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WATBEBURy EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY. JANUARY 22. 1901.
FURNITURE AT JUST 1-2 PRICE. A! nuartered. srolden oak Combina tion Buffet and China Closet, good value at $36; cut that in two ana the price is but $18. A very solid, ricti, naiiasomo framed Davenport isofa, regular price is $18. We wonder who will set this bargain for $13. A rare opportunity for those who take to the popular fad for mission furniture. A "Bradley" Desk in weatbered oak for $8; price lias been $16. . A revolving top Costume Pole. at $2; from $4. ; Don't think we bare duplicates of these. . J. fl. Burrall & Co, 00 BANK ST. Undertaking calls attended t fey George T. Perry, 26 Stat rfxeet, Tel 227-5; Charles E. Sey swar. 18 Maple etreet, v Tel Piano Twtiittg. We now employ, two expert tuners nronBTA,! to rive all orders immediate attention. It is necessary that a piano should have the best of attention and consequently you should Ihare experienced men to care for the fcnmm;" WE HAVE THEM. 'AUh WORK GUARANTEED. TUB" 5 S5ITH CO, , 112 Bank Street Everything musical. Telephone 733-3. t 1 1 !" . Knanicu & bach piahos Used and endorsed by the musical people of our own . city, For sale by ILIlBIffliCO, : 175 BANK STBEET. WATERBURY CT. :pZ.A. W. Skinner. Mr. : I Hp 0PPEF1HEIUER - INSTITUTE Has moved its offices ' v ;to 51 Leavenworth St- Hours 8 a. rn. to 8 p. m. , Telephone 128.' '. I. H. MULVILLE. Undertaker, Funeral Director and Emfealmer. Residence, 4J9 East Main St. 1 Store, St Patrick's block, 4 10 Broadway. , . Telephone at store' ."and res dence. - :-y:'"'r OOIl'T BUY A MONUMENT Tsr&l we show you how to save from 15 te 30' 3tr cent. . A first class Quincy or Barrc .Men. vmtnt for -$75.00. Monuments set in any cart of the country without extra cost. Ne Vroubfe lo show eur large collection of designs, Wood Mantels, Flrt Place Orates, Andirons. etc. . IIIIIDt CO 1 HfWCnil O nn AlilHllLtd H JHUIVOUll 0& UUi, 27 BANK H-OSEfT Better than Ever The Waterbury Business Men's asso- rlatlon liave made arrangements with Vcstcott Express Co. pf (New York, whereby the company iwill.be responsible for goods shipped to and from New York. The Boston R9 before. end will be cared for Ralph N. Blakeslee will act ae agent for. Waterbury, and will be glad to furnish all information regarding rates, etc. ,k Taking Their Dally Outing WJta a good, safe horse to drlro would care the ladies many doctors' fee, Fresh air ! nature's tonic, and you get your ris? rrom this stable. t SCOVILL ST. , Horses given the best of car. - uajjju aajj .jti our display of Poultry, best in the city, to be Pold at lowest cash prices. A full line of first class TUTUey, Uhlclsene, Fowl, Geese nod Ducks, vve also have a full line of sea Food, iarge Escallops 40c quart. ITLTON MDAT.AXD FISH . MAR KET, 253-G0-C2 Cherry st; 'phone, 213-4. Aonuments. I have but a few of the large number of Monuments we made during the spring and summer, but to close them out I will offer them at very low prices. : Orders for work to be set before winter should be placed very soon with Thos F. Jackson Successor to Charley Jackson & Son, 312 313 BANK STREET, Svenino Bcmoccat TTATBRBURY, CONN. ' , , ISSCED T ' THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C Malomet. Editor. MEMBER or ASSOCIATED PRCS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year... 15.00 1 Three Monr.n... I1.2A .. .48 eia Months 5.50 One Month Delirerea to tut Part of Cltt. FRIDAY. JANUARY 22, 1904. Th editor of the New Britain Her ald Las made known his choice for the democratic presidential candidate. As between Bryan and Hearst he picks the latter as the better man. If the Herald and a number of thf other supposed to be democratic papers had stuck fast a few years ago, perhaps things -would be different In the demo cratic party to-day. It certainly could be no worse if Bryan had been elected on that first trip, and by this time .the doubters and kickers would know, his abilities, and Iqualidcations. Say what they.. will.. those editors that 'swiped" the party in 1890 are the ones that are responsible for the present shattered condition of the party, and it is going to take an awful good man and strong leader to unite It again so thoroughly that victory will perch, on its banner. . ; ? . Editor Alexander Troup, who ha stood by William J. Bryari. and is still one of his warmest champion, vigor ously applauds bis recent speech at Lincoln. II says the alleged demo- crats who defeated Bryan on two oc casions must do penance "befon they are again taken