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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. FRIDAY. JULY 3. 1903. V Have You Bought a Refrigerator Yet? Ixxk at all the other kinds If ' you will, then come and see the model construction of the Bald win "Dry Air," Inside and out side. It embodies every point necessary to proper refrigera- tion, -and Is an dee saver. H. Burrall & Co. GO BANK STREET. UNDERTAKING Night calls an swered by 0. E. Seymour, 1S4 Maple street, 'phono: p. M. Stew art, 101 .Franklin gtrr- 'phone. Pianos. Pianos. Bargains at All Times. -. THE 0R1GGS S 'StlTH CO, J.12 Bank St. Commercial Bldg, Telephone 783-3. ' ORGANS We have a large stock of second-band Organs wh,lch you can have at your (fsvn price,' -i ORGANS From $5 Up, aSIIEIlBEEGPUlCO, 175 BANK STREET, WATERBURY CT. OPPEilllEIMER - INSTITUTE Of New York, ? Waterbury branch i 68 CENTER STREET, ' Hours 8i.m. to ft p. m. dally tor the treat - .. men of all case ef ALCOHOLISM UD DRUG ADDICTIONS By the OPPENfiETMER method. Patten ta treatedjprivately and all oommunloa. lon sti-iotly copfiaentlftL Speiiial appointment U desired. ( Correspondence solicited ). H. MULVILLE Undertaker, Funeral Director r J and Embalmer. Residence, 439 East Main St, Store, St Patrick's block, 110 Broadway. Telephone at stoie and residence. A GOOD HORSE Bttacbed to an up-to-date carriage, and grour wife, who needs an outing, beside, grou, will uak you feel rood and may EIY doctor's bills. If not married take Somebody's daughter whom you know ou would like for wife. Go t LOUCKS' STABLES, BPRTNQ STREET 'PHONE 535-1 Electric. Fan-flotors, A Full Stock ol Every Kind, Hew. England Engineering Co. ' 843 WEST MAIN STREET. Furniture aid PUo Polish Picture and RoornMouldln&, Cold Enamel, Wall Papery Varnishes, Mixed Paint. Wax. Glass, r-e- 0. A. Valentine's Tel 117-6. H Grand St FROOS LEGS 35c lb, - Soft Crabs, Brook Trout, Blueflsh, Span ish Mackerel, Fresh Mackeral, Sea Trout, tt.,t,.rfJcVi Vlitfiak. Pnreics. Halibut. Lono and Round dams and Lobsters we have more Sugar cured Hams in our meat de partment at 15c lb. this week. FULTON FISH MARKET. 202 Cherry street. 'Phone 213-4. V Vr FOR RENT. wo Choice Rooms. 2nd floor, Tierney tl(..L 1 - ft s OIOCK. inquire Tiernej's Real Estate Office, 167 BANK. I HAVE AT PRESENT a 0111161; of contracts for tiling bath roonja In old residences which are be in 2 renovated. If you intend to build 'a new house or ' fix over an oia one tnis 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 U desired at a minimum of expense. Thos F. Jackson Successor to Charles Jacksoa ,4 C?i. 812-318 HANK STREET. !t?eni ns democrat ISSUED BT ; ' THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISmNG COMPANY C. Malonkt. Editor. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Six Year... Months. .55.00 . 2.50 Three Months .... f 1.25 One Month .42 Delivered to any Part of City. SATURDAY, JULY 3, 1003. There is no law which compels a man to be successful in business, but there is one law which successful busi ness men swear by. That law is a posi tive necessity of doing advertising of one kind or another, It is now possible to witness the phe nomenon of the midnight sun without the necessity of a sea voyage. On J(une 10 there was started running a train de luxe from Stockholm to Narvik, on the Ofoten Fjord, several degrees within the Arctic circle. This new railway is the most northerly in the world. The train will consist entirely of sleeping, dining and drawing-room cars. Apropos of the herculean efforts now being made? to increase the speed of horses as well as automobiles, a writer in a sporting journal has the following: People average people of average nerves like to go fast That comes so near, being a universal . human pro4 pensity that the theory has been enter tained that the fascination of speed is due to its Power to etlr a primeval in stinct. Perhaps we were spiritual creatures before W became human, and overcame space by, a mere effort of will. Perhaps we inherit a speed propensity from a period of evolution when we had wings and navigated the air. There may foe an instinct for rapid motion which is a, part; of the scheme of creation r and akin to the prodigious forces which keeps the un tiring stars, and planets ; whirling through space. Maybe' sol.' Maybe sol But If pur dreams take that direction we must remember that in space the roads are usually clear and straight, but ihere on earth, they are neither.' Tfie unearthing of crime in the postal department .has led the editor of Ap peal to Reason to burl the following at the republicans who are running the ship: ''The. postal investigation has gobbled In a number. , of prominent