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. . r 4 NEWS FROM y THE SUBURBAN TOWNS f t NAUGATUCK NUGGETS. rick Undergoing Treatment in St Luke's Hospital. le Sacred Heart base ball team of Bridgeport will play the local fire de- u. buiud uaau uaii iai-u , field Saturday afternoon. The Sacred ago and although but five innings were played on account of inclement weath er, the Bridgeport men showed the lo cals that they were a strong aggrega tion and could play fast ball. The fire- men are confident they can defeat the Bridgeport team and Saturday's game promises to be an exciting and inter- esting one. As the game will not be called until 4:15 p. m. there will in all probability be -a record breaking crowd present to witness the game. HenTy Zwick of Railroad arenue has gone to St Luke's hospital, New York, where be will -undergo treatment for a ideformed knee. Young Zwick's knee iwaa badly : deformed, making the foot almost bend double. While sliding one day the young man collided with a team and the deformed leg was straightened somewhat. The hospital ' - surgeons are confident that they can completely cure the deformity. Zwich has a host of friends in this borough, all of whom hope he will again have full use of his limb. ,.. Miss L. Kennedy is spending a few . Weeks at the shore. One of the interesting events to be fceld at Linden park In connection with 'the carnival to be given by the "White pose Social club of this borough and f he South End Social club of Water bury, Saturday afternoon, will be the athletics. A special handicap between HI. J. Calnc and W. J. Daley and a 100- yard s open are the principal, events and the ones in which most interest is taken.' M IQUELON Wl Ll PROTEST. , French GoTernmeat Orderi Monks t ' and Tfmns Omt of St. Pierre. ' 'r. HALIFAX, N. S., July 16. Word has fceen received here that the recent en actments of the French government against religious orders are being felt jtn St. Pierre, Miquelon, and the Cbris Hah; Brothers and the nuns resident there have received orders to leave their establishments by the last of July. ... ? The religious emblems were also re Jnoved from the convent, but there was iuch a vigorous protest from the peo- pie that they had to be replaced. The , people of St. Pierre, it is said, will re sist the deportation of the monks and nuns, and it is feared that there will be - trouble. ;.;'.. . , . i There appears to be no prospect of refloating the Mohterey, wrecked near St Pierre, Miquelon, though it is likely . that her general cargo and the 1,200 cattle on board will be partly saved. " 3?he steamers M agnlflc, Glencoe and JArgyle are coming from St." John's to -assist in the salving operations. The. .ship lies several miles from St. Pierre, . and the only communication with her . is by tug. - . 'J WILLIAM . WARD IS DEAD. jEIrt Troobl Canted by Worry Over ' : SAN RAFAEL, Cal., July 16. Wil jUaml Ward, deputy coroner of Marin ittunty, who embalmed the body of the ' late Colonel W. J. Best after the letter's , judden'death at the home of Dr. John Woods last April, is dead. He was dis covered by Night Watchman O'Brien, who observed him leaning against the floorway of his office at the undertak ing parlors of Coroner Sawyer, evident ly in distress. Ward asked O'Brien to get a doctor and take him home. Dr. AV. F. Jones was summoned, and Ward Bras taken home, where he died. An autopsy, will be held, though the Heath of Ward is generally attributed to heart trouble. It is known that he Worried constantly over ; the develop ments in the Best case since the allega tions that the New Jersey capitalist If as murdered were first published. & Wishes to Suppress Suicide Hews. y CLEVELAND, O., July 16.