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WATER-BURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, 'SATURDAY. NOVEMBER G. 1 1897.
v r V INDIAN INTERMARRIAGES. ke of Nameroui Tribes und Thelr ' Relation to ISnch Otber. The Tslmpseans are composed of tha following- tribes: The Crow, Bear, Whale, Frog, Wolf, Beaver and Eagle. Each of these represents a family or . tribe eorrespondinjj to the clan Camp bells of Scotland, or the Nakamuras of Japan. Each tribe has its own crest, M ill Japan at this day. A member of lh Wolf trine has the wolf for its crest and the Beax h&3 tha moon and stars, llOTCinj his celestial origin. - JLn Indian max DOt t031"17 one ot "ls own crest. But he may marry into any Whex clan excepting- an allied tribe. A Crow may marry into any clan except the Frog; the Frog- into any but the Craw, Ihe Whale arty but the Bear, the Bear any but the Whale, the Beaver any. but the Eagle, the Eagle any but the JBearer, and the Wolf, being bo different from, all in ancestry, may marry into any tribe. i Suppose a Wolf marries a Crow worn-: a, he children are all Crows. They' are named after the mother, not after the father. In quarrels between, two tribes, as the Wolf and Crow, the chil dren, being Crows, would be forced to Join their mother against their father,! and he would fight against all Crows,' Including his own family. j A Crow is a member of a Crow family, or crest, to such an extent that when in: a distant Tillage he would sojourn with a Crow household and would there be' treated as a veritable son. or brother. If in the village there were no Crows, then, as the Frogs are closely allied, he would go to them and receive the same treatment as if he were a Frog. So. among all allied crests, the same loyalty; Is maintained. Chnutauqnan. j AND SHE NEVER KNEW. 'A. Horrid Mm Wanted the Girls to Toll Her. There had been several good speakers before Miss Susan Bloomfield' pulled down her vest, ran a finger around the edge of her collar end advanced to the edge of the platform. She was a large woman, with moles upon her chin and cheeks and a complexion like a piece of breakfast bacon; but she had a convinc ing' way of shaking the index ringer of her right hand, and she was frequent-' ly applauded by her enthusiastic sis ters. - After She had dwelt at length upon the injustice of depriving women of the privilege of suffrage and had held man, up as an interior animal, -whose speedy extermination was all that could pos sibly save the world from going to de struction, she, exclaimed - "And now they want to tell us what we must wear! (Laughter.) They seek to measure our skirts for us and to dic tate the style of our eleevesl. (Groans.) b: si P c Shall we submit tamely to this oppres sion? (Cries -of "No, no!") Shall we permit these bipeds, who, according to one of their own numoer, nave De scended from monkeys (hilarious shouts) to foist their ideas of beauty upon us? And this brings me to the main point of my argument. What makes woman beautiful? That is the question what makes her lovely? What", But at this point a meek-looking man who had been listening1 quietly to the roasting of his brothers arose and said : "Girls, if any of you know, don't keep it back. Tell her. Don't let her go away from here without knowing', if you can help it." He then grabbed his hat and ran, and the meeting broke up in wild confusion. Cleveland leader. SICK HEADADH SositiTely cared by these ? ... little PilW They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A pcr fcet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowi. ftess, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue fain in the Side, .TORPID LIVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price. ASKYOURHORSESHOER FOR THE Shoe for WINTER USE. It ABSOLUTELY prevents slipping:, and Insures perfect safety and comfort to hone and driver. Shod with the " Kevorslip," your horse's . i crrA "nnrlitlnn keDt BO h. not bavin z to constantly remove the aboes for sharpening. The CALKS are REMOVABLE, Steel-Centered and SELF-SHARPENING wtutn worn out new Calks can be easily in- . i i.i.nt removrnar shoes. saving an Immense amount of tune usually los at the fwcpt'postal will mail free onr de scriptive circulrcontatningBrices of Calked