into- th .fold of den ocracy and to further emphasize this fact be spells penance with two "n's." If all the democrats were like the Elm city editor there would be no. question as to wlio would be tbe net president of the United States. This, however. seemg to be only, a, side,-, issue. with ome of the political . editors. iJfceeems as though they want to determine first who are democrats and who are not or the various factions that claim to be the real article. One thing is cer tain, the Hartford Times and the other papers max are nountung liryan and trying to belittle hlni !on every.; occa sion, are not making many friend. if or the party. He has a followln must be reckoned with, and ! it is bet ter to meet tliem on high ground than to try to kick them overboard. One of the speaker at the arbitra tion conference at Washhta-i Jamiary13, was General Allies, lately commanding general of . the United States army. A soldier who spent forty odd years of his life In the mili tary service Of M9' coiintry, he could speak from'-exnerlenft rf h of war and of the dcslrability'of doing away with it. Ho would like to have arbitration with, all nations. During the course of his ... remarks .t. General Miles said: "Foi-merlylniilitary forces were kept for national defense, but if we shall have reached the time when they are to be used to overrun foreign countries and oppress and place in sub jection defenseless people, then the spirit of arbitration has not appeared any too soon and cannot be too strong-. ly advocated. Possibly we baye reached a time when the great war powers nave found It more agreeable and less expensive to hunt in concert than to hunt each other. If that be true, then liberty may 1 well veil her iace. an tue sovereign rignts Of man, independence. and justice are in immi nent, danger. 'j.ne.eDOrmoug expense of war and the burdens it , T imposes upon the industries of the people of many countries will be borne until dis continued by revolution, or until rea son and justice shall prevail through international arbitration. One of the most gratifying events of. -modern times occurred when the imperial head of a mighty nation of 130,000,000. ; of strong people the autoci'at ' of all the Russiascalled a world's peace con gress andv advocated the reduction of the burdens of war and the adjustment of controversies 'between nations in a way that would tend to promote the universal peace of the world.'1 What's the matter with Miles' for a democratic presidential candidate? It might ho a good way to get rid of the factional tights which are beginning to show HEARD IN PASSING It is going toi be very bard to pull off . the next presidential election without some Ohio man's butting Into the game. Memphis Commercial Ap peal. ' . New Haven papers are talking cayiv about the progress oc tne aes Thetlc movement in that city because the interior of the railway station is being painted. r J "This is a dilution and a snare, re- marked the man with the impression istic complexion, As be. realised that his whiskey bad been watered. Phil adelphia Record. All we require in these Connecticut hills is a gold find, and the conditions will pfiual Alaska. We have all of the severe winter weather minus the precJous metal. Mlddletown Penny Press. 1 With a population of 31,000, New Britain has only 14 policemen, not counting the chief and captain. Too bad! Take a few of ours, neighbor, including a chief and captain. You're welcome. New. Haven Palladium. Attorney C. J. Da naber of Meriden wbo walked tb the summit of one of the peaks in Hubbard park on Sun day, reports that the wind blew 70 miles au hour there, thus being al-1 most as impetuous as one of Mr pan aher's political speeches. Hartford Post. - . ";, v President Hadley of Yale, denies that h said none but rich men could succeed in politics. He contends that what bo did say was that it was well for a man going into politics to have some independent means to fall back upon. The president of Yale will give out a digest of, his remarks recently made In Boston on the sub ject. The poor man will continue to figure in politics just the same. Hart ford Telegram. In his denial of the story that he said Senator Hanna "must fish or cut bait!' when he gets back to Washing ton, President Roosevelt's newspaper statement said, in referring to talk about Hanna: "The president has de clined to discuss the matter except with a few warm personal friends who were entitled to his confidence." They' read this statement with great interest in the capltol. "Jesso," said the man from the south, "ho hasn't called