offi cials, and th4 republican vote will be smaller next election, If the. peniten tiary gets its dues. The postal depart ment has been robbed of millions.' It appears tQ be a dea of thieves. If the postal system' Is as corrupt aa the evi dence indicates, what must be the navy and wardepartmentstrl" them the opportunities for .stealing are a hun dred fold greater than in the postal de partment. Besides, ' the ' corporations that furnish their supplies are the most corrupt and' unscrupulous monopolies, as a rule, and the amounts involved much greater than In the postal de partment,, and. the means of covering things up much better, as the cases have to be tried by the very officers who are benefitted. This la a, great country. A poor man is sent to prison for stealing a meal, and the worst thieves are given places of power." v The worst case in ithe way of a ship into which Jack can, get is a Nova Scotiaman, says a. writer 4n ; Leslie's Popular Monthly. A certain Nova Scotiaman came Into port at Santos one day with a crew that was little short of mutinous, owing to the fact that ho captain was too sparing of; the rations. The ship had a bad name among sailors at the best, and as soon as she was1 anchorad tha euttre crew cleared out . For three weeks after she had discharged and got her newj cargo she lay there with no crew to take hev to sea. At last the captain went to same of the crimps on shore and told them o round him up a crew under any pretext The crimps sent men around the .docks offering big wages to any of the loungers who would go aboard the Nova Scotiaman to rig some new sails.. Some twenty men were quickly picked'up, many of them in their shirt sleeves, and Were taken aboard. They were, then cov ered with revolvers and rifles by the officers, and the anchor was weighed and the Nova Scotiaman stood out to sea, her unwilling crew leaving famil ies behind without even a chance to et them know what had happened. The next port was 'Sydney, and the next Yokohama, then San Francisco, then Valparaiso, then Lisbon, and for those men who stayed with the ship it was just two and one-foalf years until she went to Grande du Sul, the nearest port home. Many of them, however, liad cleared' out and gone ihoma in oth er ships long before that HEARD IN PASSING prlety of whooping it up. Boston Her ald, ; : There is not much difference be tween an epigram and an epitaph. An epigram says unkind and true things about the living; the epitaph says kind and untrue things, about the dead. London Punch. The proportion of university stu dents increases in the United States at the rate of 5 per cent per annum; in Germany the rate Is 6 per cent, while In Great Britain the proportion Is sta tionary. New Haven Union. Connecticut's primary election law was not intended by its authors to pro mote a spirit of independence, political ly, in municipal affairs. It was intend ed to tighten the hold of a few who de sired to control and in many towns of the state it had that effect. But the law may, as the Times says, be im proved in time. There is urgent need for improvement. Bridgeport Post The number of mangled bodies which are being found on railroad tracks In Connecticut, indicate that the company's warning regarding trespassing ad walking on the tracks Is totally disregarded, as is also the state law regarding this offense. Laws and regulations which are not enforced are useless and an encumbrance and may as well be obliterated. Ansonia Sentinel. . ; . . ':.v, It is to be hoped that when the na tional education association begins its session next month at Boston . that some one will bring under discussion the modern system of education in the public schools. , There must be some one in the hundreds present who can set forth clearly and convincingly the evils -of the mass play, which is mak ing f machines of the children. New Haven Register, i CHAMPAGNE AND CHEWING GUM , Here Most says he is for peace and obedience of the law, ' , Why not try, the Jail cure on , a few others? Albany Times-Union. ' Senator Hanna's determination not to b a candidate for vice-president is not subject to revision by any concilia tion board. Albany Times-Union. ; Hon Whltelaw Raid's description of the Monroe doctrine as an unhooped tJtrrel would seeiu to s s-'v.t the pro- drjiggisrts. Gum has lost prestige. Wax, as it was often called in the elegant vernac ular, Is no longer furnished in the best houses. Does the " small boy still strip the slippery" elm and retain the bark for a long season's chewing? Are the features of American life passing from us? Ice water is slightly relaxing Its arbitrary sway, but the change is slow, and the tinkle of the Ice pitches is still