Ehis ready to be nailed on, for trial, o2ered this Winter at very low prices. L. L. ENSWORTfl & SONj Blacksmith's - Supplies, HERTFORD. CONN- r: JIfllllVER il ! mr VA W M THE GIRL FIXED HIM. When theConductorFDrnlghed Proof It Warn Sufficient. She was on a train westward bound from jSerev lork, and traveling in her party was a fresh young man from the second largest city in the United States, who -was disposed to guy Chicago and Chicago people as persons, of his en vironment are inclined to do. She rather permitted hiis little jolly ing at the beginning of the trip, having better manners than he had, but she began to grow weary after awhile and sought to get even. It happened at a station about 0 miles out from Chicago, when a man weighing at least 350 pounds, and not under six feet five inches in height, came aboard the train. tY few minutes later the young man. from New York who had ibeen out in the smoking compartment, came back to the young woman from Chicago. "I presume you saw the passenger we took aboard a few minutes ago? he said to her. - "The big man?" she asked. "Yes." . j "Oh, yes, I saw him." i "He's just like everything else with vou too much overgrown. "Why do you say 'with you?' I don't know anything about him." "But ho i a Chicago man." "Oh. no, he isn't," and the girl was very confident. " ' "I beg your pardon," insisted the Ctfew Yorker, "I heard theconductorsay he was." "I say he isn't," persisted the girl, ','and I'll bet you something on it. What do you say to a dozen pair of gloves and ten pounda of candy to a pearl ecarf pin?" - ' "Done, laughed the young man, 'and I'll go and get the conductor. Will his word settle it?" V "Of course," and he went after the conductor, who had a home in Chicago himself. ' j i When the conductor arrived on tha scene the girl took' him n hand at once. "You -understand," she said, "that this gentleman says that large party is a Chicago man, and I say he is not?" "I do, replied' the conductor, as If he were under oath. -- "Very good. I say he isn't a Chicago man because he is only a Chicago boy. Isn't that correct?" "It is," said the conductor, solemnly, and the entire car load of passengers irose as one man and told the New Yorker that he had lost the bet,and if he didn't want to go back east, feet fore most, he had better pay it. Which he did. Washington Star, GAME AS A LUXURY. Americans Learnlnc It Has Advan tages Over Ot&er Kinds of Meat '. In the appreciat)on of gums we havo been more tardy, perhaps, than in other directions. The mechanic, day-lalorer, the humblest and poorest, in nearly &11 parts of our land, have ever had at their command a dncal feast. Our very riches have made tis indifferent influenced somewhat by the fact that in all the frontiers, as in "early times," in each state g-amehas of necessity been the chief food. It has never, therefore, been a luxury. But traveled Americans, hav ing- come to share in the estimate put tipon wild meats by the epicures of the world, have so incited good livers at home that game is at a premium in our city markets; in rural districts appre ciation prows as the supply lessens. An important point not td be forgot ten is that game has the added advan tage of being the food for jaded appe tites and weakened stomachs. While fully aa nourishing-, it is more easily digested than other meats. In the cooiang- ot game a low essen tial -points must ever be borne in-mind First, and chiefly, that the natural fla vors must not be disguised by spices or other pronounced eea so rung's. There are aauces which bring- out the game flavor instead of impairing- it, and such only should be used. Let the French man have served to him venison on grouse in form eq elaborate that only a naturalist or chef could determine its character; but let us remember that simplicity Is the highest art in the cook ing of game. Even the accompanying vegetables should be selected with n view to sutmlementins' its flavors never interfering with them. The second point to remember is to guard against overcooking. All game, especially the dark-fleshed, is better in flavoT, and digests more easily, rare than well done. It is not necessary to carry this point to the extent affected by gourmets, who eat their game half raw just well warmed