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WATERBTJRT EVENlKG DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, JULY 11, 1904. I The Turnbull Company 130 East Main Street; TELEPHONE 3552. Free Delivery .Watervllle Delivery Every Friday. Reliable goods at Lower Prices than any other house in Waterbury, and more Hunt Stamps on articles sold than any where else in the world. The Following Goods Will Be Sold at HALF-PRICE or Less. 50 dozen men's and boys' negligee shirts, infinite variety of new and stylish patterns usually sold at 75c. Your choice of them at 39c All our 25c and, 39c ladies' and chil dren's lisle thread gloves at 15c a pair, value 25c to 39c. Torchon laces at 2c the yard, value 5c. Piatt lace bands at 3c the yard, value 10c Piatt lace edgings and insertions, c, value 10c. 10,000 Yds of Hamburg Edgings andlnsertions I At Half the Cost of Importation, These beautiful and attractive goods were imported for early sale, but arriving late had to be sacrificed. Hence you get the benefit. We have divided the lot into prices ; AT 1 CENT, VALUE, 3 CENTS. AT 2 CENTS. VALUE, 5 CENTS. At 5 " " 10 and 15 CENTS AT 10 " 19 to 35c. At HALF PRICE, DAINTY GOODS IN OUR WASH GOODS DEPT. J i A case of "Milcorde" dimities, 29 inches -wide, all pretty, neat patterns, 6c a ya.rd, value 12c. A case of fancy dress muslins with dainty cording effects, 10c a yard, value 19c. 25 pieces of dotted Swiss, the dots wov en in, very stylish, usually sold at 25c, now 15c. 50 pieces extra fine sheer dimity, neat tasteful patterns, 10c, value 19c. 50 pieces of fine figured lawns, sheer stylish goods, usual price 25c. You take your choice now at 10c. f A case of handsome dress ginghams, value 8c and 10c, at 5 l-2c. 100 Doz. Glass Tumblers 19c a Doz. , Only One Doz. to a Customer, None to Dealers 50 dozen Oval Thread Tea Spoons, suitable for Shore or Picnics, 5c a dozen. 50 dozen nickle plated Tea Spoons that wear and look well, at 10c a dozen. 50 dozen nickle plated Table Spoons at 25c a dozen. 1 1,000 small Tea Cups at 1c each. 1.000 Breakfast or Tea Plates 2c each. 1,000 Dinner Plates 3c each. 1,000 Pickle Dishes, 2 for 5c. 1,000 Milk Pjtchers, 2 for 5c. 100 Vegetable Dishes with covers, 15c. 100 Steel Enameled Tea and Coffee Pots at 16c each, usually retailed at 50c. Only One to a Customer. None to Dealers. REMEMBER we give HUNt STAMPS with every sale and that the Hunt Stamp r Company have a parlor on our second floor with a handsome line of premiums for your inspection to be given in exchange for the stamps you collect. . 00 in Stamps FREE to Everyone who wishes to start a book and Collect the Stamps sir m Htt- For Love of. Country H By CYRUS TOWNSEND BRADY, AuCbor of "The Crfp of Hontsr," "The Southerners,' "Sir Henry Morgan, Vuceinear." A Doctor of JMiiooiby.' Etc. Copyright. M98. by CHARLES SCRIBNKR'S SOUS CHAPTER XXX. IT was a defightfcal morning hi J February. The Continental : ship Randolph, a tight little thirty-two gun frigate, the 0mt to get to sea of those ordered by congress In 1775, was just leaving the "beautiful bastoor of Charleston, S. C, hr way of tho maaa ship cfaaxmel on fcer maiden oraioe, under the Jof Captain John Seymom, late first lieutenant of the Hanger. This was tie second departure she had taken .from that port Forced by severe damages, incurved in an encounter iwith a heavy pale shortly after leav ing Philadelphia, to put-into that har bor for needed repairs o the new and 'mi settled vessel, she had put to sea Again after a short .interval and in ne week had taken six valuable tpjlzes, one of them, an armed vessel of twenty guns, after,-a short action. After this brief and -bsMJiant excur sion she had put bock to Charleston to dispose of her prizes, re-collect her prize crews and land her prisoners. There was another motive, however, for the sudden return. From one of the prises it bad been learned that the English thirty-two gun frigate Carrysford, the twenty gan sloop Per seus, the sixteen gun sloop Hlnehin ; brook, with several privateers, had been cruising off the coast together, and the commander of the Randolph was most anxious to get the help of some of the South Carolina state cruis ers to go in search of the British- ships. 