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Dry'tjoods Co. 9th Annual Pre-lnventory Clearing Sail Important Announce' mcnt from our Tailoring Department A Ten Day Opportunity. . Between the dates of February 4 and February 14, we will make to measure Ladies' Tailor Made Gowns of fine materials, and lined throughout with warranted Taffe ta Silk, for $35. You can have your choice of any material in our stock up to S2 per yd, and the lining of silk cr satin at $1 per yd, with the" best workmanship, for which this department is fam ' ous. Price regularly is $50.00. Orders taken commencing Monday morning, February 4th, and positively not later than Friday, February 14th. Materials shown in north win dow. EXTRACTS FROM THE GREAT PRE-INVENTORY SALE: WHITE GOODS. 20 pieces White Crossbar Muslin, reg- ular" price Sc. Fre-inventory sale . : 5 cents. 10 pieces 40-Inch India Linen Lawn, regv.lar price 12VzC. Pre-inventory sale 7MsC. 3 piece.'? 40-ineh Hemstitched Lawn, regular price 25c. Pre-inventory salt; 15c. Remnants of White Pique, regular price lye to 25c. Pre-lnventory sale 8c. : WASH GOODS. ,2,000 yds Fine Zephyr Ginghams in remnants, regular price 124c to 19c. Pre-lnventory sale 8e. !00 pieces light and dark Percales, reg ular price 12. Pre-lnventory sale 9 cents. ! ' SHEETINGS. 0 pieces yard wlds Unbleached Sheet ing, regular price 7c. Pre-Inven-tjory sale 5c. piejces 50-inch Bleached Pillow Case Muslin, regular price 15e. Pre-lnventory sale 11c. v pjleces Bleached Sheeting, 24 yds I Bvide, regular price 23c. Pre-ln-I Jventcry sale 15c. VJ WHITE SPREADS. lozen Crochet Spreads, regular price 59c. Pre-inventory sale 39c. ase Extra Large Crochet Bed reads; regular price $1.69. Pre- inventory sale $l.ic. ozen Fine Marseilles Bed Spreads, regular price $3. Pre-lnventory sale $1.98. MrSLIX UNDERWEAB. , NIGHT GOWNS. omen a Muslin Night Gowns, tine pin tucked yoke, trimmed neck and sleeve. This sale 39c. ipire Night Gowns, made with yoke and revers of all embroidery, full length and width. This sale 49c. DRAWERS.. mbrella Drawers, made with cambric hemstitched ruffle. Thi ssale 17c. women's extra size Drawers, umbrella style, deep cmabrlc flounce. .'- This sale 39c. CORSET COVERS. fcorsot Covers, made of good muslin, 1 high neck, all sizes. This sale 6c ' SHORT SKIRTS. (Women's Short Mnslin . Underskirts, made with cambric hemstitched flounce. This sale "23c. CORSETS. I -The "Model" Corsets, straight front. rrcDcb shape. In long and bhort waist, in white, grey and black. 4 .- Tola sale 50e. NIGHT DRAWERS. Children's . Canton Flannel Night Drawers, heavy quality, sizes 1, , 3, 4. Thl3 sale 19c. 4 CLOAK DEPARTMENT. Jflne Kersey Cloth Jackets, -Jined throughout,: in blue,, tan. brown, . .castor and black, price $5. For tbi sale $2.75. 5tf Capes of double texture goods, with hood and high rolling collar, " nriee $0.75. For this sale $3.50. whret Waists, Hoed all through in as sorted colors, tacked and corded; i price $3.98. , For this sale ?L75. ' ' ) "Wool Flannel Waists, Bishop and dMM sleeves, high collar, gilt but ..' price For this sale Dresses in pretty plaid and ' -y iB-sttsrws, yoke - of plain price sl For this sate , to indigo Utse. red. IfXrmtptt, ail abut; prtco Do You ((nou That we are selling Ladies Garments equal to tailor made at the price of ready made, and WE GIVE CREDIT. $1.00 a Week Will satify us.- Our stock of Suits. Jackets and Skirts is large and varied and calculated to suit the most ex acting taste. The fact that we have been obliged to lease an additional store on Phoen's avenue is proof postive that we huve gained the confidence of the ladies. Come and see us,- Courteous attend ants will be on hand to meet you. and if you decide to. buy you will not i need a long purse, nor be required to pay cash. . Guarantee Credit Clothing Cc. 33 East flain Street. 15 PHOENIX J-VENUE. A. F COWLES Sweeping Reductions. Season's Biggest Sensation, - SC.OO to Sli-W Trimmed Kuts, now $3.99 S3 50 to 6.50 Trimmed Rats, now $2.50 Cheaper grades for $1.00. 1.49 and ?U1 Children's Worsted Tcwjues, now l&c 39c Children's Worsted Toques, now 2oo f0e Children's Vorswd Toques, now Sue f0c Children's Silk Honnets, now 39e 75c Children's Silk Bonnets, now 4'Ju $1.0J Children's Silk Bonnets, now 7ic 50c Misses' Turn O'Shunters, now 81k. Wc Misses Tiim O'Shantors, now 75e $1.5 Miss Tarn O'Shanters, now Wc Fancy Winers. Feathers, etc.. 15c, -toe, 33c. 49c. T5c and Si. 00. These are almost one-half former prices. Ostrich Tips and Plumes, black and colors. 