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iWATERBURYt EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1903.
Rest s Easy For a man spends a third of his time ' .. in be&andvif his rest Is. disturbed the; next dy?s work.' suffers for it, Elastic Felt Mattresses, Fine Quality Cotton Mattresses, , The best Curled Cotton Mattresses, Different trades of Hair Mattresses, Guaranteed not to sag, Woven Wire Springs, - National (square link)' Springs, Spiral, Folding Springs, ; 1 Upholstered Box Springs. Different Grades of Feather Pillows. All these to be found at the old reliable store of J. n. Burrall & Co, . 60 BANK STREET. UNDERTAKING Night calls an swered by C. E. Seymour, 184 Maple street, 'phone; D. M. Stew art, 101 Franklin street, 'phone. . If You WantPiaM THAT WELL LAST A ' . LIFE TIME GET A Newby & Evans The Best la the Market for the Money : t : rw DiiiGGs 5 swrn co. , 49 Center Street. Telephone 033-3. . Wheelock & Sterling PIANOS. Low price ontbese pianos which are ' noted " for their durability " and sweet tones, for one week pnly. , DiSOnflEflBEBGPiMOCO; A W. SKINNEIt M'sr 175 BANK STREET, WATERBURY CT. AIL KINDS OF FURS RE-DYED . REPAIRING. L. Tmdell's 103 South Main-SU . Telephone 147-5. riav Bedford Escallops 40c Quart Long Island Escallops 30c Quart Large long Guilford Clams and a large Variety of Fish. ; FULTON FISH MARKET. 262 -Cherry street 'Phone 213-4. FOR RENT. : Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tierney . Block. ; Inquire at Tiernej's Real-Estate Office, 167 BANK. , J. H. MULVILLE Undertaker, Funeral Director and Embalmer. , Residence, 439 East Main St Store. St. Patrick's, block, 110 Broadway. , Telephone at stoie and res- dence. - - ' , . WALL PAPER, , . We have just received a stock of Fall Paper and of the latest patterns. Orders promptly r attended to Paints, Glass, Putty, Brushes, and also agent for Pan-American White Lead. O. A. Valentine's Tel 117-6. 64 Grand st" ELECTRIC WIRING And REPAIRING We. Garry the Largest Stock of ELECTRIC SUPPLIES Between New York and Bos- Hew England Engineering Co. 843 WEST MAIN STREET. V 25 Per Cent Discount On all our Framed Goods. Good for January. Odds and, ends left over from the Holidays almost giv ;en away at . . ... . Pollak's Art Store 145 Bank Street. As the Prices on Monuments and all Cemetery work are sure to advance7 about March 1, it will be well for you to place orders for this kind of work with me now, and be sure of getting good work at rea sonable prices. . Mantels,, Tiling, Building work. Thos F. Jackson S12-31S BANK STREET. Kama . location-; or-i forty .years. penitia IDemecrat ISSTTKO BY THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHINO COMPANY C. Malonkt. EnrroB A i i ' ' ; MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. 'OneYear..... ....J5.03 One Montn. .... ....42o ' DeUverod by Carrior. ADVERTISING RATES. From One Cent a Word to 81.00 an inch. Beading Notices 15c to 5oa Lino MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1903. The president was subjected to. what the French term a bad quarter of an hour at the cabinet meeting on Friday, and a very bad quarter of an hour it was. Individually and collectively the members of his cabinet reproached him with the blunders he has committed in attempting to carry into effect a wholly Quixotic and spectacular southern pol- icy.:' The" appointment of one Dr Crum to be collector of the port at Charles ton, S. ., and the supenslon of the postofflce at Indlanola, Miss, were made the texts for the curtain lectures delivered behind the closed doors of the cabinet room. Representative Bartlett of Georgia said that "President Roose velt is what you might call a spectacu lar statesman fond of playing to the galleries. Like all other professional reformers he has but one object in view and., that is to better (mis own personal chances at the expense and discomfit ure of others. He is after a majority of the delegates to the next national convention and he has been making a grand stand play for the negro votes in the couth, because She knows that they control the conventions that create the delegates." Representatives Johnson, Howard, Brantley, Cochran, Patterson, Lever, Senator-elect Lattlmer and oth ers expressed similar views. - The anxiety of the president to please the people and secure the en actment t of anti-trust legislation has resulted in strained relations between the administration and the members of the sub-committee charged withi the preparation of an anti-trust meas ure. . When congress met, the house Judiciary committee 'appointed a sub corn mittee consisting of Messrs Little field, Powers,' Overstreet, De