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SYATERBURY -.EVENING DEMGCItAT. -.FRIDAY. OCTOBER 24, 1902.
MUSIC CABINETS - Music costs money. The only "way to properly keep it is in a cabinet We have never before shown such a complete line of Cabinets as now.' Some have mirror tops, others without. Most of them have door fronts, (Keeps out the dust) Others open at the front for curtain. All are beautifully finished and any of the following woods may be found: quartered oak, golden finish; mahogany, birch, mahog any finish; burled walnut. But you can get a much better idea of them by seeing. J. n. Burrall & Co, - CC BANK STREET., UNDERTAKING Night calls an ; swered by C. E. Seymour, 184 ; Maple street, phone; D. M. Stew art, 101. Franklin street phone. PiAHOS. PIANOS. PIANOS. You will find here everything just ias represented. We have too much tof a reputation to sustain to misrepre sent. - We are the largest piano deal- tiers in this vicinity.' WE BUY FOR CASH. That's how we can afford to sell so foheap. . - TKE DRIGGS 5 SJITH CO- 4.9 center Street. ' Telephone G33-3. Wheelock & Sterling PIANOS, tow' price on these pianos which' are noted for their durability anil sweet tones, for one week only. ISOlEIBEBdPIllIIOCi A W. SKINNER. Mgr H75 Bank St; Waterbar?. Ct. - - - - FOR RENT. Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tierney Block. Inquire at Tieroey's Real Estate Office, 167 BANK. . H MULVILLE JJndcrtaker. ' Funeral Director and Embalmer. Residence, 439 East Main. St Store, St. Patrick's . block, 110 Broadway. : Telephone at stole and res dence. - LOOK FOR ISHAM'S ' "When in want of Heavy Un ' der wear and Gloves, You are sure of finding vhat you want at prices that you can afford to pay. 10 EXCHANGE "PLACE. WALLPAPER. We have just received a stock of !FaU Paper and of the latest patterns.' 'Orders promptly attended to. Paints, iGlass, Putty, Brushes, and also agent Sor Pan-American White Lead." Evening Sfemcccat ISSUEO BT THE DEMOCRAT' PUBLISHING COMPANY . C. Maijney. JEnrcoa ftrfEMBEa OP ASSOCIATE MESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. OieTear. .... ...?5,0J One Monta. ..42o Eelivered fey Carrlor ' ' ADVERTISING ' RATES. t ' rrcm Cue Cent a Word to fl.OOanlnoa. Beading Kotices 15c to 5c a Line FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1002. ' DEMOCRATIC TICKET. For Governor MELBERT B. OAR'S. of Ridgefleld. 1 ;r For Lieutenant-Governor E. KENT HUBBARD of Mlddletown. For Secretary of State ARTHUR CALKINS of East Lyme. For Comptroller EDWARD G. KJfc- DUFF of Waterbury. For Teasurer-PHILIP HUGO of New Haven. '. For Attorney-General NOBLE E. PIERCE of Bristol. For County Sherlff-CHARLES A. TOMLINSON of Milford. For Representative-at-Large HOMES S. CUMMINGS of. Stamford, Congressman, First District WIL LIAM F. O'NEIL, Hartford. , For Congressman, Second - District jGEORGE N. MORSE of Merideu. Congressman, Third District JAMES II. POTTER, Killingly. Congi-essman," Fourth, , District WIL LIAM D. BISHOP, Jr, Bridgeport. Senator Fifth District WILLIAM KENNEDY, NaugatuCk. For Judge of Probate ROBERT A. LOWE, Waterbury. For Representatives JOnN J. BRO- PHY and LEONARD ASHEIM. Candidate Homer S. Cummings spent the day in Waterbury yesterday calling on old friends and making new ones. His one regret, at departing was that he did not have the pleasure of, meeting his political opponent, the Hon George L., Lilley. He said he would have been glad 'to have seen him and grasped his , , hand. Neighbor Lilley' must have had important business on hand or he would have made it a point to greet the man from Stamford x It Is announced - that President Roosevelt will recommend to .the com ing session of congress the abolition of the tariff duty on coal,' regarding that as one of the means of protecting the people from the reign of high prices on their ..fuel, and of checking the rapacity of the coal trust. If this method is used to remedy 'the evils! of the' coal 'trust" -frhy isJ'it that the 're publicans Will refuse (hat 'same; reni- edy for the sugar trust, the food trust, the steel trust and the thousand and one