throuarh. Neith er should birds, venison, etc., be hung until "high," which simply means the beginning of putrefaction as unwhole come as any other form of decay. But most game meat should be allowed to properly ripen before being cooked Venison in cold weather may profit ably be hung in a dry place for three vteeks. Quail, on the other hand, be pin to lose its flavor 24 hours after be ing killed. Woman's Home Compan ion. - . ' nice Properly Cooked. There is an art in cooking rice-proper- Iy. The rice should be rinsed until the water remains clear, and then put in porcelain-lined pot with a very little more water than will cover the rice. find that to have the water boiling in the pot and to throw the rice into the boiling water, shaking and constantly moving the vessel that the rice may not adhere to the bottom, is the mostperfect of all ways to boil rice. When sufficient ly t-ooked (and it tkes about 25 min utes)s each grain is separate, swollen, dry and soft, and the water has been entirely absorbed. Lejsure Hours. Bryloj I,cc Curtains. -1 Lace curtains may be pinned to the carpet upon clean white sheets if one is without drying frames. Pin the sheets down, perfectly smooth ; then pin the curtains on them, using- a suflicienl number of pin3 to make the edges oT the curtains lie perfectly straight. Zip dies' Home Journal. i Explanation of the Effects of Light and Heat. Produced by the Same Rays That Are Effective in Photography An ': Interesting- and Inn true- j tlve Stndy. The question of tan and sunburn, which forces itself prominently, and j often painfully, upon people's notice every summer, is one in which modern : scientific investigations have developed many interesting tacts, voniraxy to ; the former popular belief that sunburn - . . - . . j i was due to the heat of the sun, it has now been shown thatit is the sun's light , chiefly which affects the skin. That j severe sunburn may be produced with- out heat has been proved by the fact that persons exposed-to strong sunlight on the tops of mountains at extremely low temperatures have been burned ust as if they had undergone the sun's heaibaswell. Alpine travelers and those who have taken long journeys over the snow have had the experience of being painfully burned by the reflected light from the white, glittering surface, and sunburn from reflections on the water 5s equally well known. That heat alone, does not produce the effect is clear from many evidences. Persons exposea to the high temperatures which prevail in the firerpoms of ocean steamers, in deep mines and other places, do mot become tanned and burned in the same manner as those who work in the bud'. According to the present theory, them, sunburn, or" tan, is produced by the ac tinic rays of the sun s lightr that is. those rays which possess the power ol affecting chemically certain substances upon which they falL In photography it is well Known that the blue or violet rays of light have far more effeot upon the sensitive plate than the red rays. and recent experiments have tended to show that this also true regarding- the rays and the human skin. The ex periments have been conducted wltn Ldifferently colored glass screens, placed between the light and the skin, lied glass, according to the principles of physics, allows the red light rays to pass through it freely, while rejecting the complementary Dine rays, in me same way, blue glassadmiitstheblueor violet rays and excludes the reo. inns. as the red rays hiavebeen shown to have the least dhemioal power, any red sub stance which screened the skin, allow ing only the comparatively harmless rays of that color to penetralte, woma re the most effective protection against sunburn. A rather amusing but well authenti cated instance is a proof of this. A- woman who was traveling on foot with a party of tourists wore a waist which had alternate broad stripes of white j r long exposure to the ! and red. After long exposure sunlight she found that she had been1 burned through the material ol me waist," ahd.' to her utter astonishment, that the burn was in well-marked Istripes intense under the white bars of cloth, and scarcely perceptible nnaer the red ones. (White, which allows all rays to pass through it, is practically like no screen at