'Che indefatigable Governor ftatledge, when the news had been communi cated to htm, had worked assiduously 3 provide the state shins, and the 'young captain of the Randolph speed ily found himself at the head of a little Steet of war vessels 'outward bound. Srbe departure of the Fadron, the Randolph in the lead, fbe vest follow ing and all under full sail, made a pret ty picture to the enthusiastic Caro iiniaas, who watched them from the is lands and fortifications in the harbor and from a number of smalt boats short distance on -their voyage. Be sides Seymour's own vessel there were the eighteen gun ship General Moul trie, the two sixteen gun ships Notre Dame and BaBy and the fourteen gun brig Fair American, the last command ed by a certain master, Philip Wilton. They made officers of very young men in those days, and mere boys often oc- hi i I, , , "Won't you let me try to win you T" cupied positions of timet and responsi bility apt?!- far beyond their years. Even,- Sejumowb himself, though now a oommcdere or flag officer by courtesy, was awry young for the posi tion, and Govefnor Rotledge. moved by a warm JrVendetttp of long, standing for old Gokmel Wilton and upon Sey mour's owa urgent recommendation, had intrusted the smallest vessel to young Captain Philip. We shall see how he showed Mseljwthjrf- the trust reposed "in him in spite of his tender years. Forward on the forecastle old Bent ley was planted, surrounded by such of the older and more experienced petty officers and men as he permitted to as sociate with him on terms of more or less falnillartty. Not only the position he occupied, that of boatswain of the frigate, gave him a vast importance with the men, btrt his age and experi ence, his long association with the cap tain, as well as some almost incredible tales of his familiar companionship with certain men of awe inspiring name and great renown, with various mighty feats of arms in recent cam paigns, vaguely current, conduced to make him the monarch of the forecas tle and the arbiter of the various dis cussions and arguments among the men, who rarely ventured to dispute the dictum of their oracle. "Well, here we are pointing out again, thank the Lord!" he said to his particular friend and crony among the crew, the carpenter, Richard Spicer, a battered old shellback, like himself. "There is only one place from which I like to see the land, Richard." "And where is that, bos'un?" "Over the stern, as now. mate, when we're going free with a fair wind and leaving it fast behind. I feel safer then." Six rather uneventful days passed by, during which prizes to the number of five fell to the lot of the squadron, one loaded with military stores and another with provisions of great value. The lively little Fair American, being far to. windward of the fleet, had also a smart action with a heavily armed British privateer, which struck her flag before the others could get within range and was f ound to be loaded with valuable portable goods, the siftings of a long and successful cruise. Young Wilton had maneuvered and fought his ship well and had been publicly complimented in general orders by Sey mour for skill and; gallantjry. The fleet had been exercised, in signals and in various simple evolutions, the weathei was most pleasant, the men in excel lent spirits, and all that was neces sary to complete their happiness was the appearance of the looked for squad ron of the enemy. The eager lookouts swept the seas vUnweariedly, but in vain, until . esy1ff the afternoon of the sixth d& 4oe4eet being to longi tude 88 degrees IStnunutes west, lati tude Mr degreesimnutes north about forty Jeagare east of Martinique, head-' ing due west on thestarboard tack, it was reported ton Seymour, who was reading in - s -i . that the. Fair America!, again ar inv the lead and somewhat to windward, had signaled a large sail ahead, Auerrttme should make her visible, ifj the vessels contin ued on the-jfteaent: xsouree. and after- having called his fleet about him by signal Seymour stood on for a nearer look at the stranger. An hour later she was visible from the deck of the Randolph, a very large ship, evidently a man-of-war under easy sail. The careful watchers could count three tiers of guns through the glass, which proclaimed her a ship of the line. Sey mour at once formed a desperate reso lution. Signaling tto the four state cruisers and the six prizes to tack to the northeast, escape if possible and afterward make the best of their way back to Charleston, he himself stood on with the little Randolph to engage the mighty stranger. In a few moments the familiar tones of Bentley's powerful voice, seconded by the cheery calls of his mates, rang through the frigate: "All hands clear ship for action! Ahoy!" The piercing whistling of the pipes which followed was soon drowned by the steady and stirring roll of the drums, accompanied by the shrill notes of the fifes, beating to quarters. ism CHAPTER XXXI. IT is usually not difficult for an individual to define the con ditions of happiness. If I only had so and so, or if I only were So-and-so, and the thing is done. Each successive