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WATEItBTTRY EVENING DEMOCRAT. SATURDAY, APRIL 30, 1904.
THE FIRST SOIIG OF THE SPBKIG bird will ha.ro no more pleasing story to tell than ours of the handsome and satisfactory array of reliable Furniture -we hare gathered together. - .We are ready with a Une that for beauty and low prices oveT-tops anything ire have ever offered. J. n. Burrall & Co, CO BANK ST. UNDERTAKERS. At night call George T. Per ry, 19 Eldgerwood st, Tel; Charles EL Seymour, 18 Maple street, Tel; or. District Messenger Qf- isce.. . ' Your Piano leeds Tuning this time of the year, and we are prepared to give all orders immediate attention . All work guaranteed, THE DfllGGS $ SfllYH CO. 112 Bank Street. Everything musical. Tolephona T334. KRMIIGII & BACH PIWIOS ; Used and endorsed by the musical people of our own xity. . For sale by LSiiaBiGPIUCO, 1 i BANK STREET. WATERBURY CT, ! A. W, Skinner Mir. " J. B MULVDLLE Undertaker, Funeral Director and Ernbslmcf. -Residence, 439 East Main St, ' Store. St. Patrick's biock, iiO Broadway. Telephone, at stoie and re? dence. .. .- Don't Buy a Monymsiit ' Until you get our price. Xou 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 $75. Metal wreaths, flower rases, geetees," every thing for the cemetery. Open evenings. CHARLES A JAGKSOII & CO., - Manufacturers and Importers. .270274 Bask Street Better Than Ever The Waterbury Business Men's association-hare made arrangement with -the- Westcpttj Express Co. of . New r York, whereby the company ' Willi be responsible for goods shipped to and from New York. The Boston end will be cared for ' i as before ' . uk k .' .; will act as agent for Waterbury, and a m j . . . a A wm D9 gxaa to xurnisa ail inrormauon regarding rates, ate. Bonds and Stocks Local Investments v a Specialty. : i : s C. Iw HOLMES, 3 North Main Street. WANTED Paper Hangers and Painter. Call for J. W. Robertson, house 49 Field street, ehop 48 South Willow, George Upham, Builder IS SOUTH WILLOW STREET. FULTbN MARKET. FINE SHAD, Spanish Mackerel, Falmon, Snapper Blues, Bullheads, Smelts, Large Guilford Clams, Long Island Steamers, Lobsters and Es callops, Turkeys, Geese, Chicken, Fowl. 252-262 Cherry street. 'Phono 191-4, A' high grade, stylish "watch; for gentlemen is the Ambasa dor. Thin model basslne case, solid gold or gold filled; twelve size, that la very desirable and unobtrusive in the pocket. Our sporting . designs in enamel , make an attractive line. New England Watch Co WATCHES Svcnino democrat. WATdLBUBY. CONN. ' ; issuvn by THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C Malonxy. Editosl MCMfeCIt OrASSOCIATCD PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. OBeTer ..two I Three Mmth....i.W ilIoBth...... G0 J One Month .S SellrereA to wt Z'an of OiT. SATUBJDAY, APRIL 80 1904. A listener to Bourke Cockran's speech arraigning the republican party in the house last Saturday, says it was the greatest oration he ever heard. The New Yorker unmercifully flailed th members of the g. o. p. He ar raigned them,- he lashed them, he scored them and blistered them in lan guage that fairly sizzled with venom and invective and bristled with facts that "were irrefutable. The republi cans sank lower into their seats than they have been -wont to sit for many a day. Several of the old dowager statesmen on the republican side, like Grosvenor, Payne and Dalsell, essayed to interrupt him with questions and statements, but on each interruption they went to their seats limping. He had flattened out old man Grosvenor and old man Payne, and made them look like thirty cents' worth of idog meat. He was a human bnea saw in rapid motion, and any republican with the temerity to Interrupt him bad the sympathy and commiseration of the house. , In the republican organization it is considered no crime for any man or set of men to place a ticket in the Held at the primary and make a fight 'to push It through to success. Bepubll can. ' ':' '. , Yes, but when the democrats ex ercise the same right, jwe are told by lthe journal above quoted that there Is "war to the knife,", "blood on the moon," and a lot of other trash about this and that man having his knife unsheathed and his war paint on. Ob, no, the republicans' never split, they try to, but the party lash very