all.) This experience. wculd indicate that red veils, for in stance, would berthe best to protect the face, and that the Id-fashioned blue veils worn a few years ago were of the most -undesirable color possible. . That part of the skin which receives the chemical action of the light rays so as to produce sunburn, tan, or freckles 18 !,U(;llgUltUl(Ul WJJVii.ug uuauit. .varies greatly m sensitiveness in af ferent persons, not always being gov erned by the complexion-, although, as ,a rule, blonds and red-haired persons axe more subject to sunburn tnan; others. Just why some people burn red, while others freckle or tan, does not seem' to be definitely known. Doctors usually say that the difference is due merely to th& varying qualities of 6kins. (Generally, after months-of exposure to the sun, any skin becomes naraemea 'to its effects, takes on a permanent -brown or bronze color,-and la ,not changed thereafter by any amount of additional exposure, -tint tnere are ex ceptions to this rule. j.nere is an oia fisherman down on tne uxeat soum Day, who, though he has lived in the open air all his life, is-continually being burned afresh' by the sun's 'rays. .Tear after year his f aj;e "peeils and becomes sore Several times in a season, xne slin has never been able to accustom itself to the burning sunlight. "The darkening of the pigment in the ajcin,'" said a physician, "is an effort of '.nature to interpose a defense against 'the inflaming light rays. The darker 'the surface npon which they fall th more difficult is it for thern to pass through and injure th sensitive ports beneath. Sunburn, however, does not do any real harm to ithe skin; in fact, the light and air aa-e rather beneficial than otherwise, although the first ef fect, if there is swelling and extreme heat, is rather painful." When asked why wind often seemed to produce burn as readily as sunlight, the doctor said: "The wind, by irritating the skin, pro duces a certain amount of congestion, and thus predisposes to the efEect of the sunlight. When tne sum is even siignt 'ly congested it will burn quickly, even iin a rather weak light. In the same way heat also, by congesting the skin, is a predisposing cause to sunburn, though not the direct cause, which is to be found in the light." In connection with the subject of the fcffect of light upon the skin it ia inter esting to recall the many cases in which the Roentgen rays nave caused some-ithin"- almost precisely like sunburn. Persons who have exposed their hand's or any part of their bodies for a con siderable length of time to the power ful electric rays have observed the sen sations and compared them to an acute form of burn from sunlight. It seems to point to a close relationship betweeai the two end. to- support the modern theory of ennburn here described N. v. Tribane, HOW THE" SKIN TANS. STATES. tTfaoae That Will Reap Benefit from. Dollar Wheat. 'if Statisticians have been estimating1! pt $200,000,000 the increased revenue to American farmers from the enhanced; price of wheat. This cereal last crossed !the dollar line in 1891, and since then the grade of prices has been between I 48 and 94 cents, the difference being represented to some extent, of course, oy the various grades of wheat. An es j timate which was put forth a year ago ' by a government authority gave the Value of the wheat crop of the United States last year as $250,000,000, and L-.i I. . . I - n .'i MltA rmnat t&..n i"""1 """ jtion that many of the farmers sold (tneir product inis yeur uwure me ln- jcreased prices became current, and that No. 2 wheat was sold last year for 94 cents, it is extremely oouduui wnetner the gain to the farmers over what they received for their wheat last year, com pared with what they are receiving this year, is more than $100,000,000; but 6uch as the gain is, Ibe it $100,000,000 or $200,000,000, it comes most opportune ly to the farmers of the United States. Wheat is one of the big crops of the United States and has bounded ahead iwith great rapidity as the agricultural interests of the United States have de veloped. In 1850 there was a wheat icrop of 100,000,000 bushels; in 1860, a crop of 175,000,000 bushels; in 1870, one of 290,000,000 bushels; in 1880, one of 450,000,000 bushels, and in 1891, one