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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1902.
r A Few Specials for Saturday Afternoon and Evening. V We need their room. A 3-piece Parlor Suit for $18.50, regular price was $25.00. A Mahogany Divan, silk V damask seat, for $14.50, good .value at $18.00. ' . ;. ' , , Good Office Couch,, pantisote covered, $9.50, was $14.00. A Velour Covered Couch, gold en oak frame, with claw feet, $13.50, from $18.00. i Another one in Velour at $13.00, Tvas $17.50. - A Full Sized Half Brass Bed for S10.00, from $14.50. , , $5.50 Quartered Oak Rockers for $3.50. ' . x A $5.50 Music Cabinet for half price, $2.75., ;; J. Tl. Burrall & Co. CCBAN'K STREET.- V; I f . UNDERTAKING Night calls, an swered by C. E. Seym our 184 . Maple street, phone; D. it. Stew art, . 101 Franklin street, pbone. "We Have Several ' Good Organs That we must" dispcfee of at prices that are surprising. ;,,.' ' I $25, $30 and $35 CASH, i We Need the Room. 0 THE DH1CGS SWTH c- . Cor. Bank and Grand Streets. , Telephone 729-2. : - We have a . large ?.tocfc of Organs and we wish, to dispose of them to make room for other stock. Organs from $5 op. -" ;;;.;. -: I. SOHHEHBEBG PIAHQ CO, ' A W. SKINNER. M'gf r v ,175 EnS SS, .Waterbury. Gfc FOR RENT.;.'; Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, , Tierney . Block. Inquire at V - ' , Tiernej's M Estate Office, 167 BANK. . ). H. MULVILLE Undertaker, Funeral : Director -, .' and Embalmer. , ' Residence, 499 East Main St. Store, St Patrick's block, 1 10 Broadway; . ;'. Telephone at stoie an'd res den ce. " 7A:; - Strw Hats and Men's Furnishings At greatly reduced prices at ISHAM'S ; ; See the values we are ' of fering in shirts at : ; ! ! j 50c and 98a 16 EXCHANGE PLACE, y WALL PAPE RV MIXEDPAINTS, VARNISHES, " ' . GLASS, l:;:i;l;p,yTTy,',; ; BRliJSHES,": ;: JBTC, AT O. A. Valentine's Tel 117-4. 64 Grand st PENMANSHIP !H2EHt0Y, Teaches every pupil xo write a Cue rapid, business hand, in a course of 1Q Erirato les-ona and no failures. All' Inda of pen , work executed la the Ugliest decree of art.' , 167 BANK STREET. SPRING LAKE ICE GO. - : IHOS." H. HAYES, Proprietor, ; 37-39 BROOK STREET, v ' - Telephone 6p3-2. ' The Only Real Spring Water Ice In the City. Special attention to family trade. -I Swordflsh, Blue Fish, Sea Trout, PorIes, Fresh Mackerel, Soft Shell Crabs, Long and Round Clams and s Lobsters. Fulton Rsh Market CORNER VINE AND CHERRY STS. " Telephone 213-4. : ' . j of "the 'Latest and Most Improved Ma chinery at my new yard, I' am" enabled to furnish the highest grade, of.mpnu mental and building work at short no tice and bottom prices. j . ; Thos F. Jackson S12-318 Back st. Est. J 859.- Evening SDemccratv Mm . ISSUED B THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C. MikLONEY, EDITOR - MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. OneYear..... . .-..85.03 , Ona Montn. ........42a Delivered toy Carrier. ,; ADVERTISING RATES. From One Cent a Word to f J. 00 an Inch. Reading Notices ISo to 25c a Una 'i WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1902. President Theodore Roosevelt is to visit New' Haven on a flying trip through to more favored Hartford, and while New Haven will have, but one short hour in which to receive, the dis-I tinguished guest we can do something possibly , to let the president of the United States" know that we are still on the rnap.-New Haven Union. New Haven - can't . have everything, and everybody. The Hon William J. Bryan has honored the Elm City by his presence for 'several days, and so Roosevelt belongs to some of the rest of ' us during his stay in the state. The price of coal-is jumping up and if the men who are bleeding the public do not let up pretty soon there is no telling what is liable , to happen. With coal at $8.50 a ton it seems as though the limit had been reached. ' Why is it. asks a citizen, the local dealers raise prices on coal that was bought before the strike commenced? There has been no coal bought by local deal ers since the strike was inaugurated.. The answer is, of eouifse. easy enough. The dealers follow the market, and1 if that says $10 a ton for coal that is what a shivering public must pay. Who 4s this fellow, market, anyway 1 that he can regulate the prices of what we 'eat, drink, and burn? It used to be said that