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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8,. 1903.
Hew Sideboards and Buffets Every one is solid oak, of rich golden color and handsome flake grain. Every one rubbed and "pol ished like a piano. - . Eyery. one nrade.by the best v cabinet makers In the country. ' Every one priced less than than you would: guess they could be sold for. J. H. Burrall & Co, Undertaking calls answered by C. E. Seymour, 184 Maple street ; Tel 153-12. ii "7 The Academy Girl" w Tijit-a mnrehased the entire first : ' ' " . . 1 edition, 2,000 copies of tnis popunu. Two-Step, and offer it at ISo a Copyi Come in and hear' it. THE DfllGGS $ SWfH CO. 112 Bank St. Commercial Bldg. Telepnone 733-S. " KRMIICH :&' BACH MHOS : Use'd and, endorsed by; the. . musical people of our own city, . For sale by ILSOIIllEflBERG PIAHO GO, 175 BANK STREET. WATERBURY CT. . A. W. Skinner. M&r. t I 0PPEI1HEIMER - INSTITUTE Of New York. Watertury trranoh s 58 CENTER STREET, Honrs 8 . m. to a p. m. dally for the treat ment of aU oases of ALCOHOLISM AHD DHUG JDMCTIOHS By the OPPENHEIMER method. , i ' patients treatedjprlvately and aU communica tions strictly confidential. Special appointments If desired. , Correspondence solid ted ; J, HVMULVHXE Undertaker, Funeral Director , , and EmbalmerV ;, f ; Residence, East Main St Store, St Patrick's block, 110 Broadway. Telephone at slot e and res dence. :. '' - A GOOD HORSE attached to an up-to-date carriage, and your wife, who needs an outing, beside yon, will i:ake you feel good and may save doctor's bills. If not married take somebody's daughter whom you know you wo old like for a wife. Go to LOUCKS' STABLES, r SPRING STREET THONB 835-3 We are the State Agents for COLU Ml IB ; Batter ies adopted as the standard for Automo biles and Gas Engines. Special prices to the trade. -"t Hew England Engineering vCo. 43 WEST MAIN STREET. Furniture arid Piarto Polish . Picture and Room Moulding, Cold Enamel, Wall Paper, Varnishes, ' Wax,' Mixed Paint. Glass. O. A Valentine's Tel 117-6. 64 Grand st. Swordflsh, Blueflsh, Sea Trout, But terflsh, Fresh Mackerel, Long and T?m-md Clams and Lobster. ' Visit our Meat department, 258-262 Cherry st "Phone zis-4. FULTON FISH MARKHT. 262 Cherry street. 'Phone 213-4. FOR JREINT. Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tieraey - Block. Inquire at Tiernej's Real Estate ' Office, 167 BANK. I HAVE AT PRESENT a number of contracts for tiling bath rooms in old residences which are be- lnjr renovated. If you intend to build a new house or fix over an old one this summer, don't fail to. get. estimates from me on 1 Glazed, Vitreous and Rubber Tiling, for bathroom, vestibule, kitchen or any other room where a neat and dur able floor is desired at a minimum of expense.- ; ' Thos F. Jackson Successor to Charles Jackson "i fin SIU-SIS BANK STREET- -Established 1833, . ' vetting 2emoctat 'ISSUED BT THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY , C. Malonkt. Editor. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year. ...... ..$6.00 Three Months -..81 .25 Six Months....... 2.60 I One Month........ .43 Delivered to any Part of Cltv. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1903. Andrew O'Connor, whose sculptural work'inVmarbie for St Bartholomew's churchy New York, has ' recently cre ated something of a sensation in - art circles," is - modeling an ideal female figure' typifying Inspiration; which will surmount the fine arts palace at the St Louis world's fair. It will be a bronze figure and the sketch upon which Mr O'Connor is now busy indicates that In originality and strength it will be up to the standard of the recent work which has led the public to expect so much from' this young sculptor. . Labor had a. big day im Waterbury yesterday, as well as elsewhere in the state and country, at large. The day wis an' ideal one, and furnished In spiration . for the men fend musicians to do tiheir best . ' It was without a doubt the greatest "demonstration labor has over given to Waterbury. The line of march covered the principal points of the city, and furnished an example of what the workirigmen of the city , can do when they take a no tion, as there were . between two and three thousand men in the line, count ing unionists, bands, drum corps and others who participated: ' Nearly all the business houses and' many private residences were decorated for the occa sion. '' ' ". ' Concerning the crop outlook there is little change, says Henry, Clews In his weekly letter. Two weeks more and the builk of the corn crop will be out of danger of frost. As we have stated In previous advices, this is not going to be a year of large crops, but no serious deficiencies are to be expected, and a good demand at profitable prices