Armond and Clayton to draft a trust bull This sub-committee asked the president for an administration . measure and it was refused." Then they asked , the attor ney general for, his views on the sub ject. They were furnished and the committee immediately set to work to draft a bill embodying them. Then, to the amazement of Mr uttieneia and his conferees, Mr Knox sent to Representative Jenkins, chairman or the k Judiciary committee, two Dills with a request that they be Introduced. This ; was done and only when they appeared in print, did the sub-committee, which had been burning the mid night oil over its measure, learn that it had been completely ignored and that bills had been Introduced which were calculated to render obsolete the bill on which they had expended so much time and labor. The good people of Waterbury, and the bad, too, for that-matter, who have read' of trolley strikes in other parts of the country, (have a chance Just now to see for themselves, right in their own ... . . . , TT. city, how such a tning operates. to the present time the local strike mas been, conducted along peaceiui lines, and the men at the back of it say It will be continued In ; this vrhy. They have made their demands and wjll use all peaceful efforts possible to get them. On the other band the ofllcials of the trolley service that is now prostrated also have laid down a set of cules and say that if the men do not comply they can consider themselves dis charged. The situation is a serious one audit requires the wisest and cool est of heads to straighten it out, it has now gone so far. Had arbitration been attempted before the. men went out it would have been much easier to handle the affair than it will be under tho pres ent circumstances. 'Tis human nature to be sort of stubborn like, and especial ly is this so when force ig used, either in trying to force the demands of em ployes, or in the employer trying to crush or crowd his employes. The em ployes of the trolley company have long had a grievance, so it is said, and it only needed such action on the part o the company as that of last week, when it discharged some of its oldest employes, to bring it to a head. The men have demanded something which the company declares it will not give. Ilnder the circumstances then it is &b solutely out of the question to look for a settlement there. The question then comes home to the whole people of Wa terbury. They have interest in this matter which should be respected. We believe the mayor should take prompt and energetic action. The trolley com pany must operate its lines, or the pub lic should know why. If we have read the conditions proposed by the men cor rectly there is nothing severe or bur densome in any one of them. The mat ter of pay is probably the most impor tant of all. Considering the work, and the time at which the men must be at work, any fair minded man must say at once that the pay Is too small. The rcrmmonest laborers receive almost as much per hour. The company should pay its help decent wages if it expects . good service, and this is what is due the public.-... If thecompanyJls not sat Isfied to meet (the men and talk with them then It should be forced to do so. Let us have the affair adjusted quick ly, and before there is any damage to property or any blood ehed. HEARD IN PASSING "What's In a name?" Not much, it must be admitted. A Syracuse ( man was fined in the police court the other day for hitting his sister with a framed motto which read, "Peace on Earth, Good Will to Man." Perhaps if it had been more explicit and said "women" it might have been different. 'Meriden Record. It has been promised for some time that figures will be produced to show that about half the capitalization of Connecticut trolley companies Is water. The figures' themselves will be given to the general assembly in connection with an effort to procure radical changes' In trolley legislation. Hart ford Times. : - I Seven boys, five white and two col ored, -have died in Charleston, S. C, since Christmas, of lockjaw, caused by powder burns , while firing toy pistols. This is an extraordinary number of deaths from such a cause in bo short a time, and shows tan abundance of tetanus germs! Incidentally it indi cates the redhot way in which the Christian (holiday Is celebrated with gunpower In that southern city. New Britain Herald.. ' . . " . There is an American lady residing in India who is enjoying the greatest circus that ever happened. She is Lady Curzon, formerly Miss Daisy Lelter of Chicago. Her husband is the viceroy of India and together they are 'hobnob bing with royalty in a series of celebra tions that far overshadow