the poetic feature of the American ho tel. Ice cream soda seems to hold its own; and ice cream soda and chewing gum have been the sentimental meet ing ground of our youths and maidens. Can it be because wo are growing old that we no longer see young boys and girls exchanging gum, or chewing in silent sympathy? It is a wide country, and, taken by and large, unnecessary mastication may possibly be as fre quent as It ever was. In the more, cou ppicuous ruts, however, old vices have given, way to new. If fewer leading citizens dislocate their dental filling by chewing gum, more of them acquire In , digestion and gout from elevated standards of diet and . drink. , Once champagne stood for rare , cost and wickedness: It suggested . France, chorus girls and gamblers. "A cham pagne supper" was a term too exciting for careless use. America has grown rich, and champagne flows like water in her towns. She has stopped eat ing "sinkers," pie and steak, and keeps her dyspepsia ; by more- expensive means. Five minutes for refreshments has given place to ample time--to eat too much. The dentists and the doc tors lose little by ,the change. Imper ialism and trade have made us one, of the family of nations. We once had our special devices for undermining health; now every year brings ua near er to the1 proper social methods. We drink tea at five now, and not, as our old maids used to do, with bread at six. A good many eat and drink as much at night that for breakfast we only wish to nibble at an egg. The trade has Increased inmmensely in coffee, tea and champagne, It will more than atone for any falling off in hot wet bread and chewing gum. Collier's Weekly, - . - ... , ' ' ... '" ' ' ' ' - " ' . ' ' '' For a jazy liver try Chamberlain's Stomach apd LJver Tablets. , They in vigorate the liver, aid the digestion, regulate the bowels and prevent bil ious.; attack?. ... For, sale by, all drug glStS. ' , . ' , ,.: . ... , .. BURIED WHISKEY. "I see that another search is being made for the Twilight City," said George Hosklns of Omaha the other day, ; "Along In 1853 the Twilight City set out from Louisvilje with a' cargo of ' whiskey and " supplies from the northwest, Gold hunters were making big strikes on both slopes of the Rockies, and prospectors were willing to pay good prices for whiskey. The steamboat carried about as good a brand of, bourbon as ever went out of the. Blue Grass state. . She , took on more supplies at St Louis, and pro ceeded up the Missouri. Everything went all right until the boat passed St Joseph. But one night the packet struck a snag and sank In the middle of the channel. "Ordinarily it would have been . easy en6ugh' to recover the cargo of the packet, but unusual conditions accom panied, the voyage of the Twilight City, The pilot did not know the river very well. There was danger of attack by Indians, for It must be remembered that 50 years ago Omaha was nothing but a trading post For this reason immediate attempt was made to raise the boat. The shifting of the bed of the Missouri did the rest- .A big freshet came in the , following spring, and the turbid stream selected a new channel. - The -owners thought they would be able to find traces of the boat but the quicksands had burled the packet until not even the smoke stack was visible. ? "For years effort? have been made to find the Twilight City. Excavations have been made in-the old bed and steam drills havejbeen set to work over the spot where It was thought the ves sel had gone down. Thousands of dol lars .have been spent In the search. About' a month ago some capitalists who had been interested In a former effort to find the lost boat got trace of some facts and began a search. I guess they'll have a hard time finding that whiskey." Philadelphia Tublic Ledger. No nian or woman In the state will hesitate to speak well of Chamber Iain's Stomach and Liver Tablets after oncev trying them. They always pro duce a pleasant movement of the bow els, Improve the appetite and strength' en the digestion. For sale by all DON'T SNEER at THE VOLUNTEER lie is "the Foundation and Reliance of the Country's Military Strength." It is not surprising that the rapid and unearned promotion of Leonard Wood should excite the resentment of regular army officers who have them selves been overlooked though their services have entitled them to recogni tion. Wood's . rise affords small en couragement to faithful and hard working officers who are not "cronies" of the president. Nevertheless, it does not warrant West Point flings at "volunteers," nor will such flings serve to secure popu lar approval of the assumption that graduates of the national i military academy compose a Brahmin caste