other trusts which are to-day grasping, at the very Vitals of ihe pub lic? When the republican party in- vokes the" abolition of the tariff on coal to check the coal monopoly, and as a preventative of high prices and short age, it stamps the lie on the utterances of its leaders when they say that the placing of. trust-made goods on the free list is no remedy; for' the evils of the trusts. If It is no remedy then why apply it in the case f of the coal trust? It is a remedy. The president knows that it is a remedy and he will try to apply it in this one case. But why not in every case? . Why not? O. A. Valentine's ITel 117-0. " - : C4 Grand st. f Electric Supplies Wholesale and Retail v ; All Kinds LEGTRIC WIRING '4 ' OTHER HEAVY WORK. Hew England Engineering B13 WEST, MAIN STREET. PENMANSHIP IWhoTlIy Teaches every pupil to wrlie a oa rapid, business hand. In a course of 18 jrriTaio lec-ors and no failures. All is'uds of pei work executed lit tit J.'Uest degree of art. 167 BANK STREET. Fulton Fish Market HEW BEDFORD ESCOLLOPS. Jxn Island Clams, Hard and Soft Ma li Crabs, Frogs' Legs, Columbia JUver Kalroon, Fresh Mackerel, Bull L -ads, Pickerel, Pike, Ciscoes, Blue Xlsh, Sea Trout, Snapper Blues, Span I It Mackerel, Lobsters and Cod Liver pil- ' ' ' .' ' . ; , Cor. Clock ove. and Cherry st Tk-phone 21G-4. . ' ' . . Wliatls Home With out a Mantel?. - Tut one of our. new Wood Mantels ; i . :i si' iu Awll greatly iin- ft,- i .u 1 i r,i , o . Gr it , Andirons '1 1 i ;1 i 1 r Speaking of Balfour's educational bill, a -writer in a New York v paper says that "when Mr Gladstone in 1886 brought in his home rule bill a large section 'of the: ' dissenters withdrew from the liberal party.: Many of them, like Mr Chamberlain and Mr Bright, went into the liberal-unionist camp, and they have stayed there." Others withdrew from politics altogether and havetiever voted, since that day. , Now' we see all sections of-the dissenters drawing together to resist this bill, and many a member of the house curses the day it was conceived, as heknows that he votes for it he certainly will not return to parliament. Some say that Mr Balfour "will not be able to force it thjough the house, in spite of the size of his tory majority, but this seems unlikely. Tke party whip is used with great, vigor, and Mr Cham berlain has had the liberal-unionists meet him,' and has declared that they must swallow the bill..- It must be a dose for himself, for in 1870 he Was the leader of the most extreme dis senters against even Mr Forster's far more moderate measure. But he has swallowed s"o many of his formers prin ciples and convictions that it does 'not cost him much to get this one , down also." HEAED IN PASSIN0 Queen Margarita of Italy has a lace handkerchief which is valued "at $10, 000. For, this winter, however, seaf 'skln sacques at $250 will do for us. Many of the evils of the country are due to the "intelligent voter" Who prates of the fight of suffrage, but nev er of the responsibility, and stays away from the, polls if election day is inclement. ;.-:, 'V. ' ' " - - . - , .' . A Tillman-McLaurin scene on an ex tensive "scale was only prevented : in the Austro-Ilungarian -. reichrath on Wednesday by the president suspend ing the session." The - Germans, an gered by a long drawn out speech made by a. Czech deputy, invited the president to... suppress fcimV". and-when he declined 'Ilerr Schoenerer and Ilerr Berber, leaders of -tbe Fan-German party, shouted to the Czechs: "You are blac-k;mardsrv The Czechs thereupon S"'!"'; to f".r f-vt find Pil fauces S f. ; :ri )'; li -',, l.vt th iirc-M-"'- ii ;i OIL MAGNATE'S GIFT Eockefeller Offers $500,000 to Teachers' College. SAYS IT IS A THANK OFFERING. Like All Contribution to Educa tional Institutions Made by This r , Mnu, Tttmeie Is a Cou V-'.'". .,; tingfency. . , ; NEW YORK, Oct. 24. Mr. John D. Rockefeller has given ' $500,000 to the Teachers' college of Columbia .univer sity. This, is the largest , amount he has ever given at one time to any sin gle institution outside of the Univer sity of Chicago. . , ; v " Mr. Rockefeller makes the donation, he said in a letter to James Earl Rus sell, dean of, the college, "as a thank offering to Almighty God for the pres ervation of his family and household on the occasion of the destruction by fire of his country home .at Focantico Hills, N. Y., on the night of Sept. 17, 1902." . v.; Like all of the oil man's gifts to edu cational institutions, this one is contin gent. The college must pay off its debt of $190,000. Then it is to get $250,000, or half the Rockefeller donation. Then the College must raise $250,000 more for endowment,, funds.