Tody Hamil ton's fondest dreams. Elephants, cam els and all sorts of Jungle "critters" to gether with an assortment of outland ish regal splendor and the shimmer of precious stones are bunched In . one large ring and parade continuously be fore her eyes. She would probably be delighted to get a bag of peanuts and a glass of pink lemonade. New Lon don Day. DICTATES OF FASHION. Some- of the Iiateit Xteslsrna in Gown, and Waist, Capm, Col-, .' lars, Etc. There is a pre,tty notion in Paris now to take, away the straig-ht appearance of the collar by little clusters of velvet ribbon at each- side toward the, front, cays the' Chicag-o Daily News Gauging is very muchned forekirt yokes andlnany sleeves, aro gauged on the shoulder and at the wrist. Ga-ugin g is becoming only to .young and slender figures. Some sleeves have a jockey or frill put on half way to the elbow, whemoe the fullness., is gathered into a deep cuff. '''"..!. Pouched blouse bodices have one or two box plaits which are continued on the fronts of the skirt and the collar of & bodice is often only a wide band of velvet ribbon with a frill of lace all round and deep loops of the velvet rib bon fall over "the front of the blouse. Plain white glue, withi a. small addi tion of milk, is devised a a simple waterproof cement for marble or porcelain. : Plaster of ; paris or nn- Lacked lime, moistened with white of egg is- also efficacious in such household fractures while white lead'and plain putty, thoug-h not so sightly, are most convenient and reliable'means of mend ing plain crockery. ' Sleeves are a great f eature, and here a. word of warning,: If the least exag geration is permitted one looks like a caricature Small women must be particularly careful in. this respect. Sleeves are all wore or less flat at the top, they "blow" out gradually and fasten with a long buttoned gauntlet to the wrist; many are buttoned or laced across with narrow velvet on the outside.' ' " ''V- '" Evening bodices have res-olved them selves into a corselet belt and the new pelerine, usually of lace or fine em broidered lawn trimmed with, rows of ruching or the tiny raised chiffon roses with) green chenille leaves. The peler ine falls half way over the arm. One of the prettiest sleeve for evening wear is formed of two full flounces of some light material and two very deep frills of lace under this again. For visiting wear the dress-es are sometimes entirely composed of folds upon folds of. soft woolen fabrics, or they are strapped with panne and have large macaroon1 button, witlh drops and tassels, hanging from the center. Shaped flounces are headed with silk stranninfi'. and machine stitching plays a great part in dress just nowu Some flounces are shaped and put on in sets of five oreven; they end. at either side of the two box plaits which form the train at the back. One of the easiest modes of capes may be made thus: A Chinese galloon five indies wide is- placed round the neck, forming a point at the back and ending' on either side with a fancy but ton at the pointed edge. A -small frill of silk or velvet is placed round this. A much, deeper flounce, pointed like a shawl back and front, is frilled under this again and edged with galloon and buttons on either side. This Is not the orthodox flat pelerine, but it is more practical and infinitely .more becom-ig-- r All . v Asine weatner grows more severe we are returning- reluctantly to high collars, although some are brave enough to risk influenza for the sake of a transparent yoke. The newest neck arrangement is the "stock collar," and all manners of stocks in lawn and lace are shown. The newest collar is reallv a pelerine cape of tucked or embroid ered Lawn trimmed with a fall of em broidered lace. No bodice is fashion able without a capelet arrangement of some kind, and for renovating- pur poses this fashion is1 very useful as it successfully renovates- an old bodice with the help of a couple of yards of relvet or panne. Railway In Mountains. A western railroad man says it costs a railway passing through the mountains a great deal of money in the course of ten-years to keep the tracks in line, and maintenance of tunnels is even more expensive. Drive a stake on the side of a mountain. take the location wjth the greatest care, and return after a few months. The stake is not' in the same loca tion. The whole side of the moun 1 lain -h&a movedrEailwagMa o-a.Viuau: A GOOD WOMAN'S MISTAKE. I She Had an Ex-roneou Idea, of Drum men, According; ito tfie One Here -Mentioned. , In some way the little old woman learned that the passenger with the 'silk cap on was a drummer, and ttfter .fidgeting about for a few min 'utes she