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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. THURSDAY. JULY 16. 1903.
7 Wilt Thomas Fished for Trout - And Caught a Baby Bay Lynx From Shrewsbury, Vt., a newsgath erer writes that Wilton Thomas, a Caaa idian trapper, who Las been visiting rel atives at the Centre, one day this week took his fish-rod and started up the south ranch of Cold river for a day's trout ing. He struck it about a mile south (of the cheese factory, where the river, which, here is little more than a good Sized brook, flows through a ravine tanked on either side by dense forests that extend back on to the south slope iof Shrewsbury mountain. The district is exceptionally wild, be llng in the very heart of the Green moun tain range, and is seldom visited by men except, in the fishing and deer hunting reason. The trapper had been over the ground feeveral times before, and while he had ,0eea evidences of bears and wildcats,. Ihe had no fear of their molesting him, ltd he took with him no weapon other than a jackrknife. The fishing was good ,&nd Thomas cleaned his trout as he went along. The refuse he either drop ped Into the stream or left on the rocks. Thomas had taken four good-sized sh in what is called the "big bell hole," and was baiting his hook for another try wtten he thought he heard the twigs crackling on the bank at his left. He "was seated on a rock projecting into the utream, and turning he saw at the base f the boulder two small and short taired, dun-colored animals that he in atantly recognized as bay lynx kittens. They were creeping toward the refuse (from the trout and were at the same Itlme keeping an eye on the fisherman. Thomas Immediately thought of the bounty the state pays for the capture of (these animals, and at the, soma time a vision of the mother lynx, which he iknew could not be far off, flashed through his mind. He cursed his luck t having no gun and then began to lay plans for the capture of the animals. The kittens seemed to have little fear tof the man, but when Thomas began to edge near the fish they withdrew a foot Jor two and eyed, him suspiciously. He ut his fish .line, an oiled silk affair. Off close to the reel, quietly made one end into a slip nooee, and with the aid of a Xorked stlcTc, cut from an overhanging hardhack, laid the loop over the fish. Then he withdrew to a remote corner of the rock and waited. ,, Nearer and nearer drew the kittens, and finally one of them reached for a bite of the fish outside the loop that had been left for bait. Down it went with a gulp; Again the tiny paw reached for ward, and this time extended well over the line. With a twitch Thomas had the little animal fast. . There was an astonished snarl, fol lowed by a squeal from the youngster's CUPID'S RAPID WORK. Veh.ool Girl Won on the "Get-aiarrlefl-Qulck" Plan by a Nw Yorlc Salesman. ' ;' That' young America is as resolute 4ind Cupid as mischievous as ever is evi denced by the following story, reported , by the Utica (N. Y.) corespondent of the Chicago American, of Walter Harold . (Tierney a traveling : salesman, ... and. Marie Louise Bellinger, of Mohawk, iwho were married after about five hours' acquaintance, and now are seek ing forgiveness from the bride's par ents. Mr. Tierney travels for a New York firm and lives at No. 326 Lenox avenue. New York. He is 28 years of ago. On Tuesday he was in the post office when In tripped two young and attractive (Women. One was Miss Bellinger. The iNew Yorker instantly fell in love with 'the Mohawk girl, and when the young (women left the post office the New ,Yorker followed. Shortly after he met Miss Bellinger In Genesee street, and a convenient friend Introduced Tierney to the young ONE WAS MISS BELLINGER. woman. She has been attending the ,Utica College of Commerce, but, upon Tierney's Invitation, she cut her school duties and attended a matinee at the Majestic. Then they went to the resi dence of Rev. S. W. Brown, pastor of the South Street Methodist Episcopal church, where they were married. Miss Bellinger is a daughter of Gra iham Bellinger, formerly a hotel propri etor at Mohawk, and now engaged in business there. She is a handsome brur fiette and is about 