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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. THUHSITAY. FEBRUARY 7 1903! I 1) Theatrical Fraternal ' " ' DAVID HARUM. The thousands of persons hereabouts ho have read Bilward Noyes West cott's "David Harum" may see the hook made real -when William II. Crane appears in his impersonation of David this evening at roll's. Mr Orane, as might have been expected d'roin his record in the creation of new roles, makes an ideal Harum. Not only does he play Harum wlLh great skill, but he does more; he gives the man life and makes him so human that the actor is lost sight of and it is Harum that is seen. If the actor was ever addicted to mannerisms or had any Craneisms, there are none of Them to be seen in his portrayal of the shrewd old countryman who would rather, to use Chet Timsou's descrip tion of him. "make $10 on a boss trade than a thousand dollars right here in his bank." The dramatizers cf the took are Elpley and M. W. Hitchcock ttOd they have taken very few liber tie with it. They wre careful to re tain all of that charm which made the sales of the booi; reach figures known toy but few publications in many years. It was Ripley Hitchcock, by the way, who first discovered the merit of the book in its manuscript form and on whose recommendation it was pub lished, Tha production of the play, which was soften up by Charles Frch dfin, is pretty and elaborate, and as given here it will be exactly the same as during the run of sixteen weeks at The Garrick theater, New York, which ended last Saturday night All tick ets ordered must be taken up by t! i o'clock this evening: after that they j will be sold. I SORROWS OF SATAN. An engagement of special importance opened this afternoon at the Jacques, when "The Sorrows of Satan." with Charles Kmt Ln the leading role, was jflven the first of six performances. The play, as is well known, is a dra matization of Marie Corelii's famous novel and shows the devil ninpquerad iag cn earth in the c":iarac;er c f a prince and making a desperate effort to find a soul he can conquer. There are some striking passages and weird situations in the play, and the characters are unique and of great strength. Charles Kent, in the leading role, made a tre mendous success iast season, so much to that William A. Brady, under whose lUrection the production is given, in duced him to leave Viola Allen's com pany to take up his old role. The play will be given at the Jacques prac tically as it was last season at Poll's, when high prices prevailed, and it promises to be in all respects the most pretentious and finished performance ever seen here at popular prices. ANNA HELD. The sale of seats opened this morn ing for Anna Held's presentation of "Papa's Wife" to-morrow evening at Poli's, and the demand has been brisk though all day to indicate a very large house. Miss Held plays the leading role in English in the musical comedy which Judic played in the French ver sion, and she is now classed with such notables as were Theo. Aimee, Thau rnont and Lotta. It is due to Miss Held's perseverance and arduous ap plication to the study of the English language that she holds the enviable position that she does. In har musi cal comedy of "Papa's Wife" she as sume? the leading role of Anna, a sly ANNA HELD. little r French debutante, who has emerged from the walla of a cloister to become the bride of a blae and rakSrb old baron. He has been mar rll off against hia will by a moral and circumspect son who has been 8andallaed by his awful parent's free and easy mode of life. The old aeo&esr&c. is known to an admiring crowd of aoubrette friends as "Papa," nad the story is eoncrneJ with the experience of Anna In their society. H . dexQure innocence as a convent fcsed bride wlU be contrasted with her gayety when Bhe finds herself in the center of Parisian life. Charles A. Bitelow will Impersonate a timid little convent music teacher with two blots la' hie past one the composition of a foorleaque and the other a love affair with an actress. Max Flgman will Im personate the double fSle of Papa, and The circumspect son. The soenes are ' laid at Fontalnebleauv The first act represents the exterior of the convent of St Dorothy. The second act la a re - eeption room in the Golden Lion hotel, formerly a chateau, and the third act Is the parade grounds of a military barracks. Prices are 25, 50, 75 cents, $1 and S1.S0. . HIGHLANDERS BAND. -. Th Forty-eighth Highlanders' band, or the "Kilties," as they have come to be known, tha crack military band of Canada, now touring the United States ,ly special permission of the British government, will give concerts at Poli's &tarda? afternoon and evening. These dirts are something of a novelty J that it la Scottish music chiefly that' . 