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WATEUBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 27, 1904.
CnrraQ Dry Boots Co - - --'. : : - .11 Bankrupt Sale Specials FOR ' To-Night and Monday Watch for more Bankrupt ; bargains next week. ' 8d FLOOR SPECIALS AND LITTLE JOHN'S BARGAINS. Pour copies of Sheet Music, songs and Instrumental pieces, rminS ifio acb. now 10c for 4 10c Sash Muslins in stripes or dots 7c 15c Sash Muslins lOcyCurtaln Loops lie 5c 3C '7c 12c 10c 8c BfBrasa Extension Roaa !c Silkalines Ratines . . iGf silk Pillow Cords ioiz. f rri7A Pillow Cords BOc Fringed Satine Lambrequins 25c .10c Fancy Fringes 30 Colored Cross Stripe Goods, blue, - red or green 19 BOc Fringed Denim Table Covers, S9c Battenburg Patterns in alV stales lo ea Renaissance Braid, was 8, 5, 8c, now 1 " lc yd , 10c Plush' Balls 5c doz 89c Tapestry Pillow Tops 9c 50c Pillow Tops, , stamped or lithograph 25c 23c Painted Pillow Slips 19c Baby Fur Robeg at 25 per cent off 1 yard samples of Ingrain Oar i pets value 75c a yard for 25e BOc Oriental Stripe Tapestry 39a 75e figured or plain Velours .' 60c fFive tuck and hemstitched1 Ruf . lies - 75c 19c White Table Oilcloth 12c $1.75 Oriental Stripe Fringed Tapestry Couch Covers $1.89 FURNISHINGS ' FOR MEN AND BOYS. , - , . One lot all fdlk Neckwear, com prising four-in-hands, teckg and Imperials in a variety of fancy Bilks, Littlejohn's price 25c and 39c, bankrupt sale price 10c Men's 4 Negligee Shirts with sep arate link cuffs, woven or cord ed madras, fancy front, percale , V and white madras, light and i John's prlCft 75c bankrupt sale price ( " 47c 1 Men's fine laundered Dress Shirts, detached cuffs, choice assort ment ot Silver and Gold Brand Shirts. LlttleJohn' price $1 and $1.25, bankrupt sale price 79c Blouses and Shirt Waists, near 25c, bankrupt sale price 18c Boys' Wool Fleece Shirts and Drawers, "Wright's ' Health" . Underwear, sizes 24 to 34. Little John's price 50c, bankrupt sale price ' ' ".- ..- S8c Boys' All Wool Sweaters, black, blue and red. sizes 28, to 34 only, Ldttlejohn's price 98c and $1.25, Ibankrupt sale price 69o SHOE DEPARTMENT. SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY NIGHT Ladies fine Patent Colt button and ace Shoes or in' fine don- golas, thin and heavy soles as desired , in the newest lasts, spe cials ' from our $2.50 line, for Saturday and Monday $1.98 Misses', High Cut Storm Shoes, made from; White j Bros' box calf, with solid oak soles, sizes 8 to 2, excellent $1.75 value special ; ; $1.19 Xadles and Misses' $1.25 and $1.50. box calf and lace Shoes , with spring heels, oMd all leath er Shoes, which will give you fine service for every day wear, t sizes lto 4 special 89c XJttle Men's flne' satin calf lace Shoes with double clinched fast ened" all solid leather soles, tdzes 8 to 13; unsurpassed by any $1 shoe in the city, special 79c ' FROM THE BANKRUPT SALE OF TOILET GOODS. -,: Tasellne, LlttleJohn, & Cb's price 5c, bankrupt stale price 8c Castile Soap. LlttleJohn & Co's price 8c cake, bankrupt sale :' price 3c (JJlysian Complexion Powder, Lit ' tlejohn's & Co's price 50c, bank . rupt sale price 25c Elyslan Tooth Powder. Little ... John & Co'si price 25c, bankrupt sale price 15c Elyslan Quinine Hair Tonic, Lit - tlejohn & Co's price 75c, bank rupt sale price 48c Tooth Brushes, LlttleJohn & Co'c price 10c, bankrupt sale price 5c Bristle Hair Brushes, LlttleJohn & Co's price 25c, bankrupt sale Price . 16c . FROM THE BANKRUPT SALE OF LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S . HOSIERY. ' Children's Wool Hose, black, all , sizes, LlttleJohn & Co's price 25c bankrupt sale price 19c Ladies' fast black Hose, double sole, LlttleJohn & Co's price 17c pair, bankrupt sale price lOc vLa dies' drop stitch black Hose, . Little John & Go's price 15c, bankrupt, sale price , qc f FROM THE BANKRUPT SALE OF LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S ' UNDERWEAR. Children's flece lined Vests and Pants, , LlttleJohn & Co's price 25c, bankrupt sale price 18c Ladies' fleece lined Vests and Pants, extra heavy LlttleJohn & 3o's price 60c bankrupt sale price- . ( 85c Ladles' Combination Suits, Llttle John & Co's price $1.50, bank- - rupt sale prlcft 98c FROM THE BANKRUPT SALE OF SMALL WARES. iPin Books, containing pins, need