15c. 25c, 75c. ffl.00. 125, 1.50, $1.75. Tnese prices sarc- you from 50 to luo per cent. 03-L3 CENTER STREET. K. Dougherty Special For the Balance of the Week. Ladies' Corsets In drab and white, extra bones on side to prevent breaking down, made in three different lengths. Now on sale at 49 cents. s K. Dougherty 145 SOUTH MAIN STKEET. ' A FINE LINE of Footwear now awaits our custom ers. A fine line of buyers have made a big hole in our stock. But there's a whole stock left yet; and you will be badly left if you don't take advan tage of this great sale of Footwear. MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN can be fitted out here either for in door or out-door wear for all times and weathers, and for business and social occasionSi CONNECTICUT BOOT AND SHOE CO., 28 EAST MAIN STREET. It. E. Colby - - - - - Manager JAPANESE FERN BALLS. We have just received our first ship ment of this year's Japanese Fern Balls and have placed them on sale at ONE DOLLAR EACH. They can be : suspended from the ceiling or a chandelier and make a beautiful ap pearance. bALTON & CO, - 199Banfe Street. HEADQUARTERS Priehard Building. Corner Grand St Herculine Malt INSURE HEALTH, -APPETITE, GOOD DIGESTION, STRENGTHENS THE. NERVOUS SYSTEM. li Utile, $1.75 a Cozen. CO ODD FELLOWS' BLOCK. - Next Door to P. O. SPECIAL SALE , FOE ONE WEEK. ONLY, COMMENCING JAN, 190L Floor, per tack ...... . . . . . . . . . .55c 10 bars Lizard Sorf ;.....2! 1 qt bottle of Hlrsh's Bluing...;..; .6c 1 pint bottle Hlrsh'a Ammonia. .... .Be 4 qt Pen Beans for 25c 4 qta Yellow Peas for ........f....25c 4 ts Green Pea f or 25c 5 can ChaJlsngB MMk. ......... ..25c " ' ' ' i j - ..- V --i.X.- Something ths Public Ought to Know, The Messenger of Ueath visits near ly 1,000 families in this -city every year. This is about the average rate of every city the size of Waterbury. To know where to get the best as well as the cheapest undertaker" is' a very important matter tor every fami ly to understand when this sad event occurs. , ... - For eighteen years, ill this city, "we" have made undertaking a special fea ture of our business; and we want to set forth our reasons why it is to the interest of the public to leave their business with us. . First We employ about twenty -people and use ten horses in our business. When we are not busy in one line of trade we are in another so that the extra cost of our undertaking ex pense is trifling . when compared to those who have nothing else to de pend upon only the one line of busi ness. By this calculation we can save the people from 15 to 20 per cent, which is a large item to any family. This year we are maiung this fact plain to every one who- has business with our Undertaking department, there is no favoritism, It ts purely a business proposition and our large facilities for handling business enables us to give the public this advantage. As to the thoroughness and excellence of our work we shall leave to those hundreds of families who have em ployed us for eighteen years ia Wa-' terbury. We. have experienced .and capable men who will see to all the details of the cemetery, the death certificates of doctor and town clerk and many an noyances which trouble inexperienced people; and this time will cost our patrons nothing. , Our hearses and hacks arc the best in the state and all our equipment is up-to-date. Our night, calls are answered at store, house and District Telegraph office. We have two telephones. MIARTY'S WATERBURY FURNITURE CO HOUSE FURNISHERS and UNDERTAKERS Eroadway, Eext Poll's Theater. It s Drawing Big Crowds. This BIG SHOE SALE of the E. H. Towle Stock and the Manufac turers' lines of SAMPLE SHOES and SLIPPERS. Why shouldn't the people attend this sale when we are selling Shoes less than their ' actual cost? Some more prices: Women's Shoes. Vici Kid, in Lace and Button, all new styles, sizes 1 to 9, that were ?2.50, now $1.89 Fine Dongola, with patent and Kid tips, that were 2. now $1.39 Dongola Kid, spring heel and heel, that were $1.25, now 87c Felt Slippers, fancy trimmed, that were 1.25, now' 87c Brown Felt Nulllfiers, that were S5c, now 59c Men's Shoes. Winter Tans, Box Calf, VicL J, G, Jackie & Sons, 73-75 Bank St, Waterbury. PURE BUTTER Is the only kind that, we carry in our new Butter Department A Good Creamery. 