state, however, sug gests one more happy, and each grati fied wish leads to another desire more imperative. Miss Katharine Wilton, however, did not confine her conditions to units. There were in her case three requisites for happiness perfect hap pinessand could they have been satis fied in all probability she woteji have come as near to the wished for state as poor humanity on this earth ever does come to that beatific condition. She certainly thought so and with charac teristic boldness had not refrained from communicating her thoughts to her fa ther. . The astonishing feature of the situ- atlon was that he was inclined to agree with her. There was nothing astonish ing in itself in his agreement with her, for he usually did agree with her, but in that her conditions were really his own. For it is rare, blessedly so, that two people feel that they require, the same thing to complete the joy of life, and when they parallel on three points 'tis most remarkable. Even two lov ers require each other very different things, I am sure. Stop! I am not so sure about the third proviso with the colonel. 1 say the third because Miss Wilton put it number three, though perhaps it was like a woman's post script, which somehow Suggests the paraphrase of a familiar bit of Scrip ture the last, not will be, but should be, first. Here are the requisites: First The flag floating gracefully from the peak of the spanker gaff above them in the light air of the sunny afternoon should be the stars and stripes instead of the red cross of St. George! Second The prow of the ship should be turned to the wooded shores of Virginia, and the Old Dominion should be her destina tion instead of the chalk cliffs of Eng land! Third That a certain handsome, fair, blue eyed, gallant sailor, who an-' swered to the name of John Seymour, should be by her side instead of anoth er, even though that other were one who had once saved her life and to whose care and kindness and fore thought she was much indebted. Her present attendant was certainly a gen tleman, and to an unprejudiced eye, which hers certainly was not, quite as handsome and distinguished and gal lant as was his favored rival, and boast ing one advantage over the other in that he bore a titled name, not such a desideratum among American girls at that time, however, as it was after ward destined to become, and in a girl of the stamp of Miss Katharine Wilton possibly no advantage at all. But, could the heart of that fair dam Bel be known, all talk of advantage or disadvantage or this or that compen Isatlng factor was absolutely idle. She iwas not a girl who did things 'by halves, and the feeling which had prompted her to give herself to the jyoung sailor, though of sudden origin, had grown and grown during the days of absence and confinement till, in jdepth and intensity, it matched his (own. She was not now so sure that, among the other objects of her adora tion, he would have to take the second place; that, in case of division, hei heart would lead her to think first of jher country. Insensibly had-his image supplanted every other, and with all jthe passionate devotion of her gener ous southern nature she loved him. Lord Desborough had ample oppor tunity for ascertaining this fact He ihad seen her risk her life for Sey mour's own. He could never forget the glorious picture she made standing across the prostrate form of that young man, pistol in hand, keeping the mob at bay, never wavering, never f alter ing. ltnr fvf1 tmromD TT wnn M be almost willing to die to haye her do (the like for him. He could still hear the echo of that bitter cry, "Seymour, Seymour!" which rang through the house when they had dragged her JIWJJV ThAfio fhnnro woi-o nnf nloonnf reminiscences; but, like most other un pleasant memories, they would not down. In spite of all this, however, he had allowed himself nay, his permission, he vowed, had not been asked to fall violently in love with this, little colo nial maiden, and a country maiden at that. Not being psychologically in clined, he bad never attempted to an alyze her charm or to explain his sen sations. Realizing the fact, and being young and therefore hopeful, he had not allowed himself to despair. Real ly he had some claims upon her. Had he not interfered she would have been murdered that night in the dining room. He had earned the gratitude then and there of her father and of herself as well, and he had earned more of it, too, when he had shot dead a certain brutal, narading -blackguard of the name of Johnson at the first convenient opportunity, having, receiv ed Incidentally in return for his mes sage of death' a bullet in his own breast to remind him