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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY. JULY 12, 1902.
BIUEFiELDS TxVKE? Humors of Revolutionist Vic . tory In Nicaragua. ; COLOMBIA IS STRIVING FOR PEACE. CTrnmnt Making Powerful ef forts, Sajra General Salaiar, to PaclTr Republic In Order ttt . . Take Up Canal, Matter. PANAMA, -Colombia, July 12. Pas sengers who have arrived here from Costa IUcan ports briug further re ports of the 1 revolutionary movement in Nicaragua. They are responsible for rumor that Bluefields, Nicaragua, has been captured by the revolution ists and that after this success the lat ter advanced in the direction of the Chontales district. .. . i , General Salazar in an interview said: "The government is making power ful efforts to pacify the republic in or der that congress may meet and reach a decision In the matter of the canal bill, which is the most important ques ition in Colombia today.' The national government has Issued a generous de- cree offering guarantees to the revolu tionists, providing they surrender, in the departments of Boyaca, Cundlna marca, Santander and Tolima by the end of July. Those in the other depart ments will on account of the lack of rapid telegraphic communication have the time Of their surrender extended until Aug. 7. Hundreds of revolution ists have surrendered already, and more are coming in every day. ' I can safely' say that the revolutionary ar my only exists on the isthmus because a. a . t ' t A J A. TT - or me neip given n vy jresiuent tf "laya of Nicaragua. He has violated 'all the "rules of international ' law." Generals Sergio Camargo, Carlos Ar- turo xorres ana luanuei jose Angarua ' and other prominent Liberal or revo- lntlrmnrv lonrlora h'nvlo Issiipri a mani festo addressed to their followers urg , Ing them to lay down their arms in or der that the nation may reach a de- rflrvn nrt the nonnl Villi This Tnflnl-" festo sets forth that the commercial interests of the world demand the prompt construction of the Panama canal. This declaration shows that both political parties in Colombia are in favor of the project. The ttrms of the decree of the gov . ernment granting pardon to revolu tionists referred to by General Sala zar are more geneious than any of those which have been previously of fered. ' TRADE CONDITIONS. Good Report Generally In Spite of Bad "Weather and Strike. - NEW YORK, July 12. R. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of trade says: Good news predominates, although unfavorable weather proved a draw back at many points, and new labor disputes arose. Oppressive heat check ed retail trade, and excessive rains, in terrupted harvesting, , yet experience teaches that crop disasters from too much moisture have been rare, the , other extreme 1 having furnished the -.great records of loss. . . xLiertj is ics: : iunu mc msivuiaij J I J 1 . . . In nr.iinAfnn1n(r industries, despite the scarcity of fuel.. Commodity prices are fully maintain ed, Dun's index number on July 1, ris ing to $101,910 against $101,168: a month previous and $91,509 a year ago. Statistics ht pig Iron production on July 1 are somewhat surprising. Ac cording to the Iron Age, the weekly output was at a new high record of 352,590 tons, . notwithstanding the shortage of fuel. New England shoe shops are more fully engaged than at any previous time this year, and shipments from Boston for the last week compare more favorably with last year's move ment than at any recent date. Export orders for cotton goods are still disappointing, and the home de mand is quiet, yet mills are well oc cupied. ; Corn has again been the prominent feature of th markets for domestic staples. Speculators at the west se cured control of the 6,000,000 bushels In the visible supply and compelled the short interests to cover contracts at disastrously high prices. At the top point on Tuesday July corn command ed 90 cents a bushel, or about 15 cents more than wheat. Failures for the week numbered 193 in the United States against 208 last year and 19 in Canada against 27 a year ago. . EDUCATORS ADJOURN". Very Successful Meeting at Minne apolis Bonton For Xext Year. MINNEAPOLIS, July 12. The great educational convention of 1902 has come to an end, and it has proved the most successful meeting of the kind ever held. Forty-five meetings of the depart ments and six general sessions con tributed to the work. Some of the