1 played and that there are several bagpipe players who also contrib t aejectlons from their instruments. ' jLtiJtWty on Saturday the band will give a' lHlt parade, clad In their full Hlgh- l3Jt or tune aid led by the pipers, " r f V'liJay. seteetions. Among the Y fiiyS at tbe cohcerts are Kae,". '-John Anderson, My Joe," and. "Within a IHle of Edinboro," and In addition "Dine," "The Star Spangled Banner" and other American airs. The concerts win undoubtedly be very en tertaining and enjoyable, and they should attract many music lovers. MORRISON COMEDY COMPANY. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, at the Jacques, the Morrison Comedy company. MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Company (J dr. 11. L'Union St Jossph. Polishers and Buffers. Women's Relief corps. North End Wheel club. Wadharus post, O. A., It. Court Hancock, P. of A. Tunxis tribe, I. O. R. M. Indies of the Maccabees. Second division, A. O. H. Citizens' Engine company. Court Rose Hill, gr of A. Mad River grange, P. of II. High Rock division, S. of T. Brass City lodge,. I. A. of M. Friendship lodge. O. D. H. S. Harmony lodge. F and A. M. St Francis Xavier drum corps. Int Association of Machinists. Friendly league, social evening. Valley "tent. No 13, Maccabees. Waterbury division. U. R. K. P. Martin Hellmaan lodge. D. O. H. Unity commandery. L". O. of G. C. E. F. Duiand division, U. R. K. P. Friendlv league. Barton lecture. COMING EVENTS. High school assembly halL Friday, February S Rtcitals and stories. Oakville, February 8 St Mary Mag dalen society, sociable. Turn hall, February & Hand in Hand society's dance. Speedwell hall, February 13 Yuca tan Whist club's dance. Turn hall, Scovill street, February 14 Ladies of St Cecilia's parish, Washiueton entertainment. Columbus hall, Naugaruck, Febru ary 14 Thirty-first annual concert and dance of Young Men's Catholic Insti tute. City hail. February IS United French societies of Waterl-ury, concert and dance. Turn hall, Scovill street, February 21 German band dance. Speedwell hnll, February 20 Myrtle temple, No 3, R. S., exhibition drill. cuy hail, March 17 Catholic Wo men's association, grand entertain ment SEIZED POKER CHIPS. Tito Colorado "Women 'Fake a. Novel Way to Collect a Debt from a. Gambling- Saner. Two women recently visited a gambling- house in the Redlight district ol Leedville, Col.,, and g-ot money from a delinquent debtor by taking- forcible possession of his stack cf chips.. W. H. Bauman, according to his cred itors, Mrs. Shytte and Mrs. Sow-a, re fused to pay them, although he is earn ing good wlgs as a miner. He owed them, they say, for board and for tak ing care of his children. They learned that he was spending- his money gam bling. A policeman guided them to the place where Bauman was taking part in a g-ame of poker, the only game that is permittea'by the authorities. Apor- o GATHERING IN THE CHIPS. ter tried to stop thsm, but was thrust aside. Entering- the lair of the tiger, they found Bauman seated- behind, a big stack of ivory and atonce demanded a settlement. Bauman paid no atten tion to them, as a big- jackpot in which he was heavily interested had just been opened. The two women, however, were equal to the emergency. One of them held her apron open while the other swept Bauman" chips Info it. There were many players in the room, but none luicrmrea. ice dealer allowed the women to cash them, and they gave Bauman receipted bills for the amount one mem. FELINE CAN'T BE FROZEN. Siberian Tiger In New Vorlc That 1 Iniperviom to In" temsit Cold. Park At this season of the year great pains are taken to protect the ma jority of the animals in the Central park menagerie from cold, particu larly the members of the cat family. There is one member of the cat tribe, however, who stays in an exterior cage of the lion house even on the coldest days. He js the Siberian tiger. Such is the climate of his na tive land that he need not fear any thing in the way of cold that this city can produce. ' The Siberian tiger, la probably the larg-eat member of the oat fn and some claim for him the added distinction of being- the most fero cious, says the New York Mail and Express, In the winter the Central park exile is one of the most attrac tive features of the menagerie. The colder tbe weather the more animat ed does he become; he paces the cage all day long with eyes glowing and head erect, longing- no doubt to feast on, the rosy children- who gather in crowds before his prison. It ia in hot weather that the other members of the cat family have the laugh on their handsome cousin, as the saying Is.