- To this Mr. Rockefeller will add $250,000, making the totaFgift of $500,000... The second half of the fund will, be paid by Mr.' Rockefeller In - twenty-five . thousand dollar installments, as the treasurer of the college receives, the contingent money in equal amounts. There is nq time limit attached to any part of the endowment. v': None of the Teachers' college trustees or officials' has ajiy doubt about their ability "to. raise the contingent money. The board, of trustees met yesterday and accepted Mr. Rockefeller's gift. There were only eight of the trustees i at the meeting,and after the gift was accepted .they subscribed $20,000 to ward the payment of the,' college debt of $190,00a": There is on hand $20,000 which can be toned toward paying the debt, so the college has only to raise. $150,000 in order to secure the first $250,000 from Mr: Rockefeller. . As for raising the . second $250,000 the college officials have less doubt than theyhave about raising the amount of their indebtedness. : In fact, they have already sub'scribed about ; $100,000 for their endowment. fund. ..They say it.js ' muchj jeasier - -jto -, raise.- $250,000 for en dowment purposes than, $50,000 to pay, indebtedness. '. . ' Dean Russell, who made public the announcement of Mr. Rockefeller's gift, said that Mr. Rockefeller is very much interested in the education, of the poor children of the southern states. , Dur ing the last year the normal colleges of the southern states have sent ' to the Teachers' college of Columbia univer sity eighteen pupils to be educated for .achers in(the south. UNCLE hl4. O.m CITY LfFE. Tes, it's lively in the city where ' they've got their 'lectric lights, And the people soon have wrinkles from .."their stayin' out o' nights1; ' -They've got shows and things to-keep 'em from a-glttin' lonesome there, And they look all-flred) stylish i,n. th costly clo's they wear, . ' But I guess they have their, troubles just . !, the same as me and you, Ana I reckon that they're often ruther wor&e'n ours,; too. We've got wood piled in the woofis&ed that'll last a year er so, And there's more out where that come fromvand more sapiin'8 still to grow; a We ain't worried over coal strikes, let the. coia winds blow away; , W ran r- rrv In tVia hillcU an1 nnt hav a cent' to pay; V: , y- -' ' While they're shiyerin up yonder where they've got so much to see We can heat. up ler the pabies that the LiOrdVs seiit you and' me. . There ls always somethin' doln' to make - city people sad; " If It ain't a sausage famine, why you'Uhear the water's bad; i When the strikers stop the street cars then the tL'lckens is to pay, . . "Andi the people have to . foot it, gittln clubbed along tr.eway, And the fever epidemics and the smallpox every year ' . Keep the city people stewin', and I'm glad to live out here.- Oh, it's , quiet In the country and there's few uncommon sights, ' " And God's moon and), stars up yonder have . ; . to. do fer 'lectric lights,-:.- .,.