-Coroner -Burke says that he will make an at tempt to suppress details in the cases ef suicides. "The publication of sul fide stories under glaring headlines, i giving every detail of the crime," said , Coroner Burke, "is most harmful to the puuuc at iart?w aim i we uucti tauoc of-, so many suicides. I have noticed "that when a suicide by carbolic acid is .printed a number of suicides immedi . .ately follow, all taking their lives in the same manner. Thesame may be said of a suicide by shooting or any of ,the other ways that are more common ly employed." , , . " Mosquito Transmits Disease. WASHINGTON, July 16. Surgeon General Walter Wyman has submitted an important report to the secretary of the treasury giving the results of an ex- haustive investigation made by a com- mission of scientists to determine the etiology of yellow fever and the infec tion of the dread disease through mos quitoes. The commission brings in the Conclusion, based upon extended re search at Vera Cruz, Mexico, that the .'"tegomyia fasclata, the contaminated mosquito which infests yellow fever districts, conveys the disease under cer tain conditions and may produce fatal results. .... " Workmen Wanted to Help Him. WILMINGTON, Del., July 16. The itev. Robert A. El wood, the Presbyte .rian minister of this city whose "lynch ing sermon" will be investigated at a special meeting of the Newcastle pres bytery, which meets at Newcastle to day, received a delegation of laboring tmen of this city. The workmen said they were willing to lose a day's work If their presence at the special meeting -of the presbytery , would help him in any way. Mr. Elwood told the men 4h? he did not VUeve that their pres- WATERTOWN JOTTINGS William Dougherty, who has been spending the past two weeks at Laurel Beach, returned home last evening. The assets of Court Merritt Heruin way are $2,300, instead of $23, as print ed. It has been rumored that a fruit store will be opened in Mrs McLeery's building, recently vacated by Sam Ferry, the tailor. George Brennan and George Warloe. who have been spending a few days with friends in Philadelphia, Pa, re turned home yesterday. A very enjoyable party was held at the residence of M. Bigne last evening. Dancing was indulged in. and refresh ments were served. Several guests were present from Waterbury. Thomas Fray, engineer on the local train, is spending his , vacation in Bridgeport, his former home. The regular meeting of Columbia lodge, No 12, K. of P., will take place in Pythian hall this evening. William Dunn, who injured his shoul der a few weeks ago, is now so far im proved as to be able to resume ms work at Oakville. ; It is expected that work on the new sidewalk will be commenced In the near future. Mr Judson, who was injured in a runaway accident a short time ago is able to be around again. 1 THE POPE YET LIVES His Hojiness Still. Clings to Life, but Grows Weaker. CONDITION IS NOT MUCH WORSE. THE GINGERBREAD ARMY. For a lazy liver try Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tahlets.' They in vigorate the liver, aid: the digestion, regulate the bowels and prevent bil ious attacks. For sale by alj. drug gists.,-' . ' ,: . .' .v . ' . Store Fourth of July Lockjaw. UTICA, N. Y., July 16.-Mrs. Archie Switzer, whose husband is a brakeman on the Rome,' Watertown and Ogdens burg railroad, died at Carthage from tetanus, - resulting from a Fourth of July accident. She was handling a 32 caliber revolver which was loaded with blank ' cartridges . and which she acci dentally discharged. Andy, youngest child of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Young of North Hammond, St. Lawrence coun ty, 4a dead as a result of a wound made by a blank cartridge fired from a toy pistol, lockjaw developing. ' -? Epworth League Convention. DETROIT, Mich., July 16.-The sixth International convention of the Ep worth league was opened here today. Hundreds of delegates have arrived on every train from all parts of the United States and Canada. : The convention was opened with simultaneous meet ings in Tent Ontario, which has a seat ing capacity of 5,000; the Central M. E. church and the Detroit, Opera House. All three auditoriums are gay with Ep worth league banners and bunting. Elevator Falls Elfflit Stories. PHILADELPHIA, July 16. The' parting of a cable caused a large ele vator in the new Hotel Stratford, in course of construction at Broad and Walnut streets, to fall from the eighth to the first floor. yUpon the lift at the time it took its flight were five work men and a heavy load of building ma terial. Martin Quinn, one of the men injured, is dead, and George Cava naugh so badly injured that he cannot recover. ' ' Found Guilty of Bribery. ST. LOUIS, July 16. The jury in the case