best known speakers In the United States have delivered eddresses, and nothing has been left out that could have add ed Interest to the convention. Most of the delegates: will depart at once to their- homes, but a thousand or more will stay in Minnesota and vicinity for some time , to visit various places of interest. It seems to be. generally understood that the meeting place for next year will be Boston, the election of Presii dent Eliot of Harvard university be ing taken by most of .those in attend ance to mean that there will be no ' further competition by other would be aspirants for the honor. Did Not Know It Was Postponed. WASHINGTON, July 12. Copies of Honolulu newspapers received at the navy department tell of celebrations and rejoicings held there at the time when the coronation ceremonies of King Edward VII. were supposed to be taking place. Honolulu has no ca ble communication with the rest of the world, so the people there were in ig norance of the Dostponement of the great event. A Deported President Arrive. NEW YORK, July 12. -Among the passengers on the steamship City of Washington from Cienfuegos, Santia go and Nassau was Juan Jiminez, the deported president of the republic of Banto. Domingo, who boarded the ship t Santiago. GOV WRIGHT'S STATEMENT. Secretary Root Says the Law Will Be - Observed in the Philippines.' ' WASHINGTON, only Vi. Secretary Root has addressed an identical letter to persons complaining that teachers in-the Philippines have been proselyt ing and attempting to convert Catho lics, to the Protestant faith. It Is as follows: "I beg to advise you that on the 5th of July Vice Governor Wright, the act ing governor of the Philippines, was requested to report by cable the facts bearing upon the charge which has re cently been extensively circulated that oiticlal positions in the public school service in the Philippines have been used for proselyting purposes, especial reference being made to . an article which had just appeared in the Catho lic Times. "The following dispatch has now been received from Governor Wright: "Referring to telegram from your office pf 6th inst., charges made by Catholic Times unfounded in every essential par ticular. Untrue that nearly all American teachers, are Protestant preachers and proselyters. The fact is one division su- Eerintendent was preaching in the United tates a short time, then became a teach er. Possibly two or three similar instances among teachers. Bryan, head of Normal school, was never clergyman and neyer occupied a pulpit here or anywhere. There are now two American Catholic teachers in school of instruction (normal school) and five in Manila city schools. Native teachers in city number 140, all Catholic. Untrue that teachers of normal schools are proselyting and that school graduates only Protestants. , Exceptional that any graduate is other than Catholic; Untrue Filipino ia taught that Protestantism bringing enlightenment and Catholicism, Ignorance and tyranny. No reason to sup- pose that Stone, superintendent, and Oli ver, principal, Manila schools, bigoted or anti-Catholic. Both deny it, as also the statement that graduates of Catholic uni versity have been refusal place in Manila and sent into the wilderness. Private sec cretary of Commissioner Moses Catholic, also private secretary of Atkinson, gen eral superintendent of public instruction; also three division superintendents. Have shown your cable to Rev. William D. Mc Kinnon, Catholic priest, a member of the advisory, board general instruction, who sonlirms the statement Qf' facts made by me above. Law to inaugurate public school system forbids religious instruction In schools or school buildings by teachers, but allows same three days per week in as concession to Catholic sentiment. There are about 3,400 native teachers employed in the Islands, all of whom are Catholics. Teachers selected without reference to re dgion and not allowed to preach or teach religion in schools. No discrimination against Catholic teachers. "You will observe that the state ments of this dispatch were confirmed by Father McKinnou, a priest official ly .connected with the public school system and having the most thorough familiarity with the existing condi tions in the Philippines and who was formerly secretary to Archbishop Chappelle, the direct representative of the holy see in the Philippines. The statements of the dispatch appear to be