jay Gould was the power.. This might be considered revolution ary by some of the state editors, if it wasn't for the fact that the man with the money is behind the scheme. It is only considered revolutionary when a movement is made or some scheme is discussed" that is going to benefit the plain," everyday, ordinary , people. If one man can regulate the price of coal for the whole country there hard ly can be any good objection raised to one man in one state, calling a little thing like V constitutional convention. In the meantime ; we , hope .the man behind the.. coal bin . will not tack on another dollar per ton before night; J; CALLING CONVENTIONS. - Alluding to the plank in the Econom ic league platform' demanding that the governor assume arbitrary and revolu tionary authority and call a constitu tional convention by executive procla mation, the esteemed Waterbury Dem ocrat states that "this manner of call ing constitutional conventions, we be lieve, has,; happened in ether' states.' Will the valued' Democrat kindly sup ply us with details, dates and locali ties ? Hartford Post. ; ; , The Post editor answers the Demo crat question by asking another. .That i9 a peculiarity of ' a certain class of people, but we didn't think that Editor Wells was one of them. However, in answer to the request for dates and details we will say that Conventions hive been frequently called in disre. gard of existing 'constitutional restric tions, and the work- ' performed by some of them: has been ' em bodied in organic law. Instances of this may be found in Tennessee, 1796; Michigan, 1835:36; ' Arkansas, .1836; Florida, 1838; Iowa, 1844-46; Califor nia, 1849; Kansas, 1855-57-59, also in Pennsylvania,", Delaware, Maryland, etc. A few of these conventions were recognized to be. clearly ;; illegal , and of no avail and were superseded by subsequent gatherings, but theexisting constitutions of many ; of the states came into being in express violation of law, whereas la Connecticut ; where there is too prescribed method for call ing a convention, a, governor might as sume the moral right to do so when" elected ; by the people on that express platform. In Pennsyl vania a ' constitutional provision con ferred upon a board of censors ; the privilege of .' calling conventions, but as the boai?d: was neglectful of the peo ple's interests a convention was called through the latter's representatives, and. a new, law became organic in the commonwealth. The' constitution of Deleware was also explicitly violated in 1791, in calling a , convention, but the people desiredjt and it being ap proved became law the following year. Maryland, too, has a constitution that was prepared under the express pro- hibition of its predecessor and was adopted and became the fundamental law of the state at an election where only one-third of the registered vote was cast The Calif ornia1 convention of 1849 was convened at the call of one man, Military Governor Riley. Relat ing to Michigan convention of 1833-30, Senator Niles, of Connecticut had the following to say In the United States senate, and it is especially timely at present: ."Are we' now to be told there ' is ' no political power remaining in the people; that having established and put in operation governments they parted with all political power what ever;, that they cannot revise or new model this ' form, of government they have ;themselve established, unless in pursuance of a provision in the consti tution? or in accordance with a law of the legislature? This Is maintaining that sovereignty resides In. the consti tuted authorities and not in the people at large, It ; is raising the : creature above his creator, the agent above he principal. The constitutions of most of the states contain some provisions for altering or amending them,- some through the agency of a convention and some otherwise. , But such constitu tional .provision" is not inconsistent with, and I cannot take away, the right and power of-the people acting in their primary original capacity, to change their system of government. This is a right .which they have not delegated, and which, of course, must abide with the people at large. Conventions' of the people may be called, and often are, in pursuance of a law of the legis lature;- yet this is a mere matter of convenience." , : . - HEARD , tS PASSING