of Julius Lehmann, former member of the house of delegates, charged with bribery in connection with the passage of the city lighting bill, returned a verdict finding the de fendant guilty. His punishment was fixed at seven years in the penitentia ry, the longest term yet inflicted in any of the .boodle cases. The sentence is also the maximum punishment under the law. It took the jury just seven minutes in which to reach its verdict. A Silent Amount of Nourishment Was Taken, hat He Continued Restless and Unable to Lie Easily In Bed. ROME, July 16. Dr. Mazzoni in re ply to the question "Can the pope re cover?" gave out the following signed statement: Dr. Mazzoni in reply to the question "Can the pope recover?" gave out the following signed statement: "At the present moment the disease of his holiness has lost its character of absolute gravity which it had at its atite period. It might be considered to have entered the period of a possible solution. "This might occur in a man of strong fiber and young, but it is impossible to J entertain such a hope in the case of a man in his ninety-fourth year. With j him the physical energy absolutely in dispensable for recovery is lacking. Pope Leo's organism is perfect and as such maintains itself after ninety-three years of never interrupted work, but his motor, force is no longer sufficient for the complex functions essential to life. "In other words, the ninety-three years of Pope Leo XIII. brings him into that category of extraordinary lon gevity when life is destined to flicker out independent of the action of any pathological complication. The only ' service that science and affection can render is that of struggling to have this I precious existence preserved to us as I Inner aa nnaclhlo 1 "During the night the pope had sev eral hours' rest. His pulsation is 82, respiration 30, temperature 86.2 centi grade. There has been no noticeable change in the general condition of the august patient." One of j the doctors in attendance on the pontiff gave a graphic but horrible word picture of Pope Leo as he ap pears now. ; That smile which lighted up the pontiffs face even in extreme age has disappeared probably forever. The skin is drawn tightly over the bony framework of his face, leaving the once bright eyes staring dimly from the deeply sunken sockets. A grayish pallor overspreads his countenance, but the most noticeable ravage wrought by his present disease is the dropping of the lower jaw, which has made the pope's features take on the fixed rigid ity of death. The pope took a r slight amount of nourishment, but he was quite restless, shifting uneasily on his bed and com plaining of being, unable to secure an easy position. Later he became drow sy and had some sleep'. The ; assem bling of the doctors two hours before the usual time was not due to any alarming turn In the pope's , condition, but through the wish to thoroughly go over every detail of the situation. The moderate tane of the bulletin which followed the visit gave an assurance that the patient's condition was prac tically unchanged, while the expression that the depression of his strength had not in creased' afforded a slight note of relief. .'. . - His holiness has complained of a slight uneasiness at the chest, but that he has not yet completely given up hope was Indicated by his remark that he ex pected this oppression of his chest to pass off In a few days. During the day the pope drank a few drops of the healing waters from the shrine; at Lourdes, several bottles of which were sent to the Vatican by , the French bishop in whose see Lourdes is situat ed. A local paper bravely announced that from the moment Pope Leo swal- lowed the water an Improvement in His conaitlon recame apparent. The total number of dispatches In quiring about the pope's health re ceived at thev Vatican has reached 26, 000, Including some lengthy cables from half round the world. The total cost of these telegrams is estimated at $36,000. This enormous deluge taxes to the utmost the resources of the Vat ican administration..,. A large force of priests and seminarians is temporarily aiding the officials in making re sponses, which bear the signature of Cardinal Rampolla. Secret Inquest