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WATERBUBY EVENING DEMOCRAT. THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1901. THE FIRST SQHG OF THE SPRHIG bird will have no more pleasing story to tell than ours of the handsome and satisfactory array of Tellable Furniture -wo have leathered together. We are ready with a line that for "beauty and low prices over-tops anything we have ever offered. J. H. Burrall & Co, CO BANK ST. UNDERTAKERS. At night call-George Ter ry, 19 Ridgewood st, Tel; Charles B. Seymour, 184 Maple street. Tel; or, District Messenger Of fice. - Your Piano .Hoofs. this time of the year, and we are prepared to giv all orders immediate attention. All work guaranteed. THE DHiG(iSCSITH CO. 112 Bank Street r Everything musical. Telephone 733-3. KOAfllGH & BACH P1AH0S Used and endorsed by the musical people of pur own city, For sale by . 175 BANK STREET. WATERBURY CT. A. W. Skinner Mir; - . H, MULVILLE 'Undertaker, Funeral Director and Emfealmer. Residence, 439 East Main St Store, St. Patrick's block, 130 Broadway: Telephone at stote and res dence. ' Don't Buy CMisniisiit Until you get our price. You wouldn't build a house without get ting one estimate, neither should you a monument. We are interested in the best stone cutting plant in New Eng land, equipped with all the latest and : most improved machinery. A good : family monument for" $73. Metal wreaths, flower vases, seetees, every thing for the cemetery,.. ,Qpen, evenings. CHARLES A JACKSOIS & CO., Manufacturers and Importers. 270-274 Bank Street. KBetterfhan Ever The Waterhury Business Men's asso ciation have made arrangements with the VVestcott Express Co. jf New York, whereby the company ; will be responsible for goods shipped 1 to and from New York, r .-' The Boston nd fwlU b cared for ) before. . . '.-, ( Ralph N; Blakcslee ;wlll act as agent for Waterbury, and will be glad to furnish all Information ! regarding; rates, etc.' - t - Bonds and Stocks Local Investments a Specialty. : ;' I C3 North Mala Street. WANTED Paper Hangers "and Painters. Call for J. W. Robertson, house 49 Field rtreet, shop 48 South Willow. George Upham, Builder 43 SOUTH WILLOW STREET. FULTON MARKET. v FINE SHAD, Spanish Mackerel, Falinon, Snapper Blues, Bullheads, Smelts, Large Guilford Clams, Long Island Steamers, Lobsters and Es callops, Turkeys, Geese, . Chicken. Fowl. " ' :;- ;- 252-262 Cherry street 'Phone 191-4. WATCHES A high grade, stylish watch, for gentlemen is the Ambassador.- Thin model basstne case, solid gold or gold filled; twelve size, that is very desirable and unobtrusive in the pocket." Our sporting designs in enamel make an attractive line. llei England latch Co Tumn BvcnUia IDemocrat WATERBURY. CONN. IfSCED BT TOE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C. Malombt. Editor. .MEMBER or ASSOCIATED. PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Yer... ...... f BOO J Three Months... tlx Months. J. 60 I On Month Delivered to ot Part of Cter. .. . Thursday, april 28, 1004. An actual mint , in practical opera tion i3 one of the "live" exhibits in the United States government build ing in the eastern section o the world's fair grounds at St Louis. To be sure, this mint does hot turn out actual coin of the realm, but it does cast world's fair souvenirs, just the size of certain coins. The "visitor may see them made and be will learn exactly how Undo Sam makes his money. ; This is the first time that an actual mint was ever shown at any exposition. After the fair the world's fair mint will be taken, to Denver, Col, and will covuert th product of the western gold land silver mines tato coin. . .... The republican speaker of the house of congress refused' Bourke, Cockran's request for the appointment of a com mittee.to investigate the national elec tion of 1896. Of course he did, There is no one foolish enough, we hope, to believe that the party that spent six teen millions of dollars to elect its candidate wag going to tell where it was spent and for what purpose. The old political war horses whom Speaker Cannon consulted over night putjthelr feet dowil ivard and solid on such an absurd proposition. If Mark Hanna were alive now he could tell something abont where the money , went, but as he is dead and gone; theNrepublicahs no ddubt will".