- But with 'taters in the cellar and wifh woodt piled. In the shed, - v . When there's hay stacked in the haymows fer the stock that must be fed, They can-have theiP noisy city," with the sights' up there to. see, And the kind old quiet country will be good .enough fer me. ; . -S, E. Kiser. In Chicago Record-Heraldi . CURIOUS LAWS. A SKILLFUL TONGUE. How 'a ParalytcT"Sewed Without the 'i flvif c f. ''.Use -of? Hands. One of the most remarkable invalids in the world - is" Miss TunisoU, a par alytic, who resides at Sag I Harbor, L. I. She has been helpless since birth, having onlv the head and upper shoul der muscle under control, and so won derfully has she trained them to iserve her:one remaining member, the tongue that it performs with marvelous quick ness and skill the tasks which feminine fingers alone are wont to do. At her bidding it traces with a pencil held be tween her teeth outline sketches of flowers and-trees; it grasps a needle, threads it and works xc in and out the jane delicate - stitches of, - embroidery finery;, it writes letters to her friends, and it guides - the mallet : which" makes music on her metalophone. Miss Tu ninson's tongue is very, ruly member, indeed. Never having had the use of her hands. Miss Tunison has thrown her full dependence upon the tongue, which, through the loss of all other members, is abnormally acute' and gifted. - . . ' Miss Tunison is a bright faced wo man of thirty. All day long she sits strapped in a wheeled chair, especial ly constructed for her. A wide board is - attached5" across the front, some thing like that of a child's high chair. This is her work table, and on it she has her boxes of colored crayons, her work basket filled . with ' spools of thread, needle books and endless little odds and ends. There, too, she has her writing pad and several inch and a half long lead pencils, sharpened by some friendly hand. When only four years old Miss Tunison began to train her tongue into usefulness. She would pick up buttons with it from her little table, and with a .string also in her mouth, in : some way pass the cord through the eyelet," amusing herself for hours stringing buttons. Later she be gan to sew. -' -V:-. To. see Miss Tunison thread a needle preparatory to doing her embroidery makes, one half ' dpubt . ones veyes. First she' takes the" little needle book from out her work-basket, laying it before her; then a weight specially made for Tier purpose, is taken ui by her teeth and placed upon one-half ' of it to hold it firm while she removes the needle desired; this done, she sticks it straight up In the table before her. Then a thread is wound off the re quired length and cut by means of a scissors manipulated in the same way. Her tongue takes up the thread and through its exquisite sense' of ' feeling jnses it through the eye of the nee dle in as short time as the average steady band, and eye require. The bit of cambric or linen on which she is to embroider is taken out and unfolded in the same way, and the weight is placed upon one corner of it to hold it down while sewing. - Holding the needle with her tongue, she places it where desired, then, lifts and -throws ' back one corner of the cloth, so as to grasp the needle from the underside, and pull it through, making the stitch complete. This she does over and over again, tracing and 'working out the most delicate designs and . nearly al wavs without any otitline,: save what comes spontaneously - to her : mind when working. r-V.' Where Marriage Is a Crime and Kiss . ing Equally Illegal. . Last year an officer in a royal regi ment was arrested' for attempting to get married, in spite of the fact that he and the bride-elect were eligible for the married state. As it harnened. however.his relatives were opposed to the match, and had recourse to a,. regu lation which, although still in Vogue, is seldom exercised, and which the sov ereign and war office power to inter fere In the matrimonial afflalrs of any officer in royal regiment It is, there ford, a crime for an officer thus placed to enter the bonds of matrimony against the wishes of the powers that be, and one punishable with dismissal from the army and sjx months" im prisonment; but whether the Individual in question; was faithful to his vows or not the writer is unaware. ' A few, months ago a young English man was sentenced to a fortnight's im prisonment for kissing his fiance " jn the. streets of Odessa. Jt is strictly illegal for lovers to osculate in public in south Russia, and it was only after considerable trouble on the part of the British consul .that the too amorous youth was liberated at the expiration of three days' captivity and even