22clb5lbsfor $100. BEST COOKING BUTTER, 18c. COFFEE! COFFEE! jWG are selling finest of . MOCHA and JAVA 28c lb, 4 lbs for $1.00. .. . . Served free Wednesday and Saturday. Public Market TELEPHONE 110. 1G1 ? as ESi 5i ... ... ai U i M V Shoe Distributors, D, J. Lucy i E, P, Fitzgerald ANNUAL.. $15,000 WORTH OF SHOES Lucy & Fitzgerald, 1 16 State Street, ; 88 Bank Street, ' New London. Brushes Wo have just received an Im mense consignment of J. M. C. Martin's Sons - : Brushes Martin's Brushes are considered to 'be the best brush on the mar ket by the trade in all of the large cities. By special arrange ment we have obtained the low est prices on a high grade brush. If you want a good brush for a little money come and get one of Martin's. Every Brush warranted. The ZiglatzMarks Co 80 SOUTH MAIN STKEET. Great Millinery Sale. FOK 10 DAI'S ONLY. ' 23 Trimmed Velvet Hats at $2.27, from $4.00. 25 Trimmed Felt Hats, at 1.09, from $2.9S. 25 Silk Velvet Bonnets at Sl.SS, from $3.75. 25 Children's Trimmed Hats, at 75c, from S1.25. LOOK FOE Freeman's Bargain Millinery, 255 Bank Street. Waterbury. P. S About February 1st our Bar gain Millinery will be occupied at 251 Bank street. Kid and Calf Shoes, Good year welts, heavy soles, that were 3.50, now $2.48 Box Calf Shoes, heavy soles, : also high cut Shoes, that were $2.50, now $1.89 Boy's and Misses Shoes. Boys' Solid Shoes, that were' $1.50, now $1.19 Youths' School Shoes, heel and spring heel, now 98c Misses' Lace Shoes, were $1.25, now fl8c Children's Lace Shoes, 8 to 11, now 69c - 163 SOUTH MAIN STKEET. Si 3? "3! "3 5a? "3 to? 1 5 3?- IK XX rf 1 ....SALE Opens Wednesday, Morning Jan 30 , tTO-MORROWj Low. Prices' Wiil Be the At , , traction. Waterbury. J u.' BRYAK'SPAPER APPEARS AGAIN He Says a Four-Year Term For Fresi. , dent Is Long Enough. Lincoln, -Neb, Jan 30. The second number of Mr Bryan's Commoner, . L1UJia8 now attained a circulation of OO.000, appeared last evening. The leading editorial is devoted to Queen Victoria, and concludes: - "Jt is a high, yet deserved tribute to her to say that no one exercising royal prerogatives could have done bet ter, and that the world at large has cause to mourn her demise." He discusses at considerable length the ."Suppression of Independent Thoughts" at Stanford University, but perhaps the most interesting editorial Is upon the Cleveland proposition to Increase the president's term to six years and limit him to one term. Upon this he. says: - "To lengthen the president's term Is simply to enlarge the stake for WhlPll PVtat fntomota nidi. Tha tnnata could increase their campaign fund 50 per cent ir they could secure -the con- trol of an administration for six years j instead 'of four. A four-year 'term Is long enough for a good president and too long ror a bad one." Hirers TPTl STORE FOB FIN" - PtTRNlTUSlE. with prices no mpre than ia charged for cheaper grades elsewhere. A Fine Showing: HALL RACKS. They're well made, well finished, handsome pieces of Furniture and we're making special reductions on some of them just now. Especially Good Tables are offered now below $5 in price. Come in early and got one or them. 7 Odd Parlor Chairs and Rockers Finest and largest selection in the state. Very low prices are the rule now. THE Hampson-Sellew Furnitara Co Waterbury's Best Furniture Store. 154-150 GRAND STREET. Mme De Garlem, CELEBRATED - SCIENTIFIC PALMIST And Astrologer. Advice given on all affairs ' of life, domestic troubles, courtship, love, marriage, business, speculation, law suits; gives dates of things. Disease a specialty. Don't fail to consult her.' Removed to 120 So. Main st, over New England Fur Co IVifS IVl. A. Ogden, Psychic Palmist and Trance Business Medium. Do not fail to consult Mrs Ogden, and be convinced of her PHENOM ENAL OCCULT POWERS, which has mystified the greatest scientists. 327 North Main street, second floor. Dentistry Comfort in teeth is what you get when you have your artificial plates or bridge work inide by cur skilled and perfect methods. Every plate Is made to lit and gives perfect satisfac tion. Gold Fillings, SI and up. Silver and Cement, SO cents. Gold White Alloy, 75c and up. My new and painless method of es- DR WALTERS, . 