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rWATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, OCTOBER ,2, 1902.
Nowhere to the city can you buy" Reliable Home ishinj rurn more advantageously, than here secure smaller prices, a wider, more extensive range of varieties, or a finer grade of goods. Add to this the excellent unusual facili ties, reliable delivery service, ' Courteous help and exceedingly lib eral treatment of . ail customer s . what store can serve you better? : J. n. Burrali & Co, CO BANK STREET. - UNDERTAKING Night calls an swered by C. E. "Seymour, 1S4 . Maple street, phone: D". M. Stew art, 101 Franklin street phone. or Great Guaranty J,We guarantee to furnish a better piano and at a lower price ..than any Jother concern. Call and we will prove iC Our telephone number has been changed from 729-2. to C33-3. Change, Shis in -your telephone book; THE DtflGGS Zt SWTH CO. 49 Center Street. ; u .. . - i 'Wheelock & Sterling PIANOS ' Low .price on these pianos which ' are tooted for their durability and sweet tones, for one week only. 1 ' 5 ; U, SOHHERBEBG PiaHO C0 A W. SKINNER. M'gr H75 BAD 85. Waterbur. CIS. " FOR RENT. Two Choke Rooms, 2nd Hoof, Tierncy Elock Inquire at Tierney's Real Estate Office, 167 BANK. J. Ft MULVILLE Undertaker. Funeral Director and Embalmer. - Residence, 439 East Main" St. Store, St. Patrick's block, l 10 Broadway. " ".' " dence. ISHAM'S : Fail Hats. Our stock is now complete. Don't get that new hat un til you have seen the new shapes we are showing at $1. jo, $2.00, $2.1)0 and $.od. 10 EXCHANGE PLACE. AGENT FOR PAff AMERICAN WHITE LEAD, THE BEST LEAD ON THE MARKET FOR THE PRICE CALL . AND GET A SAMPLE. rice C a pouni Oi.A. Valentine's , Tel 117-4. , C4 Grand st. Electric Supplies Wholesale and Retail . . All Kinds IECTRIG WIRING OTHER HEAVY .."WORK. ' ' ' lew England Engineering Ca. 343 WEST MAIN STREET. D FNMN.SHIPtPRQFHou.EY loaches every pupil to write a na !. business Hand, In a course of 10 -,rn irsnB and do failures. All of pen work executed ia tbn, ,ts; aegrree or arc. 107 BANK STREET. 4. the Fulton, - ,-'- issued bt : The democrat publishing company ; , C. Malosey, Editor i ". : ...... i i MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year. .... ....$3.03 One Montn. ........42c if"; ' ti I i Delivered by Carrier. , . ADVERTISING RATES. ' - From Que Cent a -Word to fl.COanlnon. ' , Reading Notices ISo to 25c a Line .", ! THURSDAY, .OCTOJJER 2, 1902. if. . DEMOCRATIC TICKET. ; For Governor MELBERT B. CARY of llidgefield. . . For Lieutenant-Governor E. IyENT HUBBARD of Middletown. ' ' For Secretary of State ARTHUR B. - CALKIN S "of ' East Lyme. c . For Comptroller EDWARD G. KIL- DUFF of Waterbury. v - T. For Teasurer PHILIP HUGO of New Haven.. . - For : Attorney-General NOBLE E. PIERCE of Bristol. For Representati ve-at-Large HOMER -S. CUMMINGS of Stamford. . For County Sheriff CHARLES A. :f. TOMLINSONkof Milford. For Congressman, , ' Second District GEORGE N. MORSE of Meriden. . Isn't it rather a unique coincidence that almost simultaneously with the publication of the statement of Chair man Griggs, of the democratic congres sional committee, .ivtien he , said thai "President Roosevelt was the best stump speaker the democratic party had this, campaign," that the president should find a tariff abscess on his- leg which compelled him to abandon nis Itinerary of partisan stump speaking? There be strange, things, that happen In the theater of politics. It is reported that .there are $30,000, 000 worth: of .paintings in Europe be longing to Americans who will not im port' them ' because of the duty.. This tariff oa art Is a tax on education and aesthetics and . leads Intelligent Ameri cans to s"pehd millions' in Europe for the purpose of studying the very art which thetariff bars out of this coun try. " We should Iceep these people and their money on this side by l'emoving the tariff and offering a premium on genuine art importations. - , The New lork banks say they: are s-hort of money because the west and south have drawn on them to more the crops. ; Secretary , Shaw 'off ers "to - relieve-the situation by helping the banks east and west, and now the western banks go on record as saying that they not only have ia.ll the money they need, but are looking for, good Investments for. their surplus. Why do not the western banks buy some of the stocks that