Hanna names except to Lodge and Jimmy Garfield and Jake Itiis." World Washington Letter. GLACIERS ARE WANING. Verlted by th,e Latest F.TiaM Cl lected la All Tmrtm mt the World. The French Alpine club appointed "a tommittee of scientific men two years ago to collect annually the results of ill the studies of glaciers made In every jjart . of the world, and to prepare a yearly report. The secjond report, states the New York Snn; covering 1902, just issued, presents a large amount of evi dence to show that .throughout the world the great majority of.;, glaciers are manifesting a constant -tendency to diminish in area. ' 's Their lower ends are slowly retreat ing further up the mountains. There are exceptions to this rule in small districts, but these exceptions only em phasize the prevailing tendency every where, from the arctic to the antarctic ones. . v;v - : ,..,r ... In the Alpi, for example, the diminu tion of glaciatlon is everywhere notice able, excepting in the Oriental Alps, whre the glaciers are now a little longer and. thicker thaii they were at the beginning of the century. Through out the Cordilleras of the Andes, the glaciers are retreating. . , . . s It was reported last t year,, that the great glacier on the wesfe. 6ide -of Mount Sarmiento, near the south end of Sout h Africa, which Darwin found in 1836 to descend to the sea, is now separated f rpm the shore oy a vigorous growth of young timber. Albert Brun. who visit ed some of the glaciers of Spitsbergen last year, discovered that the present ter minus of the great Kast GJafer jn Re search bay 'ft now about f$Nf jiet-Mck of the. moraine which ft; deposited at som,e earlier period. . ' . M. C. Engell has brought home evi dence that the Jacobshavn glacier, one of the largest in Greenland, has re treated about four miles from 1850 to July, 1902. Mr, Oyen reports that the line of perpetual snow Is now. at a higher altitude among , the mountains of Scandinavia. tha- a few years .ago, and that the glaciers have diminished in abnormal proportions. This process has been going on in Scandinavia for a very long time. In many cases it is found that the present glacier ends are now. over 3,000 feet back of their terminations a century ago, as is shown by the glacier records which have beon kept in, that, region for about 150 years. "" Among the Rocky mountains the most notable recession of glaciers was that observed last year by Mr. JFenne man, who found that the Arapahoe gla cier had been rapidly retiring for sev eral years; and he attributes the fact to a deficiency In snowfall in the past four winters. U- Variations in the. size of glaciers are, of course, flue to climatic variations and if glaciers are not now so large as they were, a few years or decades ago, it is because the general weather con ditions are more temperate. To illus trate this topic, the committee on gla ciers has collected in its report a mass, of the most curious and interesting tes timony as to the, severity of the win ders in the sixteenth seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. . .. According to this evidence, eight feet of snow fell in January, 1598, on the plain of Dauphine and upon the Au vergne mountains, and many of the houses in the villages were completely hidden from view; Heavy snowfall was recorded in France for six months from November 244613, to .May, 1614. The summers of 1610 and .1618 were phenomenally cold in France. Ice formed in rivers on June 11 and 12, 1615, and snow fell on the lower mountains on August 1, 1618. Proof is given that these centuries in which remarkably severe weather was recorded were pe riods of large growth of glaciers. The average weather conditions throughout the world are now certain ly .more temperate than in those days, If the old records are true; and the an nual means of temperature and precip itation are now conducive to the di minution of glaciers. Serapple In Fnlladelphia. The Philadelphia scrapple season is now at its height, and In the three or four big scrappl factories of the city about 50,000 pounds of the delectable compound are produced weekly. Each factory prides itself on the peculiar fla vor of its scrapple, just as breweries pride themselves on the flavor of their beer. There are, indeed, scrapple con noisseurs in this city men who, when a dish of scrappl is served to them. in say unerringly: "This is Brown's," or "This is Smith's," or "This is Jones scrapple." Many Pennsylvania farm- ers, too, make their own brand, and take a pride in it, and have a host of followers who declare there is no scrap ple like