walked up the aisle and Bat down beside him and began: "You will pardon me, sir,, if I leavfl these tracts with you and ask you to give them your most serious con sideration." . ' I , "Oh, certainly, ; madam," replied ,the drummer, as he received them in jail politeness. "I see that they ar jtracts on the sins of lying, swearing, gambling and drinking. Were they especially prepared for me?" "No-o, but I am told that you are a drummer." "I see. My dear woman, I will read your tracts with pleasure, but 1 must tell you that you have made a isad mistake. I never, told an untruth in my life and I never knew any oth er drummer to, especially drummer! in my line. Why, I could have mada la $500 sale to-day by telling a white ;lie, but I preferred to lose the cus tomer. : You should know, ma'am, !; that we stick closer to the truth than any other1 class of men on earth. You have pained me deeply very deeply." ', L "I didn't mean to," replied the good woman, as she looked a bit conscience-stricken. "You may noi lie, 'but you do swear, don't you?" "Never, ma'am never, h L once knew a drummer who swore, but he 'was not on the road long. His cus tomers complained and he lost hia job. I challenge any living man to come forward and say he ever heard me use a cussword. I can't do it .can't do it, and you will nd all the rest just like me." ' "But about drinking. - I have al ways heard that drummers " "Not a drop, ma'am nothing but tea and coffee and soft drinks. 1 have met two or three drummers who drank, but it was by the doc tor's orders to save them1 from con sumption. You couldn't have made a greater mistake, and I trust you will be prompt to apologize." "I do apologize if I am wrong," re plied the woman, "but don't you play cards?" , . , "You probably refer to poker,' sighed the drummer, according to the Detroit Free Press.- "I have heard of the game, and have often seen it mentioned in the papers, but a greater mistake you never made. Believe .me, ma am, when I tell you that I don't even know how many cards there are in a poker deck. 1 heard of two drummers who used to play poker, but one , was killed by the cars and the other struck bv lightning. Do I look like a gam bler?" - ... ..-,. "Oh, no." "I am glad of that, because I 'am not in it. I am a loving father, a faithful husband and a law-abiding man. l set aside nve per cent, of mv salary for the , heathen, pay $100 a year pew rent ! and have distributed thousands of tracts myself against vice. Jusi about' half the men I meet for the first time take men for at evangelist.. As , I said, I will . read and digest your tracts, and I will pass them on to lawyers, doctors bankers and so on and help to speed the good work. I thank you, ma'am for your friendly interest, and now. as I am very busy writing hymns,' trust you will excuse me a,nd nevei hurt a drummer's feelings by making the same mistake again. " ... ' MOUNTAIN PEAK MAY FALL. Tourlta Are In Great Dinger from Threatening; Monnrtaln Top In the Alps. Although it has been rumored throughout the Alpine region for some . time' that the Altelsthe great mountain peak which rears itself high above the famous Gemmi pass was in a more or less shaky condition, no one expected to hear that there was any danger of its falling. Now, however, it is definitely stated' that the Altels Is on the point of splitting in two andi may come, thundering down almost any time, says a report from Neu chatel, Switzerland. Damage enouerh will be done if the famous peak does fall in any case, but it is to be hoped that the crash will come before the next tourist season begins, for the Gemmi,' above which the Altels towers, is used to a greater extent than any other .Alpine j pass The inhabitant of the region can im agine what will be the' result if the Altels should come crashing down, having experienced such an occur rence on a smaller scale when glaciers from this particular peak have de scended upon them. The last one fell in September, 1895, and many peas ants were killed. A CHICAGO QUICK LUNCH." It Took: Only- an Hour, But the- Chi-. cajEoana Hmt Have Been "Joih. , ingr" he- New Yorkers. "Where can we sret a auick lunch' asked one of the official stenographers of the National Civic Federation who came on from Chicasro to reoort the , - - - x proceedings of the executive commit- xee oi tne mausxraai department oi ,that organization, reports the New iYork Times. i Before the reporter to whom the question was addressed could tell . the neighboring "beef -and" places which met his idea of a "quick lunch." the Chicago stenographer aeked how lar it was to s, mentioning a place where a New Yorker would not go un less he had several dollars to spare for luncheon and a couple of hours to' de vote to gustatory delights. 