soon shows them that if they want to play in the republican back yard, they must obey. A few retired politicians in Waterbury could tell an interesting story about the time they tried to as sert their independence and fell out side the breastworks. The Republican editor is treading on dangerous ground himself, and although probably fight ing in -a Just cause, enough has hap pened thus far to show ftlm that if he wants to do and dare he had bettctf climb into the band wagon and shake the crowd that is "butting in" and try ing to oust the old war horses of .the republican party. If he doesn't he, too, may feel the party lash In a way that will open wide his eyes. Our advice to the republicans who are mak ing such a good fight and are the cause of the split in -the party is to keep at it, for eternally pegging away may some day bring success. There was a hearing before the nost- office committee of the house the other day that is of vital interest to every business man in the country as well as to every one else Interested in the proper dispatch of the mails and in creased facility for the distribution thereof, says our Washington cor respondent. The -bill under considera tion was one intended to make a spe cific classification of the railway postal clerks, ucb classification not having been changed for the past thirty-five years, and the present law being un reasonable and wholly inadequate for the service. There appeared before the committee, on behalf of the railway poatal clerks, to plead their cause, J. A. Kidwell, president of the National Association of Railway Postal Clerks: O. L. Shaffer, the ex-president of the association, and 0, A. Young, a member Of the executive committee of the or ganization. Mr Kidwell made the point that this measure is a depart ment measure and was prepared under the supervision of the department, ad that the clerks were not trying to sandbag the congress outf something to which they were not clearly entitled. The association includes at least five sixths of the men in the service which uemonstrares mat tne men Have a grievance and have come together to correct it. He proved that there was no comparison between the work of a railway postal clerk and any other gov ernment .employe on account of the technical knowledge necessary to qual ify for the position, the constant dan ger of life, long continuous hours Of Work, and the strain on the nervous system. The committee of fifty scientists which has for ten years been studying tho liquor question, has issued its fourth preliminary report In two vol umes, ays Harper's Weekly. The fol lowing are the main conclusions drawn; Effect of moderate or occasional use of alcoholic drinks differ with indl viduals, age, occupation and climate. With the majority of occasional mod erate drinkers no special effect upon health seems to be observed by them selves or their physicians. In some such cases drinking is harmful; in a few it is thought to be beneficial. Eighty per cent of the leading brain workers of the United States use alco holic drinks occasionally or regularly or in moderation. The use "of such drinks to stimulate mental effort gives, on the whole, bad results. Even occa sional or moderate use is likely to be harmful to young persons, tnainly be cause of tho danger of its leading to excess. Among diseased or infirm per sons over 50 years of age, alcoholic beverage, while sometimes useful, should be taken, If at all, with the last meal of the day. "Fine old whiskies" and ""fin old brandies" are nearly as likely to produce Injurious effects as are the cheaper sorts, if taken in the same quantities. In moderate quanti ties, beer, wine and diluted whiskey have a certain food value, but they are seldom used for food purposes rather for their effect on the brain. IrtSarge quantities, and for some persons even In moderate quantities, they are poison. Alcoholic drinks In moderate quanti ties may b useful as restoratives in fatigue after work, is done, but they often produce depression and harmful results when used just before and dur ing labor, physical or mental. There is much reason to fear that the striking miners in the state of Col orado, says one writer, have not ab stained from violence to both person and property during this struggle. But in estimating