les, hooks and eyes, etc, Little John & Co's price 10c, bankrupt sale price 5c Xarg6 Pin Cubes, black or colored pins, LlttleJohn & Co's price 10, bankrupt sale price 5c Dress Stays, black, white or gray, dozen, bankrupt sale price 5c Hamburg Embroidery and Inser- , tion in strips of 4V& to 6 yards 1 LlttleJohn & Co's price 25c a piece bankrupt sale price 17c Shetland Floss, Zephyr, German town or Saxony Yarn, ' Little- John & Co's Price 10c, bank rupt sala prlc - Jq "LOWELY OVERGDAT Saturday morning we will offer three hundred new Overcoats branded $10 and $12 to the first comers at $7.50. Just because they are "lonelies" last of lots, singles, stay-behinds overcoats which were bashful about putting themselves forward or sent in late from the mauufacturers. Don't let these bargains get away from you. Remember the date. Our loss your gain. The FinneganPhiliips Co., GOOD CLOTHES STORE. Corner Sank and Grand Streets. A. F?. CbWLES. After inventory we find our Trim med Hat stock too large. It mu$t te reduced In the next two weeks. ? We place in our window a sample line of our Hats to sell for $2.00. We need not mention former prices as glance at our windows will show you great values which will be tempting for a two-dollar bill or two ones if you prefer Come and look at our window for Hat bargains. 63 AND 55 CENTER STREET. OAKVlLbE MAKERS OF C(). Wire and Metal Goods. P. O. Freight and Express. Addrest Oakvllle. Conn. Telegraph Addre-f Waterbury. Cmn. 'New York OOie fe toward Ktrai PEKIN Our window and note the Great Alteration Sale SHOE BARGAINS. 300 pairs of Men's vlci kid, satin calf and patent leather shoes shipped toe early for spring trade, a reg ular $1.75 shoe at $1.25. 200 pairs ladies' flexible sole, fine kid lace shoes, ali sizes, worth $2, at $1.49. 15 'pairs ladies' enameled calf, 1 heavy sole lace shoes, sixes 4 to 6, worth $2, at $1.25. HOLCZER'S Standard Shoe House 199 South Main St near Grand. MILLINERY CLEARING SALE. Ladies, take advantage of our clear ing out sale, as we wish to clean out all our stock of trimmed and un trimmed hats as we must have room foT our' spring stock. Don't fail to see us. as the balance of our trimmed hats will be'sold at surprising prices. Be sure, make no mistake. Look for Freedman's Original Bargain Millinery 251 BANK STREET. Hats trimmed while you wait , "THE SOIL OF CUBA is so fertile," jsays a recent' Issue of the Hartford Couraiit, "that if a cigar stump is dropped on the ground, and you should return after six months, you would And a box of cigars." The paper falls to tell whether It would' b a Rerfeoto, a (Joncna or a Londre, or the brand was to be a "Paui Mor- phy" or a . "Henry Clay." That, per haps, depends on the cigar. We do not make so extravagant claims for BROWN'S QUICKFIRE CHAR COAL. We do think that you can enjoy a cigar or H pipe under the in fluence of Its mellow heat, any of these cold evenings. SEASON 1904. Gentlemen's Suits made to measure and made to fit. Ladies' Suits and Jackets made to measure and made to fit. Prices reasonable ; 500 samples to choose from. John Eccles, PRACTICAL TAILOR, 60 BANK ST FINE LAUNDRY WORK We know that you want the best laundry work to be had. .."e know that if you will compare our work with that of all other local laundries you will agree with us when we claUn great superiority. We ask you to make the comparison, as we know it will re sult in mutual benefit. Don't make erfy Monday a blue day by doing tl. trashing at home. You can't afford We will wash all your clothes and Iron the bedding and table linen f-?r 6c a Trmid. HomeJSteam Laundry A. J.COONEY, Prop'r, . ' - 'N SALE. i You will find in our store a complete out fit for your Christ mas Dinner, from soup to nuts except the tur&ey, and what you buy here you can rely on its being the best the marKet affords. Woodruff Grocery Go. K Dougherty LADIES' FLANNELETTE HOUSE WRAPPERS At 75c Ladies' flannelette House Wrappers, the regular price of this wrapper is pl.23; for this week -will close them put at the low price of 75c. . At $1 Extra heavy flannelette House wrappers, tae regular price is $1.49, for this week will clos9 thm out at the low price of $1 each. 1 K. DOUGHERTY 149 bouth Main st. Brown & Crane. JL44 East Main Street TEL. 125-5 NigHt Colls H. J. Cran 36 Elizabeth