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WATERBUKY EVENING ; DEMOCRAT. MONDAY, JUNE 22, 1903.
A EVe-Inventory Bargain ' A nicely finished and Upholstered PARLOR SUIT Buys it. Price was $65. " Who is the lucky buy er?" 'V-':"V J. n. Burrall & Co. CQ BANK STREET. CNDERTAKlNGNlght calls an ewered by C. E. Seymour, 184 Maple Street, 'phone: D. M. Stew "' art, 101 Franklin etre 'phone, Pianos. Pianos. Bargains at All THE DfllGGS SWTH CO. ' 112 Bank St, Commercial Bldg. -'V:' .: Telephone 733-8. ; We have a large stock of sedond-hand Organs which, you can have at your own price, ORGANS From $5 Up. II, SQHIIEHBERG PI AHOXO, 175 BANK STREET. WATERBURY CT. - BROADWAY LIVERY STABLE. 1 Livery of all kinds BUSINESS AND DRIVERS JosepH Moriarty. REAR POLPS THEATER. J, PL IVIULVILLE . ' ' Undertaker, Funeral Director and Emfeaimer Residence, 439 East Main St Store, St. ratncKS diock, 110 Broadway. Telephone at stoie and res dence. '4 v':' ! v;V';;V A GOOD HORSE tttached to an up-to-date carriage, and jour wife, who needs an outing, besid you, will rake you feel good and may cave doctor's bills. If not married take somebody's daughter whom you know you would like for a wife. Go to LOUVAJ b 1 Atf LK5, , t SPRING STREET fHONB 835-3 Electric. A Full Stock of Every Kind, New England Engineering Co. 843 WEST, MAIN STREET. ; Furniture w arid Plario PoUsr Picture and Room Moulding, Gold Enamel, Wall Paper, Varnishes, ' Wax, Mixed Paint. ' Glass, 0. A. Valentine's 'el Grand at Tel llT-6. FROGS LEGS 35c lb, Soft Crabs, Brook Trout, Blueflsh, Span' hh Mackerel, Fresh Mackeral, Sea Trout, Butterfish, Flatfish. Porgtes, Halibut, Long and Round Clams and Lobsteri , We have more Sugar cured Hams In our Meat de railment at 15c lb. this week. FULTON FISH MARKET. 2S2 Cherry street. 'Phone 213-4. FORRBNT, Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tlerney Block. Inquire at Tlernefs Real Estate Office, 167 BANK. 1 HAVE AT PRESENT a fiuraher of contracts for tiling bath room's In old residences which are be ing renovated. . If you intend to bulld a new house r fix over an old one this summer, don't fall to get estimates from me on : Glazed, Vitreous and" Rubber Tiling, for bathroom; vestibule, ". kitchen or any other room where a neat and dur able floor Is desired at & minimum of expense.. Thos Fi Jackson Successor to Charles Jaeksoa Ss,S;?n. S12-81S BANK STREET. Established JS39, Evening SDemcctat . IBBUXO ST THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C. Maloney, Editor. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year. $5.00 Six Months......'. 8.50 Three Months.... One Month .42 Delivered to any Part ot City. MONDAY, JUNE 22, 1903. When a man. is knocked out and does not speedily rally the hest treat ment Is to get him away at once from his surroundings, wrap him, m warm blankets and administer stimulants istrychntae hypodermically if neces sary. New Haven Register. What kind of a knockout do you re fer to, pngillstkally or politically, or Just a plain, every day Jag? ,Dr Woodbury, the commissioner of street cleaning in New York city, has been recently conducting s6nae experi ments with the view of utilizing the street and store sweepings for the pur pose of generating, power for the use of the city. The conclusions show that the rubbish, when consumed in the proper furnaces, develops about one seVenth the heating capacity of coal, and that the 800,000 cubic yards of ma terial collected annuaily would be ca pable of generating sufficient electric power to run 7,272 2,000-candle power arc lights. Dr Woodbury has two propositions, one of which he hopes to have put into operation for the benefit of the city. One is to establish a mu nicipal power plant and the other to devise a system of putting the refuse into the shape of bricquettes and sell ing them. - . : - - ,m ''' ' ' i il I. ,. . For a score or more of years yachts men and designers have been puzzling their head to discover some equitable means of handicapping yachts so that they might race on something like even terms, says a writer in a sporting Jour nal. While some rules have served fairly weir under certain 'conditions, no rule has yet been devised that has proved satisfactory under all conditions of wind and weather, and it was this very weakness of the rules that has 'caused the growth of the "one design class." Theoretically all the boats in a one design class should" 'have the same speed, but they don't, though handling plays a more important part in their races than in any other class of boats. All nave the same displace ment, the same weight, the same wet ted surface and the same driving pow er. So if each is sailed with the same skill, all