The Kentucky couple who have just been married for the third time ought to make ? a go of it this time; At least the courts should refuse to di vorce them again. New Haven Union. A story is going the rounds about a Kansas editor who, in Writing a read ing notice for a milliner in his town, said that he was ; glad to see her "stocking up:'; .The milliner, according to the sequel interviewed, him With a horsewhip and is just beginning to see Why. Hartford Post 'Negro minstrelsy in Stamford has tapered down to a point where an end man says that he is a blacksmith over in a certain- candy stork Whereupon Bones asks: "Brer' Johnsinsj. who eber yeerd of bein' ef blacksmith, in er candy stoore?" And the reply is: "Wy 3ro' black simpleramus, I's . shoo-ing flies!" 'Talk about a war with Germany in 1907, or in any other year, is'ciiminal folly. A war with Germany would be only less unnatural and dreadful than a war with England. That- a rear admiral of our navy should have been chattering about it with loose tongued indiscretion and levity seemed Incredi-! ble. ; We are glad to get an autnorita tive contradiction of the story. Hart ford. Courant. !'' , Bishop Conaty of Worcester, who has tact, i is mentioned as the prelate who will probably be sent to take charge of the interest of the R6man Catholic church in the Philippines. The bishop , has been, eminently suc cessful in performing the duties of the university at Washington ' and would" get along equally well in: Manila. ; It is the .way he dees things. Hartford Times ' ' ' j ; t - Deputy Sheriff William E. Beach; the central figure in the ycelebrated Cheshire deer case, who is accused of suppressing summary warrants issued by a judge of the New Haven court of common pleas, and settling the cases for a cash consideration, will, if he ;ls wise, take time , by the forelock and resign "a position for which he is con stitutionally , -unfit, always ' supposing that he is guilty of the charge brought against him. If he ,1s not intelligent enough to see the Irresistible , logic of the situation, his superior officer should impress it upon him. There is no room, in Connecticut for officers' who are either Ignorant of or have a contempt for the limitation of their duties.-r-New Britain Herald. Wait for breakfast? no Indeed, Ready Bits is all I need. Packages 15c. All grocers. HELD UP BYV A DO A mad dog held nearly ; 1,000 people inside of Trinity Lutheran church this morning for some time after services were dismissed, and for a while there, was. excitement of an unusual : kind; Whence came the dog, a black'cur.of the ownerless type, is not known. ' Just as. services were ? dismissed' and Miss Anna Miller stepped outside ' the dog sprang, at her. She retreated, defends lng herself with a parasol, and the ca nine, frothing at the mouth, then chas-: ed a young man who had ventured out,e Into a house next door. No-one dared leave the church, but Rev, C. E. Keller; the pastor," discovering what , was wrong, went from a back door across the lots to; bring a shotgun from his' home. , ;.' A m ' " 5 Just as he reurned with the weapon, however, Austin Brown, who had pro cured a rifle at a nearer house, shot the dag while the animal stood on the church steps.- At thsu same moment the patrol wagon with a squad of po licemen arrived. So far-as known the dog bit no one. Cleveland Plain Deal er. ' ,',' ' In Ready Bits is all that harvest yields the dew washed nuggets of the; golden fields. Packages 15c. ,A11 gro cers. ' -;!:: "' .; t V A FRANK CARD T-THE PUBLIC. s i In announcing myself - as candidate for register of deeds f pr Kiowa County,, subject to the decision of the republi can county convention in. September, I do not do it at the 'earnest request, of a large number of my .friends, nor . has a delegation of the most promi nent jcitizensof the county waited oni me, and drank my whiskey and smok ed my cigars, and urgently requested me to allow my name to come before the convention as a candidate, believ ing that I was the only man who could; be electednone of this has happen edj I have worked? up myself. In fact is is a self-made boom. -T am getting a little too old to farm, and a little too ambitious to be thrown . in the waste basket and would like a couple of years' office rest, just to see how loaf ing around county seat feels to an old man-rD. E. Winters in Kiowa, Kan, Signal. ' ; ' Now, auntie ; dear, oease broiling, frying, toasting, for Ready Bits saves tnte-mortem roasting. Packages 15c; A.11 grocers. . Traveling Blindly. If you are going to travel be sure to take your" eyes .with you! Too many people travel blindly, without getting all the recompense to which they are; entitled. They merely go somewhere, they do not travel in the true sense. There is hardly a mile of railroad in this country that is en tirely devoid of interest. From the car windows one can, at almost every mile post, see something scenic, historic,.