Street. T. H. Brown, 144 East Main Street Who's Your Plumber Ten years' experience In the plumb ing business in Waterbury and two years with a' first .class concern In New York enables me to guarantee first class work, and at tue lowest prices. Estimates cheerfully Uur: nlshed. Jobbing a specialty. Frank F. Garrity, 53 BROOK STREET. , People's Market 21 Phoenix Avenue. Philadelphia Capons, ' Broilers, Squabs; . Ducks, Roasitlng Chickens, .Turkeys and Fowl, Deerfoot Farm and Newport Sausage, Lettuce, Celery, Cress, Parsley, Green Beans, Cauliflower, ' Bermuda v Onions, Radishes Sweet Potatoes Fresh Eggs, Sage Cream, Canton Butter. S, BOHL, Did You Notice That no matter how well dress ed a man may be, in all other respects, if his linens be not up to the mark the whole effect Is spoiled? His linen need not be soiled, but simply imperfectly laundered. No imperfect work is allowed to leave our finishing room, every article being rigidly inspected, N. B. Bachelors who have no one to look after them re ceive our special care. WATERBURY STEAM LAUNDRY. 17 CANAL STREET Crftncfe ftdcfw VI Oraafl gtrtV UNDERTAKERS BROOKLYN BRIEFS.' An important meeting of the Moral club will be held to-morrow about 12:80, when it will be reorganized for the coming season. All arrangements have been com pleted for the crib tournament which wjll be commenced at the Brooklyn Athletic club to-morrow. The Savage Athletic club will give a smoker at the club rooms on Lafay ette street to-night. A fine entertain ment program as been arranged. Tickets are meeting with a ready sale for the lecture and sacred concert which will be given in St Patrick's church on St Patrick's night, March 17. At this season of the year and early spring, everyone Is subject to coughs and colds which if neglected may lead to something serious. Walker's Cough Syrup has done wonders in the past J. and is still on duty at the old stand. urnlture Makes old Furniture look like new. It can! be used on the finest and most; expensive furniture without in jury. It will remove all scratches. . . . One Half Pint Bottles The Ziglatzki-Mrks Co U6;South Matn Street. Globe Poist Why put up with so few chairs or those old rickety ones? OUR OAHAHOGANY AND RATTAN CHAIRS will show, you a profit over purchasing a cheaply made unreliable class of goods at perhaps a little lower first cost. Every piece carries our guarantee, You Will Like Our ron THE "HAMPSON-SELLEW FURNITURE CI r 1(6 to 120 Bank St. Waterbury's Bast Furniture Store. $1.17 Will Buy during our MID-WINTER CLEARING SALE a WO MAN'S $1.50 VICI KID SHOE, In Button and Lace, or a .GIRLS' $1.50 VICI KID AND. .BOX CALF SHOE, Low neel, sizes 11 to 5, or a BOYS' $1.50 CALF SHOE, sizes 11 to 5. Come to-day and see these shoes. 69c buys a GIRLS' BOX LACE SHOE, in sizes 8Vfc to ; 11, regular price 85c. 79c buys a Misses' $1.00 Vlci Kid Shoe, sizes 11 to 2 J. G. JACKLE & SQRS - 'J5-76BMtStrest TWO GIRLS TAKEN. Superintendent CombellacK Would LiKe to Find Homes for Them. Superintendent Doran of the town poor and Commissioner Combellaek of the department of charities, who went to Wolcott yesterday to investigate the reported ease, of poverty at the resi dence of William White, found things about as represented, and after a con sultation with U10 state authorities, and with the consent of the family, it was decided to take the oldest of the children, two girls, one 13 and the other 9, and place them in homes where they will find enough to eat. education. The boy. a tot not yet 4. will be left with his parents for, the present Mr Combellaek has under- taken the work of finding suitable homes for the girls and wants to seel people who might like to adopt one of them or both. TO CONVENE AT DENVER Denver, Cal., Feb. 27. Word has been received here from Mrs Clinton B. Fisk, natioftal president of thd Woraans' Home Missionary society of the Methodist church, that the twenty-fourth national convention will to be held at Denver next September. TOOK CARBOLIC ACID. St Lou is. Feb 27. Amos, B. Ay res, a heaw stockholder in one of the largest wholesale dry goods houses in the city ha8 committed suicide by tak ing carbolic acid. He was G2 years of age. ' L,ike the iVlistV All coughs, all colds, all diseases of the air passages fade like the mist under the soothing