-' not try -.to dig up unpleasant ! 'memories. It Is Dalzell's turn to speak now, and the country is" looking on to see how he is going to cover his retreat after the battle lie provoked. While the thought of a woman takf ing a belligerently active part in war fare is repugnant in the extreme,, yet one cannot withhold! admiration for the courage of that fair Russian who has Just enrolled in a Cossack regi ment after persistent and earnest pe tition to the war ministry, says writer in the Sporting News. Madame Pousep of Riga, . being the daughter of a colonel oft-.t cavalry, has been reared In a martial atmosphere. From childhood she spent hours daily in the saddle, 'and is accounted one of the besf horsewoman in Russia. She is expert with rifle, revolver and sword, and her powers of endurance are such that for many years she has taken part in the annual cavalry maneuvers o'f the Vvazensky ' regiment Mme Pousep, first by the .energy of her be lief, maintains that patriotism and the right to fight for one's country are qualities that should not bG limited by ser, jand eo determined was she to take part In the hostilities (between her country and Japan.that she noti fied the authorities of her Intention to go to the (front at her. own expense and join a regimen t In the field if 'they refused her request. : Mme Pousep, who Is in her thirty-second year, was a ward of the late Emperor Alexander III, and Is, contrary to expectation, highly cultured and refined 'wbnian. a writer in flicOiurevgf magazine tells of the conditions leading up to and resulting from the great miners1 strike an Colorado. Loss of life, sup pression of free speech, ruination of business, destruction of property, vio lation of law, prostitution of justice, corruption of law-making bodies and public officials, finally in sections the absolute breakdown of democracy and reversion to military despotism are all graphically pictured os the fruits of tho lawlessness which both parties to the struggle have practiced. Capital and labor in - Colorado . have both sowed the wind and are reaping the whirlwind. The garnering of such a harvest may well stop thinking men. Disregard and contempt of law bring government without law, despotism or anarchy. The strike itself, with its causes and-effects, makes a dramatie and powerful story and the reader feels all. the storm and stress of the fierce battling of giant forces, but out of all this have grown bitterness, ha treds and distrust which are " fairly rending a great state. ' And the heav iest part of the burden falls not on lawless capital nor on lawless labor, tjm. iii hiq uuuftsr, nara-wording, re spectable American citizens, who !ap- parenuy innocent victims, are yet in part responsible for such conditions through their own failure to better them. The defeat of Mr G. P. Williams in the democratic delegate convention in the twelfth Massachusetts district, on Tuesday, probably marks a "full stop" in the political career of the radical and socialist agitator of Declham., " He says he will go to the St Louis conven tion with a protest and a contest. But he will get no aid or Comfort in St Louis, and his claim of fraud and vio lence in the convention that turned him down -will receive scant attention from the committee on credentials at the national convention. The Massa chusetts democracy is to be congratu lated on administering such a rebuff to this agitator and disorgasilzer. He does not belong in the democratic party and we trust that he will make no ef fort to claim membership in it after this year. The news of his defeat will cause a livelier sensation in Lincoln, Neb, than ' anywhere else " to-day. Hartford Times. And yet Williams was a democrat and supporting the nominee of the party when those who are now crowd ing him -were bolters. Give the man a chance; he! is entitled to his opinions just the same as are the men who are opposing him. Pernaps he is in the campaign for Hearst with an axe up his sleeve, like Editor Troup, not for love of Hearst or the democratic party, but simply to scalp, some alleged traitor, who at some time or other had the audacity