further confirmed by remarks which are published in the newspapers this morning as made by, Archbishop Ireland in a speech delivered at a con vention of the National Educational association at Minneapolis." The secretary then quotes from the address of Archbishop Ireland and continues: 1 "None of the prelates of the Roman Catholic church whose duty it is to safeguard the interests of their church and who are familiar with the facts have made any such charges as are re ferred .to in - the inquiry addressed to Governor Wright and, in his answer above "quoted. l am confident that they; know better what the true facts are than' the unknown and irresponsi ble sources', of these adverse .state ments. t v ' " ' "It Is the purpose of the Philippine government to maintain in the archi pelago the same kind of. free- hnsec tarian instruction which exists in. the United States and which has proved to be for the interest of religion and all religions. The government means, so far as it possibly can, to give educa- iUUU IV Ill's JKJins ui uc igiuuua, nuu Pit will do' this without any discrimina tion for or against any church or sect. It does not mean that any officer or teacher of the ' public school system shall use his position to build up or pull -down any church whatever, whether Catholic or Protestant. ; "Conformity to the provision of the law already enacted. in the spirit as well as in the letter will be strictly required.'. I think the government of the Philippines is entitled to ask that citizens of the United States shall not assume or believe upon mere rumor and unproved statements that the gov ernment is not in good faith enforcing this law whlcH it has made." Another DIuolarKouua umity. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., July 12. Police Captain John Fitchette, known throughout the west as "Coffee John," has been convicted of trafficking in po sitions on the police force. The specific charge was that he accepted $200 from John Long for procuring the appoint ment of the latter as a policeman. While the offense is only a misdemea nor and does not involve a penitentiary sentence, the conviction Is regarded as of great importance in the current mu nicipal ' corruption exposures because of the implication of other official The'Kamai Floods. MANHATTAN, Kan. July 12. The flood situation in the valleys of the Blue and Kaw rivers is becoming more serious, and many families have been forced to leave their homes for higher ground. The Blue is a raging torrent twenty-one feet deep and still rising." It is running over the Union Pacific tracks several feet deep for a distance of two miles, taking a short cut to the Kaw river just east of Manhattan. The. body of a dead man floated past here on the Kaw. It could not be caught. - . Mayor ly Four Majority. ST. PAUL, July 12. Mayor Hugo, the Republican candidate, remains the uxiyor of Duluth. The supreme court has so decided. One vote counted for Truelson was thrown out, thus giving Hugo a majority of four. The court held that the neglect of the judges to place their initials on the ballots did not invalidate the votes of those cast ing them. . Fnrneas Will Control Ship Company. LONDON, July 12.-Sir Christopher. Furness, the well known shipowner and shipbuilder, has taken the entire 13.000 shares of the Gulf Steamship company Issued to raise capital for building steamers. Sir Christopher will hereafter control the mana-'tient of this company. . .. , Bern the Tt)8 Kint' Vou Have Always BGUgtt 8T" SUBURBAN NflUGATUCK NUGGETS Party st Fishermen Had an Upset on the' Lake. Thera was no session of the borough court this morning. The local fire ' department baseball team and the Merideu T. A.' and B. team are scheduled to play on Hotch kiss field this afternoon. The game is called for 4 o'clock. St Francis' T. A. and B. society will receive their quarterly communion in a body at 0:30 o'clock mass to-morrow morning at St Francis' church. R. W. Lewis, of the firm of Lewis & Parker, has returned from a business trip to New York. The fire alarm wires leading into the town hall received a : thorough over hauling the past week. ; Raymond Cooper is spending his va cation at Meadows End. ' A special praise service will be held to-morrow evening at the M. E. church. The Naugatuck Y. M. C. A. Juniors defeated the Y. M. C. A. Juniors of Ansonia in. that city yesterday after noon by a score of 15 to 14. ' Edward