-industrial or unique, that is worthy of ? notice. The traveler who' does not anticipate his journey," and ' who knows nothing of the country through which his route may lead, misses the best of the trip.Four Track News. V, Ktl ? ALONE r Above th.er world, supreme, apart, alone, :, " 1 . . - - The evening star moves proudly on " its way ' Across a west where lesser stars have ' . shown. Like God's white seal upon a fin ished day; And through the heart of dusk its steadfast gleam Points like a silver arrow wrought - of light Until at last, still one and still su- i premo. :- - ' ' it meets the dark .forgetfulness of . ' : night. Ah, I would be a lesser star, I think, v , .; Amidst the great white legion of the sky,- ... , Thau gleam , alone that single shining , link - , -' . Between, the glooming and the night, ' on high . For, after all, Fate marks a common goal, And though but ' One is poised to shine' afar, I pity much the. proud and lonely soul Whom God has made into an evening ' star. New Orleans Times-Democrat . TRAMP OF TELEGRAPHERS. A. A, Bogardus, who was in his ear ly life one of Edison's' companions and a telegrapher known all. over the union, was heafd from recently. Then he was at Fort Worth, Texas, on one of vhis , periodical trips He Is ; f amil iarly known to the profession as .?Bogy," and has been over the contin ent many times. He is good natured.' Tramping has made an ; habitual drinker of him, , but ; this Has ' not caused him' to lose his sense, of good breeding. "Bogy" began, as all' boys do, to be useful. .Reaching the years of discretion and without any school ing whatever; he picked up by 4iard knocks .the very little he knows now. His aptness brought him ameng tele graph operators and, in 1852 he had so far advanced; that "he., was appointed manager of the House Printing Tele graph company at Saratoga Springs,' N. Y., ! where he -remained until 1856, when he accepted the assistant post mastership at Whitehall, N. Y. v; In that same year ', his 1 'ambition started him "westward ho." The -Pike's Peak fever was on at the, time and he . and his'' comrades went "over the "old " Smoky' Hill" route to the "Grand Eldorado." . Csfttle and every thing else were sacrificed to keep alive those who were' seeking 'an unknown or expected bo6m. -' :v'Bogy" tells Ids story1 'as follows:" r -?-; i:; ;'-' "A party just arrived at the foot of Pike's Peak. Another just going back; onesaid to . thjS other, 'Are you going back?' 'Yes;' 'Please give this to my father; 'Dear Father: Arrived at the Peak tifts' afternoon; will sleep on the Peak"- to-night, with the ' Peak - in iuy pocket and start for home in the morning.' V-' '''' "After this I joined the military tele graph corj)siV;l was all f through the civil war,: beginning with Generals Fremont, Halleck and Curtis In Mis souri, 'I was then ordered to Wash ington, where I served in the war de partment for ! a ''time, 1 and was Presi dent Lincoln's private operator until McClellan moved, when I went on the Peninsula campaign, and had to be re lieved on account of sickness just after the 'noted seven days' retreat at Har rison Landing. ''A "I was married after this and located at Kocnester, iN. x., wnere witnin a year I buried my wife; mother and two children - After the' death of my wife and children my once happy home was made desolate, and it was then I com menced my; restless wanderings. v, Having travelled as much as he has, "Bogy"- is Conversant on almost any subject. He is a keen observer auct a patient "listener and does hot talk much. His-form is somewhat bent by the bur den of his years or of his sins. His broad - brimmed hat ' protects his face from the rays of the sun as he tramps from one station to another and also answers the purpose of ; an umbrella. The furrows in his face are.not deep, but numerous. He objects to. shaving, for . fear . he might detract from his beauty, and has worn his beard for a quarter of a century .