the blame which is due for this, it is well to consider which side gave the provocation. -Throughout the entire struggle for the eight hour day, in this and other western states, the mine owners have acted lawlessly. In Aiizona they have re fused to obey the law, and actually have secured the activity of both state and United States troops to put down the strike which followed the refusal. In Nevada they have resisted the ap plication of , the Jaw in much the same way. In Idaho they have induced a majority in the legislature to refuse the enforcement of a constitutional amend ment like that of Colorado. In three states and a territory the employers ar rayed themselves against the laws, be fore a blow was struck by the miners in Colorado. The principle that the in terests of the capitalist class are para mount, and that law itself must bena Jo them, seems to have pervaded tjieir actings. And the governor of Colora do seems to have taken this view of his duties as the enforcer of the laws of the state. At the same time the governor and his friends have employei a system of legal interpretation "which would do credit to the smallest of spe cial pleaders. They have declaix-d that any one m the mining districts, who is not working in a mine for the full number of hours, is a vagrant, fcud shall be dealt with as such by deporta tion or imprisonment, although there is not the slightest evidence that he is likely to become a public charge. On this ground miners have been kid napped and hurried out of t the state, without any legal process, simply ag being offensive to the employing inter est and Its friends in office, ' , UUUmofaMth(-b ad aw ad wadw adw HEARD m PASSING Contemporary asks: "Who can ex plain the meaning of reciprocity?" Give as little as you can for as much as you can get. New York Herald. Women of Kalamazoo" will Under take" the cleaning of streets in that city. It is hoped that they will not rely upon traMiBS skirts. New York World. "You don't feel any sympathy for the colleague who was convicted of grafting?" "Not the slightest," an swered Sorghum; "his lack of honesty was equalled only by the primitive in sufficiency of his methods." Washing ton Star,, y ' V- ' Admiral Alexiefi! seemg to have been a misfit in a variety Of ways. He blun dered 's a. diplomat, as a soldier and as a sailor, and, in fact, ho seems to havo been one of those proverbial "Jacks of all trades," who are good at none. At may bo that for want of some other scapegoat upon whom to saddle all the unfortunate accidents and incidents of the war in and about Port Arthur, thu8 far, Alexlcn has been selected to carry the blame. Some of the fault has been hia un doubtedly, and he may as weJl . take the whple load. Norwich Record. ' Absent-mindedness Is ' not confined to the male sex. In New York, one day thi week, a Jersey City woman went aboard on of the great liners to see off som-e friends who were bound for Europe. When the "all ashore" warning rang out, tho woman began to make a frantic search, for her tnree-year-old child. The ship was practical ly scoured by stewards to find the missing hopeful. At last search was given up, and fear was expresed that tho child had fallen overboard. Then well, the woman remembered that she had left the child at home. Exchange. DOWN THE CASCADES. Test of Pumps Shows Completion of , Famous World's Fair Featuro. St Louis, April 80. Water has been sent rushing over tho sculpture be decked course of the cascades at the world's fair, and through the fountains that Play into the grand basin. This was to test the' marvelous conception and for nearly two hours the crowning feature of tho exposition's architectural picture wag een in all its gorgeous beauty. Tho result of the test was highly sat isfactory and proved beyond doubt that the facilities installed are more than equal to tho demand upon them. Only ono of tho three pumps under the cascades was put into service, and the engineers estimate that 40,000 gal lons of water a minute was rushed over tho ways. With two pumps at work aJl the water tho cascades can carry would bo supplied, and one ma chine will at all times be reserved for emergency use obviating any Inter ruption of too flow. . This test made in advance of the world's fair opening gave the engineers ample