141 BANK STREET. Dr. E. R. Patzold, SURGEON DENTIST. Fine Gold and Silver Fillings. Geld: Crown and Bridge Work A SPECIAL TY. Prices very moderate. Satisfac tion guaranteed. Consultation In Eng lish or German. ; CO BANK STREET, - Waterbury. Ct If yon have any trouble with your fillings come to us, ag we give a WRITTEN GUARANTEE that they wlllrstay. DENTISTRY. DR. 8. T7. CHIPMA1T, ' 51 CENTER ST. Wherever yon so, don't go to Dr Chlpman. ' Or Wheeler, .7;bCMTI8T.;s dfllj ' saKSCBa 1 some I j j Parlor jLpE3Say Tables, I ,DQG BAN AWAY. Did Not Care For a Both of Turpe ; tine. . , Sheriff -McDonald - is thinking - of bringing BUit against Veterinary Sur geon Keeley for the loss of his hand some Irish terrier which he claims dis appeared this morning yelling and roaring" from the effects'of a prescrip tion for the removal of fleas, recom mended by the veterinary. It seems that Dr Keeley and the sheriff are old friends in the canine business and that-in a canine trade some time ago the sheriff got the best of the doctor and the latter vowed to get square with "Jack" some day. The oppor tunity offered last night when the sheriff asked the doctor what was a good remedy for fleas in a dog and was giyen a strong solution of tur pentine with instructions to rub It into him well. This horning. -the sheriff started to apply the cure but he was not half through when the dog bound ed away and disappeared in the direc tion of Long Hill, and had not been heard from up to noon. If he does not show up at. his old quarters dur- Ing the afternoon or this evenins law proceedings will be entered into and the doctor will have his hands full to take care of himself. Sheriff Mc Donald got the dog' from Pete McCon nell of Waterville when it was not much bigger' than a pint of eider and by constant attention and good care it grew rapidly and became so wise that it could almost tell what was in one's mind. But as. cute as it was, you see. it never dreamed what was In the bottle until It felt the effect of the stuff. ORGAN RECITAL. An Attractive Musical Performance ' Was Carried Out. Last evening a large number of the music . loving people of Waterbury availed themselves of the opportunity of attending a public organ recital given by Mrs William Ellsworth Kim ball at the -First M. ' K. church. It was Mrs Kimball's maiden effort in this direction in .Waterbury and to say that her debut, as it were, was marked with success only faintly expresses the exquiMiteuess and magnificence of the recital. , . s . An attractive musical performance had been arranged, which included se lections from composers' of the first rank. In addition, Mrs Kimball was assisted by such artists of marked ability as George- Yates Kells, bari tone: J. Waldon Moore, tenor; Leslie E. Vaughn, violinist and Harry Lud low Cooke. . Adii to this the charming personality of Mrs Kimball, her soft ness of touch and gracefulness of movement, and is it any wonder that those present enjoyed to the highest degree the "entire musical program, which was short but sweet, and that they were entranced with the dulcet, melody. ' Mrs Kimball's opening number, "To cato," by Theodore Dubois, was con sidered by the best critics of classical music, who were present, as one of the most attractive pieces of the even .ing. It is an exceedingly difficult one to play and it gave Mrs Kimball an excellent" opportunity-'to display her abilities as an organist and well she availed herself of this opportunity, to the complete satisfaction of all present. "The Crucifix," a duet by Mr Moore and Mr Kells, was delivered in a charming manner, as are all selections by those favorite singers. Mr Moore also delighted the audience with a pleasing rendition of Gounod's "O Di vine Redeemer," with a violin obliga to by Mr Vaughn, and Mr Kells was heard In a most attractive solo entitled 'The Hills of God." Mr Cooke and Mrs Kimball, who presided at the or gan and piano' respectively rendered an especially pretty selection from Ru bensteln's 'Kamenlnlo-Ostrow. The closing numbers, '-Gavotte De Mignon" by A. Thomas and "Hosanna" by Paul, were played by Mrs Kimball in the same admirable manner as her previ ous selections. The organ recital as a whole, was one of the best that has ever been