of 610,000,000 bushels. About 460,000,000 is the average crop, and the United States produces in ordinary years about one fifth of the wheat grown in the world. It stands at the head of all countries (in respect of wheat products, France and Bussia being second and third, and India fourth, -until the recent famine in that country following the plague reduced the available supply for home consumption and prevented the expor tation of wheat in large amounts. Hun gary, in which the crop is not very good ithis year, is the fifth of the wheat-producing countries of the world, the total of the others being Iby comparison in significant, at least for export pur poses. In the United States the wheat states are those of the northwest, and first among them, in an ordinary year, with an average product of 65,000,000 bush els, is Minnesota. Then comes North Dakota, adjacent with a product of 60,000,000, and South Dakota, with 30, 000,000. The average of Kansas is about 25,000,000, and of Nebraska 16,000,000. These are the group of wheat states, but they are, not the only ones, Califor nia producing in ordinary years wheat to the amount of 40,000,000 bushels, and Ohio having an average crop of 35,000, 000. Wisconsin, which adjoins Minne sota, produces relatively very little wli.at Vmt. XTiVMo-nn "hnR. whe-n tin farmi ' coritions are good, a large . . . Q . . iroc5T1 it- wheat acreage considerably. ' Among the wheat states of the east Pennsylva nia stands first, with an average crop of 20,000,000 bushels, Maryland-following with 8,000,000 and New York with 7,000,000. There is comparatively little wheat raised in New England and scarcely any in the gulf states. Mis souri is a large wheat-growing state, exceeding either Indiana or Illinois, but Arkansas, south of it, yields very little wheat. N. Y. Sun. AN EXPERIMENT IN SONG. Jlrowly Wanted His Girl Baby to. Be Musical. Browly served full apprenticeship as a bachelor before he was married, and .now he is the "proud father of a girl baby. He has his own ideas as to how she should be reared, and when Browly has' ideas they are not subject to re jvision. "Mrs, Browly," he said one- morning, "I believe that your family boasts some musical anility ?" "Yes, deax we've had distinguished vocalists for generations 'back. I'm ian exception, but you. know how charmingly Bess sings." "The gift is hereditary, Mrs. Browly, but it car be dwarfed, if not entirely destroyed. That nurse you have is about as musical as a jay bird. Her ef forts at singing aire as entertaining as the filing of a crosscut saw. Her nasal notes cut like a two-edged sword and her lullabies are enough to wakeni the Seven sleepers. The impression, made on the wax-like mind: of the baby wall utterly wipe out her grand- heritage of music. Don't count the cost, bait get a cultivated singer to act as nurse." Mrs. Browly comuplied by getting a eelf-proclaimed prima donna. Shesamig for the whole neighborhood without extra charge. She dressed five times a day, had her meals sent to her room and was off duty most of th time be cause her throat was not right. When she heard "Aunt Bess" sing she -went into a tantrum of jealousy, and arfiter a stormy scene with Browly served-notice that her engagement was art an end. As the baby was thin the mother wor ried and the servants up in arms, Brow ly told the high-priced nighifinigal-e to go, and now a bright, plump German girl presides in the nursery and. baby ia lustily singing eongs of her. own coiopuftuiuii. iirowiy is snowing a coanmemdn-ble disposition to move with in his legitimate domestic orbit. De troit Free Press. New Experience. "Now, Patrick Muldoon," said the magistrate to the. evidently alarmed witness on the stand in a case of bur glary, "bear in mind that you have sworn to tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth." "Yis, yer honor," stamimered Mr. Mul doon, his eyes wavering from the judge to the jury, and back again; "it's mesllf that'll do the very best I can; but I hope the gintlemen will be a trifle aisy on me at the trthart, for it's little luserl I em to that sort av thing1, yer hon-or." Youth's Companion. It is computed that less than one tenth" of tbw arable land in Russia i under cultivation. - THE That Swell ; Summer Suit Is not