influence of our White Pine and Tar; 25c a bottle, at Fitzpatrick's Pharmacy. Telephone 63-4. Wall and East Main streets. BOIL ON THE as ange. It's real economy, for when the boiling point is reached the 'sim mering burner will maintain it, with the v Smallest possible con sumption of Gas. "'-.I,. Gas Ranges Sold by The United Gas Improvement Co, FREE! A three-familly house and large building lot given away free. We charge only a nominal price of $2,100 to cover part of the expenses. Small payment down. It must be sold. Call at the office of The United States Land Corporation 177 Bank St., Waterbury, Ct. The CANTON RESTAURANT 217 SOUTH MAIN STREET. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF CHINESE AND AMERICAN COOKING TO ORbER. Board by the week $3.50 Meal Tickets, $5.25, for 4.50 Regular dinner 25c. from 12 to 3 p. m. Telephone, 1-3-5. G Dowel wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ; ' ' ' f Bed Couches $9.00 LJp. TUTORING, MATHEMATICS OF ANY GRADE ALSO LANGUAGES. H. S. GULLIVER. M. A. (Yale). 61 Walnut ntree. Concordia - Cafe 307-309 Bank Strset John Kress Beer, special brew, also Eagle Ale and Lager. Flue Wines, Cigars and Liquors. . Bowling Alley and Pool Tables. . A. REICHENBACn, -Fropriator, " LOOKING FOR REWARD. Sheriff Rigney Placed a Formal Do mand With Judge Burpee. The claim for the reward for the ap prehension and conviction of those who participated in the Faber's switch assault case ha8 been renewed, Sheritf Rigney having a few days ago placed a formal demand for the reward with Judge Burpee, as counsel for the Con necticut Railway and Lighting Co at the time the reward was offered. And the matter promises to become rich in complications because there are two other claimants, Irving Wolcott, who flledhls claim two weeks ago, and w.o turned estate's evidence, and'an- ther man whose name Judge Burpee cannot recall. Each demand for the rfnrd was made on paper and, Sheriff iVe y', m m'aer T0 I2aEe no mi8taKe about the matter, left a copy of his demand at the offices of the company in Bridgeport. Sheriff Rigney claims $200 each for the arrest of nineteen persons; Wol cott claims the same amount for six teen persons, and the unknown's' claim is foi the same amount for the same number. There lias been no hearing on the claims so far. or there would have been an explanation of how Sheriff Rigney figures eighteen persons in, the affair unless he counts In Wolcott. The officials of the company count, me eight strikers who we're tried and' ac quitted in the superior court last spring, the eight boys who were sen tenced to nine months in jail, making sixteen, and Whittle seventeen. Wol cott would make the eighteenth, hut he was not put ou trial, though he was arrested. . However, the trolley company, as represented by Judge Burpee, does not see why It should pay anything, for so far no one has been found guilty of the crime mentioned In the reward. On the- contrary, those who have been tried for it have been fotfnd not guilty. , ' . But Judge Burpee says the company is "ot inclined to be captious, .neither will it , pay the reward to more than one person, and that as soon as-Wolcott, Rigney and the unknown person can agree in the matter the company will pay what is fair. ' ' . The reward offered by the company was $200 for the arrest and conviction of those guilty of the assault on Merna anrl Morrissette. the car crew that was assaulted on Feber's switch one night a year ago this month. ASSESSOR APPOINTED. George L. JenKs Has Been Named to ,. Succeed John W. Burns. To-day Mayor Elton announced the appointment of George L. Jenks as as sessor and member of the board of equalization, to succeed John W. Burns.' who retires on jaarch 1, after several years' f aithf ul; service. Mr Jenks was bom in Chlcopee, Mass, and came to Waterbury in 1891. When he was about 2 years old the family re moved to Belchertown, Mass, where he attended the public schools, and later took a course at Wesleyan college, Wllbraham. After his school days were over Mr Jenks entered the em ploy of his brother, then a dry goods merchant at Chicopee, where" he re mained until he got a good idea of business, when he opened a boot and shoe ! store and gents' furnishings in that town and conducted the enterprise with considerable