to interfere with his plans. - :' 1 'Yes, since you ask me," said tho littlo seamstress, "the rich juonroes are relatives of ours. But they are so much better off than we that we try to keep out of their way." Her tone was self-respecting, even if it wag a littlA hard, relates Youth's Com panion. Doubtless her state of mind could he matched in the experience of thousands of American women who have no taste for being konwn as "poor relations." The clinging de pendence of the poor relation is rapid ly passing away. The varied occupa tions open to Women have done some thin toward their, emancipation. Scarcely any woman need now beg if she chooses to work. From keep inR, books to' cleaning lamps, from managing a house to writing a book, from Inventing an egg-be'a"ter to solic iting for insurance, the .world is open to her. She need not, as in the time of Charles Lamb, cringe and flatter for an invitation to dinner, and mend and alter tbe cast-off gowns of . her rich cousins to suit the changing mode. Perhaps the pendulum has swung a little too far, In the other tU-r l-ectlon. A rich relation is not neces sarily to be despised. Self-respect may easily become self-assertion. Even the Old Testament puts together what an overproud working woman might think (belonged apart, when it de clares: "Wisdom is. a defense, . and money is a defense? The' reproach of the phrase "poor relations" has nearly disappeared. It would not be strange if the contempt in the phrase "rich relations" were to follow it into the past. An unusual case In international law has arisen at Nome, Alaska, through the- moving of gamblers eject ed by federal decrefi0tpjal'point on the ice beyond the three-mile .'limit says an exchange. Thus their establish ment Is nt in or on territorial waters of the United States, and is not sub ject to its jurisdiction. For Bering Sea, It has judicially been decided, is not mare clausum. It is not territor ial water cf the United States, and the faro bankers of, Nomb: are, until precedent to the contrary' be alleged;' constructively on the high seas .And yet admiralty law seems hardly to cover the case, for there is no evidence that the "bank" can b& technically re garded as an American vessel upon the high seas. It appears likely that, being without proper : articles, a seiz ure' for piracy would be sustained by" the courts. Animus furandi could easily the proved unless tho Nome gamblers are notably superior to their clasg In honesty. In any case the lo cal United States marshals have a very pretty opportunity , to establish a jew precedent in .international law, and the incident points an omission In that science. We need to know the status of coast ice beyond the three-mile limit. Is it as common sense suggests, a periodic extension of the, land, to whatever distance the ice rim runs, or does it become the sea 'at th'e three-mile limit? It is u very practical question in the cireuinpolar regions, and well worth elucidation by some boreal Grotius. HSAED IN PASSING That noodle trust . will never a success. There are too many noodles, too widely scattered and engaged in too varied occupations ever to get them together. Chicago Chronicle. "Strikes are hell," ' says Bishop Spalding. They are; they are. Any good batter who has made three of them -when a home run was needed wl.t agree with the .bishop. Milwaukee Sentinel. . . The sunny south would be all right and live up to her reputation if ouly tne blizzard breezes from the north and west would quit, holding overflow meetings in this section. Baltimore American. The report that Alexander Troup is out for the gubernatorial nomination is without foundation. Mr Troup Is more modest in his aspirations. He desires only to be delegate at large, na tional committeeman, a platform de signer and ,tne original Hearst man. New London Day. Two business men were hastily eat ing their midday luncheon in a Chest nut street cafe a few days ago. when one of them, in attempting to drink a cup of scalding coffee, set it down with an exclamation of pain as the not fluid burned his throat. "It is a poor wait er," remarked the other, "who does not see that coffee is of a proper tempera ture before he puts it on the table: but just place a silver spoon in that and in a very short time it will be cooler." He explained that silver is a wonderful absorbent of heat, and carries It out of the coffe. He added that he had a friend who had a silversmith make two sinal -?