given In Waterbury. . Every . number had some especial merit and every number well deserved the enthusiastic applause which greeted its conclusion. It was the unanimous desire of all present that they would have an opportunity of attending a similar recital at no dis tant date. .... BOYS' MINSTRELS TO-NIGHT. Performance Will Be Repeated By Re questSeveral New Songs. Another large audience was present last night at St Patrick's fair and en joved the stage program, which was rather attractive in nature. James Lord William Phalen, Walter Hutch inson, Willie Bowers. Eddie Kane, Thomas Lanuon. John Shea; Francis Regan, Willie Oxley and Kittle and Helen Malone, Margaret Phalen. Alice Cronan, Marguerite .Withy, Annie Ox ley Mamie Downey, Grace and Ger trude Lvons. presented a rake drill, the excellence of which wag clear evi dence that the director. Miss Louise Malone, and her assistant, Miss Anna Byrne, were very capable and. efficient and bad carefully instructed the young bovs and girls In the various parts. "The Crowded Hotel,1 or the Tricky Nig," a one act comedy sketch, pre sented under the direction of John F. Galvin, was teplete with comical situ ations and laughter producing cli maxes. Every member of the cast of characters, as published In last even ing's Democrat, did their part admira bly, and the play as a whole was very interesting. - Miss Elizabeth Lawlor was heard to good effect in a splendid soprano solo. Many prominent people about town were present at the fair . last nignt The Hardware Hall club were present at the fair and did justice to. a roast pig and a turkey supper, ije Je Fathers M. J. Sullivan of Newlngton and Michael Regan of Seymour were also In attendance. . Turkey supper will be served to night from 5 to 9 o'clock. The boys minstrels, who made such a hit last week, will repeat their performance to-night at the request of many per sons who were unable to attend last week. The boys nave rehearsed new jokes and marches and have added to their repertoire several new songs. A large audience ought to be present as the boys' minstrels are a great draw-. Ing card and they deserve to be Inas much as they furnish an attractive performance. To-morrow night a spe cial vaudeville performance of unusu al merit will be given. Matt Shelvey and Ms boys will appear and other children of the parish. Pleasing vocal .ttinna will be rendered by Messrs mark and 8aele and other well known SKQ0KLTH . BS1ST3 f- ' Mis William Dunphy and daugh ter, of South Leonard street, have re covered from a severe attack of the grip. , s ; . - , ' . '. t - It was a most enjoyable whist par ty that was given by the . Barnard school teachers in the teachers' roofti at the Barnard school at 4 o'clock yes terday afternoon. In addition to the corps of teachers at the above school there were ten other teachers present . from the. various schools-in the city. ' Progressive whist was played and there were five tables. . The gentle man's prize was won by Principal R. C. Piatt, the lady's by Miss Norah Ma haney and the consolation prize - by Miss Anna Lawlor. After the conclu sion of the game of whist, the Misses Daisy Lord and Norah Mahaney de lighted all with several pleasing reci tations. The affair was in the nature of an initial opening of the leaders' room, which is situated on the second floor of the building, and has - been handsomely furnished by the. teachers themselves. - With -the- exception - of the Clay street school, no other school buildlitg In the city has a similar room. The room is of much benefit -to the teachers.' They not only hold their meetings in it, but also often gather there after the duties of the day have been finished and mingle In social In tercourse, which is produetif e of touch good and which Is altogether too rare among teachers at the present day. The Barnard school possesses one of the best staffs of teachers In the city, one which is progressive in every sense of the word. . '.'