ft as sured for. nearly all agricultural pro ducts, the beneficial effects of which upon general business need not be en larged upon. Another source of anxi ety in this connection that seems to have practically Bappeared is the cot ton corner. ; This movement appears to have been an exception to the rule of failure in corners, and its managers are understood to have closed out the bulk of their holdings at handsome profits and to be in no danger ; by .carrying what remains. , ; ; , y....,:- President Roosevelt's actions and at titude at present are "watched by the conservative people of the ' country. They do not like the warlike attitude the president assumes at v times. A Washington writer says that he has an tagonized the Grand Army of the Re public by . his tTeatmfent'r ;tf General Miles; he has acquired the enmity of all the officers of the army by his boosting of General Leonard Wood over their heads, and he has been put to it to find something that would relieve him and again- place him , before the public in something like a decent attitude and attract the plaudits of, the people. In these straits he has gladly seized on this Turkish matter as something that would . rehabilitate bis fallen fortunes and place him once more enrapport with the people. There is no telling how far he will go with this thing, nor what "will be its outcome. It the peo ple, knew the man as we do here in Washington, they would not be sur prised at any action onfhls part. Speaking of . Sir Thomas Upton's guests on the Erin during the yacht races, those of -them that "blabbed. a writer to a sporting - Journal says that the handful of glided swine who put a burning . blush on the cheek of decent behavior ate the food of Sir Thomas, drank his good wines and whiskies, smoked (bis cigars and bor rowed his yachting caps. They were of the breed: that makes football rush es on the, dining rooms of entertain ments of a seml-fmblic character; that considers isoclety a catch-as-catch-can lunch counter, and puts Its forefeet in every free trough that is not barred and guarded against their onset. Sir Thomas Lipfcon was an "easy mark" for this sort of men and women, and they scented his- lavish entertainment from afar. The assortment of guests and otherwise on the decks of theErin on racingdays was slightly peculiar. A public service and an apology to the host could' be combined' in a published list of the intruders who were not gen uine guests on, board by the will and at the pleasure of the owner of the Erin. A HEABD IN PASSING Paxils should never poke fun at American far mere for buying gold iDricks, after the revelations made in the Humbert case. Mexican Herald. General MlU?s thinks an automobile ds better in war than a cavalry horse. we prefer the horse when it comes to taking an old-fashioned chestnut rail fence. Baltimore Herald. The observance of Labor day in Con necticut this year has probably at tracted more attention than ever be fore. The suspension of business has of laborers to make the celebration of ' the day Impressive, has perhaps taken a wider scope than ever before. Such an observance as has taken . place to day brings home with a new, emphasis the dignity and worth of labor. Hart ford Post There is a report that O. Oliver Ise lin. is to retire permanently from, active participation in the defense ot the America's cup. He himself refuses to deny or confirm the story, on the ground that whatever he intends is per sonal and not a matter for public dis cussion. He adds "This is no time to talk about conditions that may never arise.and which. If they should, are per haps several years away."Hartford Times. . . Judging by the records of the coro ner's office and the police department for August, there is nothing in Cook county much cheaper than human life. During the 31 days the steam, trolley and cable cars within the lim its of the county killed 38 persons, be sides injuring more than 200. Twenty nine were killed by steam, cars, seven by electric cars, and two by cable trains. Such waste of life is simply appalling. In no other civilized coun try does the record of ordinary casual ties by steam and tram car approach that of the United .States, and we have not heard of any county in this coun try that can- compare with Cook in this particular.