- The Siberian tiger has no wintersof discontent;. he has summers.' It Is " pitiable to see his sufferinif when the sun begins to warm things tip. At jruch tiines the poor beast lies on the floor of his cage from moExang- to-night with his teaffaa aangiag frokia saaah. T H E I R .F I rs t I NIGHT IN CAMP J HttTTTTTtTTTTTTtTtMt Dr. Bet-cher, curator at university, went to Wins- low, A., T a few weeks ago with seven Xew Haven friends and; asked who would! be a good man to conduct an out fit to the Moqui snake dance at OribL it was "Chuck" Hardy that was recom mended to him. "Thar's a man," said a native, speak ing of Hardy, "who was never known to git inter a hole whatso he couldn't fog his way out of it if yer only let him have his own way and his six-shooter don't know as yer need to be so per tic'lar 'bout lettin' him have his own 'way, though, fer he'll haTe that any way if he's got his cutter on his hip." 1 Hardy was known in polite society as 'a "cow rustler," but the sheriff alvvays referred to him in plain English as a "cattle thief." For this outspokenness Hardy admired the sheriff, and always felt rather proud of himself when that dignitary referred to him by the latter title. : A half dbzen times he had been ar rested, but he was never convicted. Twice he was caug-ht red-handed burn ing out brands. The foreman of the "Hash-Knife" outfit was unlucky enough to catch him at it the first time-, and the following day the foreman was huriad. Again a Mexican was impslite I snough to interrupt him while he waa burning out a "Long H" brand. At j Winslow a few days later the Mexican had a bu'.let taken out of his leg and Hheu left for old Mexico, or -s the cow boysputit,"he drug it clean out of crea- , iTion." i ! i Over the Indian trail that leadls from .Wias'.ow to Oribi it is SO miles. A com mon saying in Winslow is that a ooy i bte has something to be proud of if he :jnanag-es to go over the trail without .either dying of thirst on the Painted jdesert or sinking in the quicksands of ithe Little Colorado. Because of the ! idifficulties to be encountered' upon the j trip the doctor was careful to get a ; ,'g-d man to conduct the outfit, and so i '"Chuck" was eneag-ed. Like nearly all i ,'cow punchers, he knew how to cook I 'that is, he knew how to fry beef until I it resembled a trunk strap, to make i 'something which looked like coffee and ito make something else which he called i 'bread. ; ' Just at daybreak on the mor ning of j yie start the commissary, piled high 'with bedding and provisions, rolled out of Winslow across Tucker's fiats with "Chuck" up on the high seat driving-. Alongside the wagon, riding a half broken broeho, was Rob Rickets, a tall, loose-jointed puncher, better known as Rickety Bob. Some four hours later, after they had their morning "bawth" and had spent an hour at breakfast, the doctor and his friends left in the Kg-M rigs, thinking to overtake Hardy at noon. But when their "luggage was put aboard" the rigs were overloaded-, and at noon they were fully ten miles behind Hardy, and were thus forced to do without lunch. I . It had been cloudy all morning, and j about one o'clock in the afternoon be gan a typical Arizona rain a dreneh j ing- pourdown that lasted unceasingly ! for hours, and seemed to come but from one little insignificant cloud that hung just overhead. At five o'clock darkness came on. To the iwest a little above Rabbit's Ear range iof mesas settled a heavy bank of darh clouds in which faint flashes of light King gleamed. The eddying wind would suck one cloud scrap after an other from the bank and hurl them out over the flats to reeDforee the gushing cloud overhead. All the after noon Hardy kept the shoulders of his four horses hard against their collars. VVhen darkness came on he had not 'reached the high ground where he in- tended to make camp. Water six inches deep covered the flats, and Hardy forced his horses on at a swift er gait than before. The