that there are al ways two persons and two chances in a duel. A part of the debt of the Wiltons bad been paid by the assiduous and solicitous care-with which thejw-Kath- arine chiefly, Of course had nursed jhim through the long and dangerohs jhiness consequent upon his wound. It was his interest which had prevented ifurther ill treatment of them by the brutal and tyrannous Dunmore, and, had Katharine so elected, woaald have Secured her freedom. She had, how ever, to Desbqrough's great delight, chosen to accompany her father to England, where he was to be sent as a prisoner of high political conse quence. After waiting many weary days at the camp of the fugitive and deposed governor at Gwynn's island, they had been separated from Desborough and unceremoniously hustled on board the frigate Radnor, which was under or ders for England. They had stopped long enough at Norfolk to witness Dunmore's savage and vindictive ac tion in bombarding and burning that helpless town,, and from that point Katharine had been enabled to send her letter to Seymour, through a f riend 'ly American spy, just before taking de parture for their long voyage across the seas. The orders of the Radnor had been changed at the last moment however, and she had been directed to Igo in pursuit of Jones and the Ranger, jwhich it was currently reported had got to sea from the Delaware bay, bound for Canada and the Newfound" iland coast. j No vessel being ready for England at jthat time, the two prisoners had been jtransferred, fortunately for them, to a small ship bound to the naval sta tion at Barbados, and thence, after ianother weary, dreary wait, had been sent on board his Britannic majesty's ship Yarmouth, Captain John Vincent, bound home for England. The first lieutenant of this ship happened to be a certain Patrick Michael Philip O'Neal brummond, Lord Desborough, son and heir to the Earl of Desmond! He con gratulated himself most heartily upon his good fortune. j Providence had, then, again thrown a lover at Katharine's feet Not that there was anything unusual in that. She might not regard 4t in a providen tial light, however, but he at least did so, and he had intended to improve the shining hours of what would be a long cmise in the close association permit ted by the confined limits of the ship to makers final desperate effort to win the heart which had hitherto so entire ly eluded him that he could not flatter himself that he had made the least im pression upon it. His success during the first "three or four days of the cruise had not been brilliant. She had been unaffectedly glad to see him ap parentty, and gentle and kind in her reception too kind, he thought, with the circumspection of a lover but that was all. To add to his trials, he soon found himself not without rivals near er at. home than Seymour. Judging by present results, Washing ton, if he had a few regiments of Kath arines, could carry consternation to the Whole British army, for the captors had apparently tnlc ? oath of alle giance to the captu. and the whole ship's company, front that gruff old sailor Captain Vincent down through all the other officers to the impudent and important little midshipman, were her devoted slaves. Early one afternoon in the beginning of February the Yarmouth, being un der all plain sail, with the wind two or three points abaft the beam, was bowl ing along under a fresh breeze about ia day's sail east of Martinique. The weather was perfect, and because of the low latitude, in spite of the winter season, there was no touch of sharp iness in the air, which was warm and delightful. All the necessary drills and exercises having been concluded earlier iin the day, the whole ship's company was enjoying a period of unusual re laxation and idleness, j Colonel Wilton was standing aft with Captain Vincent in the shadow of the jspanker. Miss Wilton, with Ohloe, her black maid, behind her chair, was sit ting near the break of the poop deck, looking forward, surrounded by several lieutenants, Desborough being at her right hand, of course, feeling and look ing unusually gloomy and morose. One or two of the oldest and, boldest mid shipmen were also lingering on the outskirts of the group, as near to their divinity as they dared come id the presence of their superior officers. The conversation, happening to turn, as it frequently did, upon the subject of the present war between England and the colonies engaged in rebellion against the paternal power, was unusually ani mated. "Sail ho!" floated down from the foremast head at this moment, and the idle ship awoke again. "Where away?" "Right ahead, sir." Holmes and Beauchamp walked for ward to get a look at