on Trolley Victim. LOCKPORT, N. Y., July 16. The in quest in the trolley wreck near Olcott last week, in which a man was killed and many seriously injured, was re sumed here. Coroner Mayne and Dis trict Attorney Stockwell insisted upon it being secret. A local newspaper man and some Buffalo reporters attempted to enter the room, declaring it was a public session, and Mr. Stockwell forci bly ejected them. The local reporter was thrown to the floor. . Convicted of Blflramy. GLENS FALLS, N. Y., July 16. t'George Gardner of North Riverwas con-, victed of bigamy at Lake George. The defendant Is an uneducated woodsman. Four years ago he separated from wife No. 1, and both signed a bill of separa tion. Last summer he was married to wife No. 2 by a Justice of the peace at Wevertown. Boy- Dead Lockjaw. GLOVERSVILLE, N. Y., July 16. John Wolfe, aged nine years, died in this city from lockjaw, the result of a Fourth of July accident. CARDINAL GIBBONS. Trial of Lanffley's Air Ship. WASHINGTON, July 16. Professof B. P. Langley's house boat, containing his new $75,000 air ship, has left its flock for a secluded point on the lower Potomac river, where the machine will have its initial trial. A dispatch from Widewater, Va., reported the safe ar rival of the air ship expedition at that point. . ;- .:. - '- CHOLERA INFANTUM. This has long been regarded as one of the most dangerous and fatal dis eases to which infants are subjest It can be cured, however, when properly treated. .All that is necessary; is to give Chamberlain's Colic, fCholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and castor oil. as directed with each bottle, and a cure is certain. For sale by all druggists. Influence as Representing; America Will Be Great In Rome. ROME, July 16. In an interview had with a monsignor who is a friend of the United States apropos of the com ing conclave and the interests of Amer ican Catholics he said: "Cardinal Gibbons is on the point of arriving in Rome. This is very impor tant, as it is "the first time that an American cardinal takes part in the election of a pope. "Cardinal McCloskey on the last oc casion arrived too late to take part in the conclave. , "If it had not been that a number of cardinals favorable to him have died lately Cardinal Gibbons 'would have had a very good chance of being elect ed pope. "Cardinal Gibbons, however, will have a great influence in the next con clave. His eminence has very great au thority with all the members of the sacred college and will impress upon that assembly the power which he pes-" seBses as the representative of the United States." Locomotor Ataxia Caused Suicide. DUNKIRK, N. , Y., July 16. The body of Albert J. Fox, who had been missing since Tuesday, has been found near Forestville. Three bullet wounds were over the heart, and an empty re volver was by the body. A man searching for a strayed cow found the body In a dense coppice. His mother, alarmed by his absence, opened his trunk and found a note bidding her goodby. Fox in the note said he was going to kill himself because locomotor ataxia had attacked him. He was twenty-two years old. Bean the tme? Kind 'J HaYfl AyS BlgB Upright they stood on th bakertnan's tray, Those brave little gingerbread men, Bearing their guns in a aoldierly way As they stood In their rows of ten; Ready for battle and ir.artial they looked, , So stiff and so straight did they standi. Eah with a little brcvn eLbow up-crooked, As though at the captain's command. Into the bakerman's window one day A little boy gazed at the show, Feasting his eyes in a coveting way On all the good things made of dough; And on the gingerbread army so fine He presently fastened hla eyes, Scanning each little brown soldier in line. So Jaunty and all of one size. Forth from his pocket the little boy drew Some pennies, and then in a trice Into the baker-shop straightway h flew To ask of the soldiers the price; "One for a penny," the bakerman said. "A dime for the lot, little man;" And buying the soldiers of gingerbread Quick homeward the little boy ran. For but an hour the little boy played At soldier, and then ha began To nibble the sugar of which was made The ca-P of a gingerbread man; So good did it taste he nibbled away Until the whole soldier was gone, And then, unappeased, quite shocking to say, . He ate the whole army save one. Hie one little gingerbread soldier lay All alone on the pantry shelf, And tucked in his bed the rest of the day The little boy moaned to himself; His stomach was sick for more than an hour ' - He said he'd ne'er do so again 'Twas wrong for one little boy to devour An army of gingerbread men. Frank B. Welch, in Brooklyn Eagle. . 