heavy -wagon rolled and tossed like a distressed beat as the front and rear wheels dropped alternately to the hubs into ! soft, miry chuckholes. But Hardy kept on, and at seven o'clock, with a whoop of triumph, he pulled up his tired, weary team on the top of a large sand dune. I i After the horses had been fed and a pile of green greasewood, the only fuel to be had, had been gathered, Hardy and Rickety Bob set about making camp. They built a large fire, so that those in the rigs behind might know where to come, and be gan to prepare supper. i "Say, Chuck," said Rickety, as he rummaged - about in the wagon, "do you know we clean plump fergot to .bring a coffee mill?" "No; you don't say?" "Yes, sir; and the hen fruit what yer got fer them hifalutin tenderfeet air jes' plump made inter an omelet already. And, good gosh! Look at the lid of this here bread oven. She's cracked plump clean acrosst," "Well," drawled Chuck, "ef that's the case I guess thar ain't none of our friends whatso will suffer -a great lot with gout afore they git back, anyhow." "Say, Chuck," said Rickety, scratch ing hisheadthoughtfully and balancing himself on the hind wheel of the wag ao j ou .Kiiow -we're agola ter kxvuuie mill tnem i nmr mav ericks? We air, shore. They's jes' like a lot of bronks. You've jes-' got ter give it ter 'em proper the first time yer meet up with 'em er thar's no handlin' 'em at all. So ef I was you I wouldn't feed them critters too strong at the go-cft." "Guess yer right thar, pard," rt t urned Chuck. "I'll jes' go 'em on. that proposition to-night.' When Dr. Beecher'a party came up a little later "Chuck" was singing to the most doleful tune a song the re frai.i of which ran ... so wo u leave hub spot, tills dismal noie, ' Ana riull for th Rio rirnTi,lrt 'I Where In sunllsiit bright we'll bask' and roll Till the Mver runs full of brandy. Ts, we'll leave th! hole. I'll promise you. To pull for the Rio Qrttr.de, - i . Where the boys ara brave and bearta are true,. Asia the girls are sweet as candy."' "There, doctor !" e?laiiaed Mr. Cftl-lahaa-to TJr. aton, as they drove up. TbJtfa Jaat waaf Ia - cone . 3,000 to - - i Hastily they all left their cramped positions In the- rigs and hurried up ,to the fire. Riakety Bob sat on the ground pounding up coffee in a bak ing powder can with the - muzzle of his six-shooter, firing into the air whenever the muzzle became clogged and didn't out weU. 1 "WelL" said Chuck, Cheerily; as he finished his song, "how's this for dampness?" v No one paid any attention to him for a few moments. They were all too touch taken up with Rickety Bob. Hardy took the opportunity to look tnem over, and he did it as carefully as though they had been a bunch of yearling colts which he intended to purchase. Each wore a sombrero with a rim fully eight inches wide, and from their general breezy make up it was plain to Hardy that some one had been telling them all about the hot, dry climate of "arid Arizona." Finally one of the group turned to Hurdy and asked: "Where do we camp to-night, Mr. Hardy?" v "Right here, sir." "And the tents?" ' "Tents! Why. man alive, don't you know they don't allow tents on an In dian reservatvm? Why, these here Navajoea would come along here and find ua in tents and they'd fog us TEN MILES BEHIND HARDY. plumb out of the country, thinking that we was soldiers. No, sir: tents all the time that we wasi soldiers- No, sir; tents air a little too risky fei me." "WeU, but- what will we do about thij rain?" . "Do like Adam did. Lay out and take er and thank the Lord fer sendin' 'er." Tired, hungry and' shivering in theii wet clothes, the eastern men looked at one another in dismay. Going to the fire Hardy threw the lid off the bread oven and snatched out a biscuit. Peel ing off the top and bottom crusts, he took the middle out and threw it against the side of the wagonbed, where it stuck. Then, as-though that were a test that put the seal of - perfection upon all good bread, he yelled out: "Here she is; come and git 'er while she's a-teamln'." Uncovering the meat and pulling tlvt coffee pot out of the fire, he and Rick ety Bob took out their jackknives, sat down tailor-fashion on the wet sand and began to "fly at her." Far-away "hom-e-and-mother" locks stole intc the visitors' e3's, but they said noth ing. Presently Hardy looked up and asked : "Don't you fellers Want nuthin tc eat?" "Why, yes; we'd like something, bui I haven't any knife. Will you lend