Farmer' Alburger'e. or Farm er Schulti's, or Farmer Diffenderfer's, as the case may be. It follows that the scrapple expert must be profound ly learned must be, in fact, as learned as the wine expert. Scrapple is climb ing from a local to a national popular ity. It is shipped in refrigerator care to many distant states, and in many citiea "Philadelphia Scrapple" is a fa vorite dish upon the breakfast menu - Philadelphia Record., HEART WAS LEATHER tab Leal It And Out oi ZXer Child hoed Feuad I. fretur TUi esKMaattsn Cod A Cm mt MeAlcom "She lost her heart tohim" xtfiel from any popular novel of the deeply eatimoatel type. Onoe at least it has happened actually. The heart was loat actually. The young man who got it married, the . girl who lost the heart. The only unroman tie thing about it waa that tho heart was leather. "Win girl with leather heart" was the headline they put on the story. That sounded like the ery of a dime mnsuem "commercial orator," hut that also wai a fact. The girl with the leather heart waa Miss Naomi K. Wood, daughter of Ben jamin F. Woods, of San Francisco. The man who found the leather heart and won the girl was Wilmot F. Haughton. son of the late Maj. Charles Haughton. of Louisville, Ky. . Mr. Woods had refused to alio Haughton to marry his daughter until he had stopped gambling, and had saved $2,O0 by honest toil. . , The way the leather heart comes to figure in the case is thus: Last year the Wholesale Saddlery association, oi which Mr. Wdods is a member, met in Cleveland and Mies, Woods attended the sessions with her father. The women at the. meeting were presented each with a photograph case of morocco leather in the shape of a heart. Miss . Woods' put her picture In the case and then lost it the heart and the picture. It was found by Haughton, wbo was astonished to find the picture that of his old sweetheart, from whom he had. been Separated by the edict of her father. Woods was de termined that Haughton should not marr ry, his daughter,' believing, that 4e gam: j bled and was not caving.,,, That had been four years before. . i When Haughton found the picture he carried it to the girl and said: "I should like to return this and claim the reward." The father found that the young man had stopped gambling and had ca ved th? necessary ,$2,500 and accordingly .the ear, gagement was an nounced., , , ; .. v .,, ' Here's a stubbor.n father. . Thisi'o'ue was John Dineen, of Yankton, S: D. ' Hi ? rebellious son was Albert Dineen. aged 17, and the bride was Miss Jessie Lane, , ; .. RETURNED THE- HE -ART. .v-r thte aame age. They were' married at Dakota City after they had been arrested by the Siouxdty police while passing through that city, v After they had been arrested at the father's request he relented, the son de claring that he would not give the girl up. The conversation of young Dineen with the policemen while he' wai being held at Sioux City was Interesting. ' "Well, I see the old man has got me," exclaimed the youngjover angrily. "1 expected as much. I don't care, I won't give up Jessie for a minute. You won't consent to give me up, will you?" . "Never!" exclaimed the girl. "Father's mixing in this won't do any good; continued the boy; ""t'won't go home. If I go,' I won't Stay; - I'll hike right back to Jessie. You just watch toe. Is the old man coming don after me?" "I don't know," said the officer. "Well, if he does, he'd better bring somebody with him, for I am a bette man than dad is any day. He can't take , me up there." Dineen was searched at the police sta tion., A pocketbook, in which reposed a lock of Jessie's hair, tied with'a red rib bon, was found. He looked lingeringly at the lovelock as he passed It Over to tfie officer. The young man then told of how at seven o'clock, in the morning he awoke, went into the next room, where, his in tended wife was staying, and wakened her. They gathered together a few arti cles of clothing, hired a hack, and went to the depot. He said their elopement would have been perfectly unknown to his father if he had not purchased a ticket at the depot. "We intended to go to Dakota City and there get tied up," he said. "Jessie's mother Uvea IS miles from there, and Ave mile from Homer. J can work. I have had to work ever since I was big enough to travel around, and I guess we could get along. The folks don't like Jessie. My parent and all the kids have it fa for her. I am game, though, and I won't give her up." - Whereupon Jessie's eyes gleamed with regard, while she watched every move ment of her boy lover. Afterward the father relented, the po lice releaaed the lovers, and they went their way In peaee. Hone Versa SCaa Power. The strength of two horses souals uai oi 10 men. A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES Itching. Blind. Bleeding' or protrud ing Piles. Your druggist will refund' money if PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure you in e to 14 days. 80c. Advertis rents, articles lost,-found, and for sale in the popular columns of the Democrat and get quick, returns for money invested. 