mucH' comfort now, if 3 ou did pay a Hot Price for it. Do as I did, get a handsome $12.00 - SUIT OF U S. & CO., They have a window full this week, then you will have ., money enough to'- ' Get an Ulster Li'te thi?, or any kind they were showinj last week. No more shivers for in e, not when the town has 1 clothes like Main Entrance, 89-91 Bank St EIJEVATOIl ENTRANCE, Y. 8-1-86 South Main Street. THE SOUTH AND HER SLAVES.' What She Did for Them The Women Were Heroines. Eev. Edward L. Pell, of this city, is collecting- material for a history of th' efforts made by the south for the moral elevation of the negro before the war. The facts of suoh a history, while not easily available, are more abundant than Is generally supposed. Not only did the churches of the south spend large sums of money in missionary work among- the blacks, but it waa not uncommon for persons who owned a larg body of slaves to have a place of worship for them and to have a preacher employed for their especial ministry. Moreover, every -white church had its contingent of colored , members, who had a voice in the management of church affairs, and so sacred was this tie that many of the colored people con tinued their membership in the white churches even after they were'emanci pated. The efforts of individual lay men, as, for example Stonewall Jack eon, in the SHinday school for slaves at. Lexington, would make another long and touching chapter. , All this is nothing, however, as com pared with the work done for the negro by the women of th southi The idea that the southern women were made heroines by the late war is far from the fact. They were heroines from the be ginning and they had been in training from the time that the slaves came into our possession. Instead of the many public charities in which they are en gaged to-day, they devoted their time to the instruction , of the slaves and the amelioration of their condition. Seek any old negro and ask him where he got his religious instruction and he will almost invariably tell you that he owes it to "ole miss," who had him at the "gre't house" on Sunday morning and read to him and his companions selec tions from the Scriptures and expound ed their meaning. Eichmond News., Ia Blaclc and White. Black and white combinations are immensely fashionalble, and all black toilets have a distinction that makes the fact that they are smart more than ever acceptable. One that I remember as be ing worn one afternoon on "the golf links was of black crepe de chine, the whole gown covered with broad bands of rich black guipure lace, set in botn directions, leaving, in this way, but small squares of the original crepe foundation. The black lace was en hanced by wonderfully interwoven threads of silver, the underskirt being of black crepe on a soft silk foundation, so that the frock was mysteriously cringing and noiseless. ? The skirt trailed a bit over the grass, and the pouchy bodice 'was brightened by a Blender vest of heavy silver and jet em broidery on white satin, a Iblaek lisse bow flaring out under the chin, and guipure epaulets broadening the shoul ders, which, with the arms, Were loosely defined by the smootn sleeves of unlined black lace, silver embroidered. A bit of black eatln encircled the waist, and a hat of blacjc satin straw was1 heavy with drooping black plumes. St. Louis Re- WATERBORY FURNITURE XO, 135 TO 169 EAST MAIN ST. HOW WE GIVE CREDIT . , .4 And furnish your homes at spot cash prices. - It's just this way. Suppose you buy of us to morrow j one hundred dollars' worth of goods; you pay us a small amount down, and the balance is due. "r Probably fifty or one hundred people whose weekly.... payments are due to-morrow come in and pay, soothe- actual amount or casn received at our omce is muca r greater than the amount of your , indebtedness. Intjthia V way the furniture sold you is It isn't your money that does it; but the result is. the same. That's the ''how" and "why" we can extend to you lib-' eral credit and still undersell all competitors. ' Come in to-morrow and get anything you want fos housekeeping ' : During Our CUT-PRICE SALE Of CARPETS and All Carpets purchased from us will be '':: MADE, LAID AND LINED Ingrain Carpets, All Wool Ingrains, ;, Tapestry Brussels, , . Smyrna Rugs, SOxGO inches, . Floor Oil Cloth,' . . This is a "Cut Price Sale," but you'll observe other so called "half price sales. . UNDERTAKING. Night Calls answered from Di'l trict Telegraph Office. 