1 The stenographers compromised on one of the best downtown restaur ants."; ,V .. "We had a good, quick lunch," said one of the stenographers on their re turn. - "And it only took us an hour." "Do you call that a 'quick lunch' in' Chicago?" asked the reporter. "Any thing over 15 minutes we call a dinner iHejYjYorkJ' aniiiiioiiniiiraiii1 H- , Directory of RELIABLE SPECIALISTS u Pi IN WATERBURY !l!l!EII!!IBill!lS!l!!Q!!l!niffllll!ra!l!!IBII!!B!ll!:B!!l!!Blll!l ARCHITECTS E. BENEDICT, Room 36, 51 Leavenworth st. F3ENEY & JACKSON, Room 30, 51 Jueaven worth st. From 43 E. Main st. LEONARD ASHEIM, Room 25i Lewis building. Bank t ELECTRICIANS GEORGE M. CHAPMAN & CO, 43 East Main st. DOCTORS H. J. DE VKU, M. D. 148 North Main L DR R. O. JONES, s' - J v veterinary aurgeun. .W T . ... n , TEACHERS OP MUSIC CLARA BRZEZINSKI, Citizens' Bank building.. DENTISTS J. W. MAHONY, 43 East Main street. FUNERAL DIRECTORS . J. H. UJIAY & CO. 235 North Main street. Funeral Undertakers. Telephona day or night. SIGN ARTISTS' EL OCKELS, 11 Spring st. ' Up-to-date sign work. v T.AHTP.R TATTOTIS FRANK DE FEO, formerly wlth.Reid ,& Hughes, 70 Bank st. Telepnone. mrsTmw tatt.ot?. JAMES H. CLINE, Prlchard building, corner Bank and Grand sts. TOTTSfYRTAT. AUTISTS GEORGE KLEEBER, 151 Bank St Over Jones, Morgan & Co. RTRDS Singing Birds and Goldfish at F GKA- BER'S Bird Store, 104 S. Mam st. CARRIAGE MAKERS MANN & DERBY. 10 Brown st. BRIC-A-BRAC AND FURNITURE JOHN L. SAXHi, 287 Bank st CASH BUYERS WILLIAM POSSNER, 3()3 Bank st. Hlirhest prices paid for Cast-off Glotfi- ing. Send postal: wm . can. HALF PRICE. TAILOR JOHN MOSEL, 24 Abbott ave. Repairing, cleaning and pressing in dies' ana gents' garments. . RESTAURANTS CALLENDAlf BROS, 138 South Main street : H0RSESH0ERS W. M. DOYLE, , 25 Jefferson street. BRASS BAND Vaterbury Italian Band. Music for all occasions. Frank DeFeo. Mgr. Tel- MY ECLIPSE ASH SIFTEB takes the cake.. Ridyard. Tinning, Plumbing and Jobbing neatly , and promptly done. 479 WEST MAIN. Send postal. , : ' ' s PATENTS. Patents, Caveats and Preliminary Exam inations, etc TAMES A PEASUSY, 51 Leavenworth street THEY TOOK NO SOUP. In the Erly Days of the Repnbllo It Was Food tor Invalids Only. '. Serving dinner in courses is com paratively a modern fashion, first in troduced in diplomatic . circles in Washington, D. C, and imitated from France. Up to the date of President Polk's administration the course din ner among Americans had made no further progress than that of serv ing fish , and soup separately. Soup was considered such a foreign f rip-' pery that a note written by Gen Winfield Scott, in which he explained that he was "just sitting down to a hasty plate of soup,".' covered him with .sucli ridicule as to materially contribute to his defeat as a candi date for the presidency, says Lippin cott's. Soup in the early days of the republic was considered as food for . 1 a . . : ' - - ' i mvaiias or poor people oniy; later, when the social splendors of the court of Empress Eugenie attracted rich Americans in flocks . to Paris, French table manners and custom pushed the old English dinner fash ions to the wall.' It is doubtful, how ever, if soup ever found a place on the dinner table , of the wealthy Maryland or Virginia planter, unless gTeen turtle, which was really a stew, might be so called. LUNACY ON THE INCREASE. A Swedish Professor Says That Edu cated Women Are the Chief Victims. Hermann Lundborg, of the great Swedish lunatic asylum at Upsala, says that lunacy is increasing among Swedish women and more especially among the educated classes. In the lower classes insanity is brought on chiefly by the cares of life or intem perance, but in the educated women the main cause, he contends, is their educaa'm. Dr. Lundborg emphatically asserts that the. forced training to which this class of women submit themselves is most hurtful. . , "It is monstrous," he says, "to sub ject women to this competition, and if the competition does not cease ef fects upon future generations will be disastrous." L Dr. Lundborg states that the Swed ish who have been educated in acade mies have remarkably small families when they have any and that in too many cases their family relations are unhappy owing to . their inability to I discharge jiousenoia duties. lil!!i31!!l!raIl!l!!!a!irai!!llB Colbv-Sh'orwi ODD AE WANT to., take this very - opportune time to thank the public for their very generous pat ronage in the past, and wish to inform them that we are better situated to supply - their demands than - ever before, and hope to receive a continuance