-ars of solid silver, which he uses at home- for cooling his coffee. Philadelphia Record. PARADE OF ALL NATIONS. Entire Globe Contributes to Feature of PiHe Day at World's Fair. St Louis, April 28. The wonderful parade of peoples and beasts oh Pike day at the World's fair, June 4, will be the greatest of modern world spec tacles. Its barbaric magnificence and human Interest far 'overshadow the queen's jubilee, triumphs of Roman conquerors, or the visit of Sheba to Solomon. A Amid a babel of untamed- music, the murmurs of thirty-five different tongues, and the shimmer of myriad colors, a huge earavan, the like of which has never been seen in all the history of the centuries, will drag its serpentine length through tbe city of palaces. Six thousand natives from oli mes far and near, and two thousand ani mals of nearly every known species, will move in the strangest procession since the one that sought refuge in the Ark. It will ibc a living color page' of storyland, of nursery rhyme and the days when tales were young. The Arabian Nights will flash in the noon day sun. Ancient religions with all their glamour of mystery and heathen splendor give the solemn note to the pngeant. We will behold types of these different peoples: Chinese, Japanese, Russians, Tyroi ese, Irish, French, Italians, Persians, Turks, Burmese, Singalese, Filipinos, Esquimaux, Spaniards, Egyptians, In dians, Hindoos, Boers, Zulus, Kaffirs, .lews, Bohemians. Assyrians, Be douins,1 Hawaiian Islanders, Kanakas,, head hunters of Borneo, Grecians, Ne groes, Arabians, Germans. Patagonian giants, African pigmies, hairy Ainus, and several Americans. Curious conveyances will be em ployed in this march of nations. Some will i-lde in Irish jaunting cars, In the jinrickashaw, .the Persian kavajak, golden cars of the Indian rajahs, Alaskan dog sledges, sulkies drawn by ostriches and giraffes, stylish mod ern traps hauled by zebras 'and, fat- tailed' African sheep, . Lavishly ca parisoned elephants. camels and dromedaries be'ar on their backs howsahs with lofty pinnacles, Arab ian steeds carry turbaned children of the desert, thf American broncho sup ports famous Indian chiefs ant the rough riders of the world; dragomen of Cairo ride the historic donkey. , Dancers of all nations reflect the schunblatter, the' reel, the fling, the clog, the Nautch; the Jar, the Castcn et, the sword and the devil v dance, and behold those who whirl as do the dervishes, those who do the fandango and the geisha dance, the flute, the snake and the.Kachina or the dance of masks, the Buffalo and the'Mani tou dance, and -the carinahalistie revels Of the. far , South Sea Islands. ., . v- i v Industries of the earth-will be por trayed in the procession by the poly glot population - of .Jerusalem, the thrifty natives of the Alps, the weavers Of Ireland, the wood and ivory carvers. ' the gold brocade weavers and Benaries brass makers and -the jewelers of Hindostan; the tea pickers and rollers of Ceylon, the brass chiselers, candy makers,- for tune tellers and fakirs of Persia; Jap anese who carve images,;, if om single grains o rice and the tagmaking girl of Japan; Romany8 from Spalnj; street A'endors from the bazaars of Stam boul; old-time plantation darkies of the south, expert fire fighters of the modern city. Russian serfs and deep sea divers; the potters, basket mak ers , and blanket makers of the Zunl and Mokl tribes; Chinese silk weavers plying ancient looms, the Boer house wife iresh from her laager, and many other types. , . . f . 