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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. THURSDAY, AUGtfST 10. 1905.
JDG. People That Give Themselves to Some Men and Women Who "Poverty Workers" In ". There be rich folk that build -libraries, there be those that found , big schools, also there are some that ,glve themselves. i . As a certain observer says, "It is ' the new spirit that walks night and ,day among the teeming tenements of ..great American cities seeking out the jjvery heart of poverty and helpless ness." - , Over in England the" spirit walks might and day the teeming tenements ; of London, moves in : the wretched, poverty-stricken' rural hamlets. We 'have much of the rich growing rich er in indifferent brutal luxury, but . also the leaven of the rich searching out his miserable brother. In America we have been interest- led the last few months in a romance growing out of, the meeting of rich land poor; ever since the announce ment of the engagement of a member lot the rich Stokes family to a pennl Hess Jewish girl, there has been no ticeable wide-spread Interest in the personality and motives of the well ito-do people .that devote their days to work among the poor. There are enough of them, and they are of such prominence, as to have called into existence a special term "the pover ty workers." None in this country is celebrated, Ifcoth here and abroad, as Miss Jane Addams. Miss Addams, I believe, is not a woman of large wealth, but one 'possessing independent means, able to live comfortably on her Income and do nothing if she should so choose, But she has given more money to the ' poor, for years has devoted to them her gift of unusual ability, her mar velous energies. And from the little beginning of a couple of women go ing down to live in a dirty unpleasant neighborhood, ' there has widened a l work that many thousands are bene- 'flted by. We shall not attempt a de scription of the numerous 'activities I of Hull House, but call attention to the fact that it is a shrine for pil- JANE ADDAMS. - grlms, from far and near, that Chica go has nothing better to offer a vis itor than a day at Hull House, which speaks to him differently than most of Chicago's show-places. in appearance Miss Addams Is a quiet, unobtrusive sort of woman. but her big eyes show depth of thought and sympathy, their glance la humorous and questioning as well as kindly. Long ago, when a student at the little college in Rockford, Illinois, jane Auaams was regarded aa a so cial power, a girl that drew people to her by reason of the magnetism of humanitarlanlsm, kindly feeling for others. We call It altruism, today, this greatness of heart; and while some think the distinguished lady too much of a specialist, those that know her best call the term misleading. A brave lady is Jane 'Addams, and ...i m. , . i t . m it . . uDi mai una airaigui i rum mo enoui- der, hits hard. She gets up,ln church and lecture hall, and, looking off dreamily Into space. In her clear Toice utter words as denunciatory of her auditors af ever were hurled by 'prophet or priest. She tells college students that they are selfish, their learning futile. . She Invites to her house men of opposite faiths, and weighs their creeds. She calmly goes her way through evil report and good ' report for some there be. you know, that can her mischievous, one that meddles with matters that must be settled by capital and labor, no Inter mediary. Her problem is not simple, la much more complex tha a the old aims-giving and alms-receiving- It la a study of causes of misery, an ef fort to attack the root of evils. But Jane Addams la a muehloved woman! Her Catholicity draws about her all the varying elements that are striving to be "American," over there oa South H alsted street she has es tablished a home that Is a generously hoepitabl center to so assay taxed foreigner groping to adapt them selves to the mysterious new land. Oa this longest street la the great, sprawling town, there to ao laBaeae so beneficent and wonderful aa that of Hull Houae. Let as tarn to the east and glaac at sods "poTcttr workers" there. The 4: MA J D liarmaparilla. Jh inrihini? Art row V ffp If9 (P trwdptrenti, aeifht Jl UJI (G n svv m tfoctor- Ve U Va7vftbttn. Best t the Needy Poor Come Under the New Term of Chicago and New York. ;- Dreier family of Brooklyn are people that give generously of both wealth and personal effort toward the better Ing of conditions in this bungle of un equal distribution of wealth. Miss Margaret Dreler's father was a rich steel merchant, provided his family with a great housq to live in,' moneys to spend on practically unlimited lux uries. But the family chose