me yours- until I fish out a piece of meat?'' said Zeigler Sergeant. "Shore. Mike. But, say, fellers, thar'a a whole passel of knives an' forks an tin dishes thar in the chuekbox, if yet keer ter use them." Coming back to the fire after the beds had been made down, Hardy found one of the party washing his feet in s basin of water that had been drawn from thf "drinking water" tanks on the wagon. "Drag it out o' that!" yelled Hardy drawing his revolver and covering tht barefoot man. "Come right out . ol that er I'll pump yer plumb full of these here lead b-eans." "Don't shoot! Don't shoot!" cried the frightened man. "I meant no " "Never mind what yer meant," saic Hardy, returning hii revolver to its holster, "but please jes' remember thai the water in them barrels has got tei last us ier drinking purposes fer the next five days." At that he picked up the basin and poured the water back into the barrel to the astonishment and horror of the New Englanders. No one dared object to this, and so the incident passed :About this time there was a "let-up' 'in the rainstorm, and it gave all t chance to get to bed dry. But at. mid ,night the lightning began to flash agair and another pourdown came, j As. the first big drops fell Hardy anc" Rickety Bob poked their headsoutfron beneath their tarpaulin, and, yellinj like Comanohea, emptied their six ishooter into the air. From that tim on there was no sleep for the "profes !sors," Drowned out of their beds bj the leaking tarpaulin, they eithei sought shelter in vain under the rigs or walked about over the sand dune an til morning trying to keep warm. Chicago Daily Record. MARDI GRAS CELEBRATIONS. New Orleans, La, Mobile, Ala, and Pensacola, Fla, February 14th-19th, 1901. For these occasions, tickets will be sold February 12th to 18th inclusive, from Washington, D. C, and all points on the Seaboard Air Line railway, at rate of one fare for the round trip, tickets good returning until March 7th, 1901, Inclusive. With Its new passen ger service Inaugurated January 2Yth, the Seaboard Air Line railway is now operating the finest and fastest trains in the south, and a trip to the MardJ Gras on on of these magnificent trains via- any of their many attrac tive routes will certainly prove the quickest and most enjoyable. ' See that your tickets read via Seaboard Air Line railway. V X.aal Bar Put on KLulDa. Two young unmarried St. Patera burg couples appealed against the sen tence of imprisonment for .kissing each other In a restaurant, -which the udge . stigmatized as "shameless be havior in a public place." . Counsel ar gued that kissing was a permissible expraaaioa of feeling1, but tha 1udoe L uobla th jUglgion mt tha lower court. pile 49-53 INVENTOR But lots of desirable goods still unsold, you want them and we aro wi ling to let you bave tl lankets 4 Elegant big fellows, nothing small about them but the price. Underwear for children, ribbed and fleecy lined 12 1-20 from 25c. Boys' heavy fleecy underwear were 35c now 19c. Men's heavy ileecy lined 39c from 50c. xtamy uay fciurts, prices cut in two. .f ett. coats, rullled and plaited, the from 1.25 and 1.50. Good warm Jackets, just a few left Si. 50 82.50 were $6.50 Splendid all wool Kersey Jackets $4.50 from $9.00. All our fine Tailor Made Jackets, Capes and Coats at half and sometimes one quarter what is usua.ly asked, Frank P. Commences son's Morse with Two Car Loads. One car of Gentlemen's Drivers, Family Horses and Coach Horses, the other General Purpose and Draft Horses. The car of Northerners were selected by Mr. Benham, and those from the West by his buyer, David Nudd. 40 as fine Horses can be seen at this stable, 308 NORTH T1AIN STREET AS CAN BE FOUND IX THE STATE. WE LEAD 20th Century Bicycles 32 Center Street. The Leading Bicycle, Athletic and Pho nograph House in Connecticut. PRESERVING THE BIG TREES. Efforts to Prevent the Destruction of tbe California. Forest Giants. The women's olubs of this state are persevering: in their efforts to save the Calaveras grove as a leg-acy to pos terity. Mrs. Emma Shafter Howacd has opened corre.ondence on the subject with many influential men in Washington. Senator iloar, of Massa chusetts, suggests in a letter written on the subject that California ought to have intelligence and public spirit enough to save her wonderful trees, says the San Francisco Chronicle. The suggestion is pertinent, but the na tion as well as the state has an inter est in their