should' finish together. ; But luck arid skill vary, and it is the ex pertness of the amateur at the tiller that counts for so much, in these classes. The one design classes have done more' to teach young Corinthians how to handle their own boats than all the cup defenders ever built. t in .I i I. i. i hi . . Labor controversies have had a de cidedly deterring effect upon new en terprises, involving increased cost of establishing and operating all indus tries, says Henry Clews in his weefely letter, but this Is an excess that must correct Itself, in the fijture.y Some rail roads are already showing material la creases in operating expenses in conse quence, and prospects of increased divi dends are more remote. A somewhat unsatisfactory feature Is the steady fall in our foreign trade balance, the ex cess of exports being 21 millions in May, against' 26V& millions last year and 46 millions in 1901; During the e!even months of the fiscal year the ex cess of exports amounted, to only 890 millions, compared with 402 millions in the same time In 1002 and 630 millions in 1901.: This striking change In drift of our foreign trade Increases the prob ability of gold exports. Were It not that our foreign loans have been large ly liquidated we should. , be , shipping gold freely at this time. As It is, how ever, our foreign indebtedness has been much dlmlnlsBed, and the easier con dition of. the foreign money -markets, reflected by reduction of the Bank of England rate is reassuring. Altogeth er, the monetary i situation. In spite of the high loan figures of the associated banks, is much stronger than six months ago and much better than ap pears on the surface, a result, of course, of recent heavy liquidation. Stringen cy in the fall months is possible, if not probable, but a contingency so fully anticipated as this one usually fall 3 with less force than expected. - The last report of the Interstate com merce commission In Its account of railway accidents, says that for the year ending June, 1902, 345 passengers were killed and 6,683 injured during the year. The corresponding figures for the previous year Were 282 killed and 4,988 injured. As a result of col lisions and .derailments 170 passengers were killed and 8,429 injured. The total number of persons other than em ployes and passengers killed was 5,274; Injured, , 7,455. These figures Include casualties to persons classed as tres passers, of which 4,403 were killed and 4,854 were injured. The total number of Casualties to persons other than em ployes from being struck by trains, lo comotives or cars were ,021 killed and 3,973 injured. Casualties of this class occurred as follows. At highway crossings, passengers killed 8, Injured 0, other persons killed 824, Injured 1,- ;' CO ''. 11 i i. in i S26; at stations, passengers killed 29, Injured 882, other persons killed 843,,' Injured 482; arid at other poigts along, track, passengers killed 7, injured 19,' other persons killed 2,815, injured 1,755. The 'summaries giving the . ratio ot casualties show that one out of every 401 employes was killed, and one out of every twenty-four employes was In jured. With reference to trainmen, in cluding in this term enginemen, fire men, conductors and other trainmen it is shown that one was killed for every 185 employed, and one was injured for every ten employed. One passenger was killed for every 1,888,706 carried, and one injurejl for every 97,24 car ried. Ratios based upon the number of miles traveled, however, show that 57,072,283 passenger miles were accom plished for each passenger killed, and 2,946,272 passenger miles accomplished for each passenger Injured. The cor responding figures in these latter ratios for the year ending June 30, IDOl," were 61.537.54S arid 3,479,067 passenger miles for each passenger killed and each passenger Injured, respectively. HEAED IN PASSING Coal has gone up two cents a ton at the mines, and an advance was made In some cities of 50 cents a ton, "ow ing to a rise in price at the mines." Norwich Record. . We have no doubt it la true, as the up-state fanners say, that the lack of rain is Injuring the milk crop; still, for purposes of publicity they might, bet ter say, turnip crop, for example. Brooklyn Eagle., V ".IV ' The man who counts in this world, on the other hand, ''is the one who does all things with moderation, and there for mosit things well. ' More power to those, say we. who preach this phl losiophy. New Haven iRegisfer. ; "You couM call him a -captain of in dustry, couldn't you?" "You could, but you wouldn't do it if you were -wise at least not to his face. lie thinks he's at least a colonel of Indus try." Chicago Evening News. v ; An Irishman and a Frenchman xvere parting at the steamer. The Irishman standing on the wharf waving his hand to tods friend, shouted': "O reser voir!'