Sweeney, who has been vis iting friends in New York, arrive home this afternoon. Health Officer Smith lifted the quar antine at the home of John O'Lough liu on Carroll street this morning. A number of local people attended St Michael's fete in Waterville this afternoon. Edward Brennan of Bridgeport is visiting relatives in town. j Several local fishermen went to a well known fishing resort the other day to spend the day angling for bass. It is said that they were having a fine run of luck which lasted until several of them saw their demijohn walking (as they thought) out of the boat. This affair made them shaky with the-result that they overturned the boat and were precipitated Into the surging waters. They were rescued all right and came out of their sudden bath sadder, wiser and more sober men. . V-:' .' The ping pong social given, by the Ladies' ; auxiliary of the A. . O. H. at Columbus hall last evening was a grand success both socially and finan cially. . MITCHfcuL TALKS- . Cannot Forecast ' Convention's Ac tionLeader Wrigkt'i Open Letter. WILKESBARRE, Pa., July 12. For the first time since the mine workers decided to hold a1 special national con vention President Mitchell yesterday consented to say something for publi cation about . the gathering. He said it was utterly impossible to forecast the action of the convention. From his' remarks it is almost certain the .convention will do one of only two things, either decide on a general sus pension or provide a defense fund for the; anthracite strikers. ' J Ridgeway Wright of this city, the leader of the citizens' alliance which was recently organized in this vicinity, has sent an open letter to President Mitchell, in which he calls the latter's Vttention to alleged intimidations, boy cotting and other annoyances practiced on ' all persons who are working In the mines. . He pays a tribute to or ganized labor generally for the good it has done and reminds Mr. Mitchell that every man has a right to work or remain idle, as he sees fit. In con cluding his communication Mr. Wright says: . . "We therefore appeal to you to de-. clare: : "First. The highways are free to all who desire to work, notwithstanding a strike is in,progress. "Second. Boycotts a'gainst any busi ness or professional man on the ground of services rendered to , a nonunion worker are condemned by the union. "Third. That hanging in effigy, the digging of mock graves and every other form of violence, threat and libel are condemned by the union. . "Fourth. Strikers who participate in any of the offenses thus itemized will be held' responsible to the union for all disturbances, unlawful boycotts, etc., .in which either they themselves or their wives and children partici pate." : ; . For the first time in five months the pumps at the Stanton mine of the -Lehigh and Wilkesbarre Coal company were put in operation yesterday, and the work of pumping the water out of the mine begun. Ever since the strike began this colliery has been a target for the strikers and their sympathiz ers. The boy McCann was shot there, and several attempts were made to' burn outbuildings within the inclo sure. ' Strike Conference In Chicago. CHICAGO, July 12 Mutual conces sions by the freight handlers and by the railroads have paved the way for conferences between the managers and j their employees.vhieh it is hoped will leau io me sememe m ut me ireigoai handlers' strike. . These conferences, whlcit will be the result of the work f the Chicago board of arbitration, will be held today in the offices of the respective general managers. Cham1erlatn Not at Banquet. LONDON, July 12. In the absence on account of his accident of Joseph Chamberlain, the colonial secretary, the . Earl of Onslow, undersecretary for the colonies, presided at the empire coronation banquet which was held, in the Guildhall last night. The brilliant company of over 000 persons Included the colonial premiers, the Indian princes and other distinguished visit ors now in London. Lively Would Finance Canai. OYSTER BAY. N. Y July 12. Pres ident Roosevelt has received an official communication from James Madison Lively of New York, proposing a plan to finance the proposed isthmiau canal. Mr, Lively suggests that his proposi tion, "will bear inspection and tests to the last analysis." ' Fresli l'ruillon of Mont Pelro. FORT DE FRANCE, Martinique, July 12. There was ,i frcih cruv-i f Mont Pelee yesterday