7v Wedding ceremonies and - burial rites, native festivals and anual sacri ficial feasts havo their vivid portrayal in this streaming pulsation of life as it moves over a mile along the hard, smooth, boulevards of thP exposition. It is estimated that the pageant wilt represent -an outlay of thirty thou- sand dollars land- it v is ' intended to" make of it one of the greatest educa tional and amusement features of the world's fair. . r" CAN A WOMAN UNDER STAND MACHINERY A nund for machinery is undoubt edly, for women, the sixth sense! It is safe to say that most women have no more definite idea of what 'makes a caible car go than why the, electric light 'turns on or the telephone rings. They very properly answer that they do not run cable ears or inspect tele phones; but, though they may tide on cats and call up central without bc- iiifj abl0 to explain mechanism, they cannot run a motor without being ab solutely familiar with every little thread. and wire of the machine.' Thin necessity Is formidable indeed to a woman who cannot understand AVhy men gather in the street to watch the erection of a steel-constrycted build ing. Hut formidable or not, she must master her machine. l ' There is a story of A man who had virtually acceded to the plea of his wife that he buy, t her a car of her own, when this poiut occurred to him, and he reviewed with some alarm his wife's 'inability to mend the lid of her Inkstand, or ihe clasp of her-handbag, which, he recalled, only heeded bending the. other way. He confided his' doubts to a friend, who advised) him. "Why, maybe she has never had any sort of machine explained to her." said the friend. "Perhaps she would find it all very simple. . Why don't you try explaining to her the princi ple of the steam engine or the trolley? If she follows that she'll understand any machine."1 - So the man did. Over the library table that evening he drew plans and made signs and exhibited! wonders. Presently he worked out for her the reason that a steam engine "goes." An(i when he had finished she said: "Yes, dear. And I never understood before how just that apple falling from the tree could have suggested it all to him." Some minds are made for machin ery; some acquire It; but it can bo thrust upon nobody, and 'It ought not to be tiled. Yet a woman of intelli gence to wThom machinery is difficult can usually master the mechanism of her motor if she sets altout it. She must set about dt If she hopes to take the road alone. So long as she is frightened by any unexpected refusal of any part of the, machine to work, or by any strange noise of the gear inff. so long she will be liable to .acci dent From Outlug. TO MAKE SEWING HEALTHY. Correct Position Makes of It an Exer cise That "Will Be of Great Benefit. There is a right way and a wrong way to sew, and she who pursues the right way arises from her day's work grealy benefited. She may be wearied, but her -Weariness is that weariness brought on by healthy work, like the weariness which follows a game of out door sport, says the American Queen. Sewing, as women usually sew,' is in jurious to the health and to the ap pearance. It makes the shoulders round, the chest hollow, the complex ion muddy, and, furthermore, causes Indigestion and "headache. But there Is no reason why this should be so. Correct sewing is governed bya few simple rules, which, if followed out, make the plying of needle and thread an exercise which deepens the chest. Improves the carriage, strengthens the back and shoulders, clears the complex ion and brightens the eyes. In the first place the sewing room should be well ventilated. The air in it should be as fresh and pure as the air out of doors. Three operations go on in the sewing room, viz.. cutting, th seamstress standing at the table; stitching, seated at tbe machine; sew ing, with the material in the lap.. In cutting, the manner in which the seam stress bends over the table is every thing. In order that she may bend over properly, she should first take for two or three minutes the following elmple, easy and beneficial exercises: Stand perfectly erect, the heels to gether, the chin and abdomen In, raise the arms, held stiff, from the sides out ward, until the ha.nds meet over the head, and at. the time the hands meet, the lungs should be' filled to their full est extent with air. ' Slowly exhaling the air, lower the arms to the sides again. Repeat this movement 20 times. ! This exercise straightens the back, develops the lungs and' gives to tbe body the precise poise thatvit should have. The seamstress, having througli, it acquired the proper bodily poise, can set to work at , her cutting table, tak