their New. York brethren have boosted and thus make everyone happy?. - - ' , Children chase. butterflies and build sand houses and thereby develop strength V to do"d t lif e work. As we grow older we are prone to Indulge in chasing , the rainbow and building cas tles in the air. ' Aod this inclinaMon is not air bad as some stern moralists tell us. Even though we never catch the ralnbow,..eren though our castles fail to find a foundation, we are uplifted and strengthened for our real work in life. X Man is a. working animal, but his best work is done with his eyes be holding, the rainbow and his- hope moulding the clouds of sunset into ethereal palaces. ? 'i-.-'-.s' Legs, Native Pickerel, Bull Ciscoes, "Snapper Blue, Sea 'it. Mackerel, Butter Fish, Halibut, r Crabs, Escallops, Long and Round ins, and Lobsters. ; . . I -ultoh Fish Market C -JVL VINE AND CHERRY , STS. Telephone 213-4. . '' The republican text bdok says that the republican party has Increased the piiges of American ' workingmen by protecting the product of their labor from "competition abroad. This is a republican campaign statement. 13at let lis see how well it grooves In with the truth. "Protecting" typewriters adds $43 to their cost, "protecting?, sewing vachinesf adds .from $10 to $20 extra to. their cost. : And so with tho carpenter's tool box, the bricklayer's trowels, the blacksmith's kit, in short, the tools of every workingman's trade. And not only does it make their tools cost them : more; but : their beef, their coal, their bread, evervthinsr tnnf is necessary for their well being and their nappiness. They have to wear shotldv clothing ; because the tariff keeps out pure woolen goods. On a thousand and one articles of every-day consumption the trusts, through exorbitant profits, made possible through the tariff, force the money out of the consumer's pocket 'with which they declare big dividends and grow . stronger In their oppression 'of, the people. This tariff for . trusts ouly must go. 1 HEARD IH PASSING C0LER AND BULGER DO irr a v ri ..,. i, N'T USE COAL -wood fire in" your grate and ,m find out how much cheap- ltLr it is than paying coal' ray, if you haven't a grate j Bank street, where yoxt rvory thing for the fireplace,', i ' 'latent and best. Folding UK SURE you get the: o, wnore we have. been e?tul r V.i lan FORTY-TURKU .An .appropriate retort to the report that Secretary Shaw will resign. Oh! .pshaw. It-is significant of the progress re cently made in Japan that the recent election .witnessed the successful oper ation of the Australian ballot system. China is preparing- to make an un precedented exhibit at the St Louis fair. China has made several unprece dented exhibits of herself recentlj and iif,she is not careful the powers will take a band and make an exhibit of her.'" ' , The owl is no wiser than other birds, although it is a symbol of wisdom. It can see truth only In half lights and even its admirers do hot flatter its voice. Many men have the reputation for .-wisdom who have the same claims therefor as the owl. v ' 1 If Itiuitst be a choice between the regular r-canteen, where no liquor stronger than wine or beer is sold, and 1, !;r i:- Gf neral '' .' Funston de w - with th ir accoinpaninints of i 1 t y, u.a and - lmvd women, ' . .. i 1 iUlU' wliieh to select?- Slate As. Already Announced Adopted , . '. At Saratoga, SARATOGA, x. i., oct. 2. A con vention so strenuous in . its closing hours as to bring almost personal con flict and yet closing in such perfect harnony as to allow the completion of the state ticket with less than a hun dred delegates out of 450 in the hall was the result of the closing day of the Democratic state convention. It began in the early morning with a prepared . slate of candidates. The slate was not broken in any particular, but the right of objection to it was given to all the delegates except when in the case of one New York delegate it was believed to be an infringement of the rules un der which the convention was acting. Naturally a great deal of the interest in the convention centered in the atti tude it would take toward the seating of William S. Devei'y, former head of the . police department ' ef 'New York, who held a-regular certificate of elec tion from the Ninth' New York district. It was not . an unexpected event that the convention decided to unseat him, .and it was not also unexpected