18 years of age. ifiate, and then botn animals leaped for the woods. One made a landing and dis appeared in the Underbrush, but the other went only as far as the slack of the line would allow, and came- back with the rebound. Next instant there was a roar In the woods, and the mother lynx called to the rescue by the cries of her offspring, appeared on the bank not ten feet from the fisherman. The hair on the animal's back. was raised, the tassel On her ears stood almost erect,, and the lips were withdrawn, disclosing long and danger ously , pointed fangs. Thomas let go of the fishline Instant ly, and, leaping into the water, swam to a rock in the center of the stream. The lynx still stood oh the bank when SWAM OUT TO THE ROCK. he looked around. She had both kit tens with her, and was tearing at the fishline that was still around the leg of the little animal that had been snared. As soon as she had removed this the lynx! made several moves as though to swim out to the rock and avenge her young, but each time she withdrew her foot from the water and looked dis couraged. A lynx hates water worse, than a cat, and herein Thomas knew his salvation lay. . ' He waB chilled, but. the, excitement kept him from getting numb, and at the end of an hour when the lynx and her family went Into the woods, he was in good condition to run two miles to the nearest house. Here he remained until he was dried out. He left his rod and fish on the bank of the stream, and will go .for them armed with a re peating riflaj TREED FIVE TRAMPS. Plucky Ohio woman Forces Cherry Thieves to Capitulate,' at the Point ot a Revolver. Armed with her husband's revolver. Mrs. H. P. Coe, wife of the mayor of Painesville, O., captured flv tramps who were raiding cherry trees at her home the other night, and turned them over to the police. Mrs. Coe, who is young, good-looking and prominent in Oil Extravagant Town Council. Utterly regardless of shame, but soie y intent upon bleeding the taxpayers to the last drop, the politicians of Tren ton, Mo., have advanced the salary of the mayor of that town from $4.16 to $8.32 a month. No Chansre In Plh Hooks. The fishhooks used to-day are of pre cisely the same form as those of 2,000 years ago. The only difference is m the material; then they were made oX kronze, now they are of steel. Her Third Set of Teeth. Mrs. M. A. Billett, of 307 Walnut street, of Viclcsburg, Miss., is cutting her third set of teeth. She is in her fc-vctity-f.ixth year. SHE COVERED THE FIVE. , society, speaks modestly of what she did. . It happened that Mrs. Coe was alone invthe house. Shortly before 10 o'clock she saw a man stop beneath a cherry tree and swing himself up out of sight into the branches. The house is close to the Nickel Plate railroad, and people there have been much annoyed by thieving tramps. Mrs. Coe telephoned the police and neighbors, then armed herself with the revolver and slipped outside. Coming beneath the tree she was star tled to find not one but five tramps among the branches. Undaunted, she covered the' five with her revolver and told them that if they made any attempt to escape she would shoot. The five blustered and begged in turn In vain. Mrs. Coe, covering the men all the time with her revolver, waited at the foot of the tree for 10 minutes until, neighbors came to her assistance. When the police arrived later Mrs. Coe turned the captives over to them. Then, rather than appear against the tramps In court she asked that they be not prosecuted. Rats Attack Sleeping; Baby. At the village of Mart el, O., the infant son of James Kirk was left asleep in an upstairs room while the mother went about her household work. Screams of terror and pain were heard, and Mrs. Kirk, rushing to the room in which her little son was lying, saw a drove of rats swarming over the cot. The ro dents were frightened away, but not until they had bitten the child in a most 1 frightful manner. Emerson Bnst Unveiled by Choate. LONDON, July 16. Mr. Choate, the United States ambassador, and Mr. Thomas Humphrey Ward unveiled the busts of Emerson and Martineau at the Passmore Edwards settlement here. Mr. Choate paid a tribute to the work and genius of Emerson, who, he said, must be regarded