to share the comforts and luxuries. When the father died the mother gave as a me morial to him a recreation house for women and children. The daughter, who had been brought up in an at mosphere of giving rather than hoard ing, and whose visits among the poor had early taught her something of the J. G. PHELPS STOKES Beamy side of life, when she' came to womanhood felt moved to enter seri ously into work for those less for tunate than herself. . , Impressed with the belief that much of the misery in a great city is caused by "unjust and unwholesome condi tions," she set herself strenuously to protecting and aiding the working girls of New York and Brooklyn. To day her big mansion is ever open ta these girls, she stands their champion and adviser. The New York World makes this assertion concerning this particular poverty-worker: "Miss Dreier is the first young woman in New York of wealth and high posi tion to Identify herself with the trades union cause. The fight she led against the swindlers and soul-destroying panders working upon wo men and girls . In the employment agencies was the result of. her per sonal contact with the vlctlm.",r? i Miss Dreier Is an officer In the Woman's Municipal league, which se cured the passage of the needed em ployment agency law. And she is president of the Woman's Trade Union league. This may sound rath er formidable, but the young lady her-self-does not appear formidable, she is very attractive and simple In her manners, and a convincing enthusi ast To quote her own words: -."To give one's money is, after all,- but a poor way compared with the possibil ity of being In the work itself, which enlists all one' powers, whether It be of education, of character, or of op portunity. To feel oneself part of hu manity, to feel that one Is closely Identified with the day and time and aspirations of one's people, to work together In the struggle for a finer ethical development, is a Joy than which there la none greater." As is well known, sons of the rich as well aa daughters have entered MISS ROSS PASTOR. heart and soul Into the study of so cial betterment. Captain Norton God dard la a business maa of large Inter est who has taken time to kink about aad see how the other half Uvea. Ia aa East side tenement he ha set ap his home aad been neighboring with his neighbor. What on likes about the new spirit of helping I that patronage I not to the fore, there ia lee of the Lady Bountiful stooping la her bestowing. There Is la the work today a more etardy frateraalism, CapC Goddard appreciates that the saaaly vtrtaes are not eirlaslv prop- erty of the so-railed favored, attest to the value of ha East Side friead, talak they mm pa re favorably wia the fashionable. The pretty story of Rom Pastor, the oaa-UsM cigar girl, aad J. Ptelpa 8 token, la still frh la oar aaiat "-tJUrXTTfATW. Good for rour parents, trtfldpareats, neifhbors, your we rill letTe it to tbetn. Best blood medi- I - r'l It SICK SIX- DAYS, DltS SUDDENLY. '.- ,- Fhraldans Positive That (Prelate Ka . salved Infection From Deadly Hoi t ulto Military May Bare to Enforce Train Service. NEW ORLEANS, Aug. lO.-Arch-bishop Chapelle of the Roman Catho lic, diocese of New Orleans, is dead here of yellow fever. v Shortly after 12 o'clock yesterday Dr. Larue announced that Archbishop Chapelle bad taken a change for the worse, that he was critically ill and that a consultation of physicians would immediately be held. It was found, however, that , the case of the aged prelate .had passed beyond "human aid. Mgr.. Chapelle was taken 111 on Fri day. He had returned to the city three days before, having just com pleted a tour of Louisiana, and an nounced on his arrival his' intention of co-operating in the efforts then In full swing to stamp out the fever. He, however, left his house only on one oc casion before he was taken sick. That was to take a drive with his niece. On Friday he complained of symptoms Indicating v yellow fever. Dr. Larue diagnosed, the case as yellow fever. .'