opportunity to mark any de fects should they have existed, and when tho permanent flow Is turned on the delicate mechanism will be so fine ly adjusted that the effect will bo most marvelous. This was In fact the case at tho preliminary trial, Director of Works Taylor declaring that the spec tacle was jthe finest over produced by artificial device. DUKE OF DORSET AT FIVE. Story of the Little George John Fred ' eriek Sackville, Who Was Killed at Twenty-One. There is an old story that once, when Queen Elizabeth was asked to confer a peerage upon one of her subjects, she replied: "I have knighted him for Falor, thaf is the highest honor I have In my power to hestow." If the great queen abode royally by her decision in the instances of such heroes as Drake, Frobisher and Hawkins, whom she merely knighted, says Margaret Jack son in "The Little Duke of Dorset" In St. Nicholas, she changed her mind in the case of her own brilliant kinsman, Thomas Sackville.) For cn the same day (June 8, 1567) on which the duke of Norfolk knighted him in her pres ence, she caused him to be raited to the peerage as Baron Buckhuret, ol Buckhurst, in Sussex, A year before this time she had given him the manor of Knole, in Kent, with its old house, which had been built in part some 300 years before. He did not. however; ob tain full possession of his property un til many years later (1603). anr in the same year he ceased to he timply Baron 'Buckhurst,'' for James I, then created hlm earl of Dorset., He at once set to work to rebuild part of the house, and, by employing SOO workmen for two years, completed the task. It is this house which stands .to-day In its beauti ful park, one of the most famous of the manor-houses of England. It covers four acres of ground, and, with ita many wonders its 53 staircases (One for each week of the year), its 366 rooms (one for each dAy), its 540 windows, its re cently discovered priest's cell many of the readers of 8t. Nicholas are familiar, for Vita Sackvllle-West has aroused a new interest In her home by her letter, printed in ;he League of November, 1902. ;, ;,, ,. Her father, Lord Sackville, Who was British minister to the United States,' 1881-1888, is the present owner of KnoH park. t , ! .: v There Is no duke of Dorset now, foi the last time that the title descended from father to son was more than hundred years ago, in 1T99. when Georgt John Frederick Sackville found himsel! (by the death Of his father), at the age of five, fourth duke of Dorfiet, being also earl of Dorset, earl of Middlesex, Baron Buckhuret of Buckhurst and Baron Cranfleld of Cranfield. Rather a heavy load for one small boy to carry ! For he was a boy like other boys, even if be came to a dukedom and ranked next to a prine before ever be had come to a knowledge of reading, writing and arithmetic. ; He grew up in the beautiful county of Kent, known as the ''Garden of Eng land," and we can Imagine him playing with his little Sisters, Mary and Eliza beth, among the stately beeches of Knole park perhaps, too, playing at hide-and-seek In those 365 rooms, which all belonged to him. Larer he went to school at Harrow, and ,to college at Oxford. He must have been clever, foi his university, gave him the degree of doctor of civil law before he was 20 years old, and very few people (and most of those gray-haired) can write "D. C. L. Oxon.", after their names now adays. He must also have bsen popu lar, for he was lieutenant colonel com mandant of the militia of Sevenoaks (the nearest town to Knole) at the same : age,- . There has been very little recorded of his short early life, and there was, alas, no later life to chronicle. At the age of 21 he was killed by a fall from his horse in the hunting field, when on a visit to his mother in Ireland. The title went to his cousin, who was the fifth and last duke of Dorset. Thus George John Frederick never lived to gain the fame of his great ancestor, the poet and statesman, the first earl of Dorset."' 