preservation. The sena tor adds that his state would not ask any help of the federal government if she had them, which is probably true; but Massachusetts has a larger perma nent population and greater .wealth than California, while the proximity of the grove to a national park in this state naturally suggests their union and their subsequent care under one patrol. Mr. Hoar promises, however, to aid the senators from inis state in their efforts to secure favorable ac tion by eongress. Another letter of special value on the subject has been received from the seoretary of the American Forestry association, in which the cooperation of the women's clubs of Ca.ornia with that organization in all kindred projects to that of the preservation-' of Calaveras grove is eordially invit ed. In this letter there is a friendly intimation that heroics should sup plant hysterics in tne work of saving the forests of the country from de struction, and the hint will probably not be thrown awaj:. LOUCKS & FINNEY, LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE. Hacks for Funerals, Weddings and Parties. Nos 25-39 Scovill Street, Waterbury, Conn. ' ' Telephone,. 10G-2. . One family ouse of eight' rooms. With large lot.- on Burton street. $22. If yon want a well drilled, or yotir old one has gone dry and yoa want It deepened, we can do it for yon. and do W -trht. W, DP. T AJSISSTT, v iw bane: st. - TPiiifnlbull South iVloin Street. Y and Comfortables and plaited, am This sea- FOR 1901- For 20th Century People. THE PRICES. Orients, 935, $50, $00, $75, $.85 Eagles, $25, $30, $35, $40, $-15, $50, $(X Reading Standards, $30, $40. $45 Spaldins;s, $30. $35, $40. $50. $00, $75 Iver Johnson Cycles, $3o, $35, $40, $45 and $50. Paytons, $40, 50, Crescents, $25, $35, $50, Crawf ords, ' $25, $75 $i;o $35 Benh TOWLE. Commission Men And dealers in perishable goods generally. The subscribers are prepar ed to accept proposals for space in their Cold storage Warehouse To be completed in early spring. THE Hellmann Brewing Co., Waterbury, Conn. TELEPHONE 310. Short Sea Trips Of two to five days' duration, are offered by the Old Dominion Line TO Norfolk, Va. Old Point Comf art. Va Richmond, Va. Washington. D. C. Steamers sail daily except Sunday frpm Pier 26, North River, foot of Beach street, New York. Tickets, Including meals and state room accommodations, $13 and up wards. ' . ; For full information apply to OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO. 8i Beach Street, New York. N. Y, H. B. WALKER, TraJMgE. f X J. J. BROWN, fl. Pi A. . ' ' Co, OVER i mercerize! kind, 79c pOLI'S THEAlhR. THURSDAY EVENING, FEB 7. "' CHARLES FRQHAIAN PRESENTS William H. Crane IN David Harum Direct from His 10 Weeks' Run at the Garrick Theater, New I'ork. Prices 25c, 75e. SI, SI. 50. Sale of seats Wednesday, February 6. Free list entirely and absolutely sus pended. j JACQUES OPERA HUU3S THURSDAY, FRIDAY. SATURPAY, FEB 7. 8. 9. MATINEES EVERY DA. Wiliam A. Brady's Handson1 Scenic Production of. The Sorrows of Satan. Dramatized from alarie Correlli's Fa- nio"S Novel. A great cast, aeaded by Charles Kent. prices .-, 25c, 35c, 50e; Matin ea 10c xma 20e. Sale of seats Wednes day, Feb G. po LI'S THEATER. FRIDAY EVENING, FEB 8. ' . F. ZIEGFELD. JR. "PRESENTS THE DAINTY COMEDINNE, Anna Held In De Koven and Smith's Musical, Comedy, PAPA'S WIFE. Original Cast, Including Charles Bige low. I Prices 25c, 50e, 75c. $1, $1.50. Sale of seats Thursday. Feb 7. Free list absolutely and positively suspended. IDOLPS THEATER. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9. (Matinee and Night.) Second Official Concert Tour of The KILTIES 48ili HIGHLANDERS, TORONTO Prices 23c, 85c, 50c, 75e, $1. Mati nees, 25c and 50c; children 15c. Sale of seats Friday, February 8. Laundering Requires certain things which many laundries are not as conscientious about as they should be. We take paius that none but the best soap Is used: that no chemicals are used; that the clothes are not torn, and that col-.-lars. cuffs and shirt bosoms are stiff. ' Davis Steam Laundry , IT CANAL STREKT. , Branch office. 67 Grand street. " 1 Ed. Ocklea. S I G N S ON . ' .' Cloth, Paper. Cards, etc, DOOR NUMBERS. ' OFFICE. 7 liiivjus JaAliEET. ', i anytptns yoi invent or impure ; Jan aaAA MARK. COPVblCHTrrltitSL 41 1 PR0TEC ri-iN. Bend model, like tch, orpboaa.il Ifo froe e-Kmln&tinn anil irl -iM l Niwn wj a himiiv agauninakf W-rtta to Patent Washington, D C mm H i is. 1a r-. tiWa.