! The Frenchman, politely m luting. : replied : "Tanks!" Boston Christian Register. ' , It is brains we want in our kitchens, not to , the frying pan .'but to the mis tress. , She would do better to send her maid into the parlor to entertain hpt callers than to relegate the prepar ation of food1 for her family to her Ig norance so -much is at stake in the re past set before the beloved members of thd family. Bridgeport. Telegram. - The largest, pair of shoes ever man ufactured for,, actual wear : has Just fceen forwrdled to their destination by a firm of hoeniiakers at Rockland, Mass. The Blze is labeled '17,'? and they are nearly; sixteen , Inches long. Four common shoe boxes were required for packing, themwo for each shoe, The buyer is Harvey Murray, a negro working In a sawmill t Terrell, Ark. New Haven , Union, j ; ' v ' - ' Finance ;MnlsW"wite: reports',' for the past ; two years; ' a- deficit of - $42, 500,000 Jn the state owned government railways of Russia.' There is not a solitary Instance on earth where a gov ernment owned and; operated railway hag. given fro, efficient and economical service, end: mad the expenditure bal ance the revenue. , Canada's expert Ince with the Intercolonial ; is not unique. The ( government operated railway Is a success In theory only. Montreal Gazette. ' ' ' ' SCMB EXPLODES IN CHICAGO. VfTitty Persons Were More or Less Injnred. CHIOAQO, , June 22. By the . explo lion of a bomb twenty persons were In lured, seven of them severely, and the front of a building destroyed in front of Fred Cummings' saloon, 954 Cly bourn avenue. John Laxner, who foun the bomb, was arrested. , , V A wagon Joad 'of the bombs was un loaded at the city dump by a strange , teamster. Laxner, an employee at the lump, on his way -home 'found one, of the missiles at Western arid Melrose tt venues, where it had been dropped from the wagon. He carried it to Dummings' saloon, where he told John McNally to give a fireworks display. McNally drilled a hole in the bomb, inserted a match and the fireworks irrlved at once. McNally lost an eye and was burned so badly he may die. ' Accused of Stealing 10,000. NEW YORK, Jurie 22. Admitting he had lost the money on the races, Frank C. Jappe .of Hoboken,. N. J., was held In the Tombs on a charge of stealing $10,000 from the treasury of the Frank Leslie Publishing company. Jappe, who is thirty-three and has been acting as secretary-treasurer of, the Leslie company, is said to have been a devot ed follower, of the horses. . Detective Clark of the central . office told the magistrate that the prisoner had ad mitted falsifying his books for three years and that he was short about $10, 000. . . - - " Cardinal Vang-han Passes Away. LONDON, June 22. Cardinal and archbishop of Westminster, the Most Rev. Herbert Vaughan, is dead. The cardinal, who had been sinking for some weeks from heart disease and dropsy, died peacefully. Two days ago he appeared in St. Joseph's college chapel in full cardinal's robes and made a farewell address to his bishops and priests. His remains will lie in State- in the cathedral at Westminster and will be buried at St Joseph's col lege. Thousands Starving- In China, VICTORIA, B. C, June 22. The famine in Kwangsi is growing worse and now the starving are estimated at 200,000. A Japanese paper says that human flesh 1b offered openly for sale. The British in Hongkong are sending aid for two months. Electric Snoelc Kills Printer. TJTICA, N. Y., June 22. Ivan E. Willard, foreman In the composing room of the Clinton, Courier and a young man prominent In the affairs of 'the village, was Instantly killed by an electric shock in the office In Clinton. LAKE , LANAO FIGHT. . ... Captain Pershing Tells of thet v Bravery of His Soldiers. ; ASSAULT MADE UNDER A HEAVY FIRE Bridge Was Built In Fao of the Enemy After Thirty Minutes Fls-htlna- Morns Were Overcome by Hand to Hand Encounter, WASHINGTON, June 22.