4 -v:--.: - . . . .. TERRIBLE THIBET TORTURE. An Illustrative Instance of the Hor rible Treatment of Foreigners in That Country. t His last journty was to the north into the strange countries that inclose the Himalayas, and when they found him again, he was like that again Colin pointed to the portrait of the stricken man's son, says an account in the Met ropolitan Magazine, He was like that only worse far worse! Hs had set out young, vigorous, alert; hs came back bowed as if with age, his hair white, his face sunken and furrowed, his mind dis ordered, and peculiarly horrible must have been the expression of his eye. For the lids had been slit across the middle, and were now but half healed. He is said to have tottered into the sta tion without knowing it for what it was; as though he had been led to a point in the road and left to take his chance. Thus he returned again, and no one knew where he had been or what great trials had so changed him; for he had no answer to the questions they put, and he was alone; he knew nothing, his .memory and with it his whole, past seemed lost to him, nor did he evsn rec ognize the friends into whose care he had come. They sent him home after awhile, to this house; and here he was won back to some semblance of life by the devoted woman, whom, later on, ha married the mother of his son. He lived here quietly for a number of year, he and his wife and the boy, and then one night he blew his brains out. Human Head Grown in Wood. Posing as an altar In th Grant's Pats, (Ore.) lodgeroom is an odd-looking fir Stump, its top shaped like a human head. Even the features grew there naturally, and except for a little carving to improve one eye, no alteration was necessary after & woodman discovered the curio In the midst of tho forest, A right eas is the only lacking feature. There is even a beard represented by a whits fungus growth. N. Y. Times. Algeria Takes Our Sulphur. Much use is made in the vineyards of Algeria of sulphate of copper. More than 120 tons were imported last year from the United States. Prussian Women Graduates. Among the graduates who were con firmed as physicians in Germany in 1903 there were ten women, eight of whom were Prussians. - IN RED BANDANNA DAYS. The Sonorous Blast of Deacon Pong ram Did Duty as a Foghorn for Fishermen. "In the days when men carried red bandanna silk handkerchief s in their cording to the New York Sun, "men blew faeir noses with a far finer flourish and effect than they do now; far more grand ;y and sonorously. There , was some thing about the great soft square of silk that tempted the Staide6t of men to dis play it, and by the loudness of the snort he made one could take the measure of his dignity. "There were men in those days who, when they blew their noses, positively caused the buildings they, were in to shake. I recall one old gentleman in particular, good old Deacon Pongram, who, when be stood up In church, In the seashore town in which he lived, and In which I. was born, and with sokmn Btateliness drew forth his voluminous red bandanna, blew a blast that rever berated through every niche and corner of the sacred edifice and made the win dows tremble. And once I well remem ber it the good deacon's nasal sonor osity was put to good account. "A man came silently Into the church one March Sunday morning after the service had begun. He marched straight to Deacon Pongram's pew and bent over and whispered something to him. It must have been something serious that could bring the man. into church after service bad begun; and when we saw Deacon Pongram, after listening for a moment to him, stand up in his place at the aisle end of his pew and reach around into his coattail pocket, draw forth his great red bandanna, and then proceed to blow, his nose most vigorously and re soundingly, and then saw him $tep from his pew and stalk, solemnly down the aisle in the wake of the man who had come for him so mysteriously, why, we knew that there was something impor tant on handv "And ten minutes later we heard a sound surprisingly like that of Deacon Pongram's nose a mighty blast, com ing from the direction of the shore, half a mile distant, and a minute later we heard, the sound coming regularly at minute intervals members of a congre gation even so decorous as ours looked around at one another and smiled, for we could all guess what had happened. "Ours was a fishing village, and we bad men out always braving the deep and coming on the coast, making for our harbor at all times and In all sorts of Weather, We had a cozen fishermen out that Sunday morning, and our men knew every Inch of our