. , From tlie first Dr. Larue was ap prehensive as to the result, Archbishop Chapelle being fleshy, full biboded and more than sixty years old. Although the prelate was a subject ef scientific treatment and attention, his physique and fatigued condition on his return from a particularly Irksome trip - through the ' country counted against him. His death, while gener ally deplored, is not taken as a refuta tion of the medical fraternity's opinion that with good care and proper treat ment the number of deaths Is not like ly to be large in proportion to the number of cases. What is held remarkable Is. that the archbishop should have contracted the disease so quickly, whereas be had spent many years In Cuba and Porto Rico, where the disease Is endemic, without having contracted it' there. Among the scientific men there is little doubt that the archbishop fell a vic tim to a mosquito during a brief visit he paid to the old archbishopric op Chartres street or from an insert which found Its way into his residence in Esplanade avenue, which Is not far from the territory within which there has been Infection. . . No arrangements have yet been made for the funeral. ' , Archbishop Chapelle was born In Nlmes, France, In 1842. He began his collegiate course In France and com pleted It In Belgium, in Enghlen. In 1853 be came to this country with an uncle who had been sent by the holy see to negotiate a 'concordat with the republic of Haiti. .' V He then entered St. Mary's semina ry, In Baltimore, to pursue his theo logical studies, and upon the death of his uncle In Haiti he determined to at tach himself to the archdiocese of Bal timore. After be graduated he taught humanities In St. Charles' college, Maryland. The report of the fever In this city for the twenty-four'hours shows: New cases, 63; total cases, 679; deaths, . 7; total deaths, 119. i The report of sixty new cases of yel low fever In New Orleans yesterday shows how complete the Infection Is In the district below Canal street and shows only too plainly the herculean task which the federal authorities have to stamp out the pest It Is the Intention of the state board to enforce the state regulations gov erning quarantines with civil forces, and In rase of a clash with the parish authorities Governor Blanrhnrd ' will be requested to send the militia to en force the state board's mandate. - The mllltla will. It Is understood, be put aboard trains and steamboats to protect travelers from ejectment and detention and prevent the stopping of freight This, It Is thought will start the movement of malls and freight to all point in Louisiana, some of which have been without a train for eight days. The Plaerae oa the latfcmas. WASHINGTON. Aug. 10.-Tbe Pan ama canal office received a report from Governor Ms goon of four additional eases of yellow fever on the Isthmus, Arthur Robinson, aa American em ployee at Culebra; Paclfico Vlllaroonte, a Panamaian nonemployee at Panama; Francis Rutherford, an American em ployee at Cristobal, and an English nonemployee at Colon named Smith, whose first name la not known to the authorities on the Isthmus and la whose case the disease was fatal Gov ernor Magoon also report the recovery of Harry Whlttlngbsm. reported sick a few day ago. Yetlow Paver Sareoala. JACKSON. Mim, Aug.10. Th state board of health ha anoonnred that Suspicions fever csxes are being In vestigated at Holly Spring and Yasoo City. The snppofied infection at both place ha not yet reached the stage of development where a positive state ment can be made, but a definite diag nosis Is expected today. ttarnaa Una Ta Iteir Wlvaa. MOBILE, Abu. Aug. lO.-Joha R. Hayne. the young whit maa arrested here several day ago a a fugitive from Justice; ha bean taken to Atlan ta. Hayne I alleged to bar there wive In Georgia and two la South j Carolina. - ! Saalaaw atrva Car rtk Of. j SAGIXAW. Mich.) Aug. la-Tb j street car strike la Saginaw, which ha ' been oa ince Jane 4. has bean onV ' dally dartarad off. The managamant : of the railway will take tba Mriking employee bark on Individual appQca tJoa.. - Im altrfl fa Latfrraaa. ST. JOHN. X. F, Aag. lO.-Seero-tary of State Eiiba Rnxt aaned last aicht for Lahrobw. He bfa to ataat Governor MfGragnr. aba aailad a few day rv aad win probably rraioe aloag part of ft coast with hhs. Dte to tk niHtstaM. WASHINGTON. Au M-Tn rr dpr?vet M bea iafrrewH of the death fraaa periVw-tia of Captain Har ry G. Troat of Feaatrrra&ia. Second cavatry. at Caa Itotioatarg. FkiSa- 1 POLI'S ' PRIMROSE' MINSTRELS. ' A rehearsal of the George Primrose minstrels was held at Poll's theater last evening and a fair audience wits present to take part in the opening of the theater for this season. The min strels have scarcely any new features of merit unless it is the so-called mu sical fete -which concludes the first part. This was really very funny, made so by the antics of Vic Richards as the leader of the band. There were a few new songs and two or three good singers. . Primrose, himself, has not deviated much from his old style, either in his personal contributions to the entertainment or in his company of clog dancers. Some of the jokes were far fetched and In one or two spots the minstrels savored of smut. As a whole the performance was not a satisfactory one. "THE YOUNG WIFE." That the great body of theater-goers loves the melodrama a visit to the Jncque8 