1 . - i The Fisher t By NELLIE K. BLISSETT it.HHtMMMMtMHMHHt; A SPLASH of yellow light fell from J the doorway of the cafe of S. Maurin into the still, blue darkness of the little quay, where a "couple of flick ering lamps only .. served to make the gloom more profound, j The moon had not risen, and the pale radiance of the stars showed the long, slow swell of an oily sea. Against the wall of the quay lay a tiny sailing yacht. Further out, midway between the horns of the harbor, a fishing-boat with wide-spread sails that seemed hardly to catch the faint evening air drifted like a shadow through the night, , In the cafe half a dozen men, fishers of this little port) lounged idly over their glasses. Old Antoine, the inn keeper, drowsed as usual in his corner chair. Jean Modeste, his grandson, sat with a torn net across his knee and his black head bent! The rest sipped their coarse wine, and talked to each other spasmodically Of the weather or the prospects of a good catch. , , Suddenly Jean Modeste, looking up from the tear in the net, made with his free hand the sign of the Cross. The others looked at him with curious, half frightened1 eyes. He was staring through the open doorway at the sea. There was an instant of heavy silence. The glasses ceased to clink, and only old Antoine snored softly In his cor ner. Jean Modeste's eyes fell again to his net. ;, . ! ' "TheFIsher!" he said, in a low tone of explanation. ' Everyone, except the sleeping Inn keeper, turned at once to the door. Be tween the horns of the bay the one wide sail was drifting ; lazily nearer. Again there was silence in the cafe, an odd, unwholesome stillness, heavy with ill-omen and expectation of evif to come. ' ;.. .' -.' ).; ' Presently big Jules Bontemps took a draught of his wine and set the glass down noisily on the table at which he sat '. ..v. ... "For my part," he said, "I don't be lieve in this Fisher there! Every 'sail you see near S. Maurin, It's the same thing with you all the Fisher! I'm a stranger I thank the good God there's no Fisher In this port of Nice no! Now, will any of you tell me', my friends, who this Fisher of yours is, and what he seeks?" The question was addressed generally to the whole company present, but no body answered. Instead, they all looked at Jean Modeste as he bent over his net. . "Who he. is " he spoke, meditative ly. "Ah, for that ho one can tell you. What he seeks that's another matter. They, do say" . He broke off, and glanced again through the " open door. .The black sail was drifting very slowly towards the land. "Well, what do they say?" Bontemps asked, impatiently. The young man turned again to his net.' .:; i "They say," he answered, in the same low, unwilling tone, "that he fishes for the souls of men." ; Bontemps stared for a second. Then he flung back his rough black head with a great laugh. ! "The souls of menf Ah, myffaith, that's good! Are you Christians, then, In this harbor of S. Maurin?" "As good as any In the port of Nice," Jean Modeste replied, with a touch of heat. Bontemps laughed again. "No offense, my friend. , But come, it's absurd, you know. . It's moonshine that's what it is. This Fisher of yours " ; Jean Modeste cut through his speech and lifted a finger from his net to point through the door. "There," he said, "is the Fisher. Laugh if you please." Bontemps was silent. The shadowy sail had drifted very near. Again still ness fell upon the little group, broken only by the old man's heavy breathing. "Laugh if you please! " Jean Modeste said again. "None of us here will laugh with you. What if we cannot tell you who the Fisher is? We know his work well enough. Did he not follow my brother's boat, the Marie Blanche, the last voyage ever she took? wever a man came back to tell the tale but the Fisher