ing care to bend over only from the hips. Working in this position Is per fectly healthy. The chest Is expanded, the back,, heck and knees are straight, and the abdomen held in. Hence the longer, the seamstress bends, over .the table tbe more good she does to her self, ' insuring a graceful carriage and, straightening the muscles. . She-should, all through her work, breathe, with long, deep breaths. In sitting to sew with the material on the lap. a rocking chair should nev er be used. A, rocking chair, throws, the body out of balance by pitching It backward at an unnatural angle. "In it the muscles of the front of the body the muscles of the chest and dia phragm are contracted, the chest is made hollow., the ribs are pulled down, and the back is rounded. As.chalr with a straight back or a stool should be used, and the body should be held In the same erect posi tion that the cutting , table requires chin and abdomen . In. back ..straight chest out. Of course, it is necessary, when sewing on the lap. to bend for ward, but the bending should be don from the hips tha. back should not he rounded. Sewing at the machine, prop erty conducted, Is an admirable exer cise. Let the seamstress s sit erect, bending only at , the hips, and the rapid pedaling will be beneficial as a health ful exercise. ; BEST OF MODERN PAGANS, The Japanese Are Deserving' of Much Praise If They Are ; .' Heathen. , Thirty-four years ago, at the mika do's summons, Rev. William Elliott Griffls.went to Japan, says the Hart ford Conf&nt. He was successively provincial superintendent, of schools and professor of physjes in the imperial university at Tokio. As a Christian minister he cannot be suspected of un due partiality for the heathen. - - Hd says the "yellow peril" is a mere night mare. In the present war Japan has right on her; side, he says. She is fight ing for very. life. -. Her ambitionsvate commercial, not martial." She 'stands for fair 'play, civilized ideas, education, and religious liberty. Russia is domi nated at present by absolutism and fa naticism, bureaucracy and priestcraft. All the world should wish Japan suc cess in. this war and we. Americans most of all. She's fighting our battle. Japanese success is the best possible thing fdr Russia herfeeif. "Let Russia be curbed and humbled and arrested in her crusade," says Rev. Dr: Grifiia, "and she will turn around and ,.loo-s; inward and begin to educate and ciyi'Jze her own people." , , , . , Rev. .David S. Spencer has. beem c missionary in Japan for 20 years. He agrees with Dr. Griffls that talk about .the "yellow peril" is all folderol. "The Japanese determined upon the adoption of occidental ideals of civilization ' in good faith," he says. "They are car rying out that policy in good faith and with brilliant results. They have no desire or purpose to unite the yellow race against the white, their statesmen have done all they could to discourage that ideal on the part of China." Mis sionary Spencer is convinced that there is no braver people on earth than the Japanese and none more Intelli gently patriotic. He hopes with all his heart that Japan may win. So does Rev. James H. Pettee, an other veteran missionary. He says that the : sympathy of Christendom should be given to Japan "unreserved ly." He says that Russian- success would turn back the hands on the clock a full half century. "Judged by performances on the stage of the far east," he says, "Japan Is far more Christian than Russia and a safer cus todian, of the interest of those awaken ing nations." " : '.'";' - CASTOR I A Por Infants and Children. Tii8 Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of Box of - OPENED BY MR. PRED.gMITH 33 Burton gt. Mr. Smith Held the lucKy Key that successfully unlocHed the box, thereby entitling him to its con. tents viz TWENTY DOLLARS THE LATEST. Wilson ::-rFyr 115-117 SOUTH MAIN STREET, See the Goods' Don't take our word for it; simply examine carefuly -and we know your trad---will follow. We , waut to con vince you that our line o fc Bagg and Umbrellas. and Dress Cases is the best assortment to be seen in the city, and our prices are the lowest , Trunks, $2 up to $35. Dress Suit Cases. 