that he and his followers, who were given am ple room in the convention to make themselves conspicuous; were vocifer ous in their obj ection s. Mr. Devery's attitude and that of his friends was picturesquely objectiona ble. So thoroughly had he made up his mind that the convention would have none of him that he did not 'attend the meeting of the committee on creden tials, but spent the earlier hours of the morning in the rear 'of the convention hall announcing5 his attitude. When, the .convention decided to adopt the re port of the committee by the prepori-. derating vote of 422 to 21, then Mr. ,Devery walked; out of the convention after being allowed, to declare himself a good 'Democrat and proceeded to hold a mass meeting on the steps of the United States hotel. He. was"asslsted in this by James Graham of the Longshoremen's- association of New York and Richard Butler of the United Bridge .Workers of New York. Mr. Graham took occasion to say: "Labor has been overridden and insulted by different sets until they have risen up in arms against them.- When they nominated Mr." Devery, they placed their hearts and souls, their every thing, the dignity of their honies in It, and yet by the work of. this convention they have no representation whatever.", Mr. Butler said: "Hill and, those oth ers with him have put themselves up against it in a terrible style. Their styles will not be forgotten for many years to come." Then Mr. Devery started for home and threatened all sorts of disasters for the ticket, but halted long enough in his denunciations of' the leaders to assert that he was a good Democrat. Perhaps the most dramatic situation during the long hours of the conven tion was the, refusal to hear the oppo sition that developed to Mr. Cbler f rom the Third district of Kings and from New York city. Moses Wafer of Kings and one other . delegate 'attempted to make speeches in opposition, : but the: objections of various delegates and the attitude of the chair in ruling them' out of order at that time forbade them continuing. But when Mr. Coler's name had been placed in nomination" and the nominations closed Mr. Na than Straus of New York arose and of fered "oojections to Mr. Coler. He was aUowed to go to the platform to pre sent them,'- and he requested In an eminently fair manner the privilege .of talking. He had hardly begun, howev er, to state his objections when he was roundly hissed and finally, upon mo tion of Delegate Milne, was ruled out of order.. He started to leave the plat form, putting the notes from which he .was reading in his pocket, and' when he had reached the steps leading to the auditorium he was surrounded by a number of newspaper - men, who de sired a copy of his remarks, ife was attempting to determine who to give them to when a number of Tammany, delegates surrounded him and, press ing him against the wall, took the notes from him and tore them up. Luckily he had preserved a copy in his pocket, and this copy he managed finally, after recovering his hat and glasses, to hand to the newspaper men. The Straus incident ended objections to the ticket, and the rest of it was nominated without any question or ob jection whatever in a perfunctory manner. The platform Is looked upon by the delegates present as perhaps rather verbose, but as a whole one of the best documents of . its kind that has been f ormulatedin years. It touches almost every issue, national or state, that has been before the public for -the last five or six years." It is strong in its denun ciation of " trusts and its advocacy of canals, in its denunciation of extrava gance in state affairs and its pity for what is said to be the oppression of the insane and the poor by the interfer ence of politics in the state manage ment. To the surprise of even the most ardent Democrats it declares for the election of United States senators by the people and goes a step -toward municipal, ownership by advocating the public ownership and confiscation of the" anthracite coal-mines. . The following is the ticket named at the convention: F6r governor, Bird S. Coler of Kings; lieutenant governor, Charles N. Bulger of Oswego; secre tary of state, Frank Mott sf Chautau qua; comptroller, Charles M'. Preston of Ulster; attorney general, John Cun neen of Eric; state engineer and sur veyor, Richard W. Sherman of Oneida; state treasurer, George R. Finch of Warren; associate