sailed behind them out . of S. Maurin bay. That I saw with' these eyes yes!" Bontemps did not answer. A kind of breathlessness had fallen upon the rest. Jean Modeste shifted the net across his knee and spoke once more. "You ask what the Fisher seeks," he said. , . "Well in the . port of Nice he may have other business for what I know. But here; when he sails In the bay. he seeks a man's s&uL" Again mere was silence. Through the doorway they could see the black shadow of the sail almost touching the quay. The strange fishing-boat was very near. The tall mast seemed to touch the stars, the sails were like the wings of an Immense bat stretched between them and the luminous blue of the clear night sky. In the cafe no one moved or breathed. Jean Modeste's hands lay idle on his net. Bontemps sat motionless, with his fingers stretched out to take up his unfinished glass of wine. For some rea son he did not take it . His eyes, too, were fixed upon the shadowy sail hang ing above the quay. Then, silently as it had come, the boat heeled over, and tacked seaward. A light wind caught the huge sail, and swept it before it out into the bay. The still, dark, floating thing became In a moment alive, buoyant, incredibly light and swift, a white flicker of foam tore at her bows as she headed for the sea. The men In the cafe watched with a deep, unacknowledged sense of relief. Still, for awhile no one spoke. The lit tle grimy, ill-smelling place was ex traordinarily silent; it seemed as though something within Its walls had ceased it held the emptiness of a room in which a piece of machinery had just run down. Bontemps was the first to speak. "Well there," he said, drawing a quick breath, "your Fisher's gone. He knows how to sail his. ship I'll say, that for him, whoever he Is. But what did he seek, eh? What fish was he after,; your Fisher of souls?" ' , No one answered, and Bontemps chuckled a little, quietly. Jean Modeste gathered his net upon his arm, and rose to all his height as he turned from the open door. Then suddenly he stood rigid, and the nets slipped and fell at his feet In ,a brown tangle. The others, nervous with the. reaction after the tension of that moment when the shadow of the black sail lay across the quay, followed the direction of his startled look. There was a quick movement of horror, of sur prise, and with the shuffling of rough sea-boots upon the bare floor the lean; blue-shirted seamen rose to their feet. For old Antoine's gray head had fallen forward on his breast his hoarse breathing was still. He sat dead in his corner chair, with his untouched wine beside him! Without, in the clear blue night, a dark-sailed boat went racing to the sea. The Fisher had not fished in vain! Black and White. CASTOR I A For Infants and. ChUdxenV The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of DIRECTORY OF RELIABLE SPECIALISTS IN WATERBURY. . FOR SALE As a result of a business change a two-family house with all improve ments is for sale. JAMES A. PEAS LEiY, 51 Leavenworth street. , - BIRDS Singing Birds and Goldfish at F. GRA DER'S Bird Store, 164 S. Main st. CASH BTTYEKS WILLIAM POSSNER. i 803 Bank street. ; Highest prices paid for Cast-oil Cloth ing. Send postal: will calL HALF PRICE TAILOR JOHN MOSEL. 24 Abbott avenue. Repairing, . cleaning and pressing lad dies' and gents' garments. RESTAURANTS CALLENDAR BROS, 138 South Main street. G A RID YARD Tinning and Plumbing. IRON HITCHING POSTS $2 and $3. 465 East Main, Waterbury, Conn. H0RSESH0ERS W. M. DOYLE. 25 Jefferson street. ARCHITECTS - ' FRENEY & JACKSON, Room 80, 01 Leavenworth st. From 43 E. Main st LEONARD ASHEIM Room 25, Lewis building. Bauk st. FUNERAL DIRECTORS '. J. H. GRAY & CO, 235 North Main street. Funeral Undertakers. Telephone day. or night. SIGN ARTISTS ED OCKELS. 