-Ohicago Post THE SEPTEMBER AMERICAN BOY From cover to cover this 'issue is filled with good things for the boys. There are eighteen stories of excep tional interest, suited to every kind of boy. The cover page is a spirited rep resentation of a Bronco Rider. "A Piece of Pie" tells about a boy, and what came of his craving for blue berry pie. "Making 'Collections" will appeal to the boys and their sisters who have the "collecting" hobby. "Thot Bye" is a fine story of a sacriflc. ing sister to enable her brother to ob tain an education. "Trapping a. Wild Goose", teaches kindness to animals. Wald6n Fawcett writes of "The Horses of the Roosevelts" with pic tures of the president's hunters and Archie Roosevelt's pofly, Algonquin. "Painting the Dome of the United States Capitol," with three fine pictures, tells of the dangerous nature of the undertaking.' "Broncoes and Bronco Riders" will appeal to all, boys who love horses. Some of the other stories are "Lone Island," "In the Trap Of a Bear," "When Rama Killed the1 Elk," "Browning's Sacraflce,' a baseball story, "Two Young Defenders." "A Boy of Old Vendome," "Measure for Measure," "Two of a Kind,' "A Seventh Son," also the final installment of Mrs Gabrielle E. Jackson's fine story "Three Good Cronies." The many practical, helpful departments which have been so great a feature of "this best boys' paper in the world are con tinued, and, altogether this v number will be marked as a winner; by 'lover 110,000 families into whose '. homes ; it enters regularly every month. Published by the Sprague Publishing Company, Detroit, Mich. $1 a year sample copies ten cents each. BREECH-LOADERS ARE OLD. ftronse Cannon of That Make Were s't . , In line In' Spain Some Centnrie Agro, That there Is very little new under the sun has once more been proved at Tobermory bay,' Mull, says a' London paper, where Capt. Burns, of Glasgow, has, with the permission of the duke of Argyll, been searching for the relics of the Admiral of Florence, oneNaf the ves sels of the Spanish Armada,' known 'to have been blown up in 1588 In that far away water. With the;, aid 11 of an '614 cnart the diver went down kit6 12 fath oms and came across a bronze breech loading cannon four and one-half feet long, eight inches in diameter , at the breech and bearing the date 1563. The divers also discovered a pistol heavily incrusted with lime, a sword blade and t kedge anchor. Breech loading in artillery and small arms is popularly supposed to be as in vention of the middle of last century, but such is by no means the case." 'In a Dublin gunsmith's shop at Cork Hill Is a breech-loading rifle, which was of fered to the British war office at the close of the eighteenth century and re-' Jected, as It 'was considered to need too much ammunition. OUR FREAKISH NOTIONS. Craiy Social' a Yankee Idea WHlcb .. Gives Londoner SometbUng . to Say About That some English people believe Americans capable of any sort of freak ish notion under the guise of entertain ment is attested by a paragraph in a re cent issue of an English weekly. The writer, a woman, say? an American friend tells her that "a new Yankee no Itiou is a 'crazy social,' at which the idea Is . that everybody and everything should look and act as Insanely as might ,be. The costumes, the women and the men should be eccentricity personified, and the food served must be arranged to match." According to this chronicler, at a recent "crazy social" the meats were served ,in jelly njolds, jam pots or dust-pans; the vegetables in cake-baskets, the blanc-mange in a fire shovel, the ice cream in a stew pan, the wine glasses were filled with mustard, the Jellies trembled In a saucepan lid, the cream was in a pickle bottle, the sugar In the salt cellars and the salt in the sugar basins. The hlngs which ought to have been roasted were boiled, and salt fla vored the food which is usually sweet. Attempts were made to eat clear soup with dessert forks, and Ice cream with table knives. A REMARKABLE RECORD, Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has a remarkable Tecoxd. It has been In use for over thirty years, during which time many million bottles have been sold and used. It has long been the standard and main reliance in the treatment of croup in thousands of homes, yet during all this time no case base ever been reported to the manu facturers In which it failed to effect a cure. When given as i . soon as ' the child becomes hoarse or even as soon as the croupy cough appears, it will prevent the attack, It is pleasant to take, many children like it. It con tains no opium or other harmful sub stance and may be given as confidently to a baby as to an, adult For sale by all druggists,, ?a n 1 ' i i 'm. 1 jagg An International Episode By EDWARD B. CLARK BETTY RAWLINS had a bank ac count and a huge one at that But betty had a greater fortune in her face, for she was as pretty as a spring beau ty, and though she was perverse and pouty when she wanted to be, she. was ordinarily as sweet as a violet. Betty lived in the summer time at. Lowland Glen, not many miles removed from Fort Sherman, a big garrison with enough young officers on duty to fill the ranks of a company, had they been forced to drop the sword and shoulder' the Krag-Jorgenson. Betty loved the