then his sentence was commuted to a fine. If you are given to political speaking it would be as well to be careful where you hold your meetings, for there is one spot where such orations are con sidered treason, however loyal you may be at heart. This is within the mile radius -of Westminister Palace during a parliamentary session, " and any one urging a government petition in the area named can be arrested and thrown into prison, the reason being that members of the house might be biased In "their legislation thereby." If you take your family with you on a . holiday-to France you should be very careful how you feed the baby durin" your .sojourn. Our neighbors have made it a punishable offense for any one to give solid food to any Infant un der a year old unless it has been pre scribed byra'Tnedieal man, and hun dreds of people are prosecuted for breaking this law every year; while It is equally legal for nurses to feed their charges from bottles having a rubber tube attached. - . 'You must be very cautious .how you treat your neighbor in Jersey, for he can have you arrested on the slightest pretest, and if he has a grudge against you, can bring about such a calamity by simply giving a fictional account of your misconduct to the nearest lawyer. The latter will demand a fine, and should you decline to pay it he Will cause you to be thrown into prison to await trial. Then, even if you are ac quitted on the ground that the charge is unfounded, you hare absolutely no claim against your prosecutor, though you may have suffered a couple of mmiths' Imprisonment for . nothing. Similarly In Germany you must not in sult your nelerhbor throuch the tele phone, or he will legally .'claim damages for libel. because"y our uncomplimentary remarks may, have reached .other ears to the detriment of his character.: 1 In a famous Scotch town you can be fined Is, for, throwing orange peel in the streets, or' if yeu happen to be in Chester and omit to raise your hat when a funeral Is passing, and police men who witnesses your disrespect can arrest you, Inasmuch as you are break ing a regulation of that ancient citv. But an even more peculiar law forbids you to sell your body to a hospital for dissection after death. Some people do so, certainly, but they could be pun ished if discovered, because your bodV legally belongs to your relatives, and to sell it makes you guilty of raud. Tit-Bits. Macaulay said the greatest power In .parliament; was the 'fourth estate." j the newspaper fraternity, -and". White law Held sass : the greatest ' power in 1' I'-! --;, 1 P- li r,'in'.!!'v -r.f!.. TM.il ! n -.ifipJimeritary. hnt it Implies THE SERPENT'S SPELt. Frank Saunders, a Whittier man, stood still in the face of impending death from the caving in of a bank, unable to move on aofoifht of the spell which a huge rattlesnake nad thrown around him, and he Is now un der the care' of a physician at Ana heim having been perhans fatally in; .iured by the falling earth. The acci dent happened : in Santiago canyon, whre SaTinders and S. J. Adams, also of Whittier, had gone to inspect outcropping of coal. As they were up covering a ledge the earth above them began to split, and aji immense cave in was impending. Adams - called to Saunders to leap, and himself quickly scrambled down .the mountain. He supposed Saunders was following, but on looking back saw him gazing Intent ly at the eyer widening crevice above. A dams was auick to detect the object of his eomfanions gaze, a big rattler, which held Its . head steadily directed toward fSaundprs. The next moment several tons of earth fell,' bury In sr the bvtmntized man .'( from? 'sight. When Saunders was exh'umed'he was found to be badly intured. He stated that he was all the time aware of h's danger, but could not fre his gaze from that of the sake and ws powerless to move while the sppll lasted. Adamq v'cl the rntile after ho had" dug S-i.m.irr fynm uniior iho fallen earth. zM. VraheN'co Chronicle. Directory of 1 RELIABLE SPECIALISTS 1 IN WATERBURY ARCHITECTS E. BENEDICT, 43 Easr Main st FUENEY & JACKSON, Room 30, 51 Leavenworth st. From 43 E. Main st. LEONARD ASHEIM, ' Room 25, Lewis building. Bank st. ELECTRICIANS GEORGE M. CHAPMAN & CO, 43 East Main st. DOCTORS li; J.'DE VEK, M. D. - 148 North Main at. DR R. C. JONES, Veterinary Surgeon,-. Res. 25 Johnson. Tel . .TEACHERS OF MUSIC CLARA BRZEZ1NSKI, - Citizens' Bank building. ' ' DENTISTS Z 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 Reld & Hughes, 70 Bank st. Telephone. 