harbor as well as they knew their own dooryerds ashore when they could see it. But as all signs fail in dry weather, so all landmarks fall in a fog; and this was a densely foggy morning, and our men were com ing home in this fog. , "Now ours was. a bold and rocky and dangerous coast and we maintained on the shore in our town for just such emer gences a foghorn, whose sound on such occasions had been familiar to very in habitant from time immemorial, blow ing to guide our fishermen home. On this morning the foghorn had broken down. Just what had happened on this Occasion I don't remember, for I was very young at the time, but I think they said the diaphragm had broken, or something. But. anyhow, the foghorn had broken down, and the minute it gave way and would no longer sound its deep, hoarse blasts, the foghorn keeper, a man of readiness and resource, know ing that thel Ives of the fishermen might depend upon it, made for the church to get Deacon Pongram. , It was he that had come silently that Sunday morning down the aisle at church to the deacon's pew .ho" that Deacon Pongram, after one resounding flourish, had follewed, from the church to the foghorn station on the shore; to take the place of the disable foghorn. 'And the fisherman coming on the coats that morning, guided by Its horse, warning voice, wondered at the strange sounds that the foghorn gave forth. . " 'The old horn must have a cold this morning,' said one; and .. " I.ts got ahunk of fog in its throat, I reckon.' and another. "But when they had come ashorethey discovered that it was not the foghorn that they had heard at all, but Deacon Pongram, standing on the headland by the disabled foghorn's side, and blowing his nose for them. And thereafter, and as long as he lived. Deacon Pongram, rich before In the esteem of his fellow citizens, had a new title to the respect of the entire community as the man who had saved the fishermen- "But now men no longer blow their noses as they did in the daye of Deacon Pongram, with fine flourish and effect, with the resounding sonority of a trum pet; for that old-time, time-honored and once familiar mannerism has passed away, along with the red silk bandanna't Putting the "Zebra.. to Work. South African native traditions have it that in the long-forgotten days the zebra was a domesticated animal, and was held. in complete subjection by its master, man. In modern times several attempts have been made to train this hardy beast. Experiments at the Lon don zoological gardens indicate that zebras can be readily made serviceable. There are innumerable herds of zebras running wild in South Africa, and if they could be broken to domestic use, their subjection would solve a pr6blm which for generations has been a puzzle to the best experts. For the zebras of South Africa are Immune from the tsetse fly, and the h6rse sickness, which has lately been ravaging Rhodesia and other portions of the continents Hard to Tell. "You can't alius tell," said Unci Eben, "whether a sinner is repentant foh what he's done or foh his earless ness in gittln caught" Washington BtBX. '' : No Use for Russians. The Japanese' actor, Kawakamt, once played in St. Petersburg, and made such a good impression that the czar gave him a gold watch. The other day, in Tokio, a pickpocket stole this watch; but when ha found the czar's portrait engraved on it he returned it to thJ owner. "Even our pickpockets," a Japanese journalist comments, "have no use for anything that is Russian.' FURNISHINGS and HATS ' We carry under these headings new, seasonable line oi goods that are strictly reliable, being made by reputable manu facturing concerns, whose guarantee every article bears, as well as being sold by us with the understanding that your money be refunded in case of dissatisfaction. , Our present lines of Men's .and Youths Headwear we especially call y our attention to, as they contain some of the most sought for styles of stiff and soft Hats now in vogue, prices range from 50c to $3.00. Wilsoii 115-117 SOUTH Hep'tHe Good. Don't take our word for it; simply examine carefuly and we know your trad j will follow. We want to con vince you that our line o Trunks, Bags and , Umbrella. 