militarywhat girl doesn't? and if truth be told Betty's heart was set on marrying into the soldiery, but she had made up her mind secretly that she couldn't think of looking at anything less than ' a colonel, and when she thought of it she sighed, for the colonels in Uncle Sam's regulars were all' so dreadfully old, and Betty was only 19, mind you. ' v , There was young Roy Lanyard sta tioned at Fort Sherman. He was mighty good looking. Betty admitted this to herself, and it wouldn't be a bit hard to love him, but Roy was only a captain, and nothing but a colonel would do. Capt Lanyard, ,to' get into the middle of things at onoe, was just as desper ately in love with Betty as a young sol dier Just old enough to know his own mind can be. He didn't care a rap about Betty's bank account; . In fact, he never gave it a thought It was just pretty Betty herself that he wanted, but he didn't dare say so. : ' Now, Betty had another failing, not uncommon among American girls hot old enough thoroughly to understand that Yankee husbands are the. best in the world, and that was a firm belief that the ideal condition in married life would be that which would come from a hus band who was a combination of Eng lishman and English army officer. "The colonels are younger over there," said Betty to herself, 'and they are all of ariatocratip family, and, oh, well. Eng lishmen ' are( just , too lovely- for c,, any thing;"-''(', . The summer colony at Lowland Glen was unusually large that season. There were bunches of swell doings, as the Blangy Yale cousin of Betty would put it. The army officers from Fort Sher man were much in evidence, and one young captain in particular was very much in evidence In the Vicinity of Miss Betty Rawlins. Betty saw the evi dence clearly; and f ho w . she did wish that the president would retire some few hundreds of superior officers so that Roy Lanyard could tack the abbrevia tion "Col." to the front part of his name.-;-'VVr -';-"'''-t; ) One day there "was excitement , at Lowland Glen. Mrs! Calumet had in vited two Englishmen, one of them an army officer, to spend the month with them at their summer home. ' The news reached . Betty , the .morning after the ar rival , of the. " Calumets' ; two guests. Twenty young , women had : told " her about it , Let the girls alone for spread ing news of this kind. "And, Betty," said one of her Informants, "erne of the Englishmen is a colonel in his majesty's service, and young and good looking at that" i ' Betty's heart gave a thump. "At last, ehe murmured to herself. . , ' The next afternoon Betty met the Eng lishman at the Dexter Country club. Her heart fluttered a little as the younger of the two men the other was old and out of the running was introduced to her. Col. Reginald Southcote was his name. Iff airly rang of aristocracy and militarism. Betty knew that he was a simon-pure Englishman all right enough, because of his name, his accent and his clothes which didn't fit ' ' For the next week Col.-? Reginald Southcote .was 'Betty Rawlins', shadow. Capt "Roy Lanyard Jooked 'on and was miserable. Betty gave him two dances and about three words during the entire week. " . ' - "No show for one of Uncle Sam's poor artillerymen when there's one of King Edward's men with a drawl and a monocle about," sighed poor Capt Roy, . .' . ',:.;;' Col. Reginald Southcote was not long in finding out that Betty Rawlins had a pot of money, and that she adored the military. Betty asked him one day what his regiment was, and he replied promptly: "I am the colonel of the royal Yorickshire regiment," he said. v Betty had heard tales about English men pretending to be what they were not, but the colonel looked honest enough, and the girl was half ashamed of herself when she went to a library ia the city and took down a British military gazette from the shelf and looked for Royal Yorickshire regiment She found it all right, and with the name of Reg inald Southcote set down, as colonel thereof. . ... ; . From that time Betty was very cor dial to the colonel. She turned the con versation occasionally on the Boer war, expecting to hear some deeds of daring modestly told, but the colonel was strangely silent on the subject of field service, and Betty put it down to a brave man's reticence when it came to speaking of nis own acts on the field of battle. Betty might not have liked it had she known that when she was look ing up the colonel's regiment he was making Inquiries in certain financial cir cles about the extent .of her bank ac count. The report seemed to please him, and he proceeded to make hay while the sun shone, and it was a particu larly cloudless month at Lowland Glen. Betty knew with a girl's Intuition that an offer was not far away. She felt a pang, however, every time she saw