the stranger, and the captain a"hd the colonel stepped across the weather side of the deck. Cbloe was sent below to procure a wrap for her mistress, and Katharine was left alone for a few moments with Desborough. It was his first oppor tunity. "Have you no curiosity as to the sail reported, Lieutenant Desborough?" "No, Mistress Katharine, none what ever. I take no interest in anything but you. No, please don't go now," he went on in humble entreaty. "I wish to speak to you a moment When you came aboard I hoped to see you often, to be with you alone to win you" His voice sank to a passionate whisper. "My lord, my lord, it were best to go no further," she interrupted gravely. "'Tls no use; you remember." "Yes, yes, I remember everything everything about you, that is. I shut my eyes and 'feel the soft touch of your cool hand on my fevered head again as when' I had that bullet in my breast Oh, it thrills me, maddens me! I'd be wounded so again could I but feel those hands once more! Listen to me. Yeu must listen! It cannot hurt you to hear me, and I am sure one of the oth ers will be back in a moment You are never alone," he said, detaining her al-xhost-forclbly. T love you! You must know that I do! Whet is that lend, or any land, beside my love? You are my country! I can give you lands, title, rank, luxury Be pitiful to me, Mis tress Katharine! What can I do or say or promise? You shall grace the court of the king and be at the same time queen of my heart," he went on Impetuously, his soui,ln his 'eager, wMs- per. She turned and walked over to the lee rail, whither he followed her. "I'd rather be in that land off yonder than be the king himself. I hate the king, and I could not love the enemy of my country! No, no," she replied; "it cannot be it can never be!" "Pshaw! Your country that's not the reason. You love him still," he went on jealously "that sailor." "Yes, 'tis true. I love a sailor; you are not he." ' "But he is dead! You left him lying there on the floor in the hall, you re member, and since then have heard nothing. He is surely dead!" "It is cruel of you to say it!" she went on relentlessly. "But I shall love his memory then. No; 'tis useless. I re spect you, admire you, am grateful to you, but my heart is there!" And she pointed away again. "Won't you let me try to win you?" he persisted. "Don't say me nay alto gether; give me some hope. If he be dead, let me have a chance. Oh, Kath arine Wilton, I would give up anything for" A midshipman touched him on the arm. "Captain wants to see first lieu tenant sir!" he said, with a wooden, impassive face, saluting the while. With a smothered expression of rage Desborough sprang across the deck, for such a summons is not to be disre garded for an instant; even love gives way to the captain, on shipboard at least. The next moment the hoarse cries of the boatswain and his mates and the beating drums called all hands to clear the ship for action and startled everybody into activity at once. (To Be Continued.) NOTICE All real estate owners affected by the ordinance prohibiting the reshingling of their housfes are requested to be present at the aldermanlc meeting to be held Monday evening, July 11, at 8 o'clock. 7-9-2 TIME TABLE. CUT THIS COUPON OUT BRING YOUR PHOTO Our offer having proved a wonderful advertising medium, we will extend it for the bene fit of those who have not as yet availed themselves of it. EVERY ADULT bringing this coupon and a distinct PHOTO to the WATERBURY ART STUDIO. 142 South Main street before July 15 will re ceive a LIFE SIZE PORTRAIT copied from same FREE OF CHARGE. YOU ARE NOT OBLIGED TO PURCHASE A FRAME. OpticianSpeciaHst We do our own grinding. Eyes tried and glasses fitted while you wait O'LEARY, OPTICIAN. Room 2, Jones, Morgan & Co's block. Money To Loan We advanr holding permanent positions, without security; strictly confidential; easy pay ments; also on furniture. stor.ff r. ceipts, pianos, etc. AETNA LOAN CO, 43 East Main St, Piatt Bldg, Room 21. HIGHLAND DIVISION. Traing leave Meadow street station for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7:00 and 8:38 a. m.; 12:38, 3:15, 8:07 p. m. Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tion from Boston, Hartford and way stations at 8:05, 11:40 a. m.; 1:45, 6:20 and 7:38 p. m. Trains leave Meadow street station for New York, Poughkeepsie, Dan bury and way stations at 8:13 'a. m.; and 1:50 and 6:24 p. m. Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tion from New York, Poughkeepsie, Danbury and way stations at 8:36 a. m.; 12:34 and 8:04 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Meadow street station at 8:30, 10 .