11 Spring street. Up-to-date Sign Work. LADIES TAILORS FRANK DE FEO, formerly with Reid & Hughes, 70 Bank st Telephone. WHEN YOUR FEET Get so sore you can not walk, buy a bottle of MELEON OIL, Of your Druggist and Ctirs Them. GHA The Union Supply Co J 1 8 South Main St. Telephone 62-5 Naugatuck Delivery Tuesday and Friday. Waterville Delivery Monday. Our Combinations Are Better Than Ever. we are making the following offers: iREiE $15.00 worth, 150 Green Trading Stamps, with 1 pound New Crop Tea and 1 pound Gold Medal Cof fee at 95c. FREE $2.00 worth, 20 Green Trad ing Stamps, with 1 can Pears at 15c. Free, $7 worth, 70, green trading stamps with the following order at 45c. lb new crop. Tea ...30c 1 lb Baking Soda ............. ...I0c 1 bag Salt 5c Free, $7 worth, 70 green trading stamps with the above order at 45c. i Oomlblttatiotts. Free, $30 worth, 300, green trading stamps with the above order at $2.02: 1 lb Biking Soda ................. 10c 1 bottle Country Club Catsup .:...20c 1 Ibnew crop Tea ....... ....60c 2 cans Beets .....25c 1 bot Worcestershire Sauce .....i..l2c 1 lb Gold Medal Coffee.........'. .35c 1 lb Rice ...,10c 1 lb Milk Crackers ...... ...... ;..i0c 1 lb Prunes . ioc 1 box Shredded Cod ............ ..10c Free, $10 worth, 100, green trading stamps with the following order at 85c. gallon Ammonia ............ ...25c 1 pkg Swift's Washing Powder... 20c 3 bars Laundry Soap ..15c 1 Scrubbing Brush 15c 2 cakes Scouro ................... ioc Free, $10 worth, 100, green trading stamps .with the above order at 85c. Free, $20 worth, 200, green trading stamps with the following order at $1.68. - i 3 lbs Rice ..................... .'.25s 1 lb Tea ....... ........ ....60c' 2 boxes Raisins ,..25c 1 Jar Pickles , . ... ....w... ........15c 1 can Tomato Soup ..10c l caji Little Neck Clams ..........15c 1 bottle Ammonia ....... .10c 1 jar German Mustard ........... 8c Free $20 worth, 200, green trading: stamps witn the above order at $1.68: WATCH FOR FRIDAY NIGHT'S ADV. Bronson & Dennison, . INSURANCE AGENCY. Burned out by the big fire on Bank street, has returned to. its old quarters In the Piatt block Room No. i, i 95 BANK STREET, Where the firm will be pleased to see their friends and customers. ; 7-9-2m Voti Cem Furnish up your house equal to - - . the best. Cash or Credit. We have a . nice line of Picture " Frames, Rockers, Rugs, Lace and Tapestry Curtains. Metropolitan Household Goods Co. Also office of G. F. Adams & Co. ' 201 EAST MAIN. Ladles' Tailored Garments ' It Is not necessary to go to New fork for the latest creation? and new est designs in tailored suits and riding habits. Order tailor-made suits of F. ,BUCK, 270 North Main St, I am better f prepared than ever to please my large number, of customers. Horse Sboeing AND GENERAL DOM IN FIRST CUSS SHAPS AT R.N.Blakeslee's i6o Meadow Stroat. II ' V . Its S I. W r J Doctor's too often result from foal sinks. y Red Seal Lye keeps drain-pipes sweet ; XV kills all germs, and saves doctor's bills. Plumber's R. x. Bills U feff clogged drains,1 Ty : Li. J t . - sTi prcvenieu uy an ucca- 7 of Red -Seal Lye the T) plumber's persasCeat foe. j LYE the most powerful disinfectant you can use. It goes r""- J niiug oven uuiuriug ui urns cau l reaou. ii ivun vut everything dangerous and uncleanly and establishes lani tary conditions that gives you a feellngof absolute safety. Good for every household use. Solq everywhere. But be ture you vet RED SEAL Lye. P. 0. T0MS0N & CO.. Mfgrs. - - rnuaoeipnia, m. , Chronic Kickers That's what the kidneys are when they're sick. What makes the kidneys sick?. A simple thing They have to much to do. Must keep up their work, th'ey never rest. fihey can't be blamed for kicking. . Ever-have your kidneys kick? . Ever have a bad back a lame, a weak or aching one f Know it's the same thing? The back aches because the kidneys are blocked. Help the kidneys with the work keep them moving. And the back will ache no more. . It's the experience of .Waterbury citizens Read the case in point: " Mrs E. Tiernan of 72 Pleasant street, says: "I had rheuma- tlsm in my lower limbs, feet and back. I took every kind of medi cine when the attacks cam 9 on, but I never received . much good. Being always on the outlook for something to help me, when I was seized with the last severe spell I went to Lake's drug store and got a box of Doan's Kidney PUls. They relieved me at once." : There is proof that DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS do this. All Druggists keep DOAN'S Kidney Pills. ' Remember the name DOANrS and take no substitute. Pride 50 cents per box. Foster-Milburn Co, Buffalo, N. Y., , Sole Agents, .