--Chicago Inter Ocean. WHAT'S IN A KISS? Simple Little Th'.ng, Yet Here's a Few That .Proved lati!. Often "fatal kisses" are not' mere figures' oc sneee'j. "- in tunny a case they have literally been the cause of not only one death, but a succession of deaths. ' ' ! -. Perhaps the most fatal kiss ever known was -that given by a- young Spanish sailor to his fiancee nine years ago, for it brought about the decima tion of a town., A Spanish vessel put into the: . little seaport of Candaio, on the coast of Florida, ; flying the yellow flag and was accordingly ordered to remain in quarantine, for more than one member of the crew exhibited hsymptoms of bubonic plague. . But the sailor disobeyed orders and put off in a boat for the shore one evening, where, having sought out his fiancee, whom he had not seen for some years, he . kissed her. A few days later' the effects of the kiss be came1' painfully evident though the culprit returned to his ship by stealth the same night. The girl succumbed to the plague,' : which spread through the town so V rapidly that more than 200 persons died out of a total popula tion of 1.500. - - ' Kisses once cost the lives of many brave soldiers in the British army. The beautiful Duchess of Gordon in 1794 raised the famous Gordon High landers by giving 1,000 recruits a kiss and a golden guinea apieceX The regi ment was raised to its full strength in a few days. ;.; ..;..: ! ;'. -': The men were then sent out against the 'French, and in the very first bat tle in which they took part more than 200 fell, either killed or wounded. Previous to this, in 1718, a war was Jbrought about by a thoughtless kiss on the part of a young Bavarian prince of somewhat reckless character, named Ferdinand. - During a ylsit to a neigh boring state he inadvertently kissed a beautiful member of the royal house hold, Princess Thyra, ignorant of the fact that she was already affianced. Her betr6thed happened to be standing near and witnessed the incident. . High weirds - ensued followed by blows, and a duel was arranged which led to the discontinuance of diplomat ic relations between the two nations. A war broke; out ultimately and result ed In, thousands of deaths before there was a declaration of peace , 1 Directory of i RELIABLE SPECIALISTS IN WATERBURY ARCHITECTS E. BENEDICT, 43 East Main st LEONARD ASHEIM, Room 25, Lewis building, Bank st FRENEY & JACKSON, , 43 East Main street. ELECTRICIANS GEORGE M. CHAPMAN & CO, 43 , East Main st DOCTORS H. J. DE VER. M. D. 148 North Main st DR R. C. JONES, Veterinary Surgeon, Res. 25 Johnson. Tel TEACHERS OF MUSIC CLARA BRZEZ1NSKI, Citizens', Bank building. . . DENTISTS J. W. MAHONY, 43 East Main street. PUNERAL DIRECTORS J. H. GRAY & CO. - 235 North Main street Funeral Undertakers. . Telephone day or night . r SIGN ARTISTS ED OCKELS, . 11 Spring st i ; Up-to-date sign work. . LADIES TAILORS FRANK DE FEO, formerly with Reid & Hughes, 70 Bank st Telephone. CUSTOM TAILOR JAMES H. CLINE. Prichard building, corner Bank and Grand sts. T0NS0RIAL ARTISTS GEORGE KLEEBER, 151 Bank St. Over Jones, Morgan & Co. , BIRDS FRANK GRABER, 164 South Main st Talking parrots arrive July 1. CARRIAGE MAKERS MANN & DERRY, ' 16 Brown st. BICYCLES AND REPAIRING JOHN YOUMANS, . 251 South Main st BRIC-ABRAC AND FURNITURE JOHN L. SAXE, v ' - 287 Bank st CASH BUYERS WILLIAM POSSNER, . 303 Bank st Highest prices paid for: Cast-off Cloth lng. Send postal; will call. . HALF PRICE TAILOR JOHN MOSEL, , -, 24 Abbott ave. ? Repairing, cleaning and pressing la - . dies' and gents' garments. r RESTAURANTS CALLENDAR BROS, , " r ? : 138 South Main street H0RSESH0ERS W. M. DOYLE, ; . 