any afternoon or evening this week will be sufficient to prove to the sceptical minded. Every performance of "The Young Wife" which the Poll stock company has given has been at tended with remarkable attendance and extraordinary enthusiasm. The play Is an excellent type of melodra matic offering, filled with excitement, comedy and love Interest. The sus pense which is created in the first act is admirably sustained until the, last and the denouement is only sprung Just at the curtain's fall. Grace Hay ward is making the most of a part which does not afford great possibili ties and her work In the emotional scenes is splendidly done. Earle Sim mons also has a role thnt is not over conspicuous in the earlier acts, but the last two give him occasion to dis play his abilities in no mean fashion. Lorraine Dreux plays the part of an Ingenue with much charm and the all Important personages in melodrama. iub seravms, are sKiuuuy portrayed mnh!Jie .BJ"i and iIaur,oe Campbell. Friday afternoon the on- venlrs will be photographs of Lucius Fairchlld and next week the bill will be Bartley Campbell's greatest plav, "My Partner." Prices are 10. 20 an' 30 cents: afternoons 10 and 20 ceuts, ladles 10. BALLOON AND FIREWORKS. In addition to the big display of fireworks which the management of Lake wood park will offer free to the public on Friday evening of tills lr "c" W1""e presented. On Saturday and Sunday afternoons Mis Carrie Meyer, who has performed here before, will make balloon ascensions with parachute drop. Her husband, who was injured in their last double ascension here. Is yet In the Waterbury hospital, but may be able to witness her work on Sunday.. To-morrow, night' big pyro technic sh'ow- will be pulled off short ly after 9 o'clock so that the crowd may return home at a seasonable hour. The frame for the set pieces are being erected to-day. The vaude ville bill at the open air theater in cludes the Celemetes In refined allur ing and dancing; Mike 8cott the cele brated clog dancer; Koppe. In come dy Juggling and hoop rolling; Emma Selgel, singing soubrette; and Burk hart and Barry In a comedy sketch. KC0MW6 EVENTS. Aug 11 First grand concert and sociable given by American Pin Co Jacques Aid association in American Pin Co s letter be given out by one of the ad new building. flressee. but Indicated that the alst of Aug 13 First annual outing of the West End Outing club. . August 1 Grand Festival Day of the Vlttorlo Emanuel II Society at the Driving Park. Aug 19 Foresters' field day at Driving park; grand horse parade, athletic sports and dancing. Sept 10, 20, 21. 22. 23, 25 Old fash ioned fair of Co G. 2nd Regt C X. O, t Anditnrlnm. fcpt 304)et. 7 Fifth annnal fair given by the Brooklyn athletic club at B. A. V. hall. Oct 4 Social promenade. Division 4. A. O. H.. at the Casino, Poll build-; ing, East Main sireei. . TDtXLT TOKO Three slie of men $1 negligee shirt are now marked 4V at Grieve, Biset ft Holland . Frtdar and 8tur- day bargains. j festival ha canoed no end of trouble Oxfords must go at low price to . here. After drinking freely of the con make room for new fall goods at i coction ereral young men and women Hok-xer's shoe store. J. B. Mulling' Bank street window will give yon so Idea about trunk and bag. Shirt waist suits and millinery val ue are worth considering at Reid 4c Hnghea' this week. Order some of Trott" be cream f-rf your Snnday dinner. Will be deliv ered at your home. Good are now at half price and lee at Miller A Peck' clearing sale of coats and suit. Ma I lb iot ha made a big reduction on hi Biudin underskirt: good one at e. VKe. 91.ZS and I LJfl. freeaera anH water emlera tfeeae your cream la lire- minate. A Ire pnand mMt of Knrt h breskfaat te at Woodruff s for S.1: retain it freahneaa. ' Beat shore aaddork at the PaMic market for 4c a pound: sword ash. two pound for 2V. Wnea ye get beef. Iron aad wine at t'pbam' you mT rerr oa the quality. The Anrat boo sale aow on at J. O. J-kle A Son- I drrwtnc the rrd. riire re ureatty redmed. The Beaton Family Sbno afore win no carry over ay gnoda the price put oa tbeus will sell the. The thin you need te the Mtrfceo or aay other mom in the house at e price at Currsa. t a a ranc fr nmfl'e and bakrog. faitde Ga lpro ciwm efl tket CoaTee IV a pound "TrVUv s-td t-arday- at Wkne-Slauioaa. Alaska aal- aannUcn PAID BY THE GOVERNMENT Interesting Particular Concerning Salaries ef Senator and -Representative. - The salaries of officials of the United States government have been Increased several times since its foundation, and necessarily, for the relative value of money has declined. For Instance; in 1789, the salaries of senators and repre sentatives were fixed at six