success, until he took a notion to make a change and went to Munson, Mass, and started a similar business, at the same time con ducting another place at Manchester, N. H. About thirteen years ago, in company with a few others, he came to Waterbury and bought out the cut lery shop at Watervllle and formed a Joint stock corporation, of which ' -e was secretary-treasurer and general manager for six years, when tie sold his interest in the shop to, W. Sumner Babcock to engage in the real estate business, having already' several tracts of land in that district. Since that time he has built and sold a large num ber of houses In Watervllle and J"f posed of several building lots. He de veloped what Is known as Fort H'h. Bronson Heights and the East Side, jiuree .years ago he purchased the Davis homestead in Oakvllle in con nection with L. R. Carter and for the past six months he has had his head quarters with Mr Carter in Irving block. Mr Jenks is married and resides at the corner of Prospect and Chestnut streets. Watervllle. The hppointment is for three years and the salary $1,500 per annum. NUTMEG GRATINGS. Interesting Items Boiled Down For the. Benefit of our Busy Readers The lightships at Bartlett's Reef, Ram Island, and Cornfield Point, which have been In the harbor for several days, were replace yesterday by the lighthouse tenders Cactus and Larkspur. y Judge, Shumway in the superior court at New Haven yesterday, grant ed a stay of execution in the cases of the nine striking teamsters con victed of conspiracy. The stay will hold until the supreme court shall have listened to the appeals at tho April term. ; . ' , : - Mrs Patrick Canning, of Harwinton, aged about thirty-four years, who was removed to the Hartford hospital about two weeks,ago, is reported to be dying in the institution of consump tion. She is said to have contracted the disease while living In a hen house on the Ponce place in the southern part of the town. Miss Bessie Mahoney, who is em ployed at the Excelsior Needle fac tory, had a narrow escape from seri ous injury Thursday. Her hair caught in the machinery at which she was working, and she was dragged into it. A nearby workman quickly ran to her rescue and affected the young lady's release by cutting her hair. The Jury in the Shelton case, which has been before the superior court since February 9, after considering the evidence for one hour, yesterday erturned a verdict sustaining the will. George E. Shelton, of Plymouth, died in April, 1903. To relatives and two churches he left $12,500. , The remain der of his estate, said to be worth $150?000, he left to the Missionary So ciety of Connecticut for state work in co-operation with the Congressional Home Missionary Society. Mrs Emily Talmadge, of Auburn, N. Y., a sister of Shelton, and several other relatives contested the will on the ground that undue influence had been used and that Shelton was incompetent to dis tribute his wealth. BILL OF PARTICULARS. I In Suit of Watertown Savings BanH Against Town of Watertown. A bill of particulars has been filed in the suit of the Watertown Savings bank against the town of Watertown, a side issue of the cas of the samt bank against its former treasurer and present, treasurer of the town of Wa tertown, Mr Mattoon. The bill wai filed at the request of the attorneys for the defense, Root and Freeman, and consists of several orders and notes be longing to the town and 1 said to be signed by its selectmen. These ara the notes and orders which the town had supposed had been paid up, a cording to the popular idea In Water town. The bill Is as follows: Money loaned, Watertown Savings bank vs town of Watertown: June 10, 1894, $1,200; June 16, 1804, $2,000; Au gust 21, 1894, $2,000;t September 25, 1804, $500; February 9. 