as one of -the great lights of the nineteenth century and certainly as one of the greatest of all Americans. SftOKE HER WALKING BEAM. Thousand Island Steamer Has Aoci i dent, hut No Loss of Life. CLAYTON. N. Y., July 16, The steamer, St Lawrence of the Thousand Island Steamboat company broke her walking beam while running at full speed in rnidchannel and before the en gine could be stopped smashed her cyl inders and pounded to pieces much of her valuable machinery. To the terrified passengers the first crash of the machinery suggested a boiler explosion, and in the excitement several women attempted to jump overboard. Michael IMetso, assistant engineer of the boat, was the hero or the oconskm. Standing in the engine room doorway when the first crash came, he jumped amid flying pieces of steel and broken machinery to the throttle to stop the pounding engine. The boats were lowered for the safety of the passengers, hut were not needed, the vessel being directed to the shore, where she was moored. The St. Law rence is one of the largest and finest boats of the Thousand Island fleet. The accident was caused by a flaw in the walking beam not revealed by in spection. Nepro Kills Nejfro. HARRISBTJRG, July 16. George Mo ton, colored, a contractor, shot Ephraim Matthews, colored, in a street affray in Steelton, and the latter died two hours afterward. Matthews had been drink ing and is said to have threatened sev eral colored men. Moton stood the threats and abuse for some time and then drew his revolver and fired three times at Matthews, one shot taking ef fect, and passing through Matthews' heart. Mrs. Caroline Stephenson, a sis ter, Of Matthews, learning that her brother was shot, secured a revolver and fired at Moton. The bullet passed between Moton and Chief of Police Gore, who was arresting him. The wo man was then taken into custody. Roosevelt on Colored Race. WASHINGTON, July 16. A large building recently erected by the United Order of True 1 Reformers, a fraternal and beneficial organization of negroes, has been dedicated here. President Roosevelt sent a letter reading in part: ''No one can watch with more zealous interest than I do the progress of the colored race, and, , with the colored as with the white man, the first step must be for him to show his ability to take care of himself and those dependent upon him." Searching: For Dr. Woods and Wife. KINGSTON, N. Y., July 16. Deputy sheriffs are searching for Dr. .John S. Woods and wifewho are implicated in the William J. Best mystery aod are believed to be hiding in Ulster county. Woods real name is Dougherty. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Closlnar Stock Quotations. Money on call steady at 3tt per cent. Prime mercantile paper, S6 per cent. Exchanjres, ,$24,824,299; balances, 0.782, 802. Closing prices: , Amal. Copper... 4Shl N. Y. Ceatral.,.114 Atchison -.. 63H Norf. & West... 62 B. &0 .....i 814 Penn. R. R4.....U9, Brooklyn R. T. 5094 Reading? 48 C. .C..C. & St. L. 77 Rook Island .... 29 Chea. & Ohio... 33 St. Paul .140 Chi. & Northw. 1624 Southern Pac... 46 t. Sc H 165 Southern Ry.... 22 Erie 80 South. Ry. pi... 85 Gen. Electric... 162 Sugar US Illinois Cen 126 Texas Pacific .. 26 Lackawanna.... 23S Union Paclflo 76 Louis. & Nash.. 106 U. S. Steel Stt Manhattan..;... 131 Vi U. S. Steel pf.. 76 Metropolitan.... 117 West. Union ... 82 Mo. Pac......... 97 ' " New York-Market. FL.OUR Steady, without much change, tull prices beinf maintained Minnesota ratents. $4.404.70; winter straights, 83.60 85; winter extras, S2.903.2O; winter pat ents, 83.904.30. ' WHEAT Opened easier on foreign sell ing and good weather, but was rallied by western support, coupled with unfavora ble crop news; September. 8l82 6-16o.; December, Si82 3-16o. XT RYE Dull; state, 6SE9V4., c. 1. 1, New York; No. 2 western, 60c, f. o. b., afloat. CORN Acted steady with wheat, b' : rather quiet locally; December, 56y) 66c. OATS- Neglected, but fairly steady; track, white, state. 