80c up to $22. Bags. 39c up to $18. ' ; Umbrellas of our own make, and guarantee to keep in repair free, from 30e up to $12. Ask for our 'J-rib Um brella, it is a beauty, for $1. Trunks, Bags and Umbrellas re covered and repaired in best manner and reasonable prices. , Yaterbury Umbrella ana Trim HTr, 153 Bank st Telephone 110-2. Qt Valentine, Painting and Pa per Hanging. DOH'T DELAY. . NOW IS THE TIME as the spring is with us and "your house needs painting and papering. We, have in stock 10,000 rolls of Wall Paper for the trade ranging from 3c ipward. Leave your orders and they will be promptly, attended to, and first class work dene reasonably. Con tract woi-v a specialty. Brushes, all sizes; Varnish, Lead Varuish Stains ; and- Mixed ' Paints. Don't forget to try a bottle of Sunshine Varnish Polish for your furniture and pianos; 25c -a botih?. . '; , , vr : Grand : Street? Tel, 117-6. ., The oldest Paint Man in the city. "POPULAR SEA TRIPS OF TUB OLD DOMINION LINE 'Make most attractive route tn ' - Norfolk. ' Old Point Comfort, r v , Virginia Beach, -j.-;; Richmond, Va.t and Washington, D. C Steamers sail daily except Suudaj from Tier 2C North Ulver, foot of Beach Street,' New Sork. . , Tickets, including meals and state room accommodations, $8.00 one way. $13.00 round trip, and upwards. . : Tickets and stateroom reservation! et pier. ' " Send sirtmn for nHistrntrfl, book., . OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CQ: Ml liea'ju Mi'eec. New York. N. X. B. B. WALKER. Traffic Mauacor. 3. J. BROWN. (J. P. A, OAKV1LLE CO; MAKERS OP Wire and Metal Goods P. O. Freight and Express. Address Oakville. Conn. Telegrepli Addrt- Waterbury. Cica New i'ork Otflc ' -' - DRESCHER & KEIL -SCAFE5- piel Brog Real German Lnget Beet o v:. Draught. ', Flr" Luncb.',' '' 17 East lialo EL Waterbury. Coaa MooeY. 9 DIRECTORY OF Reliable Specialists IN WATERBURY. SUETEU'S HORSE MAET Auction Sale every Tuesday at 1 p. ibO Rain or Shtne. 1 SOUTH END STABLES, oppogltl Eagle Brewing Co. ! TOBACCONIST V' i Fitting up and repairing pool table and pipes a specialty. EDWARD A. FERRILL. 323 Bank Et. CAKAEIESG0LDFI3H At Frank Graber's bird atore 101 South Main street. PATENTS Tatents, Caveats and Prellmlnar Examinations, etc. ' LADIES TAII0E ' DE FEO & CIMMINO. - j .'First-class Tailortuf. ' 110 Bank street Telephony HALF PEICE TAIL0U JOHN JIOSEL, 24 Abbott avenue. RepaWng, cleaning and preislna I . : dies mn& frents carroeta. , H0ESESH0EES W. M. DOYLE. 25 Jefferson street. i - Wl.- ' ' ". ' : -"ITIHEEAL DIEECTOEi'"4 i,u " 3, H. GRAY & CO. . 35 North Main street Funeral Undertakers. Telephone or night SIGN AETIST3 ED OOKELS, 11 Sprlnc street , Up-to-date Sign Work. AECHITECTS LEONARD ASHEBI ; ROOM 25, . Lewis Building, . Bank streeJt The CANTON RESTAURANT 217 SOUTH MAIN STREET. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF CHINESE ANO AMERICAN COOKING TO ORDER. Board by the week .......... Meal Tickets, $5.25, f or - ...... . 4.50 Regular dinner 25c. from 12 to 3 p m. .Telephone, 1-3-5. - 1 , , ,, Wb Store Furs nM4rooms, on hangers; safe front moths, fire and theft No beating, fcbaking or other injurious methods Simply cold,, dry air. which not only, preserves but improves the appear anee of your furs. You Cannot Afford to run the. risk of having your vain able . garments ruined this summer. When n very small outlay win afford you ABSOLUTE PROTECTION. No 'trouble for you. We call for and de liver all furs for storage. . Simply write or telephone, we do the rest, and do, it promptly. Booklet on Fur Storage for the ask ing.'; '"'',-' , Hypsa IG8 & Gold Storage Plant . 1005 to 1131 Bank street. Telephone 202. R. E. Munger, Mgr. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, E18 Everything first class it Hodson's Grill Room Eagle Brewing Co'si v Ale, Lager and Porter on ' . A draught and bottled for family ' ,t trade- itr T; E. GUEST 95 SOUTH MAIN STREET. i: BUTTERMILK. ; V, Recommended by Physicians for all stomach, troubles. For sale by glass, quart or gallon J. E. WATTS. 150 Soutii Main St Concordia - Caf 507-309 Bank Street ' John Kress Beer, ppecial bre, a!s Eagle Ale and Lager. Flue .... Wlucs, Cigars and Liquors. Bowling ; AL'e tad Pool Tabl. 1 ' ' ' A. REICnENBACn. Proprlrtor.