-Captaln John J. Pershing, who was in com mand of the troops at the fight at Lake Lanao in the Philippines, has sent an account of the battle. He says: ' "In reality the battle of BaColod was the best fight of the Moro campaigns; pot so many Moros killed as at Bayan or Pandapatan, but they fought accord ing to some sort of system. Of course I have worked on this fight, as I fore saw long ago that it must come, and the Whole thing from the beginning worked out as planned. First we got behind them, much to their surprise and could post our guns above and drop projectiles down into their fort, so that the artillery fire in this case was not all noise. We had some work and some fighting to gain this position. Once there, it was only a question of sitting down deliberately and waiting to see what the Moros would do. , Many got away before the place was invested thoroughly. ' ' .:'; "The fight began in sl flood of a rain storm that lasted till dark, and recon noitering was difficult. So we did not; find all the avenues 6f escape until next day, and I am glad now we didn't, as 'they had such confidence in this fort that they have been constructing for a year that they took many women and children inside, and these escaped during the night. Tie next day and night we held them fast, however; tried to get them to surrender; had two talks under flag of truce. No;, they would' fight it out So there -was then only to finish it I called my officers together and gave each one his work. "The main obstacle was a deep ditch thirty-five feet wide , and .forty feet deep to be crossed. It was to be bridged with fallen trees, and over all a bam boo bridge j was laid. Everything in readiness, the assault began ; In the face of a heavy Remington fire from the fort the lines advanced against two faces of the fort, putting out of busi ness every Moro that appeared. .They could not use their portholes, as we had battered them to pieces, . although w,e could not with our light field artillery damage the earthworks. V V 1 "The lines up to within fifty yards, . the bridge was completed by two com panies detailed for that purpose, the trees having been previously cut and hauled as near as could safely be done. Thirty minutes when the assaulting int fantry swung; across and fortned Hue on the berate and clambered up nearly in line to the top of the parapet, Here . they were met with Kampilan and Kris, and a bloody hand to hand fight occurred one soldier against two Mo ros here, another running his bayonet into a fanatic, there, Moros plunging headlong into the deep ditch- in - their, impetuosity and nripetusI yf&ft as a whole a scene ' never, to forget Too much cannot be said of the valor, the bravery, the courage and cool nerve Of the American soldier: "f - I ''. "The majority of those left" Inside never reached' thlb top of the parapet ft was ri relief to me that norieVof our men were kHlerf..,'.TypwJH: lose an' arm each ; the rest .will Yecy4r.Mt,libnorf able BCars, but" not .maimed.Vrlitwaai the proudest dayVof my .life.';. Ch6lera0xlst ed in all that section, "and we did not examine the interior Of the fort until after It was burriedi and wet tliorough ly through, for there -were all sorts ' of Underground galleries and passageways."- Some pfflcers in the- assaulting line counted sixty dead on one floor, and 'Moros say, more than "-a hundred were killed inside' while the; list out side has been' growing, ever since the fcattle, sq that 150 all told is a conserva-. tive estimate.'. "I, have "labored ith these Bacolod Moros, for a year through othe Moros, some of them near relatives, trying to convince them of their foolishness .in , thinking of flghtlrig us, ; but they have ! replied in insulting messages, and, in, fact, the whole -Laguna de Lanao .basN anticipated; a. reverse for us." - Sandford Northrop Kills Himself. ST. LOUIS, a June 22. Sandford N6rthrop, until recently secretary and general mana'ger of the American Re frigerator Transit company, has com mitted suicide at the home of Claude Kennerly, vice president of the Repub--He Railway Appliance company, where he was stopping.; Mr. Northrop', who was about thirty-five years of age, leaves a widow and one child. He was a cousin of George Gould and stood high .-in.', social and financial circles. : About six weeks ago he resigned his position with the American Refrigera tor Transit company. No cause for the deed Is known. Hebrews Protest Klshlnelt. LONDON, June 22. A demonstration of thousands of east end Hebrews was held in Hyde park to protest against the KIshlneff massacre. Speech es .violently denouncing the Russian government were delivered in Yiddish simultaneously from a number of plat forms. Resolutions expressing sympa thy with the sufferers and "indignation and abhorrence of the Russian govern ment" were adopted unanimously. , Labor Riot at Coxsockle. CATSKILL, N. Y., June 22. John Neary, a blacksmith, and his brother-in-law were beaten until unconscious during a riot at Coxsackie caused by a number of workmen who recently took the places of striking molders in the Kennedy Valve works. The leaders of the trouble were arrested, but were released in $1,000 bail. Insane Tonnsr Wife Drowns Herself. PASSAIC, N. J., June 22. Marie Ke las, a young married woman, drowned herself in the river. . She had been act ing strangely for. several days and is believed to have been temporarily in sane. Shortly after midnight she left her home, ran to the Passaic river and threw -herself in. Relatives had pur sued her, but she could not, be over taken, , '.