4249c.; track, White, western, 4249c. PORK Weak; mess, $lfl.5017; family, $17.50018. LARD Quiet ; prime western steam, 7 90c ' BUTTER Steady to firm; state dairy, 1420c: extra creamery, 204c. CHEESE Steady; state, full cream, fancy, small, colored, 10c; small, white, 10c ; large, colored, 10c; large, white, 10c. EGGS Irregular ; state and Pennsylva nia firsts to extras, 1718c; western ex tras, 1818ic. , SUGAR Raw firm; fair refining, Zc; centrifugal, 96 test, 8C: refined firm; crushed, 6.50c.;: powdered, 5c. wtt TURPENTINE Steady at SKgSlc. MOLASSES -Pirm ; New Orleans, Sl 10c. RICE Firm; domestic, 46c.$ Japan k. : 1 TALLOW Quiet: oity, 4c; country. 4S6c. ...... HAY Steady .snipping', wodc.; gooow tholce, 81.10(81.15. , Live StocU Market. CATTLE Market steady: choice, 85.25 6.50; prime. S4.905.10; good, $4.604.85; Veal calves, $t.eiKfl't.fo. - HOGS Market slow; prime, heavies, t5.406.45; mediums. $5.706.80; heavy v-t.lTc.t-c is srxfljfi 86 t lirht York ere. 86.15(5) 6.25: piss; $6.J56.40r roughs, $45. y SHEEP AfM'U JjAMUS iuarKei sieuuyj best wetners. .ou'."i sum "u tuunnuu, $1.602.26; yearlings. $3(55. RACE AT OYSTER BA President Witnesses Contest of Naval Yachtsmen. IN ROOSEVELT CHILDREN'S BOATS. Enlisted Sailors of the SylpU Aro Told. That the Country E3x leets Theiu to Be Its . Defense. OYSTER BAY, N. July 16. Pres ident and Mrs. Roosevelt, together with Secretary of the Treasury Leslie M. Shaw and & large party of relatives and friends, were enthusiastically in terested witnesses of a boat race on Oyster bay. The contestants were four crews of three men each selected from the enlisted men of the naval yacht Sylph. All were trained oarsmen and, spurred by the knowledge that the eyes of the president were upon them, every one of the twelve brawny sailor men worked in the race as if his life, de pended upon his efforts. The race was the idea of the Roose velt children. -Jt appealed strongly to the president. Through Lieutenant Preston, commander of the Sylph, the arrangements were perfected. The en-; listed men oh the Sylph and the chil dren, whose race it was to be, entered with enthusiasm into all the details. As the Sylph has no boats suitable for racing the children tendered the sailors the use of their boats, four beau tiful, pair oared cedar skiffs. The president added a substantial zest to the contest by offering a prize of $S5, $25 of which should go to the winning crew and $10 to the second crew. ' r The president and f Mrs. Roosevelt and Secretary Shaw, accompanied by seventeen Roosevelt children, including the president's six children, embarked in launches at the J. West Roosevelt pier and were taken to the Sylph. Scarcely had the party boarded the yacht when the contesting crews, at tired in white rowing shirts and trous ers, tumbled into their boats. At the crack of a pistol fired by The odore the bars struck the water as one, and the boats were off. For a hundred yards it was a pretty even race, but No. 1 gradually drew ahead and never aft erward was in danger. President Roosevelt stood in the ex treme bow of the Sylph and intently watched every yard of the race through glasses. Beside him were his son Kermit and his nephew, Philip Roosevelt, who acted as Judges of the finish. As the Kullman crew, the win ners, swept across the finish line by ten lengths from the Snyder crew Kermit' s 7 pistol cracked, announcing the finish of the contest. The time was a fraction less than ten minutes for the mile and a Quarter. President Roosevelt greeted the mem bers of the crews cordially as they went aboard the Sylph, shaking hands and saying a kindly word to each one. Then he presented the prises to the cockswains of the winning and second crews. Soon afterward the president and his party left the Sylph for Saga more Hill. The president and Mrs. Roosevelt dined on board the Sylph as the' guests of the enlisted men. The invitation to the dinner was extended to them through the vessel's commander,. Lieu tenant Preston. After the dinner the president delivered a brief talk to the men. ! He desired them to realize fully, he said, that as Theodore Roosevelt and us president of the United States he had a warm personal Interest In them and In all the enlisted men in the navy. The welfare of the enlisted men In both the navy and army was one Of the -safeguards of the country. He urged , them to be efficient and faithful in the performance of their duties and zealous in their work of preparation for