-05 a. m.; 2: 00, 5: 05 and 7O0 p. m. Arrive at Meadow street station at 9:50, 11:30 a. m.; 4:50, 6:50 and 8;50 p. m." NAUGATUOK DIVISION Trains leave Bank street station for New York, Bridgeport, New Haven and other places south at 6:35. 7:55, 10:52 a. m.; 1:14, 3:00, 4:35, 6:15 and 8:00 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from New York, Bridgeport, New Hav en and way stations at 7:15, 8:25, 9:05, 10:58 a. m.; 1:18, ,3:45, 5:20, 6:30 6:53, 8:48 p. m.; 12:39 a. m. Traina leave Bank street station for Winsted and way stations at 8:26, 10:59 a. m.; 1:19, 3:46, 5:21 (Watervllle only), 6:53 and 8:48 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from Winsted and way stations at 6:35 7:55. 10:52 a. m.; 1:14, 3:04, 5:47 (Wa terville) 6:15 p. m. Trains leave Bank street station for Watertown and way stations at 0:45, 8:30, 11:03 a. m.; 1:22, 3:50, 5:10, 6:12, 6:58, 8:53 and 11:30 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from Wntertown and way station? at 6:40, 7:47, 10:42 a. m.; 1:00, 2:56, 4:30, 5:52, 6:45, 7:45, 11:16 p. ro. SUNDAY TRAINS. . Leave Bank strset station for New York, Bridgeport and New Haven at 7:05, (8:50 Bridgeport, New Haven and way stations only) a. m.; 1:05, 5:10 and 8:00 p. m. , Arrive at Bank street station from New York, Bridgeport and New Ha ven at 9:53 a m; 12:50, 7:52, 10:05 p m. Leave Bank street station for Water, town and way stations at 9:58 a. in. and 8:03 p. m. Arrive at Bank street station from Watertown and way stations at 6:53 a. m. and 4:58 p. m. t MERIDEN BRANCH. Trains leave Dublin street station for Middletown and way stations at 9:21 a. ni. and 6:15 p. m. Trains arrive at Dublin street sta tion from Middletown and way sta tions at 7:50 a. m. and 3:58 p. m. Trains leave Dublin street station for New Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:00, 10:50 a. m.; 4:20 p. m. Trains arrive at Dublin street sta tion from New Haven ' by way of Cheshire at 9:20 a. m.; 2:35,7:45 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Dublin street station for New Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:50, 11:00 a. m.; 5:50 p. m. Arrive at Dublin street station from New Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:45, 9:50 a. m.; S:45, 8:50 p. m. FOREST PARK Week Commencing July if. MURPHY AND NOLAN, Two Irish Comedians. LAWRENCE AND MARION, Singing and Dancing Act MAZIB HARRINGTON, E. J. STEVENS, Musical Comedian. MURPHY AND PALMER, Black Face Sketch. Grand Amateur Performance every Friday night. Instrumental and Vocal Music on open air pavilion every after noon and evening. Band Concerts Sun-day., vj a.. ti a- 4th of July Celebration AT BELLEVIEW LAKE GROVE Also Band Concert after noon and Dancing afternoon and evening. ' BOULDER GROVE WILL OPEN Thursday, June 9, F. P. Marsh will give his attention to Boulder patronage this season. AMERICAN BAND COMCER? Surtdayvjuna 12, 1904. Vrhy Not Look Over Your House and see if you do not need some work, or old work repaired, in the plumbing or heating or conductors, and now is a good time; and besides we need the money, but will give you full value. Do you want a range? If so look at mv Stamford; none better. PLo JiING,. STEAM AND GAS FITTER. P. H, GARRITY 221 Bank St. Telephone 408-4. BLUE FLAMES If you have no gas connection, get connected with one of Magner's Blue Flames. They are the only living comfort for the housewife. Only $3.00, $4.98 and $6.98. Just received another case of Bread Mixers, on sale at $1.69. You will continue to lose money if you fail to call on us. T. J. Magner's N, Y. Bargain House , 81 EAST MAIN STREET. ' ih i iii : sr - NEW YORK DENTAL PARLORS Exnerts in all Onerations Dentistry. Our work Is Strictly First Class in fes JCsm everv nartlcular. Special attention .jr. J : x .1 Hi-Mrac i-.Y, a ma 5" MB . ' 1 ill Hc trOIT7 T nirfiet Full Set of Teeth $4.00 Bridge Work 3.00 sTW -t-K Solid trom urowns o.uu sVv Silver Fillings .50 Good teeth are priceless. It's our b usiness to keep your teeth in good condition, to repair any ravages which time, accident or disease hav brought or supply single teeth or wh ole sets when necessary. Consult us, even if you think your teeth are sound certainly If yea know them to be defective. : All Work is GUARANTEED for 10 years in writing and POSITIYiapf; PAINLESS. All our sets are GUARANTEED to fit and LOOK NATURAL. It is our Constant aim to restore natural expression and smooth out wrinkles, and we give an artistic finish to our sets which appeals to the Most Fastidious. PERFECT WORK! PAINLESS PROCESS! POPULAR PRICES! BRANCH. WORLD'S LARGEST DENTAL ESTABLISHMENT. The IN. Y. Dental Parlors 86 Bank street, Waterbury. Hours 8:30-8; Sunday 10-12. French spoken.