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 tip to $22. Bags, 39c up to $18. Umbrellas of our own-?make, ana guarantee to keep in repair free, from 39c up to $12. Ak for our U-rib Um brella, it Is a beauty, for $1. - Trunks, Bags and . Umbrellas re covered arid repaired in best manner and reasonable prices. Waterbury Umbrella and Truiii HTr. 153 Bank st Telephone 119-2. HE e. Painting and Pa? per Hanging. OOH'TDEUY. NOW iS THE TIME as the spring is with us and jour house needs painting and papering. We have in stock 10,000 rolls of Wall Paper for the trade ranging from 3c upward. Leave your orders and they will be promptly attended to, and first class work dene reasonably. Con tract work a specialty. 1 Brushes, all sizes; Varnish, Lead Varnish Stains and Mixed Paints. Don't forget to try a bottle of Sunshine Varnish Polish for your furniture and pianos; 25c a bottle. 34 Gratid street, Tel, 117-6. : v The oldest Paint Man in the city. POPULAR OF TUB. OLD DOMINION LINE Make most attractl?e routes to Norfolk, Old Point Comfort. Virginia Beach, Richmond, Va., and Washington, D. C Steamers sail daily except Sunday from Pier 26. North River, , foot of Beach street, New Xork. Tickets, including menls and state room accommodations, $8.00 ou way, $18.00 round trip, aud upwards. Tickets and stateroom reservations at pier. ' Send stamp for illustrated book, OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP GO,. SI Beach street. New York, N. X. B. B. WALKER. Traffic Manager. J. 3. BROWN. O. P. A. OAKVILLE COi .' ; MAKERS OF ' , Wire and Metal Goods. V, O. Freight ana Express Address OakvMle, Cona. Telegraph 4ddrc-?a Waterbury. Conn, New York OtHca. as Kward Ktmt DRESCHER & KEIL Plel Bros Real Gtrman Laget Beer on Draught Fine ' Lunch, ' - S7 East Mala &t Waterbury, Cons - - B CASES, u. a. Male SEA TR PS Get Your Your Money's Worth. That is exactly what you wllll receive and what it has always! been our aim to have you re-'J ceive wnen you patronize i nc llATEST for your Tyrrell MAIN STREET. DIRECTORY OF Reliable Specialists IN WATERBURY. ETTRTEN'S HORSE MART Auction 6ale erery Tuesday at 1 p. ra Rain or Shine. SOUTH END STABLES, opposite Eagle Brewing Co. , TOBACCONIST Pitting up and repairing pool tables and pipes a specialty. EDWARD A. FER.RILI 323-Bank Et, CANARIES GOLDFISH At Prauk Graber's bird store. 18f South Main atreet. PATENTS Patents, Caveats and Preliminary Examinations, etc. Jam rj A. Peasley, 51 Leavenworth St LADIES' TAILOR DE FEO & CIMMINO. First-class Tailoring. 110 Bank street Telephone HALF PRICE TAILOR JOHN MOSEL, t 24 Abbott avenue. Repairing, cleaning And pressing Ifc. i dIe8 and Bents' garments. E0RSESH0ERS -W. M. DOYLE. 25 Jefferson stret ' FUNERAL DIRECTORS S. II. GRAY & CO. 285 North Main street Funeral Undertakers. Telephone dijj or night i SIGN ARTISTS r ED OCKELS. 11 Spring street , ' Up-to-date Sign Work. ARCHITECTS . LEONARD ASHEBI ROOM 25, Lewis Building; , Bank street The CANTON RESTAURANT 217 SOUTH MAIN STREET. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF CHINESE AND AMERICAN COOKING TO ORDER. Board by 'the week ....$3.50 Meal Tickets, $5.25, for 4X0 Regular dinner 25c, from 13 to 3 p. m. Telephone, 1-3-5. . ' ' ' : ; ; We Store Furs In cold rooms, on hangers, safe from moths, fire and theft. No beating, shaking or other injurious methods. Simply cold, dry air. which not only, preserves but improves the appear anco of your furs. ' You Cannot Afford to run tho risk of having your valu able garments ruined this summer, when n very small outlay will nfford you ABSOLUTE PROTECTION. No trouble for you. . We call for and de liver all furs for stoi-age. Simply write or telephone, we do the rest, and do it promptly. Booklet on Fur Storage for the.ask ing. Hypialce&Coid Storage Plant 1095 to 1131 Bank street. Telephone 202. ' R. E. Hunger, Mgr. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, Eitt Everything first class it Hodson's Grill Room Eagle Brewing Co's Ale, Lager and Porter on draught and bottled for family trade- "rrT . . T. E. G5J.ES 95 SOUTH MAIN STREET. BUTTERMILK. Recommended by Physicians for all stomach troubles. For sale by glass, quart , or gallon j. E WATTS. ISO SODlhMalO St- Concordia - Cafo 807-309 Bank Street John Kress Beer, special brew, eJsA Eagle Ale and laager. Fine Wines,! Cigars anrt Liquors. Bowling Alley i end Pool Tables. A. RBICnENBACH, Proprietor, v f