in this republic. The man who has been educated at the expense of the govern ment, who has even been paid for al lowing himself tojbe educated, has no license to assume high and mighty airs over "volunteers" or anybody else. , General James II, Wilson is pro foundly depressed because of General Wood's promotion and laments the fact that the army is not protected against the Intrusion of "volunteers" as commissioned officers, He, finds some consolation in the reflection that, whatever may be done In the army, no outsider no volunteer or-political leader will ever be put In command of an American battleship or fleet" . We should advise the general not to be too certain of that. It has been fre quently pointed out that there is no reason save some stupid tradition why the navy as well as the army should not receive accessions from civil life. There is no reason why skillful, edu cated merchant sailors should not be as efficient as graduates of Annapolis. Indeed, there is even now provision for the promotion of enlisted men to com missioned rank, though the prejudice of the Annapolis clique renders the pro- vision practically. Inoperative.:-.-. - Popular sentiment in the matter has been aroused, however, and "when the people demand .that the navy, like the army, shall be opened to those whom General Wilson terms "outsiders" con. gress will pot be slow in complying with the demand. That , i?; tQ say, Instead of making the army a West Point monopoly, General Wilson is going to see the abo lition of the un-American and undemo. cratic restriction which prevails In the navy. The "volunteer" is the founda tion and reliance of this country's mil itary strength, and the man who sneers at him lacks sense. AUTOMOBILES IN NEW YORK. When the automobile made its ' an? pearance in thte country a few years ago It was received with a cordiality which was : nothing short or rernarn able. Whether on the city streets or tvuuu. j. veil ot . rcucrjiiMiua uuu occupants of other vehicles stopped to see it pass and the general sentiment1 was obviously that of admiration. The 1 apparent advent of the progressive area of horseless vehicles was gener ally Welcomed. Now the admiration and Interest of at least a large portion of the public have been succeeded by open hostility, and tho recent fatal race In France has tended to Increase the antipathy. Motor vehicles en counter abuse at almost every pomt and of late passive hostility has de veloped into active attacks, not only on the drivers who run their machines at an illegal rate of speed, but also on those who adhere to the lawful lim it This attitude is more apparent in the city than, in the country, ror tne flnnearanc&.of an automobile in many of the city streets, particularly in the thickly populated districts, js a signal for the small boys of the neighborhood to provide1 themselves with . whatever missiles mav be handy, and the un-. lucky passengers of the vehicle run the gauntlet of a fusiiade or nying od jects .that; sometimes . inflict, serous damage, , Even In the . country the small boy, who' at one time sat on, the fence and wavfed bis hat at the pass ing automobile shies a stone from be hind the same fence, while his elders adopt , more repressive measures. Re cently a local automoDinst wnne pass ing along one of the well-kept high ways near the city, undoubtedly at a high rate of speed, though he declared he was "not going so very fast, ' was shot at by a farmer, whose horses he had frightened. The shot perforated the body of the vehicle, but, the occu pant was not injured, lie orougnt the car to a stop, and facing about in his seat, demanded: "What are, you doing?" The reply was to return and to receive the second barrel, which af ter a few minutes' consideration the .automobilist decided not to accept. Both drove on and the incident , was closed. Another feature of the situa. tion is the hostility displayed by the vpm era. rltv crowd toward not only the driver but also tbev6ecupants of the motor vehicle in case or an acci dent caused by an automobile in the citv streets. In several cases recently the prompt arrival of assistance saved the occupants of the vehicle from in dignities or injury at the hands of an angry crowd, even when the ocounants were women, who presumably had no, responsiDiiity in me mnnagemeni; or the machine. Leslie's Weekly. ANNOTATIONS BY BURNS, v .''' ...... -r- He enlarges In his next comment, The paragraph marked reads; "I nev er drink. I .cannot do it von equal terms with others. It costs them only one day. but' It-costg me three: the first in sinning, the second in suffering and the third in repenting." Under neath this sentiment the poet places his view; of the