morning. DEPARTMENT WATERTOWN JOTTINGS. Large Attendance and Tleasant Time at Ladles' Aid Festival. Mrs Ellsworth of Daubury, who has been visiting with Mrs jacob Blakes lee for the past week, returned to her home to-day. Several of the farmers report the foxes as being very numerous. One farmer recently lost twenty choice fowls through their cunning work. Miss Donaghue of Boston is visiting with Mrs James Dunuigan of. this place. Patrick Gallagher is on the sick list. Miss Annie Dunnlgan, who has been spending some time visiting friends in Boston, returned home yesterday. The sV John's Ladies' Aid society held an ice cream social and dance at the town hall last evening. A musi cal program consisting of vocal and Instrumental selections, mostly by out of town persons, was highly enjoyed by all. Guests were present from Thomaston, Woodbury, Waterbury and several other townst. Faulmau of Waterbury furnished most excellent music and T. , F. McGowan acted as prompter. F. M. Painter is on the sick list. A special meeting of the Watertown fire department will be held next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. All the members are requested to be pres ent as business of importance will be transacted. ., ' . ' . . ' William , Demaresl of Thomaston visited friends In town last evening. John Lawlor of Waterbury is spend ing the summer with Leonard Oxley and family. OAKVILLE HAPPENINGS. Sunday Services at the Several Local , Churches To-Morrow. Mass will be celebrated at St Mary Magdalene's church at 10:30 a. m. and Sunday school will be after mass. Ser vices will be at 10:30 a. nr. in All Saints' and the Union churches and Sunday school at the usual hour to morrow. Miss Edith Smith is on the sick list. Walter Place,, superintendent of the pin factory, has gone to housekeeping in the house vacated by Mr Middle brook. ' Mrs Walter Kelly of Waterbury was in this place yesterday calling on friends. BUNKER HILL NOTES H. W. Upson is spending a week at Walnut Beach. Mr and Mrs C. H. Hall leave to-day for a two weeks' vacation at Block Is land! . - - "' - ' Peauots vs Second Ward Athletic club to-morrow at 11 a. m. The Peauot club ' fair will be held next week, commencing Wednesday evening. There will be dancing every evening. 1 The Rev'Dr Parry of the First Bap tist church will have charge of the services at the chapel Sunday at 4 p. m. Sunday school at 3 p. m. Mrs E. H. Oviatt leaves for New Preston to-day, where her father Is very sick. ' -7, ': ' The Peauot baseball team will play the Woodbury baseball team in Wood bury July 19. RYAN'S TIAL ENDED. Water Cure" Not a. Torture, but a Life Saver. MANILA, July 12. The court mar tial of Captain James A. Ryan of the Fifteenth cavalry on the charge of un necessary severity to natives was con cluded 1 yesterday. It is believed ho will be acquitted. The accused during the day's proceedings made a lengthy statement defending his actions, and Major Edwin F. Glenn, Fifth infantry, counsel for the captain, strongly plead ed for his exoneration. He contended that the "water cure" was not torture and asserted that its use had saved more American and Filipino lives than other expedients of the campaign. The major scored Judge Rhode for making a report that he was unable to substan tiate and quoted! a score of orders for the execution of guerrillas during the civil war to justify Captaiii Ryan. General Maxilon, who has been con victed of treason at Cebu, island , of Cebu, has been sentenced .to ten years' imprisonment and to 'pay a fine of $2,000. . ; ' General Noviso, who was jointly charged with General Maxilon, was sentenced to se,ven years' imprison ment and a similar fine. General Davis has turned over the command of the American troops in Mindanao island to General Sumner. The two generals are visiting Camp VIckers, where the Americans face the Moros. ' ' ' . . The spread of cholera has slightly decreased, possibly on account of the rain. The totals since the outbreak are: Manila, 2,181 cases and 1,718 deaths; provinces, 12,476 cases and 9,357 deaths. Odell Denied Application ALBANY, N. Y July 12. Governor Odell has denied the application of the Connecticut authorities for the extras dition to that state of Mrs. Elizabeth Jennison and Mr. and Mrs. George H., Massey of New York, accused of kid naping the four-year-old daughter of Alfred and Elizabeth Jennison from Greenwich. Conn. . Summer complaint is unusually pre valent among children at this season. A well developed case in the writer's fam ily was cured last week by the timely use of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedyone of the best patent medicines manufactured and which is always kept on hand at. tlie home of ye scribe. This is not intend ed as a free puff for the company, who do not advertise with us, but to benefit little sufferers who may not be within easy access? of a physician.. No family Fhoi-ld be without a bottle of this med-, icine in the house, especially in summer tl:r.c T,np1,ip'. Ta, Journal. For sale I by ail drujio.