1895, $1,000; October 19, 1895, $534.67; November 9, -:-5, $383.40; November 29, 1895, $2,- 000; January 2, 1890, $2,000; October 11, 1898, t2800; total, $14,468.07. MARSH DEFENDED. A Voice From New Haven Denies Some Published Statements. New Haven, Conn. Dear Sir: Will you please be so kind as to publish this statement in your paper. No wonder Marsh cannot get bail when they print such things as " was printed in the American Wednes day evening of Februai-y 24, 1004. He did not say he would tell things that would set the rest to guessing, for ho, said h had nothing to say against any of them; and as far as breaking down in the trial which is to come, is also a misprint, tov he has nothing to break dcwn for, and as faT as belpg a witness against Vandemark, he knows nothing of his trouble and doings, and as far as being a stranger in the city, is a misprint also, for ho has Jived there for the last ten or eleven years and has 'a great many f riend tnere. Is it any wonder he cannot get bonds w-en they try to put him down as the vWorst of mankind? As for Marsh having any important informa tion for the prosecuting officials, It ln a falsehood; for Jae knows nothing aboHit the assaults and doings of oth ers only as read in papers and what , was said- at last June's trial, and it is very evident that the paper Is trying to impress upon the minds of his friends that he is not worthy of their friendship any longer. CAREY'S TROUBLE. May be Completely Expelled From 1 Stratford M. E. Church. Bridgeport, Feb 27. Forced to re sign as financial secretary of the Strat- , ford M. E. church and disbarred as a practicing lawyer in this state,' George W. Carey is now threatened with com plete expulsion from the church so ci-. ety. .. ; Mr Carey is etill" a trustee of, the church, and it is said that steps are being taken to compel him to relin quish that office, which Is an elective one, Mr caTey s. term not .urvui jet expired. He resigned we , nnanmai . secretaryship only after being told that the office would be declared vacant if v he dldnot resign and; turn over his t. books audited, and it Is eaid that the next church meeting, which is listed for the first Monday in March. It may be that it will not be held then, as the pastor of the church, tho Rev R. W. Raymond, is south on a trip for his health and may not return by that time. Mr Carey, it Is under stood, has asked for an audit of the books. MAY BE PARDONED. Tobias Taylor, Who Defended Guard Rowe From Rudolph's Attack. The Lansing, Kan, prison' officials are at a loss to account for "Bill" Ru dolph's, action in attacking his guard In the pining hall at the prison Bunaay evening Various theories have been advanced. -The majority' are inclined to believe Jhat the ' prisoner simply wanted to injure the guard enough to get in more trouble with Kansas, so that the officials would want to keep him in the prison for the full term, ruhers think he bad in view a general uprising of -all the men in the dining S room. H is a strict rule In the Kan sas penitentiary that , no firearms be allowed in the confines of the prison. The guards on duty inside the prison are armed simply with sticks. The , reason is obvious, for if Guard Rowe had been carrying a gun Rudolph would surely have taken it from him and then he would have used, the guard as a shield and might have sue ceeded in forcing the turnkey to open the gates by. ' threatening the life Rowe ' 1 Rudolph v refused to talk about M ,l escapade and Ignores U questions bearing on the matter. Tobias Taylor, the prisoner wjo came to Guards Rowe's rescue, is a life-termer, and has served eighteen years in the Kan- sas prison for a murder committed .m ) Clark county in 1886. He was born in V Texas and was a cowboy. He is known as a model prisoner, ano uie ' ls a strong sentiment in favor of -ask-iiiff the governor to pardon him, tor he undoubtedly proved of great assistance A nw nd nrobablv saved his life. The prisoners are alwaj-s dreaming of such an opportunity as Taylor got last night and, as a ruie, w UJlUi" the nature of an, uprising occurs at the Kansas prison, there are dozens of prisoners who -will Jump at thej:hance of assisting the guards, in the hope of Recur ing a pardon or commutation or sentence. It is the only hope left to a creat many of the prisoners, and as Taylor Is in tor life it may truthfully be said that fortune has smiled on him and it is a certaintv that he smiled broadly on the warden when he met him in the prison yaTd this morn ing. Tobias expects a reward of om kind. If he 'shortfd go out he will fol the first time see bicycles, automobiles, etc. ne was SO years of age when, h entered the prison and is now 4S ud in all that time he has never once seen the outside of his little prison world. Bern the A U8 Kind You Haw Always Bos5