matter. "I love drink ing now and then," he admits, "It defecates (purges) the standing poo of thought. A' man perpetually in the paroxysms, and fevers of inebriety is like a half drowned, stupid wretch con demned to labor unceasingly in water; but a now and then tribute to Bacchus la like the cold bath, bracing and In vigorating. R. B." This is the only comment to which he adds his initials. Perhfips he thought it rather good. It certainly describes his own sentiments most forcibly, and it Is a frank exposi tion of one of the principles which shaped his character. On the same page this sentence oc curs: "Free thinkers are . generally those who never think at all," ao'l against it the bard has written . ble." Chambers' Journal. GOOD CALIFORNIA FRUIT CROP There have been, complaints from some sections of the state that the coming rult crop would show a de ficiency in several varieties, and there certainly aro . serious deficiencies of some fruits in some places. It would seem however, that nothing can 'pre vent the soil and climate of California from turning put a good fruit crop. The state is large, and what one sec tion lacks other sections, seem always to make good. During the season of 1003, California will produce as much fruit of all varieties as can be econo mically handled or profitably market ed. Considering the scarcity of labor it is quite possible that In some sec tions, some fruit will be Jeft to , go to waste as in most former years has been harvested and sold. The fruit growers got a severe lesson last 3ear. While those most favorably situated made money of those unfavorably placed sold their products for less than cost of harvesting. This year growers will want to be fairly assured of , a market before spending money In har vesting poor fruft ' 1 It Is not the purpose pf the Chronicle to point out which fruits are likely to bring the best prices, much less to speculate on what tbosq prices will be, The conditions In the different counties of this state are shown In detail in our comprehensive report printed yester day. : Among those reporting were many Qf the best known afcd most ex perienced fruit growers of the state. Their statements as to the present put look may be implicitly relied on, and in the deciduous fruits, which make up the largest part of our production, the crop, is now too well established,, to make its volume a matter" pf much doubt But we do not yet know what eastern c ompetltlon will be. That there have been large losses by frost is undoubted, but there are great areas of new acreage there constantly com ing into bearing, and we can never tell what fruit the east has until we meet Jt In competition. . Nevertheless, it seems certain that our fruit grow ers will make some money this year.. There are no unmanageable fruit crops In the Northern hemisphere. It Is be lieved that the available labor win bo sufficient to handle all the California crop, as, lt comes on. ' The, one point which is desirable to emphasise la that it will not this year. or. any year, py to harvest poor fruit If one has been so unfortunate a? to produce it let it drop on the ground. Clean, fair fruit, - of .good size .. will sell, and sell well. Scabby and Infested will net pay cost of handling.. Every fruit grower in California should patiently Study details of : the Chronicle" report, make, up his1 mind as-to the quantity of the crops in which he is specially concerned, and then proceed to handle his own crop in-the manner which he thinks likely to bring him the most net money. . If some ha? to go to the scrap, recognize the fact - All the money that is made In fruit will be made In good fruit We shall not want cull?, even In San Francisco. San Francis co Chronicle. . v YOUR DRUGGIST WltL BUY IT . f . BACK. . , 'You assume no risk when you buy Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remed jy Your druggist will re fund your money if you are not satis fied after using it It Is everywhere admitted , to be the most. successful remedy In use fpr bowel complaint? and the only one that never fails. Jt is pleasant, safe and reliable. - For sale by all druggists. - i OUR STANDARD REMEDY POSITIVELY CURES liver, kidney and stomach troubles. Your bowels put right and coustlpa tlon cured." . , " ' ... Malaria broken up , and cured quickly. No headache so bad that it does not 'soon give way to this wonderful rem edy.,. .. ,v- .. A sure euro for .ecaema and all breaking out on face or body.. .. . Worms of all kinds expelled In a few days. ...... ... . Box with registered guarantee costs $1. Your money given back if you follow directions and are not cured. Call at 130 ' North Main street and see the Waterbury proof of this. Sold .by leading druggists and by T. S. Carroll, 130 north main street this city: . ' HOW'S THIS, GENTLEMEN 1 o jESl. m "a?1 c srs. xik . a . Sears tl ? 