Capt Lanyard, and saw how miserable . he looked, though he tried to put a bravo face on th matter. If the truth be told, Betty cried a little in the privacy of her room when she looked at the glorious old flag floating in the sunshine at the flagstaff peak in the fprt beyond, and sighed,' and sighed again. One day Lawyer Coke, who looked after Betty RawlinB estate, heard from a close friend that a certain English man had been inquiring about Betty's financial standing. "Fortune hunter. Jfi not & fraud," said old Coke to himself, and then, as luck would have it, he happened to pick up a copy of the Broad Arrow, the journal of the united services of Great Britain. Lawyer Coke looked at it His eye fell on a para graph and ho chuckled. He folded the paper up, put it in his pocket and took the first train for ' Lowland Glen. He marked the paragraph in the paper and put it where he knew Betty would be sure to pick it up, and from the nature of the publication he "knew that she would be sure to read it from start to finish. Betty Rawlins felt that the hour was coming when she would have to an swer a question put to her by Col. Reg inald Southcote. She was thinking of this when she picked up the Broad Ar row. She knew what the paper was, for she had heard of it. ' She read it eagerly. -The date of the paper was three months back. The marked para graph caught her eye. She read this: "Gen. Powell-Baden inspected' the Royal Yorickshire regimnt last Thurs day. It was the first training day of this militia organization for a year. The men were in poor trim, and Col. Reginald Southcote, who has seen no foreign service and very little at home, had hard work to give commands and to sit his horse properly. The regiment will need overhauling to bring it up to even militia standards." : The paper dropped from Betty's fin gers. "Millltiaman! never saw a day's real service; couldn't sit on his horse;" and then Betty gasped. Her thoughts turned to another paragraph that she had read in an American Journal. It told how one Capt. Roy Lanyard had received the congressional medal of honor for personal gallantry in the sav ing of the life of a comrade under fierce fire In the Philippine islands. Betty knew hat night at the ball at the hotel that Col. Reginald Southcote was seeking her out, but she avoided him. Capt. Roy Lanyard met her and she smiled on him, and there was a look in her eyes that made the young sol dier's heart leap. "Won't you go for1 a walk with me?" he said. "Yes," she answered, softly. As they passed down the hotel steps the moonlight fell full upon, them, and Lawyer Coke, who was standing on the veranda, smiled; and, being a bit of a wag, he turned to, a friend who had been watching the course of events for a month past and said: k ? "Alas! s Poor Yorickshire." Chicago Record-Herald. STOMACH TROUBLE. "I have been troubled with my stom ach for the past five years," says D. L. Beach, of Clover Nook 'Farm, Green field, Mass. "A few days ago I was induced to buy a box of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. I have taken part of them and feel a great deal better." If you have any trouble with your stomach try a box of these Tablets. You are certain to be pleased with the result Price 25c. For- sale all druggists. , ; PAINTING AND PAPERHANGING Attended to Promptly ahMod- erate Prices. Estimates1 1J Furnished.-;; M. IB M M 0;IN Extension of Ward Street. DO YOU WA MONEY If so, call at 19S South Main street corner of Grand street at the Jewelry store. It is not a pawnbroker's shop, but we accommodate those that would not be seen In a pawn shop. Watches, Clocks, Diamonds and Jew elry at uniform low : prices, also on special easy terms. All , kinds of Watches, Clocks and Jewelry repaired and warranted. Respectfully, , S, IVL Schneetv 198 South Main, corner Grand street Telephone connection. ' , The New York Tailoring Co Have opened their new store : at 130 North Main street, and beg to call your attention to their fine and large stock of domestic and imported woolens. We are making up gentlemen's suits, giv ing a perfect fit and first-class work manship. Suits are made from $15 up. Fine Trousers are made from $5 up. Tve make a specialty of cleaning, pressing and repairlng.renovatlng every suit and making it look like new. Suits pressed. 