-ji- ' Telephone 534. The Waterbury Ice Corporation IF""" Natural Hygeia ABSOLUTELY PURE. We have r. systematized our routes so that we can guar antee you the best : service and will deliver you either Natural or Hygeia Ice, as you may prefer, at lowest prices. Office and Yard, 37 Brook Street. Viws on Ambition and Dyspepsia. "Dyspepsia," wrote Eugene Field, "often incapacitates a man for endea vor and sometimes it extinguishes the fire of ambition. " Field was a dyspep tic himself. Though a great man despite this handicap he felt the blighting effects of the disease all his life. Thousands suffer similarly. A weak, tired or diseased 6tomach can't perform the process of digestion. It needs rest. If forced to work It will grow constantly weaker. If it gets rest It will soon growstrongagain. Such a preparation as Kodol Dyspep sia Cure will give it just such a rest. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure does the" stom-; ach's work. It digests what you eat. Don't diet. Dieting ia neither more nor less than partial starvation. Star vation never benefitted anyone. If you take Kodol Dyspepsia Cure you need Buffer the pangs neither of indi gestion nor of starvation. - Equally good for children. "I consider Kodol Dyspepsia Cure the su perior of any preparation tor tbe prevention and cura of dyspepsia," -writes Mrs. Geo. E. Ogburn, Ante, Brunswick Co., Va.- "About three yeara aco I suffered spells of the most excrutiatlng ruisery. I tried many remedies but Rained only temporary relief until I used Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. I have not had an at tack since and whenever I feel symptoms of a spell, a bottle of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure sets me right." ; Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Cures all Stomach Troubles. Prepared only by E. O. DeWitt & Co.,ChIcago. The $1 bottle contains 2 times the 6Cc. size. PeWilfS wwca oazei -SALVE A certain Cure for piles and skin diseases, FOR SALE BY J. B. EBBS, , 371 East Main St. Why Not Look Neat ? You cauiio so by having your clothed cleaned at the French Dye W orks and the coat is mere ly cotniaal. Dyeing, Qeaning and Repairing. ForLadies' unci Gents' wear. The very cheap est place in the city tor nrst-class woi it. M. SOCHIN, 172 East Main St.. Waterbury. (..joytliimj to j invent or improve ; also sett CAVE.91.TtfADE.MARK, COPrRWHTor OESIGMJ SPRG IEC riiJiV, Send model, sketch, or photo. tor fres examination and art vice. - I BOOK IP. PATEHT8SUi50rfSSi Patent Lasers. VAFH I NGTON, D C. ? DR. KING, DENTIST, Originator of Painless ' 62 Bank St.jWafer&ury. GOLDAND OTHER FITTINGS Al' REDUCED KATKS. Teeth Cleaned 50c. 10 years Riiarantee with all work. Hours, S to s. sunuays, io to z. It UG LD 1 ' Fill!" IK - ?m 1 Set J w llglp 22bJ V Dentistry, ' - RFCi,, WM$l . , ""Liia.- -wwewiwi Ban mmM WT sVri EfMf 9 fj'ti rf firw mzntf j-n. tills B VJl oaa a ' , l en Ctwlae Fine, Medium and THE STANDARD PENS EVERYWHERE. lOU btyieS Broad Points. im CamrlAn . N. J. I CKISnUUR 0 vino z Him n i nr rn -i -T-nnrt nr it ii r nmrrn Millions of people read our advertisement, and said 'We'll try Unoeda Biscuit" They tried them, and then they said Well use Uneda Biscuit;" and then they were so pleased that they kept on using them, , until now more millions of packages are sold than anybody ever dreamed possible; but that- isn't the end of the story. Ufieeda Biscuit are better to-day than ever. If everybody knew how good they are everybody would say to everybody else: V ' Uneeda . Bisciiit;:;' , , - the ,; 'HYDRA Semi-Dry ' BATTERY FOR Gas Engines, 'Automobiles AND OTIIEXJ HEAVY WORK. New England Engineering Co. 343 WEST MAIN STREET. Telephone 342. Electric'; LagHt Wiring E; D. A. BRADY, 54 Center Street. Telephone 205-4. OPEN DAY AND MIGHT. OAKVILLE CO, MAKERS OP Wire