."" At the meeting of the board of pub lic works last night a five or ten min utes talk was indulged in regarding an appropriate name for Riverside street ifrom Bank street to West Main street after it shall have been widened and worked to grade. The plan calls for a street about fifty feet wide wherever this width can be had without interfer ing with buildings between Bank street and the cemetery gate and from that point to West Main street.it will vary ' from sixly to one hundred feet wide. Mayor Kilduff thotight Riverside Boul evard would be a nice name, while Commissioner Whiting wanted to know what was the matter with Riv erside Speedway. ''I tell you the name you want for that street after it is widened," said Commissioner - Blakes lce, "Mahaney Slip." This -brought a smile to the countenance of Commis sioner .Mahaney, who. appeared 'quito pleased to hear so much talk about his part of the town, and he never looked happier in his life than he did: as h leaned forward to catch every word that was being said about the big street. Commissioner Chesson sug gested Riverside Drive as a suitable cognomen for the street and some of the members seemed to think very favorably of it, too. It was finally' decided to let this matter stand for the present. In the meantime any one who t hinks he has a good name should pass it along. A CLEVER ROBBERY. Hartford Thieves Got Away With a Tray of Valuable Rings. George W. Ball's jewelry store at No Go Pearl street, Hartford, was the scene of a very interesting diamond robbery yesterday noon. After .about $1,000 worth of goods had been stolen, a friend of Mr Ball's entered the store and told him how the robbery could have been prevented by having an or namental railing over the show win dow. Mr Ball was visibly affected by this advice. Mr Ball went to lunch at noon and left the store in charge of a boy wio has been working there a short time. Soon after Mr Ball went out two strangers entered the store. They were of meJium height and build, wore derby hats, were well dressed, were about 30 years old, and one had a mustache and one did not. One man stood near the window where the rings were displayed in a tray. The other man walked to a table hi the middle of the store and showed an alarm clock to the boy. He said there was something the matter with it.t It was wrapped in a copy of the Hartford Couraut and . as he put the clock down he unfolded th broad pages of the newspaper so that the man in front was shielded from view. The man with the paper said there was an advertisement he wanted to see and he held the paper in front of the boy until the confederate had emp tied the tray of the following: One cluster ring, turquoise, value $100; one princess ring. $95; one soli taire ring, one-half karat, $150; three solitaire rings, three-quarter karat each, $75; two solitaire rings, one karat each $200; three Solitaire rings, one-half karat each, $150; three small diamond rings valued at 25 each, $75. - - ' . When the man wbo took toe rings had made Ms selections from the stock in the window he snapped his fingers and the man with the paper finished reading the advertisement, Then they left. The boy went to the window aa soon as they" had gone and saw that the rings had been stolen. He said he did not want to follow the men, "be cause he was afraid to leave the store alone." The boy had good reason to be confused and probably did . not know what to do. - . When Mr Ball returned from lunch be noticed the rings missing from the window and the boy told blm of the -robbery. The police were notified and a description of the men was given , them. A few years ago Mr Ball's daughter lost a valuable diamond In the snow while crossing the street in front of her house. The diamond was iinAiatnrlwl during the winter and when the snow thawed away in the y . neighbor picked the gem out .-"P"? ,J 8Mr does not expect to recover the stolen stones as cuanj and the police are not able to give him much encouragement. M'KINLEY'S BIRTHDAY. He Was 58 Years Old Yesterday and. 1 v Received Many Congratulations. , Washington, Jan 30. President M; Klnley received many congratulation yesterday on his 80th birthday. He received several callers before the meeting of the cabinet nearly all ot whom mentioned the anniversary, and It was made the occasion of warm ; felicitations by the cabinet members.' One of the members congratulated him : on having recovered from the grip aaA declared that the president' looked, younger than he did a year to v day. - ' -, -, ' ' - i nil . . ' : a1. - QiUnwr, the hatter, is l-ri&4 ,; inown v.odevllle entertainers will ftp. I on might shirts. 1 -v--Vf.1 fv-u ,,C3 Drsk Street ; s V.