judge of the court of appeals," John C..Gray of New York. PEAt FOR FUEL Plan to Take Advantage of Immense Bogs in the State of Maine. A sslinrt tirnft nsrn n movement was perfected in Lewiston, Me," to trans form the enormous deposits of peat known. as Farwell's Bog, In Lewiston suburbs, into merchantable and desira ble fuel. From advices at hand -it looks as if the proposition were no vis ion or at all impracticable, says the Lewiston, -Me, Evening Journal. As recently as last September Pro fessor G. M. Randall, in a lecture de livered at Augusta under the auspices of the Maine Ktnte tnnno-mnhirfil cvii- vey commission, showed that the next step m economy is UKeiy to De the con version of peat into merchantable fuel. Peat is now coming to the front as a -fuel of high efficiency. Lewiston and Auburn are spending hundreds of thou sands of dollars for fuel drawn from distant coal fields, at a time when coal is marked up by the trusts and their warfare, and, that,, too,s while we have almost limitless resources i of peat at our doors. A corporation has Just bees formed to prosecute ' fuel composition from peat, and we trust it will, start out In Lewiston, where its experts have recently been making investiga tion. The company's officials, through Prof Randall, make the following state ment: "We have succeeded in manufactur ing a fuel which for good reasons we call coal, because it contains the same elements that coal contains. We call it synthetical coal, because it is farmed by synthesis. This coal has a heating value slightly- superior to soft COal. ' ' "Perhaps it would be well in this connection to speak briefly of what we mean by the heating value, or as it is sometimes more technically spoken of calorific power. The first Investigations for determining the calorific : value of fuel were made in 1844 for. the United States navy. At that time the im portance of the findings was not ap preciated as much as at present. On economical lines it is not possible to separate labaratory science rrom boiler-room v practice The .observing practical engineer may determine the approximate amount of moisture and ash on the grates and the evaporative efficiency of a coal, but different boil ers with different droughts and differ ent methods of stoking produce -differ-eneffects with the same coal. , The question which naturally arises in connection with the mnit... tuel is, Are the constituents sufficiently - X " """-wuuuuu n warrant an outlay of capital for machinery, capi tal, etc ; In order to reply to this we make reference to the United States geological survey ofnearly any year and to many private surveys. It will be found that ia every state in New Lngland there are almost inexhausti ble bogs ot peat. Possibly there is no article that has received so little mfnS tand atteDtion from Practical men. For instance from the Massa, chusetts reports-of the Geological sur. vey I quote: "In nearly 50 towns in eastern Massachusetts, taken as a fa? rrag0f its .Entity in. other towns that S0,000 acres,; or 123 square miles f :'Peat is best handled from the bo by a clam,shell digger or dredge, it is then conveyed to i a disintegrator which separates "all coarse Srlal such as roots. From this disintegrator reducednVfm L, a PleSS' Whel"e " J. ieuucea riom SO per cent of wit down to 40 per cent. " Aftef leaving Uie w?v wiff hme is lade to another way, wHIch further effects drvine' inn SSi'r" wafe'lS "Froin here the. peat is conveyed rn fdrJerhicl1 J a steel cylinderarv eSJfred11!? ?CS SpISg Thl ? rf eet for a 100-ton plant The peat fe imtne interior of the vl discharirPd WC e -troai M'hich it is These-ueU S?"? mechanics devices Sh"6 8 mpIe icieese ?ue bdtmSeht1ereadbei?'b0?t f long. Another form u J4! lnches length and one-hatfThe diaLUlar :'. ...Tammany Train Kai Mtaliap. NEW YORK, Oct. 2. One of the sec tions of the Tammany special, return ing from Saratoga, broke in two at Fishklll Landing, causing a delay of an hour. The train was finally moved, but several cars were left behind. 'Diseases in AlatUn, .: A-n English physician ,vho Has been' making a study of diseases in Alaska reports that cerebro-spjnal menin gitis is very prevalent, scorbutus is widespread, rheumatism id ireqiient, pneumcnia ; is . .'almost' " unknown, strange to .