and Metal Goods. f. O. Freight am Express. Atf'lren Oakviile, Cona. Telegraph Addict Waterbury. Csna. Nfevt i'orlt Offlcs 4S Howard Street. DO YOU WANT Any teaming done? We have all kinds of teams and careful drivers, You will s6on want grading, done. If you do, see us about it. H. L. WELTON, Elir. Street, Waterville. , Telechone 217-4. Bridgeport Steamboat Company FOR NEW YORK. . " WILLIAM G. PAYNE New Coastwise Steamer, Leaves Bridgeport daily (except Sun day) at 7:45 a. in. on arrival of early morning train from stations on Naug atuck division, due New York 11 a. m. Returning, leaves New York pier 31 E. R., 3:00 p. m. and foot East 31st street 3:15 p. m., due Bridgeport 6:30 p. in. Saturdays, leaves .New York one Lour earlier. STEAMER ALLAN JOY Leaves Bridgeport dally (except Sat urdays) 12 o'clock midnight, due New York 4:00 a. m. Returning leaves New York pier 31 E. R. daily (except Sunday) at 11 a. m., due Bridgeport 3:00 p. rn.' , ' Sundays, steamer William G. Payne leaves Bridgeport 9:00. a. m., due New York 12 o'clock, noon. Returning, leaves New York 5 p. in., due Bridge port 8:30 v. m. For Sale 16 acres of standing grass adjoining the golf grounds;' 2 modern 1-family houses in Waterville, built before ad vance In prices,) of which the purchas er will have the benelit; 25 elegant lots on trolley line in Oakvllle center. $50,000 to loan at 5 per cent. Fire In surance. ;. ; LOREN R CARTER, II E, Main St. Our S7.50 sets are the most lifelike and finest fitting plates thut dental 6clence can procure. Wo have the reputation of making the moft natural looking, the IiiicbC fitting and beat wearing teeth. No set ever leaves our oflico until the patron Is perfectly satisfied us to fit and appoarance. Wo give our per sonal guarantee FOK IO YEARS with each set. LADY ATTENDANT. m PLATES :flW r $5.00 This ia the only office In Waterhury where vrold crowns and teeth with out plates (undetect able from . natural ones) are inserted pos itively without pain. PA1MLESS EXTRACTION (When sets are ordered.) ii-m ji mm '.'"'.fAl.',i 4t, wu ip'll' STEEL -PENS 1 Ctk IPtf liU, 26 John St., New TorK. -nin n -i -mirmrirriiif 'WTTxirrr- ir Trn miT ' If tl!''"TTi'Jllrff FMr WmarbleW&I GRATE! !ti ' VjiioriuMEriTs;r ' IF ' If you want a monument If you want a good monument. If you want a good monument cheap. you will place the order , with us. We havfe them from $G5 up. ' Wood Mantels from $0.50 up. ! Open evenings. . CMs. A. Jackson & Co. 272-274 BANK STREET. If Your Old Piumber Cannot . Coma, Try Us. . ... We don't want to deprive him of a job, but wish to assist thpse who have trouble with their plumbing. I will give you the service of the highest paid men in the trade. If you are thinking about buying a stove ask about the STAMFORD, it will pay you to inquire, every one praises it that has used ii We do roofing and conductor work, ' P. XL GAMUT Y, 221 Bank St. Telehou 403-1. ' THE ONLY COMPLETE LINE OF v . Summer Stoves ON THE MA'RKET In all styles. Prices we guarantee to be the lowest. Headquarters for Refrigerators in hard and soft wood. Ice Cream Freezers, Water Coolers In all sizes and styles, Garden Hose, Reels, Nozzles, Lawn Mowers, Ranges, House Furnish ings, Hardware, Plumbing lin ing, Heating. BARLOW BROS GO ; C3-G5- 67 GRAND STREET. T Have Your Furs and Clothes RUINED by moths when our cold storage rooms are at your disposal at such reasonable terms. ' A email outlay will secura ABSOLUTE PROTECTION from moths, fire and theft. Garment stored in ur cold dust Pt'oof room on hangers and protected by cloth cov ers are kept in perfect shape and can be withdrawn and iworn at any ilme. All furs stored with us are carefully examined and cleaned by a practical furrier before being placed In the cold " rooms. Ask for a copy of the booklet entitled t'Where Moths Are Not," de scribing our system 01 storage ana giv Ing rates for same. . Remember, we call for and dellvaa all garments, stored with ua. ' Hygeia lea and Gold Storage Plan! 1095-1131 BANK STREET. Telephone 202, ,R. E. MUNGER. M's'r. Pabst'sMilwaukee Lager On Draught at WATTS, 150 South Main St. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, Etc Everything first class at Hodson's Grill Room The Original ANHEUSER BUSCH BUDWEISER Now on Draught at T, E. Guest's Cafe 05 SOUTH MAIN STREET. V DRESCHER & KEIL CAFE Plel Bros Real German Lager Beer oa Draught. Fine Lunch. , ,' D7 East Main St, Waterbury, Conrt