5.00. §12.00 Ice water pitchers, §6.00. §7.50 Ice water pitchers, $3.75. §7.00 ice water pitchers $3.50. §6.00 ice water pitchers, $3.00. §4.00 ice water pitchers, §2.00. §15.00 ice water set, §7.00. §3.00 celery trays, §1.50. §3.00 celery stands, §1.50. §2.00 jelly stands, $1.00. §1.50 -pickle casters, 75c. §3.00 pickle casters, §1.50. §3.50 pickle casters, §1.75. §3.50 tea sets, §1.75. §4.00 tea sets, $2.00. §1.50 syrup pitchers, 75c. §8.00 syrup pitchers, $1.50. §3.50 syrup pitchers, $1.75. §5.50 bread and milk set, §2.75. Children’s knife, fork and spoon sets, 25c., 75c., §1.00, §1.25 and $1.75. Children’s mugs, 25c., 50c., 75c. and Salt, pepper and vinegar casters, 83c, §1.00, §1.25, §1.50 and §2.00. Covered butter dishes, 75c., $1.00, §1.- 25, §1.50 and §1.75. §3.50 (doz.) Ind. butter dishes, $1.75. §2.50 (doz.) Ind. salt dishes, $1.25. Cake baskets, §1.00 to $2.40. Berry dishes, 75c. to §3.50. §1.50 Hi. doz.) Ind. salt dishes, 75c. Bon bon trays, 50c., 8Sc., §1.00, $1.25, Card stands, 75c., $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 Jewel cases and stands, 50o,, §1.00, $1.2 d and $1.50. Toilet sets, §1.00, §1.50, $2.00, §3.00, $3.60, $4.00 and $5.00. Soup ladles, 75c., §1.00,$1.2o and $1.50. Berry spoons, 50c., 75c., $1.00. ■Pie knives, $1.00, $1.25, §1.50, §1.75, and $2.00. 1 Cold meat forks, 75c., $1.00 and §1.25. Butter knives and sugar shells, in box, 25c., 50c., 60c., 75c., §1.00 and §2.00. After dinner coffee spoons, §1.25 set. .Crange spoons, gold, §1.50 set. Berry forks, §1.50. Fruit knives,§1.25,§1.30 and §1.50 set. Nut picks, 15c. to 75c. Nut picks and erackers, 40c, to §1.15. Rogers’ knives and forks:— ‘Double plate, §3.50 doz. Triple plate, §3.00 doz. Fancy handle, §3.75 doz. Hollow handle, §4.50 doz. Extra fine knives, §10.75. Extra fine forks, $5.00. . Flat handle forks, best goods, §3.00 Plated carving knife, fork and steel, §3.25, §3.50. §3.75 to §7.00. Tea spoons, 75c., set of G. Dessert spoons, §1.25, set. \■ ■ de spoons, §1.50 set. i i. MM, 1 { i No- T S. Main St. Telephone 207-4.' i Ctearance and remnant sales are now a thing of t'he past. Now for the new spring goods. Linen and wdiite g oods are going very cheap for a few days. These goods are worth from 10 to 20 per cent, more than they were three months ago; but shrewd buying helps' wide awake merchants to get these goods at the inside price and no t only helps the merdhant but is a great help to the purchasing public. 56 in. bleached and cream table dam ask at 23c. a yd. 58 in. .bleached and cream table fiamask, worth 45c., a t 37c. a yd. 62 in. bleached and creaim ta­ ble damask, excellent value for 60c., at 4&c. a yd. 72 in. bleadhed table'dam­ ask, with a good heavy hand, neat desi gus, ivell worth 79-c., at 69c. a yd. 72 in. bleached table damask, very heavy weight, all new patterns, with nap­ kins to matcOi, cheap for 85c., at 75c.. 72 in, bleached table damask, rich de­ signs, quality and'finish, combined with napkins to match, §1.25 values at 98c Our'§1.25, §1.60 and §1,98 table damask are the best ever shown. 50 doz. % linen napk-inSi at .old prices, at 98c, doz. 40 doz, % linen napkins, extea heavy, at §1.19 doz. 35 doz. % linen napkins, extra heavy, 'heiautifiU designs, worth §1.69, at ’■LCD doz. Better napkihs in elegant patterns as high as §5.9.8 'ra.hle sets, with and ivlthout fringe, and hemstitched, in the fine German. Irish, nnkl Belgium linens, at all prices. 100 doz.-of cotton'buck towels, good heavy quality, at, Dc. CO doz. of linen damask and hu-ck towels, 10c. qu.allty, at 8c, Linen towels, either in dnin-nak or luiclc, good size, hem'med or fringed, nt ]2%e. 45 dioz. linen damask and huclc, 10x38 lowels,si)leiuUd values at 20c., foi’thls -sale 10c. A UIg lot of towels, about 125 doz,, all full size, damask or huck, wltili fringed, hemmed or hemsil tclKd ends, any of them are 30c. to buy to-day, for this sale, 25e. I cum of evni’hcl hml i prradu. full ftize. Iirinmed, ■' %(-. 1 cri'm nf i''i'.ii-lii-t bed opi’cadn, full rh\ homitirii, b ig baprtiiirt, at $l,l£), 1 ram of u'o* lift lu‘«| cprcadc. giocl Flzs', a t tide. fiO pcu. li, in. bi’ovyn linen to'welinR, our rc. q u ali­ ty, cpodlal for thlu ;:alo, a yd, 25 pea, extra luavy Uiv.'n tov.^Ung, h lv K lc id and bwwn, oiu’ 10c, quality, iiV,i 0 . a >d. W o l:;:rp a full 11)10 c t tliu v.’oll known'atevens craah In h lacU v d 'and lu'wwn a t all ps’lceu. Holzheimer & Shaul, Special c,KS„I5giS. SriSd'Sa'? rison, McIntosh & Co., .Gi-innell. Iowa. , r K S - S ' “sa„'5fS” gr„* L c 's r M w S tvANTED—Boys, at Bachner-M oses Co. _^ROOMS for one, for light liousekeeping-. W ANTEI ler & Co.’s. !D—Table cutters at Jacob Ad- 14 T e f f i m T e e t ® ' ' ” ’ TO RENT—Furnished room f nen. OS Bleecker street. STORE—50 North School street. TO RENT—Up stairs. No. 45 E a s t Cen­ ter street, Inciulre o f O. B. Potter, No. 243 Kingsboro avenue. Parkhurst block. TO BENT—Large lo.ather mill, equipped for all kinds of leather dressing. About March 1. _ IS, No. 19 & — _ ____ __ Boulevard. e, 17S Kingsboro avenue. Fire Insurance -written in the strongest lompanles. Money to loan on bond and m ortgage. M ills & Burton. FOR SALE. FOR SALE—One-famlly house. Inquire ini M arshall avenue. MISCELLANEOUS. ° l X e n r . ? , f S l I S Houses for 5ale. Sixth'street, §2,450. McNab avenue, §J,SOO. Spring street, §1,SS0. ■ West Pine street, $1,650. West Pine street, §1,750. East Pine street, §1,600. Lexington lavemio, $1,800. Eagle street, §1,800. Blceckor street, §900. Grove street, §1,100. Woodside avenue, §1,600. Broad street, §2,200. Broad street, §2,600. South Judson street, §2,000. (Miiinigofisf. A aOOD OPLKINI',. To .ur/uflc 'Aba wantu to miK • m-/4- ty Diu 01)lcaK*> Ri.'vi,T4 Uat « , UiCid l« ft C90a opv’flin j fvii* A ?t4au* Now YorlKi in

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