50c; suits cleaned and pressed, 75c; suits scoured and pressed, $1.50; trousers pressed, 15c. v.v We also make Ladles' Suits and gar ments in the latest styles and perfectly, tailor made. Pressing, repairing and dyeing any ladles' garments, suits, skirts, is also one of our leading spe cialties. Repairing done at half-price. Send a postal and we wfll immediate ly send a boy to bring and return your clothes, done in a first-class condition. Remember the address, . THE NEW YORK TAILORING GO 130 .NORTH MAIN STREET, , , Waterbur j Conn, ' ' Our New Lines of v. ; 'a 1 '' , For men and youths are now open; showing some handsome shapes for the fall season in both DKv "an rl'Snft EUU Pay us a visit before buying, as our specials will surely interest you .. . " THE LATEST " I 115 AND 117 SOUTH MAIN STREET. . W PROTECT YOURSELF The best protection in rainy weather is a reliable umbrella. The best pro tection Jn umbrellas is to buy them from the manufacturer. Our stock in cludes the largest and best values in the state. We; manufacture all of our umbrellas and sell them , at factory Prices, and wo 'iniirimto tn kwn in repair free of charge. We also have we Dest , ana largest , assortment ot Trunks and Bags to be seen In the city at the lowest prices. : TRUNKS from $1.25 up. . DRESS SUIT CASES 85c up. Umbrellas re-covered and repaired with the best gloria silk from 45c up, and guaranteed for best wear for two years. Remember we make none but me eignt-rio umoreuas, witn suae ran ner. Waterbnry Umbrella and Trunt M'f r. Tel 119-2. Factory 153-153 Bank st. CONCRETING. CURBING, PAY ING,' AND TRUCKING. ALSO GENERAL JOBBING. Carload' of Tar lust1 arrived. Orders attended to promptly and In the best manner. ' . ' McGrathd Sons, , 20 MAGILL ST. - TEL. 211-8. : - A , few good Building Lots for sale on easy terms. . - . . . -4-17-tf IF YOU WANT A CARPENTER CALL i , GEORGE A. UPHAM, BUILDER. 48 SOUTn WILLOW STREET. Shop 413-2, . , . , . House 251-3. Josh Billings Wrote that "Wizdym duzzent konsist in never making a mistake, but in knot making the same mistake over agane." When you buy a bag of ' BROWN'S Quickfire Charcoal you make no mistake, but you, will al ways buy it afterwards. It becomes & household necessity. How; Soon the Dead Are Forgotten. ' Keep their memories alive by 'erect ing a monument or tablet. Not neces sary to expend a large amount. Tab let from $20. up. Monuments from $50. A full line of new .fire-place goods, Andirons, Screens, Grates, Gas Logs, etc. Open evenings. ' CHARLES A JACKSON & CO., W'X- 574 BANK ! 'SFr J. G. CUTLER North Main St. Harness and Trunk Store, For bargains in Trunks and Travel. ing Goods. No humbug mark-down sale, but reliable goods at the lowest living prices,' first last and all the time. Our large stock of Harness at very low prices. : " f Light Double Carriage Harness (ovt own make) at less than cost. Summer Horse Clothing and Lap Robes at cost to close out My brick house on Spencer, avenua with but little additions could be ar ranged for three , families. A bargain for , some one. It's for sale. No trade. ' . - , ' . j;g:cutler 288 NORTH MAIN STREET, PENMANSHIP IWhoLuy Teaches every pnpil to w rite a On rapid, business hand, in a courin of ltt private lessons and no failures. AU kinds of pen work executed la ta highest, degree of art. " ' 167, BANK STREET. v POPULAR SEA TBI PS , ''V'Wr; 'of the ' r ; ; - OLD f DOMINION LINE -.Make most attractive routes ta - Norfolk;. , ': Old Point Comfort, : Virginia Beach, - - Richmond, Va., ; ; and Washington, ; D. C Steamers sail daily except Sunday from Pier 20, North River, foot of Beach street, New York. Tickets, Including meals and state room accommodations, $8.00 one way $13.00 round trip, and upwards. Tickets and stateroom reservations at pier. . i ; Send stamp for Illustrated book. OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO., 81 ' Beach street," New York, N. Y. H. B. WALKER. Traffic Manager, J. J. BROWN. G. P. A. I We WiH Qose Out at Cost Our , line of Kefngerators and Waters Coolers. " Now . is your chance to get a bargain, because we want the room for other'goods. Full line Preserving Kettles in Agate and Porcelain Ware. Head quarters for high grade Tin ware. . ,We have a good assortment of Oil Stoves;and Ovens. Hardware and Joiners tools. Plumbing, Heating, Jobbing. Tle Barlow Bros Co " 63-G5 GRAND STREET. ' ; , OAKVILLB CO. MAKERS OF Wire and Metal Goods l'. . Freight and Express. Address L OakyiUe.' Conn. ( .Telegraph . Address Wa tor bury. Can n.. Wew. "or k Otfia S Howard Street, F you are" wondering about a safe place for your FURS AND CLOTHING we would suggest faat you let us soIto the problem for yoi:. Send for a copy of oii booklet entitled a "Where Moths Are Not"' which will tell you all about it. All "-rs for storage called for and deliv ered. We have no connection with any fur rier. . . ;-. . , Hygcia Ice and Gold Storage Plant 1093-1181 Bank St , v Telephone 202. R. E. rinnger. Mgr. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, Eli Everything first class it Hodson's Grill Room Pabst's Gst8brated Milwaukee Lager. Light and Dark ON DRAUGHT AT J. E. WATTS, ISOSouth Main St. DRESCHER & KEIL -CAF Piei. Bros, Real German . Lagei Beer oa . Draught. Fin Lynch; CT East Main St, Waterburyt Cszt