-say, and .'insanity- is by.tio rare. His report indicates that a vigorous physique is required to s-t'.?i:;t the Alaskaii ..'climate, - '' ':' MARK IIAYARAKE OFF - vania coal strike! lennsyI; A year ago coaI wfl , f .' e mines at $3.1.-; per ton. To d?" St is gating $3.00 f0r lt; profit, mi his coal business are sever 5 .undreu per rent larger than fhey were on October 3, 1001. y Dors the Hon Ar-iri.- tt.,, JUve the antlirac'te coal strike come u imi; r-ow can he? He is al ready hundreds of thousands of dol lars richer, because of the good work which his friend John Mitchell is do ing for Mm. If the truth could be ; known It would be found that somebody who knows the Hon Matt Quay and stands close to him is profiting., very largely in. the same way. It is said 'that the coal business of the Pennsylvania railroad (a soft coal road) Is nearly 50 per cent greater thaaUt was a year ago.:', - .".:.,;:':-'-' ;-r ;-.v.i- v- There are millions in this coal strike for a good many of the Ohio and 'Penn sylvania politicians. They are all re publicans, be it ' uemembered. . ; - All One V"ay In Georgia, . ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 2. The election for governor and statehouse " officials held throughout this state passed off quietly, no organized opposition having been made against the Democratic ticket, which was elected in full as fol lows: Governor, Joseph M. Terrell; sec retary of state, Phillip Cook; comptrol ler general, William A. Wright; attor ney general, John C. Hart; treasurer, Robert E. Park; commissioner of agri culture, O. B. Stevens. The vote cast throughout the state was light' as com pared with the ballots of previous years. "'. .- - ". .". For Infanta and CMldreiv :Ito KM You;'Hava Always Bought : Bears thsj Signature of i RELIABLE SPECIALISTS I M - '- - . ; ' . - p. Directory of im '4 45 O IN WATERBURY o m - '- - ARCHITECTS E. BENEDICT, 43 East Main Bt LEONARD ASHEIM, Room 25, Lewis building. Bank st. FRENEY & JACKSON, Room 30, 51 Leavenrrorth st. From 43 E. ain st. " EIECXRICIANS GEORGE M. CHAPMAN & CO, 43 East Main st. DOCTORS H. J. DE VER. M. D. - 148 North Main Bt DR R. C. JONES, fefe Res. 25 Johnson. Tel . TEACHERS OF MUSIC CLARA BRZEZINSKI, Citizens' Bank building; DENTISTS " J. W. MAHONY, 43 East Main street FUNERAL DIRECTORS J. H. GRAY; & CO. 235 North Main street.. Funeral Undertakers. Telephona day or night : SIGN ARTISTS -EL' OCKELS, 11 Spring st 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 Singing Birds and Goldfish at F. GRA BEli'S Bird Store, 164 S. Main st. CARRIAGE MAKERS MANN & DERRY, 1G .Brown st BRIC-A-BRAC AND FURNITURE JOHN L. SAXE, : 287 Bank st CASH BUYERS WILLIAM FOSSNER, a03 Bank st. Highest prices paid for Cast-off Cloth ing. Send postal; will calL HALF PRICE TAILOR JOHN MOSEL, 24 Abbott ave. Repairing, cleaning and pressing la dies" and gents' garments. RESTAURANTS : CALLENDAR BROS, 138 South Main street. H0RSESH0ERS W. M. DOYLE, 25 Jefferson street . BRASS BAND Waterbury Italian Band. Music for all occasions. Frank DeFeo, Mgr. Tel- PIANOS TUNED By ALEX. HART Pianos, no matter how old, can be repaired. Orders may be left at George N. Ells' book store, C4 Bank street, Waterbury, Conn. CHARLES F. MILLER, " Carpenter and Builder, Estimates Cheerfully . . Furnished on Short Notice. BENEDICT STREET. Next TRACY BROS Telephone 148. Bonds arid Stocks Local Investments a Specialty, z- : : C l. HOLMES, 63 North Main Street A GAMBLING SYSTEM It Wa s G ood Theory The Practice . Was Different. Only last summer a theorist watched for several successive nights the rou lette gaaie at Saratoga antL conceived a system. v "The bank saves itself by Its limit," he said. 'Tf I could persuade the pro prietor to take off the limit I'd beat the game." . .' Seeking the proprietor .he prcarred his request. , - "Got a svstem?" asked the fcroDrie- tor with a winning smile. "A winning system, -was the reply. "All right, then: I'll take the limit off for you." Now, this great system consisted in playing red or black, no numbers, ami doubling the loss and repeating" the winning Det. xnus. If he chose red to play he bet $1. Losing he bet $2; los ing this he bet S4. If red then came un he would win $4, being one ahead, and repeating nis $4 bet If red followed he would be $5 ahead. This successive turn UP of the color he bet on he had calculated, base.