-. ;o;'M-'-;''' DEFENDED FINANCIAL LEADERS. President Bnckham Compares -Them . to the' Hero Jean Valjean. BURLINGTON,' Vt, June 22. Presl lent M. H. Buckham of the University jf Vermont.'in his baccalaureate ser mon before the graduating class warm-. CT defended the great leaders in the Inanclal and mercantile world. He compared them to Jean Valjean, the hero of Hugo's "Les Mlserables.' "who comes into a community in which ldle aess and wretchedness and discontent abound and by a process which social Ism calls exploiting and of which a fairer name is management, organiza tion, creates industry, thrift comforts, luxuries, in which the whole communi ty shares." . ( . The captains of industry were the Jean Valjeans of today. "Our own country has them and knows them and honors them. They are among the fin est products of our Christian civiliza tion. The press and the pulpit of our country do a grievous wrong to social thinking when they imply, as they so often do, putting the exception for the rule, that our great merchants,, our captains of Industry, our great manu facturers and financiers; are; as a rule; controlled by a lust for gain. No sen sible man Wants to go back to an Earlier civilization or dreams that we can dispense with our capable men. Only we must swear them to fidelity to their high trusts. We must remind them that they are trustees of certain care qualities which they hold for the ;ommon good and not let them forget what manner of men they are thereby called to be." President Buckham had taken for his text Luke Hi, 23, "And Jesus him self when he . began to teach us was about, thirty years of age." The ap parent desire . of the speaker was to impress upon his hearers the necessity of thorough preparation for the battle of life. He asked them to reflect upon the fact that the Saviour was thirty J'ears in preparation for three years of public service and let It have some bearing on the discipline of life. PRESIDENT TAKES CHARGE. No Afore Premature Announcements 'In Postal Matters Will Come Forth WASHINGTON, June 22. President Roosevelt has taken personal charge of the postal investigation, . and no an nouncement of results will be made un til he authorizes it The law officers of the government who are charged with the" indictirient and prosecution of per sons caught in wrongdoing were sum moned to the White , House and in formed of this determination. . Mr. Roosevelt himself made the an oouncement to callers that1 he had de terinined to take general supervision of the investigation, and, he also-announced that he will .not permit: any more talking about the investigation an the part of officials. Whatever is to be given put will be given out when the ease against an official is finished, and the course of officials in procuring evidence will not be minutely de scribed in the newspapers, as has been the case. " LIGHTNING STRIKES DYNAMITE.' Six Persons Killed, a Score Were Hurt, -j CAMBRIDGE, Q., June 22. Light ning struck a hut containing 3,000 pounds of dynamite at the new mines now being opened near Seneca ville, twelve "miles from here, killing six men and injuring a score of others, besides ruining the mine shaft and breaking' nearly. all the windows of Senecayllle, a mining town of 300 - people half a mile from the mine. The men killed and injured were carpenters and others employed in opening the mines and building the shafting. When the storm , came up they took refuge in John Saltzgabef s barn, some distance from the mine. Suddenly a blinding flash came, and In an instant the, barn was demolished and the men scattered over a radius, of 100 feet " . - More than a score of men were bleed ing from injuries sustained from heavy rocks torn from the earth and from the timbers, from the blacksmith shop.,, Vnn Colt Says Ridiculous. ' NEW YORK, June 22. Postmaster Van Cott at his desk in the 'general post .office said that he had received no communications from Washington re garding postal scandals.. The charge that he had forced the clerks of the post office to contribute to a campaign fund through the medium of the Lin coln club, of which he was president, the postmaster characterized as ridic ulous. Inspectors who have ' been working on the so called promotion syndicate and other alleged irregulari ties of the New York office are said to be in the city still. HOWS THIS, GENTLEMEN 1 Genuine Panama Hats Directfrom Importers. All Blocked and Trimmed, ONLY $5 EACH. How can we do it?; We get them in the rough and block and trim them our selves. Call and see them. THE anbury Hat Store, BANK STREET. PEOPLE TELL US BUS NESS IS SLO W. We expect it this time of year, but thus, far we have been happily disappointed at our- South Main street store, for to tell the truth, it has kept up and . gone far beyond our expectations. ,". We deserve your patronage, however, for we are making strenuous efforts in the way of good goods and service to please you, and feel sure we can give you more .for your money than others. 