1 " MM iu "a8 Always fignattire iff Genuine Panama Hats Direct from 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. w Call and see them, THE bury SlalSforG, S3 AN K STREET. Ben flUR .'NEW. SHOE STORE. ' j , , v,, ,Tr"''r" , - Is the center, of attraction on South Main street, to the shoe purchasing public of Waterbury. They look,.; to us more andjmore for their '''.'' ' - ' " '"' ; "" :"' " ' " , v,.r - Shoes and Oxfords Realizing that our motto, 'The best- possible shoe for. the money," which we make our aim, is making it pos sible for them to get more real value in Footwear for the dollar, than they can get elsewhere. 11,5 Golby-Sheruood Shoe Co. - H4 SOUTH HAM STREET. SSSSSSf'; ,M ,imiaMtl Welcome to Our flew Store. Opening Sal Moved to 153 Bank Street. Who? The Umbrella and ' Trunk Maker, formerly at corner Bank and. Grand. We . are now open in our new quarters with a new line of the best Umbrellas, Trunks and Bags. . Re-cov. ering and Repairing done In the best manuer at the lowest prices, v Thank ing you for your patronage for the past eight years, hoping to see all the PW customers In our new store. Telephone 110-2. Wate?bury Umbrella anl TrunX .MTp. " ' Trunks and Bags Repaired. GEO, A, UPHAM, ; Builder, S SOUTH WILLOW STREET. Shop 413-2. - House ?518. We Are Overstocked With monuments and tablets and , have made a 25 per cent cut on the price of every one of them. . You will never buy as cheap again, and we will set them at these prices yhen you direct CHARLES A JACKSON & CO., ARTHUR 6. AUGER ' Undertaker Embalmsr and Fu - neral Director, 874 SOUTH MAIN STREET, Waterbury, Ceun. ; Residence and Night CaiJ, S West Clay treet - Telephone 22iJ' GOOD T Six-room house, small barn, large lot, fruit 4 trees, on John son avenue. ONLV2.000 TV.',p.l;Jarreti, Real Estate, Room 1. 100 Bank street, Enterprise Odorless, Instantaneous Blue Flania Oil Cook Stove. Easy to clean, no smoke or odor, the quickest cooker,, complete line all sices, Ovens for 'same. Full line Re frigerators; Iyawn Mowers, all prices and styles; Garden Hose, Housfur. nishlng Goods. The Barlow Bros Co 63-65 GRAND STREET, NOTICE. Having purchased the cafe of M. J. nollotv. 327 Bank street 1 shall be pleased to see all my friends and the public generally, where they will ffnd ft! the popular brands or cigars audi cYioice wines, liquors, ales, lager, etc, and" a hearty welcome. NEW: YORK & CHUM -TEA GO, 18! SOUTH? MAIN STREET, Cor. Jefferson. . The Cup That Cheers Never Inebriates. But Fenton'g Celebrated Teas, known all over the Naugatuck valley for purity and fragrance. - Ceylon Teas from the island of Cey Ion. . . - i - '." , Jndjla Teas from the plains of India Formosa Teas from the Islam o Formosa. 1 English Breakfat Teas from thW flowery kingdom of China. " Cannot be beat for price and purity. Standard price for high grade Teas, 60c per lb. ,' Coffees sold here at 13c per lb will compare favorably -with goods sold elsewhere for 33c, Sugars at refiners' prices. Special presents every Wednesday and Saturday. THOMAS FEHTOH, PROP'R. PENMANSHIP 1 PROF HOLLEY Xachs every pMpu t write a cae rapid, business hand, m ouref 1 rrlvato lee:oas and do failures. MX fcl&d of pea work zocuted la the Ugliest degree of art 167 PANIg STREET. POPULAR EA TRIPS " . OS THD ' V ' OLD DOMINION LINE Make most attractive routes to Norfolk, Old Point Comfort. Virginia Beach, Richmond,, Va., and Washington D, C Steamers sail dally except Sundaj from Tier 20, North River, foot of Beach street. New York. , . Tickets. Including meals and state room accommodations, $3,00 one way, $18.00 round trip, and upwards. Tickets and stateroom , reservations at pier, ... ., :;v Send srnmp fcr Illustrated book. . OLD DOMINIOH STEAMSHIP CO.. 81 Beach street. New .York.' N. Y. H. B. WALKER. Traffic Manager. 7, J. BROWN., G. P. A. F you are wondering about . a safe place for; your . , FURS AND CLOTHING we would sufegreat lat you let us. solve the problem for y ox Send for a cenv of our booklet entitled S "Where Moths Are Not" . which will tell you all about it Al f-'rs for storage called for and dellw ered. . , , , We have no connection with any fur. rler, ,; '.;- ,. .'-?.!),. Hygcia Ice and Cold Storage Plant 1005-1131 Bnnk St. ' Telephone 202. R. E. rnnsef. Mgt. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, E(3 . tverything first diss it Hodson's Grill Room Pabst's Celebrated. Mllwaukea Lager. Light and Dark ON DRAUGHT AT J.E.WATTS,l50StimiiMal!iSt, DRESCHER & KEJL ;rrrQAlP'B: flsl Crot Real Uermao I.aet li. Urnusht. Fin Lcrr':..