25; Jefferson street News Note. The day of the girless telephone is not far distant. The hello girls in some of the largest central offices have been replaced by an auto matic system that does the work for merly performed by them,- promptly and perfectly, and without "talking back." "A girless telephone!" Oh, say, -Hello! Hello! How's this? . And can it be that we must coma At last alas! to this? A 'phone without a "hello girl Would be a poor affair, . . . E'en though she ruffles us at times Until we (almost) swear! ; Despite her faults, we love to list " Unto her soft "Hello!" Then pity take, ye men of wires, Avert this final blow! , .. .v , '. ;,f'', Don't rob us of the one bright ray Amid life's telephonic whirl; Take anything else you will, but spare, Oh, spare the ".hello girl!", - , v. .Will S. Gidley. Toothless "gummet, there's a-hummer; Ready Bits the food .;" for 'summer. Packages 15c. All grocers. ?: f THE COLONIAL TRUST COMPANY, WATERBURY, CONN. CAPITAL 406,000.00 SURPLUS 100,000.00 UNDIVIDED PROFITS - 21,668.08 DEPOSITS ,..v 1,129,942.32 Accounts of Manufacturers, Merchants, Corporations, Estates and IndiYiduals Solicited. Out-of-town Items Collected and Credited at par (Free of Exchange). Interest Allowed on Daily Balances. ' officers D. S. PLUME, , PresScknt J. H. "WHITTEMORE,.:. .................... ;..;............:..;.;;. .1st Vice-Pres. G. M. WOODRUFF,... ...Trust Officer and 2nd Vicc-Pres. LOUIS N. VAN KEUREN....... .....Secretary and Treasurer GEO. E. TERRY, General Counsel EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 1 D. S. PLUME,' J. H. WHITTEMORE. C. F. BROOKER, G. E. TERRY. C. P. COSS, E. L. FRISBIE. Jr., J. P. ELTON. ' DIRECTORS ' D. S. PLUME, J. H. WHITTEMORE, O. M. WOODRUFF. CARLOS FRENCH, ; FRANKLIN FARREL, C. F. BROOKER, . A. M. YOU NO, GEORGE E TERRYi" ! " C, P. GOSS, E. L. FRISBIE, Jr., J. P. ELTON. SAFE DEPOSIT VAU LTS, Boxes SS.OO and Upwards $2.50 r Look in our window at the Men's Shoes we are "'''. -. 'i . . . , . . , - ' selling. for ' . " $2.50 - They sold for $3.00 and 4.0, every pair in sight, and we can fit you if you come now. Come and get a pair of S? and 4.00 Shoes For $2.50 v - . ; .'. ; ....:: . . Thp Colby-Sheruoo 46 Center Street ' We have obot 10O pairs. . Protect Yourself Exclusively Our Own Make. The best protection in rainy weather a reliable UMBRELLA. The be3t is protection on Umbrellas is to buy them from the MANUFACTURER. Our stock includes the largest and best val ue& in the state. We manufacture all of our own; Umbrellas and 'selVthem at factory prices. Umbrellas from 29c up. We also have the best and largest assortment of TRUNKS and BAGS to be seen in the city at the lowest trices. TRUNKS, from $1.25 up. DRESS SUIT CASES, 85c up.' BAGS, 35c up. 1 r UMBRELLAS RE-COVERED and REPAIRED with the best Gloria Silk,' from 65c up. j Waterbury Umbrella and Trunk Factory 179 Bank, corner, Grand street. : Factory, 74-78 Grand street. . Great Grumblers '.." ' " i- d f' r . " , ' "' ' ' ' :- ' v ' " ' '-" -1 V That's what the kidneys are--wh'en they're sick. ; e . tWhat makes the kidneys sick?.' A simple thing 't ; .They have to much" to do: Must keep up their' work, th'ey never, rest. They can't be blamed for kicking. Ever have your kidheys kick? . , - v 1 , . Ever haye a bad back a lame, ra weak' or-acliing one? ' Know it's the same thing? : , - The back aches because the'kfdneys are blocked. 1 ' Help the kidneys with the work keep them moving. ' And the back will ache no more. ' . ' It's the experience of Waterbury citizens. ' 1 ' Read the case in point ; ' '., i ?! ;'i - . , . y 'A".; . ' ' . ' : -. 5 .; "' '':'"--;; , . . " . ' r ; '' K V ' :f.," '' ' ..' 1 ' ' " .'-." '- ?' ..." 1 ' ",: ' ' ''' " - '" '" '' Mrs E..Tiernan of 72 Pleasant street says: "I had rheuma-. tism in my lower limbs, feet and back. , I took every kind of medi cine when the attacks came on, but I never received much good. Being always on the outlook for something to "help me, when I was . seized with the last severe spell I went to Lake's drag store and got a box of, Doan's Kidney . Pills. They relieved me at once." ' There is proof that DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS, do this. ;;'-'-;: '';":- -;,v; ';.';. . ; "VV:,' ' ',;;"-' : ; ;.'-;:' ;. ; ;;;;;;-'; All Druggists keep DOAN'S Kidney Pills. , , Remember the na'me DQAN'S and take no substitute. - Price 50 cents per box. , Foster-Milburn Co, BuffaloN. Y.j W i 5 M Be It Known That I am still trie Old Re liable. Money Loaned at Easy Rates on. Watches, Jewelry, Diamonds, Etc. JUST COME IN. -A Choice " Line of DIAMONDS DIAMONDS, WATCHES. Hew and Up-to-Date. CHAINS, RINGS, j Musical Instruments, Chatelaine ;;;;,'.''- i; ''Bags, Etc. '.r.;v'V': Unredeemed Pledges for sale. patches cleaned and repaired. Warranted for two years, $1. - ML Oreeii 213 Bank St. n' ? 3 d Go.