of the same, in .the future. Our store is larger and better equipped and we are carrying a larger, stock of Shoes and Rub ber Goods than ever before. Among them aie many prominent lines that are trade winners. Our Motto Plenty of goocls, prices' as low as con sistent to the business, quick service and courtesy to all. 1 Golbv-Sherivood i 114 SOUTH ft Umbrella Manufacturing Comi UMBRELLAS recovered and repaired while you wait. Best of material and workmanship. , v jll work guaranteed. C. W. CESSER; 39 Phoenix Avenue, . Opposite Armory. NOTICE v ' ' ' , ' ' The Board of Relief of the City of Waterbury will meet at their office in City hall on January 8, 9, 12, 15, 16, 19, 22, 23, from 5 to 9 p. m.. and oa Saturday, January 24, from 9 to 12 a, m., z to o ana 7 to a p. m. , JOHN J. SIEFEN, . JOHN HEALEY, E. W. BIGGERSTAFF, 1-6-3W v Board of Relief. People's Market 21 Phoenix Avenue.. , - S, BOHL, Proprietor, x Philadelphia 'Milk Fed Roasting , Chickens, Capons, , Broilers, Squabs, Ducks," Turkeys, Fowl, Newport and Deerfoot Farm Sau . sage,,- Head Lettuce, Celery, Parsley, - Cress, Spinach, . White Onions, ' Parsnips, Turnips, .Green Beans, Bermuda Potatoes, Fresh Eggs, ALL GIVE HIM THE ROAD. Dne Driver for Whom Every Oithet Teamster on the City's Streets Q,ulclly MaJces Way. Perennial in its power of attraction is the fire engine dashing along the city's streets- on the way to a. fire, and it fascinates all. And every driver and every motorman, every man handling anything on wheels gives the fireman the right of way and he does so spon taneously and gladly, says the JNew York Sun. ' And often many drivers hold up all at once to give the driver of the fire engine his choice of ways, as they would where two streets cross, and they do this before they see the en gine at all. But they know it's coming and they hear its- whistle. . ' Here' was an engine coming along a 'cross street to Broadway, whistle jcalling. At the flFSt note of it every : motorman or driver who chanced at ithe moment to be near the junction of Broadway and this street, ; stopped short, leaving the central space unoc 'cuoied. and leaving clear ' channels away from it jri every direction. ' None of these drivers ' could know : which way the fire driver would want to turn when he got to the corner, eo they all stopped, to givehirn a free road in whichever way he wanted to 'go and when he had come and gone dashinar round the corner thev all (Started up again on their several ways. iBut so far as they could they had given the whole earth. V him. TO CURD A COLD IN ONE DAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money If It fails to cure. E. W. Grove's signature hi on each box 25c. n Shoe Go. ho MH STREET. Removal Sale. , We are going to move, this time Into a larger room at less rent, and have better equipment for o'r business. Our motto, "Sell cheap and sell , a heap," will be easier for us to maintain with ' our small profits. It will pay' you to come and see us. We can and .will save you money this, time and give you all the benefit of $1,000 worth of fine TRUNKS, BAGS, UMBRELLAS ' and DRESS SUIT CASES. Must .be sold at any price. Never mind how we sell at such prices; you get tnem; that suf fices, r Every article guaranteed. Um brellas re-covered, and repaired in best manner while you wait. Look for the big store, 179 Bank, corner Brand St. - Wateroury Umbrella and Truni wttl Trunks and Bags repaired. . !--;Ltim At ym jiX . II . '1-1 THE LINEN MAN knows ' more ' about ' linen than we could learn in many years, but there la nobody on earth that can teach us any thing about the care of linen, and bow to best preserve Its wearing qualities. We stake our reputation upon a single trial of our laundry work. Home Steam Laundry A. J.COONEY. Prop'r. 277 BANK: STREET. ' '' Why be troubled with a leaking 4 rnnf toIioti xrfn nan trot n nw ftnt rnn- . sonaoiy oy seeing unaries i) Miller, carpenter and builder; shop, 4Q Bene dict street; house and 'phone, 179 Wal nut street; call, 148. ' : PENMANSHIP 1 profholu? ; Teaches every pnpil to . write a nn rapid, business hand. In a course of 19 torivato lessons and no failures. All ; kinds of pen work executed In th ; fcighest degree of art. ' , ' . ,' 167 BANK STREET. A Christmas Brou t . A delightful holiday draught . The Hellmann Brewing Gg's ' Special Dark Munchnef Beer will be on tap during the holidays in all the principal cafes of the city, Put up in handsome pack ages for home consumption Telephone 310. ARTHUR C ADGER Undertaker Embalmer and Fu 1 nsral Director, B74 SOUTH MAIN STREET, Waterbury, Conn. Residence, and Niht Call, CO West Clay street. ; Selephono 221-J, Go. 1 i ) M - 1 1