11 COLD STORAGE A 3LESSIN0. Resjmlat tb Mrkt Prices f rr lakabl CoatneOitlos, Bspaetally; la th Lln of Vrnlt, Few householders . appreciate the debt they owe to the cold storage sys tem now so generally In use through out the country. It has become a neo ewaary adjunct to the rapidly develop Ing commercial orcharding of .the country. It Is the reservoir In which the temporary oversupply of fruit is placed and from which it may be uni formly distributed throughout ' the year. From the earliest times it has bean recognized that some provision must be made to store up the temper try surplus and distribute it in time Df greater need if an Industry is to grow into permanency and stability, end if violent fluctuations in supply end demand are to be avoided, ay tfc Chicago Chronicle. S The danger of so-called overproduc tion is greatest in an industry when no provision is made to equalize , the distribution of the products through out the year. There can be no general overproduction when the majority of the people of the world are still under supplied, and an industry becomes safe and attractive when man masters the art of handling the temporary oversupply and of converting it into a, steady uniform supply to an increas ing number of people. .... . t . To Dlipel Eanvl. The climate of the great glacier of the Grindelwald in the heart of the JBer uese Oberland of Switzerland is an ex perience that every seeker after new sensations should try, says Kathleen L. Greig, in Four-Track News. He had best prepare himself by resting a few clays at Interlaken. Then he may go forth some fine morning with a jaunty Alpine hat on his head, stout boots on his fepta feeling of ennui in his heart, Mid come batk minus all three. First he will drive along a perfect road through tiny villages, past ralnbow Unted meadows full of wild flowers, and turbulent little streams. Then th. road becomes steeper, and the scenery about him grows savage. The valley f L16w begins to look very far away, the j ltionster snow-capped Alps frown , aSove him, 'and at last he approaches the I great glacier of Grindelwald.. ; Look Jn the Mirror. When looking for faults that need tele- ' correcTipn. use a mirror, scoiw. Chicago Journal. not a Men Women. " A bachelor says it's woman's art to de ceive, and man's folly to believe. Chi cago Daily News. KliiK'. Anthor And Couiponer. Kits Oscar. -of Sweden, not( prilj '.vrltes "songs of the sea. but compose his own music. . ; .Too Vlnmr. Alany things we fail to see they are so constantly in our Chicago Journal. because slght.- f Kronen Meat. When using frozen meat the great point, is to slowly and thoroughly thaw ii before cooking. " ' - Raise I, nnd Price. The growing us;e of automobiles In England is raising the market price of country houses. ... DIRECTORY OF Reliable Specialists IN WATERBURY. ' KURTEN S HORSE MART Auction Sale evcrylTuesday at 1 p. m. Rain or Sbiue. , SOUTH' END STABLES, opposite Eagle Brewing Co. for sajx--'';v;;: As a result of a business change two-family house with all improve ments Is for sale. JAMES A. PEAS LEY, 51 Leavenworth street. TOBACCONIST ; Fitting up and repairing pool tables and pipes a specialty. . CD WARD A. FERRILL, 323 Bank St. CANARIES GOLDFISH At Frank Graber's bird store ifti South Main street. PATENTS I want $2,00o on first mortgage se curity, 5 per cent for a client. Ad dress James A. Peasley, 51 Leaven-: worth street. LADIES TAILOR DE FEO & CIMM1NO, First-class Tailoring. 110 Bank street Telephone. HALF PRICE TAILOR JOHN MOSEL, 24 Abbott avenue. Repairing, cleaning and pressing ( aies ana gents' carmets. RESTAURANTS CALLENDAR BROTHERS, 1S8 South Main V street' Q A RID YARD i Tinning and plumbing, why wait till fall' to get your roofs repaired, eave troughs and furnaces fixed up? We do it and now is the time. O. A. Ridyard, S3 Grand street Waterbury, Conn. H0RSESH0ERS , W. M. DOYLE. 25 Jefferson street FUNERAL DIRECTORS J. H. GRAY & CO, 235 North Main street. -Funeral Undertakers. Telephone day or night SIGN ARTISTS ED OOKELS. 