'CUSTOM TAILOR JAMES H. CLINE, Pilchard 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 T liER'S Bird Store, 1G4 S. Main St. CARRIAGE MAKERS MANN & DERU, 1U Brown st BRIC-A BRAC AND , FURNITURE JUJtLN L. 5 AXE, : . ' ' 2ST Bank, st ' - . - "CASH BUYERS w WILLIAM " POSSiER, f ' . . - t . 303- Bank' st. I ! L Highest prices paid for Cast-Cff 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 v occasions. Frank DeFeo, Mgr. Tei- DON'T FORGET the new Barber Shop now open at 11 West .Main street, near Cone's drug store. i - ' - LOUIS MENDLEBOnM. PATENTS. Patents, Caveats and Preliminary Exam inations, etc JAMES A PEASLEY, 51 Leavenworth street. WILL MEET AT JERUSALEM. Plans for International Sunday Scho9l .' -?-Convention -Near; Calvary. The' sub-committee having in charge the arrangements for the World's Sun day school convention, to be held in Jerusalem in the, spring if 1 1904, has just closed a two days' session at the Fifth avenue hotel. Members of the committee are W. N. Hartshorn of Boston; A. B. McCrillls of Providence, and ."E. - K. Warren of Three Oaks, Michigan. ' Plans are being made to take a par ty of about eight hundred from the United States to the Holy Land to attend ' the convention. , It has been definitely , settled that they will lea ve by. special steamer- about March 10, 1904, stopping at gome of the Mediter ranean ports 'and reaching Jerusalem in time to spend nine or ten . days there, closing with a three days con vention about April 11. r ' In addition to the 800 delegates from this country, several hundred British and continental delegates will attend the convention. The gathering will be in two large tents outside the walls of Jerusalem and very .near Calvary. Membership in the American party will be assigned according to a represpnta tive plan, so that it will be composed of persons from all parts of the coun try.. - pri the Jijmp. Moving and tossing and turning, nothing short f on the Jump, now the real continuous performance. -You see, we have got to put on our best bib and tucker for that new store. The1. contractor says if we let him alone he will beat the contract time a fortnight, sure; "only protracting the agony to be nosing about," Just his "expression. . Everybody is chattering about our new quarters because the great tide of travel has got to pass our storo to' get into the center of the city. . Oh, but we're going to have the store of the string Just our kind of ceiling and Just our kind of conveniences and our kind of decor ations and the public's magnificent stock from which to pick and everybody's kind of price. Those prices that place the real val ues iii your hands aijd the real benefits at your disposal. Those Uncle Sam's for men are . winning immense favor becauso they deserve it and the quality and price reach for all classes, $2.00, "$2.50, $3.00, $3.50. Nothing like them for value ever shown here nor will you ever see such. , - . sneuosoy-si nenvDoasno - v ... : Still at 46 CENTER STREET, and hoping. Thanks to Brother Whittlesey for savins U9 that north' light; s-v thoughtfuh T-lwpupui'H'L ! I..l Hi! . FOR MERCY SAKE what are you doing with that ' out landish Umbrella? Don't you see it leaks like a sieve? COHE HERE AT ONCE You can get the best Umbrella of our own make, with 8 ribs, waterproof guaranteed, for the lowest price In the city.- RE-COVERING and RE PAIRING with Gloria silk from 65c UP. 1 . I We also have the largest and best assortment of TRUNKS, ' SUIT CASES and BAGS to be seen In the city at the lowest prices. Remember, every: article you purchase from us we guarantee to keep in repair FREE for one year. LOOK FOR THE BIG CORNER STORE. IT IS EASY TO BE A NOBODY. It is . the easiest thing in the world to be, a "nobody." All that Is neces- ary is' to do nothing, or to be like the I boy who, when questioned by his father, as to why he resigned his posi tion as clerk in a store, replied. The work was too hard "I am looking for something easy.' . 