a time which might come unexpect edly when their services would mean the life of the nation. In that supreme moment, when all were thoroughly pre pared, when by faithful attention to duty In -hours of peace the work of warfare had been discounted, he had no fear that the navy of the United States the enlisted men of the navy Would not add new luster to the Amer ican flag, v Paid $480 or tay Flelilnar. HARRISBURG, Pa , July 16. A fish warden of the Pennsylvania depart ment of fisheries in Center county caught John Koslck and J. L. Millard fishing for trout. They resisted the ef forts to examine their baskets, and the officer was compelled to use force. Twenty -eight trout under six inches In length were found in their possession. They pleaded guilty to violating the fish law and paid $280 for the short trout, and $100 each for resisting the officer, making a total of $480. BANK OF ENGLAND. Weekly Statement Shows Several Changes. London, July 16. Thet weekly state ment of the Bank of England shows the following changes: Total reserve, In creased, 241,000 circulation, de creased, ,360,000; bullion, , decreased, 118,823; other securities, decreased, 236,000; other deposits, increased, 806,000; public deposits, decreased, 734,000; , notes reserve, increased, 257,000; government securities, in creased, 67,000. The proportion of the Bank of England's reserve to lia bility this week - is 51.87 per. cent as compared with 51.42 per cent last week. What a Trae Scholar Is. The scholar in the true sense is the man or woman for whom the schools have done their best. The scholar knows some one thing thoroughly, and can carry his knowledge into action. With this, he must have such knowl edge of related subjects and of human life as will throw this special knowl edge into proper perspective. Any thing less than thi is not scholarship. The man with knowledge and no per spective is a crank, a disturber of the peace, who needs a guardian to make his knowledge useful. The man who has common sense, but no special training, may be a fair citizen, but he can exert little influence that makes for. progress. There may, be a wisdom not of books, but it can be. won by no easy process. To gain wis dom or skill, in school or out, is edu cation. To do anything well requires special knowledge, and this is scholar ship whether attained in the univer sity or in the school life.' It is the man who knows that has the right to speak. President David Starr Jordan, in Atlantic. C C OO. -"Here's Mrs. Cadleigh's name in the society column. It says: .'Mrs. Charles. C. C. Cadleigh will summer at--"',' "For goodness' sake! Where did she get the two middle initials?" "Oh! haven't you heard? She Just stuck them in so that, her monogram would represent. the 'Four Hundred!" PENNY A WORD ADVS,; WANTED To sell 200 unredeemed Watches in solid gold, silver and filled cases with Walthain and Elgin works. Also, a large variety of diamond rings. All kinds of Jewelry, musical In struments, firearms, etc. AH goods sold with a written guarantee. Also wanted to loan money on diamonds, jewelry and all kinds personal property at easy rates. Bus iness confidential. M. Green, 213 Bank street," - - ' -'. .-. , T Philadelphia Ledger. Should B Satisfied. The Fiancee Sam feels mighty hap py ober his engagement to me. He says he done hab drew de prize in de lottery ob life. ., ; Her Friend-Wel, in dat case, he oughter be willin to stop gamblin'." puck, ' ' ; ;- COMING EVENTS July 18 Annual picnio and field day by White Rose Social . club of Nauga- tuck and South End Social club of Waterbury at Naugatuck. July 23 St Michael's church lawn fete, WatervUle. Aug .1. St Joseph's T. A. society 8th annual excursion. MEETINGS" TO-NIGHT. Haymakers 16. Polishers and Buffers. Women's Relief corps. Tunxis tribe, I. O. R. M, Brooklyn Athletic club. Wadhams post, ;G. A. R. Court Hancock, F. of A 1 First division, A. O. H. , ' Second division, A. O. H. Court Rose Hill, F. of - A. , s Loyal Pride of Valley, 7223. Sheet Metal Workers' union. Mad River grange, P. ot H. Canton T. R. Martin, P. M. Harmony lodge, F. and A. M. Brass City lodge, I. A. of M. High Rock division, S. of T. Friendship lodge, O. D. H. S. St Francis Xavier drum corps. Martin Hellmann lodge, D. O. H. Fifth division, Company E, H. R. Unity commandery, U. O. of O. C. Rosedale camp, No 0615, M. Wk of A. GRAND CARNIVAL AND PICNIC M , given by. : WHITE ROSE SOCIAL CLUB of Naugatuck and SOUTH END SOCIAL CLUB of Waterbury at Linden! park, Saturday afternoon and evening July 18. Music ihv Waterburv Military Band orches tra, Prof A. J. Lallier, director, Prof J. S. Sullivan, prompter. , Admission, 25c each person. . ; Baseball game. Two Foot Races 100 yards each. Running Broad Jump. Handsome prizes will be given. 