-7 on ..his observations. would occur f if .y times in 100 and make his wininngs. for he would change his color every time he ; went back to his initial bet. On the night of his experiment he chose red to begin on and black won. More than that, black turned up seventeen con secutive times. On his tenth play he weakened, for two things broke on his mind. First, that If he did win that bet his profit would be only $1, and that if the run continued he would need the capital of a bank to play. He was out as it was $1,023. Fortunately for him he was a man of wealth. If he had continued to double to tlie seventeenth bet he would hare been $131,071 put On the eighteenth turn red came up and his bet would neces sarily hare been $131,072, when his net winnings would have been a single dollar. The next turn was black. So out of nineteen turns eighteen were black. His system had gone to pieces on the first application. Yet after he stopped the run of color was about as he had counted on t or an hour. "It has cost me $1,023 to realize that there is nothing but caprice at the bottom of chance," was his comment Washing ton Times, ' """ " ,. " '; THE latest;' A HINT TO CAREFUL DRESSERS, Have - you seen our Fall Assortment of Stiff Shirts in stiipes and "-figures ? They are the swellest in the trade for nobby dressers . . ' An elegant line of two-collared Colored Shirts at 48c. Big assortment of Fancy Hose for Fall 1 $;c,' 2 for 2c ' SS'c and 50c a. pair ..' - ' - - Our Heavy Underwear for Fall is now in. 44 THE LATEST" WILSON 8l TYRRELL 115 AND 117 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Hubar&Co Reliable Pawnbrokers We have a big .stock of Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Musical Instruments, We'do fine watch repair ing. t : . Everything guaranteed, . P, S.r Bargains in unre deemed pledges, , ' ' 121 South Main Huhar & Co. AIL KINDS OF ' ... ' FURS RE-DYED REPAIRING. CTrudell's J03 South Main St. Telephone 147-5. 1 Get Your Fireplace Ready, Cold-nights. pretiy soon. For it wo have a full line of portable 'grates, for wood or coal, if you can afford It. ( Shovels. ' Tongs, Andirons, Gas Fire Place Heateis, etc. .; . If you're not insured get one of our Spark Guards.' ; Better have one any how. Nice new stock to select from. ' Hard Wood .Mantels $9 up. Tiling for fireplaces,. floors and bath rooms. Winter pricey on , our -large rtock of Monuments. . , ' - Ghas. A. jackson.&'Co. 272-274 BANK STREET. " PATENTS. Patents, Caveats and Preliminary Exam ination?, etc. JAMES A PEASLEY, 51 Leavenworth street. Ton of Goa Free With 0 Every Shoes , Would be impossible to give, but to give the best ; Shoes for the least money is not. We can there fore do the latter, 'we sell .Shoes to. fit the feet and "the pocket. Try us. Repairing neatly done. 63ASS tin. X STORE 284 SOUTH MAIN STREET. One door north of the Hamp- crm-Qd!ai Furniture 'Qt-nro. Cold Storage. :Wc have a limited amount of space for the storageof- APPLES, PEARS, Etc And would be pleased to quote rates on ap plication. . Hygela Icb and Cold Storage Plan! 1C05-1131 BANK STREET. Telephone 202, R. E. MUN0ER M's'r. ARTHUR C. AUGER, Undertaker tmoaimer ana Fu neral Director, ' 374 SOUTH MAIN STREET, ' Waterbury, Conn. Residence and Night Call, 30 West Clay street.' . Telephone 221-2. - . , DON'T FORGET the new Barber Shop now open at 13 West Main street, near Cone's drug gor - ' LOUIS MENDLEBOHM. G reat Grumblers .That's wliat the kidneys are when they're sick iWhat makes the kidneys sick? , A simple thing iThey have to much: to do. - Must keep up their work, they never rest. . 'y uThey can't be blamed for kicking. .. Ever have your kidneys kick? ' ', v Ever have a bad back a lame, a weak or aching one Know it's the same thing? The back aches because the kidneys are blocked. Help the kidneys with the work keep them moving. 1 'And the back will ache no more. ' v It's the experience of Waterbury citizens. Read the case in point: . ' : Mrs E. Tiernan of 72 Pleasant street, says: "I bad 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. Reing always on the outlook for something to help me, when I was soiled with the last severe spell I went to Lake's drug store and got a box of Doan's Kidney Pills. They relieved me at once." , tfhere is proof that DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS do' this. All, Druggists keep DOAN'S Kidney Pills. m Remember the name DOAN'S and take no substitute. Price 50 cents per. box. Eoster-Milburn Co, Buffalo, N. "' Sole Agents. -,-; ' ; . '-