'Look for .a "soft snap." Don't get up in thfe morning until you feel like it" Don't go to work until you are obliged to. Don't put yourself out to meet engagements. Never mind if you miss a train, or If you are half an hour late at .your work. I?;you are at school don't trouble about preparing your lessons, . "Crib" whenever you can; cheat as often as possible, and get the best of your teacher whenever you see a chance, and your progress in the desired direc tion will be assured-; If you are in college ' never mind about scholarship; the "main thing is to slide through. ' You can employ a tutor -at the close of.. each terra and "cram" for the examination. Have a "good time." and never" bother about results; they will take care of them selves. ., .'. -. Do not try to do thines as well as you can; any way will do. If you nr pawing a .board, do not exert yonrse to saw it - straight. If you start to ,make a sld or a bookcase, never mind abont completing it: or. if vou do. put it. tn?rpther any h-ow. TTalf done, botched work is inst the thing for "no- - 'Il'V-O. S. Mardeu in Sucrcr.. an. miji,ihm - Waterbury Umbrella and Trunk Factory 179 Bank, corner Grand street. AIL KiNDS OF. , . " FURS ; RE-DYED REPAIRING. L:TrudeWs 103 South Main St. .' Telephone 147-5. - . . HEARTH TO HEARTH TALKS.' ' Call in and talk to us "about your fireplace. I We Have everything fot it Baskets, . Grates, Andirons, Shovels and Tongs. All, kinds of Spark Screens," 9as Logs, etc ' . " . ' . Operi'evenings, Monuments at 2? per cent reauction. "THE RIGHT PLACE." C; A. Jackson & Co 272-274 BANK STREET. 'FALL, YOUNG STYLE. -0 . - The only ones on sale in town. Call and see them ; at the ' ' . Danbory H at Store, 219 Bank Street. ' ' '' , '."'. ;!' ,.. " ' '.' . . . ' -V' ' '" ' ' . Rfllri Sfnracrfi. Wc have a limited amount of space for the storage of APPLES, PEARS, Etc And would be pleased to quote rates on ap plication. ! t Hygeia 1C3 and Cold Soragi Plant 1095-1131 BANK STREET, ' Telephone 204 R. E. MUNGER M'f r. ;: ".'' - ' -' ' i ' " ' ARTHUR G. AUGER Undertaker Emb aimer and Fu- . nerai mreuior, 374 SOUTH MAIN STREET, , , J Waterbury, Qonn. ; Residence and Night Call, 30 West Clay street V ' ."' ' Telepliono 221-2. ' . ': ,. !W.rtiinimij!Mtoi-W....i. M'.l-"-,' mi iwiiipniiii ihmh ii imp nw iini'i wi ii wii i ii ' r v. 'f . -i i U0 v Itching Piles is one of the most persistent plagues that the world has ever known. Men ; and women.old and young,rich and poor suffer alike, and for ages it was generally believed that there was no cure for the exasperating malady. Now and then preparations have ap peared that would relieve the itchiness temporarily, but that was all. There seemed to be absolutely no real cure. That is all changed now, however. Doah's Ointment will cure Piles, whether itch -. .' - - ' .... . ing, protruding or ;bleedirir It is also a safe and absolute) sure cure for eczema and ah other, itching diseases of the x skin. Doan's Ointment is a pleasant, harmless and abso lutely sure remedy for all itch i.ts i diseases of the skin . ' , In proof of it we tell whet those who have used it say. ' Mi1. Patrick Nolan, of No. 128 Railroad Avenue, Bridge port, Conn., says: "To any one troubled with any form of ir ritation of the skin, I can with confidence recommend Doan's Ointment. I was for a long time bothered with a persistent irritation on my body, and none of the many preparations and ointments I used did me any good until I procured Doan's Ointment at a Drug Store and applied it. It was so soothing and healing, and acted so promptly that I felt relief from ; the first, and improved steadily. It is the best remedy for ir-, ritation of the . skin there is on the market." . Just such emphatic endorf ment can be had right here "Waterbury. Drop into Lake drug store and ask vyht his customers report. r- . an-"