7-15-4 FOR SALE, Three farms In Middlebury at very Low -Price. Six 3-Family Houses paying 11 per cent. 1 4-Family House on Gilbert street. P. H. CARROLL, Odd Fellows' Block. re at Clearing Sale All our summer goods must be sold at cut prices, as. we .must have room for our fall stock. Our specials are as follows; A lot of Duck Polka Dot Skirts, worth $1.50, special price 85c. A lot of Pique Skirts, regular price $1.50, special price 98c. A lot of Pique Skirts, regular price $2.98, special price $1.60. A lot of Pique Skirts, fine lace trimmdng, regular price $3.i0, special price $2.50. - A lot of Fine Imported Linen Goods, regular price $3.98, special prica $2.49. Sp ecm Get your skirts made to order. We have made a special price on our Fine Waterproof Serge; the goods are worth $1.35 yard; will furnish goods and labor and make skirt in any style you select from fashion plates, . fit guaranteed, for $4.50. TThis is our regular $7.00 skirt and will give you the offer for 10 DAYS ONLY. v . Skirts made of any of our other goods, from $3.00 up. Be sure to call and examine our line. . A special sale on all our $1.49 and $2.00 Waists, for 9Sc up. All other styles at cut prices. All. our Millinery must be- sold regardless of cost Yon will be convinced of our bargains if you call at W E I N ST E I N ' S C LO A K STO R E 5 and 5 South iVlairi Street 10 RENT Five roomsrAll imorove- ments. 7 Newall Place. . 7-15-tf ; mo RENT Tenement suitable for light X housekeeping. Inquire at. 30 Brook, street: 7-15-3 FOR SALE Brophy property, corner Lafayette and Washington avenue. - ' - ' ;-- : 7-15-6 OR SALE Sewing machine, nearly new. inquire lot Charles street. 7-J4-3 LOST A black dog about 7 months old, on Bank street, with white paws and white spot on the neck. Finder please re turn to James Mullens, f 407 East Main street. 7-14-3 FOR SALE Parlor suit. Chiffoniers. Folding bed. Sideboard, Lounge, etc. "Will leave City. Loui3 Ave., 440 North Main. 7-14-3 LOST On Bank street, a lady's silver watch. Cold hands. Suitahl rm,wA will be paid for return of same to this of fice. 7-14.3 FOR RENT Furnished rodm, for men onlv. Aonlv at" 38 SeovlH trm 7-13-tf IOR SALE ' Store Awnlncs. Inaulre 186 Mill Street. , 7-13-6 MOTOR AND FANS for sale. Apply at 447 Bank Wreat. 7-ii.rf "DOR SALE Six Llewellyn setter pups, X field winning stock, onevLemon Bel- ton, A No. l. Must sell to make room. Send for pedigree, P. F. McConnell, Waterv ville. Conn. 7-10-6 FOR RENT Five room flat, also spacious office fit for Lawyers. Doctors, Barber shop or Dress making parlors. Conloir Brothers, South Main St. t 7-8-tf "HO YOU want a truss ? If so go to Water jJ bury Drug Co., corner East Main and Spring streets, and ge the advice of an ex perienced truss man, who has sold hun dreds of trusses to satisfied customers. ! - tr y 7-9-tf : WANTED -Everybody; . to know that there Is no need to worry if ' you cannot get home to dinner. Just call at Avery's Restaurant, 236 South Main St., opposite Union and make arrangements to have your dinner ready at any hour you wish, and only $1.00 for six good dinners. All we ask is a trial, which wiir cost only 20c. 7-8-tf WANTED The people ot Waterbury and vicinity to know that they can get their watch, clock or Jewelry Repairing done by B. Ruby, 172 South Main street, at very moderate prices. All work warranted to give satisfaction. A full line of watches, clocks and jewelry always on hand. . ' :' -; '. 6-29-lm' - rpO RENT Storage rooms, $i an d ' $2 X monthly. Inquire of John Mor'arty. . 7-7-U '. TO RENT One of the most desiiable ten-, ements in the South End ; 5 rooms : modern improvements. Hard wood finish. . Second floor. Inquire P. J, Coogan, 851 Baldwin street. ? 