11 Spring street Up-to-date Sign Work. ARCHITECTS. t LEONARD ASHEIM ROOM 25, Lewis Building, - Bank street FRENEY & JACKSON, ARCHITECTS. Now IrUd in the Light BuiUfa?. 5 S k LeAvtnwetiHc etrtet. John $2.50 Union ..Stamp Shoes Selling for $2.00 We are selling this, worjej because we are overstockeH. sizes, so come early. " l Ladies' Royal Purple Shoes, now $1, for this week, $2.00 The Colby-Sherapd Shoe 114 South Main St. urs Furs Furs : .... Grand Opening For the Season of Fine Furs and Mil' linery. y Twelve years of experience with Asch & .Taekel of New Tort enables me to state that I hare leased the store for a number of years to do all kindg of repairing, altering of An furs. . s Sealskin Coats and Persian as well as other fur ! garments we make to order. . 1 . We also carry a full line of Scarfs and Muffs. We sell retail at whole sale price. s SEL1GSON," ' rn CTICAL FURRIER. 7 EAST MAIN STREET, r. S. Send postal and will call. j ROOKS GIVEN AWAY. ' Every advertiser in the Democrat's Fcnny-a-Word Column from this date i to the amount of 25c or more will be given a book free of charge. "7 NewXorkCHpper Greatest Theatrical Paper in Americas All person Interested In tb tieppen- ; Amushment World. Cennot afford to b without It. PUBLISHED WEEKLY t $4 PER YEAR. SINGLE COPY, 10 CENTS. For Selo by all Newsdealer In all part j of the world SAMPLE COPY FREE. Addroa NEW YORK- CLIPPER, , New York Cltv. 120 DEGREES in the shade. That is what actually occurred one. day khis week, when the mercury, in the A thermometer, yas sneaking down towards' zero. A man made a fire in bis office stove, the cold was intense in the room; after TBtart ing the Are; he put on half of a bag of BROWN'S : QUICKFIRE CHAR COAL. He left the room 'and re turned in less than an hour and found the thermometer .registering, 120 dc crma abovo zero. The rapid com bustlon of Brown's Charcoal causes it to generate hat quicker than any other..,.-. Try It. -;; w E have in stock 75 heat ing stoves in base burn ers and v return drafts ; and straight drafts that we close out at a very low figure, and look our "line over, can save you money. Call We Four good second-hand ranges in order. . Plumbing, Heating, Jobbing. Sole agents for t M a g e e Ranges. The Barlow Bros. Co 63-65 GRAND STREET. Eagle Brewing Go's Ale, Lager and Porter on draught, and bottled for family T. E. GUEST 95 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Concordia - Cafe 307-509 Bank Street John Kreez Beer, special brew, also Eagle Ale and Lager. Fine Wines, CigaTs and Liquors. Bowling Alley and Pool Tables. A. REICHENBACH. Proprietor. MAKERS OP Wire and Metal Goods P. O. Freight and Express. Address Oakvlile, Conn. Telegraph Addrc Waterbury. C-na. New Xork Odea Mite he renowned shoe for $2.00,1 We I have a good let of r The Mothers1 Holpiir - No 256. .North Main- SU--.;: Cor. Kingsbury St. Bes to announce to the Ladies that tie is now all ready to assist thern in rnaking, repairing and cleaning - any. and every gar4 ment worn . by-' the Ladies' Gentlemen and Children. A Splendid StocH oi Ready rto-wear Tailor ftUde Suits and Children's Suits always on hand at. VERY LOW, CASH PRI CES. Your own goods made up in any desired styles and best work manship, and at IovVest possible prices. : 1 ,7 1- ' Respectfully,. Y, Henes, Pf oo, POPULAR SEA I TRIPS , OP THE) QLfclMINION U1IE Mak most attractive routes ta Norfolk, , Old Point Comfort, Virginia Beach, ; , : .Richmond, Va. , , anid Washingone D Steamers sail' dally except Sunday from Pier 20, North River, toot C Beach street. New York. Tickets, including meals and state room accommodations, $8.00 on way, $18.00 round trip,' and upwards. Tickets and stateroom reservation at pier. - Send..stflmn" for Hlnwrrsred heok..,k OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO., 8l SSeaeh street, New York. N. tf D. B. WALKER. Traffic Manager. J. J. BROWN, a p. A. e tseet ,v V Drank" The Hellmann Brewing Go's. Goods are Goods that are always Good. - , V ;:. ' The "PALLIDA" Lager Beer - .. v : is the - i' o "KING OF TABLE SEERS." '-'A- small "rallida" every day - vrlll drive vour wrinkles nil awav. Tho company's sterling Stock Ale ' "PRINCD OF "ALES. ...... , . . t . Try it f Try it! And you'll always l)Uy. It. . , . , TelephonesBrewery, S10; Bottlery, 100-32; Cold Storage, 202. ' v STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, Etc . - Everythipg first class t" : Hodson's Grill Room Pabst's Celebrated MihYaukes Lager. Light and Dark - ON DRAUGHT AT J. E. WATTS. ISOSoutli Main SI. DRESCHER & KEIU Plel Bros Beat German Legei Uttz esr v Drangbt Flee Lunch. II ut 'Maiss -.USt,;':'- SFater&urit Ccs Go. -sCAPEe-