1,18 Colby -Sheraod 114 SOUTH TRUNKS, BAGS, DRESS CASfcS AND UMBRELLAS. ' v Parasols of the best make at - one. third of the regular price, on account of our removal. Umbrellas re-covered and repaired with the best gloria silk at reduced prices. After June 15 .we will move to 153-155 Bank street, where Jones, Morgan & Co are now., Yet at the old stand and at low prices. . .Waterbnry Umbrella and Trunk, HTr. Trunks and Bags repaired. Phone 117-52. GEO A. UPHAM, Builder, 43 SOUTH WILLOW STREET, -Shop 413-2. ' '' .House 251-S.S IF YOU WANT A MONUMENT. It you want a good monument If you want a good monument cheap, we are the people who can furnish it. . Save the cost of selling through agents, from 15 to 23 per cent. Cemetery Flower Vases, Settees, Metal Wreaths. , Hardwood Mantels, Rubber and En crustlc Floor Tiles. ( Open every night. ' Wholesalers, Retailers and Importers. CHARLES A JACKSOii & CO., '. 2T BANK J - "SET.-' ' ' ARTHUR G. , AUGER Undertaker Embalmsr and Fo . nera! Director ; , 74 SOUTH MAIN STREET, Waterbury, Conn. J, . Residence and Night Call, SS Wosl Clay street 1 Telephone , ' , , s GOOD . Six-room house, small barn, large lot. fruit trees, .on John son avenue. ONSLV S2.000 W. F. Jarrett, Real Estate, Room 1. 109 Bank 'street, Enterprise Odorless, Instantaneous Blue Flams Oil Cook Stove. Easy to clean, no smoke or odor, the quickest cooker,, complete line all sires, Ovens for same. Full line Re frigerators; Lawn Mowers, all prices and styles; Garden Hose, Housofur nlshlng Goods. ' - The Barlow Bros, Co 63-65 GRAND STREET: NOTICE. Having purchased the cafe of M. J. Colloty, 327 Bank street, : I shall be pleased to see all my friends and the public generally, where they will find all the popular brands of cigars and choice ywjnes,'- liquors, ales, lager, etc, and a' hearty welcome. CAL O'BRIEN, Manager I f Shoo Go b h I f mm STREET, (JEW YORK & GHIIIA TEA; 00. I 181 SOUTH MAIN STREET. ' Cor. Jefferson, " Tii8: Cup Tnat Cheers Out v flaver Inebriates. Fenton's Celebrated Teas, known all over the Naugatuck valley for purity and fragrance. i Ceylon Teas from the Island of Cey lon. . K ?- India Teas from the plains of India. Formosa Teas from the island'' of Formosa. i ' ' - v English Breakfast Teas from Jtlia flowery kingdom of China, v . i Cannot be beat for price and purity. Standard price ' for high grade ,Xeas, 50c per lb. Coffees sold here at ;15o per lb will compare favorably with' goods sold elsewhere for 33c. Sugars at refiners"., prices. ' . . . : Special presents every Wedncrfay. and Saturday. -snV- THOMAS FEflTOU, PROP'ff. PENMANSHIP ITrofhooey Teaches every ' puplf 10 write o tlaa rapid, business hand, in a courso of 13 erivato le-ons and no f Allurea. All klads of pen work executed lastly klghest degree of art. . . 1C7 BANK STREET. " "7 POPULAR. SEA TRIPS C ' OS1 THE .'. OLD DOMINION LINE , Make most attractive routes ; . : Norfolk, Old Point jComf or'C Virginia Beach"- Richmond, Va., and Washington, DC Steamers sail dally except Sunday from Pier .20, North River,. toot Zot Beach street. New York. " """ " Tickets. Including menls and state room accommodations, $3.00 ona wry, $13.00 round trip, and upwards. . Tickets and stateroom reservations Send stnmp for lllnsrrnted book. OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO.; '1 Beach street. New' York; T.- H.-B. WALKER. Trnfflc Manager. v'V J. J.-RRQWN, O. P. X I F you are wendermg about a safe place for your '- -" FURS ANO GLOTIIKiG we would suggest pat" you let .us solve the problem for you'.' ''Send Toy a cop of our booklet entitled "Whara Moths Ara Not" - which will tell you an about It. Ah f'irs for storage called for and delivered.- . , ' ' We have no connection with' any fun. rler. : , Hygeia Ice and Cold iJtorac Plant . 1095-1131 Bank' St - Telephone 202. R. E. Jlunger: Mgr. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, Eli Everything first class it " " Hodson's Grill Room Pabst's Celebrated Milwaukea Lager, Ugh! and Dark ON DRAUGHT AT J. E. WATTS; 150 Sootli.tlalnSL DRESCHER & KEIL CAFEi Tlel Bro Beat German Laget Ueer ca Draught Fln Lunch. 1 67 East Main St. Waterbury, Coci , : .11