6-20-tf WANTED Old soldiers and widows of soldiers to know that I secure pen sions without delay. Pension vouchers ex ecuted. George Robblns, 63 Center street (Post 49, G. A.! R.) v. Insurance, notary public. .v.. , . . 12-31-ly WANTED To repair anything that la . not in , working .order. No" matter how badly It may be out of gear we can with little doubt renew Its usefulness. If not,-we will tell you soi, and it will no( cost you anything. Your Bicycle, Sewing Machine, Typewriter, Cash .Register, Violin, etc. . You ought to see some of the Violins we have put life into, v C. W. Mes ser, 39 Phoenix Ave. ' 4-1 l-6m . NOW FOR A FARM. Ninety acres, Bristol: a big farm; everythinsr first class.- Tvith 10 rooms In house, at $3,tu0. Trade or sell. Twen ty acres, with buildings, : . Water town, '. : $1,300; $200 down. Thirty acres, , SOuthington, at $3,000, with buildings. Trade or sell. ; G, S. Lang Room 12, 151 Bank St LANNEN &! McEVOY, f REAL ESTATE AGENTS. , Next year the coat of ibullding will be lower than it Aver was before. NOW is your time to purchase a building site. Don't go out in the woods. We ihave vsome "darlings," one minute's walk from church and ; schools, two (minutes' walk from fire department Ihose house, and sfltuated: in one of ' the most pleasant spot in the city. Is that good? : These go for $15.00 and $16.00 & front foot 349-orth Main street, corner Spark, "THEE) COftNER." Howell's Genuine Home-Made Bread and OM Fashioned Doughnuts. Just like (mother used to make. A trial will convince you. , 840 North Main st, Waterbury, Conn. Mall orders promptly attended to. 7-15-6 For Dumbbell Lifting and - Bag Punching will be given at Maurice McCarthy's 438 South Main St., And Every Saturday Night vtJntil Fur ther Notice. 6-20-lm IfV YOU WANT TO , DO YOUR IRONING QUICKLY -USE ' BROWN'S Quickfire Charcoal. EDWARD S. FLAH1GAN. Carpenter Contractor 651 NORTH RIVERSIDE STREET. Splendid Chance , to Go Into the Ice Business. - FOR SALE 2,000 tons, or a part thereof, Pure Spring Water Ice, at our Oakville ice house. Can.be retailed at four to eight dollars per ton. Tele phone 89-5 or address The C. L. Missel Co, WATERTOWN, CONN. 7-15-0 ' ; - --- at that property on 1lhe corner ot North Leonard and Summit streets; contains two houses; rents for $37.00 per month; .will.be sold at a big sacri fice if sold within the het few days. J. T. iPHELAK 42 Bank Street .- ( Tata ctevatoft, , i nil i ii i..y i i.it. ' .Li, niii ;. Bargains la Houses In any part of the city. Lots on easy terms, convenient to factory: also a fia property in Norwallc- city to exchange for Waterbury real estate, iteatg cared for., J. E. SANDIFORP, Real Estate,' Loan, and Ina .Agent, ' ' '109 Bank St, Room 4. . Do You Want to Own a House? ! I , ; $300 down Recurea nn fi-rnom "hrviisi on Gilbert street, within 5 minutes' for one or two families. Balance can remain on mortgage at 5 per cent: Iw. JR. Carter, NO 11 EAST MAIN STREET. '. Fire Insurance; your choice 6t six teen . companies."' CHARLES B. O'NEILL, Carpenter , and Joiner, 1J6 CENTRAL AVENUE. . A ft til j r r : xvrt- TLt. i . N rut mhos varpcuioc w wtkf juuvwm - Repairing, etc. &-J3-6 Stor&Y our Furs T'bn't hang them up in a; clothe prcs and imagine they will be all right next winter. Let us put ' them1 in' COLD STORAGE for you, where moths can not get near them. : We Insure them, and at a slight cost. . ' r ; L TRODELL, The Fnrrier i SOUTH MAIN ST. I Everybody Can't Do 'Everything We can't paint a picture, or carr statue, or make a coat, but we can wash clothes to perfection. We can do it because we "lo nothing elsehave Gore nothing else for a good whlle-bi-caise we have studied It, and though! it anil ' voTked hard urn n painter ever did. It requires at mncJj tard work, ana pracuce, ana icient. to tnake a sood laundry as to make a good picture. Everybody can't paint a p'c fcre everybody can't wash clothes per--fectly. We want you to give as a fair trial, and allow ns to prove our word. Davis' Steam Laundry - 17 CANAL , STREET i Branch office. C7 Grand street Made of the Crop of 1000 p. The Man Who Smokes The JUDGES CAVE CIGAR Is a Lover of Fine Tobacco .i D. G R AVE: Mli ; . - Now. HaveV. Cotttt." .