5 East WATERBURY FURNITURE Stamp la Still Standing-.- The stump of the tree to which Israel Putnam was once tied in the- French, and Indian, wai is still standing in tha little village of Crown Point-, a town in the upper part of this state. It. was in the course of a skirmish near Wood Creek, at the time of the French. invasion in August, 175S, that he was captured by the-Indians and tied to thi3 tree. While the flames were sear ing his flesh he was saved by Capt. Molang, a French officer, who rushed through the crowd, scattered the fire brands, cuffed and upbraided the In dians, and released their victim. Put nam was taken to Montreal, and pres ently freed by exchange. A great many strangers who go to the town and hear the story chip off pieces of the stump as relics. . The tree is about three feet in diameter. N. Y. Tribune. GUARANTEED to outlast a year's wear. So made that bonea and clasp; never wear through the ends. THE MILLER & PECK CO., Agents fob Watehbuky, Cons. New Fort Announcement. - Our Am trio n Home and How to FnrnUk Th. Horner's Furniture. THE BEST IW ftALIT T-THB BEST Ilf STItE-THB BEST Iff VALUE GIVES THE BEST SATISFACTION. Latest productions in Dining Boom, Bedroom, Parlor. Drawing Boom, Library, and Hall Furniture Vene HaTi Hnrved Furniture Exclusive Novelties in Imported Furniture White and Gold Enamelled Furni tureEnglish Brass Bedsteads Whitfl Enamelled Iron Bedsteads with brass trimmings Restful Easy Chairs and Settees bmoking and Billiard Room Furniture "Writing Desks in over 900 styles. Everything for , city and country homes, and In larger- anortmenti thnn eliawhere. All price In plain figures. Send for our Illustrated Book. Helpfal to U who contemplate furnishing in whoU or in part. R.J. Horner & Co., 61-65 W. 23d St. ISTew YorK paid tor in Ca3n. - "' - ' ' : CREDIT. draperM FREE OF . ; . - . , , . UHAKUL 1 ' Y 17c per y&ot" 49c tft ' 59c 17c per yt&yu Sale,'.' not a "Half Prift our prices are lower tb& : ! s j ; Main street. ' "j CO, 135-169 East Maim Representative Wai6rliDry.;M ) BANKS, WHOLESALE DEALERS AND MANUFACTURERS,' , s BAKERS. , Trott Baking Co, 122 to 12C E. Main SC'J ' BANKS. Waterbury Savings Bank. Quttrf-i days. Feb. 1: May 1: Aue. 1: Nov". 1. Brass Goods. Rolling Wire and Tube.- l&Uiw Holmes, Booth & Haydens', 721 Tlnrntoi' Brass and Other Metal Goods, ,s American Ring Co. - w- ' Rrnec ftnArfe. Rnllarl Rrace Am! if lj? The Plume & Atwood Mfg. Co. ' '' "..'mWtf , Builders and Lumber Dealers. - The Tracy Bros. Co, 52 Benedict iS- -. . .. Builder, Lumber. Doors. Sash and Wmfar -' " Hurlburt, W. M.. 50 Mattatuck BtieeC'K , BUSINESS C0LLEGS. '7 Harrington's Bus. Col.. 108-120 BarritSfc Civil Engineers. e William G. Smith, New England Erj. V vjo uuiiamg, noom o ana Copper, Brass and Tube Bnrs.' Randolph & Clowes, opp Naug, D5btK; : V. - m.j T3T-.V ; Furniture, Carpets, Ranges, Undertakfcigw : Twining, J. G. & Co, 188-90 South Mai, and 38 Grand Street.. " ,jjr4,- " ICE, COAL AND W0OD'."vr";. The City Ice Co, 30 Benedict Street" Real Estate Investments and Insurances Abbott's, A. F., Agency, 42 Bank Sfci f SILVER PLATED FLAT WARE, Rogers & Brother, 95 Silver Street- fa,: Silver Plated Ware;x; V The Rogers & Hamilton Co'.f iggrs1 St - v. Tumbling Barrels and Machinery, " Henderson Bros., 133-135 S. Leonard. St.' X Veterinary Surgeons, i''f Wooding, C. D., 595 North Malnt, Opp. Waterbury Mfg. Co. . '" Wholesale Wines and tfijntfrsir ' Hellmann & "Williams. 48-50" Grand St ' f' Wine and Pool Rooms, a Murphy Bros. Earle Hotel. 332 Bank St Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all ent business conducted for Moderate fees. i n... nrncc is Opposite O, S. FajetfT OrptC and we can secure patent in less Una tuaa laa; remote irom njumiiguw, fcTr-fc.V :. , Send model, drawing or pootOv, With oeacrlp- tion. V c advise, if patentable or not, tree of; rharffe. Our fee not due till patent is secured. ( . nTlu.r-r " How to Obtain Pfcc." with- rnst of same in the U. S. and foreign countries, sent tree. Jiuoress, C.A.SNOW&CO. 0- patent Orrtcc. washingtoh, D. C. 4 "A "I -5