dollars a day and six dollars for every 20 miles of travel. In 1795 these sums were In creased to seven dollars each. In 1816 the salary was made $1,500 per annum. In 1818 it was raised to eight dollars a day and eight dollars for every 20 miles of travel. In 1856 the pay was put at $3,000 and mileage as before, and in 1866 the salary was raised to $5,000 and of the speaker to $8,000, as these are now. The salary grab act of 1873, which in creased the pay to $7,500 for senators and representatives, aroused an indig nant protest, not because of the increase In Itself, but because the raise was made retroactive only In the case of Congress, and that feature was concealed under a raise of salary of the president from $25, 000 to $30,000 a year, and of the chief justice from $8,500 to $10,500, and of the vice president, cabinet officers and asso ciate Justices from$8,000 to $10,000, none of them retroactive. This salary grab act was repealed the next year, and all the salaries, except those of the presi dent and Justices reverted to the old standard. . These salaries should be now in creased moderately, and the bill for that purpose introduced into the last con gress ought to be paused ; but no increase which would justify extravagant ex penditures commensurate with those of many very rich men is suggested, nor would it be defensible. SWIMMING POOL REMEDIES. How the Boy with His Head Full if Water Was Suddenly Relieved. "Golly, my head's full of water," said a boy at the public bath as he stood on the side of the pool and pounded his temples with his open hands. "Put a rock on your ear," yelled a country lad who was treading water In the middle of the nool. "That'll ' draw out the water." The city youth tried a -piece of brick v iir, i k . . ! ,V" ,l"t,h" corner ". 'ng room- but 11 dld no 801. Recipes i tor drawln8 out the water were hurled 'ron H Parts of the room. "Here, I'll Bhow you how to get It out, said a boy who had been making spectacular dives and was therefore competent to prescribe. "Here, now stand on your right leg and put your left foot on your right knee. Now hold ; your nose in your left hand and your ! left ear with your right hand. Shut your eyes and hop." m,. h- -,i,, ,,. ,., . the W?te' ,n h 8 e'rs f 'owe,l directions and began to hop j -Jangerously near the side of the pool. . uuj n hh u jiu i u euro LUC patient suddenly pushed the hopping hoy Into the pool. He fell sprawling and hit the water with a big splash.. He came to the surface smiling. "It's out" he said, "but it's a bum way to get rid of the water." To Bad Bis- Strike. ST. PAUL, Minn., Aug. 10. Govern- ar Johnson ha written a letter to Pres ident James J. Hill of the Great North ern, President Howard Elliott of the Northern Pacific and President H. B. , Pert) a in of the Order of Railway Teleg- rapher calling their attention to the great Inconvenience which the public I suffering by reason of the strike of the telegraphers and offering the serv ices of the executive department as a mediator In bringing about an amica ble aettlement The letter has been mailed and will reach the persons ad- dressed today. Governor Johnson said that he preferred that a copy of the It content waa as stated above. iHimll Rant a-rata. TTRIXGHAM. Mass.. Aug. 10,-Th following letter from President Roose velt to Richard Watson Gilder was read at one of the Tyringham "Old Home" week meetings here: "I wUh I could come to yonr celebration of "Old Home" week, but It I an Impossibility. Will yon convey to those present my thank for the Invitation and my sin cere regret that I am unable to be present! I should particularly like to ae the American flag present! by Mr. Gilder In honor of Joseph Rodman Drake." - AaaJalaak In tta Umilr, ANNANDALE. X. J.. Aug. la-Jer-sey applejack poured Into a large milk " "ltn lemonade at a church performed trnge antics at the fes tival, which shocked the staid old men ad women of the village and stirred up a cndal that will be the town talk of Annandale and all the countryside for many a day. raearb Fleee at rartaoMatk. PORTSMOUTH. Aug. 10-The visit ing officer of the French fleet were banqueted at the naval barracks. Speeches were made by the Prince of Walea, Admiral CailUrd and Admiral Sir J-n Fiaber. Toast to Prealdeat Loahet and the rtince of Wale were i enthUSUMIcally honored. t. tlMii- rkarek to lee aeala. XEW TORK. Aug. Ifl.-St. Tnom' rmtetnt Ft"oojv raurca. burned to the ground on Toeadsy. will be re tired to It oriraal form within a year at a coat of .v.m. aval SHI rtrlaa tire -a. HOUSTOX. Tex, Aag. ia-The fire hi the HtnMe oil field burned Haelf out dsriag the a (tit. The Ina I eatS Mted at fXMjom, with aarjal Isaar- 1 fa ma t LOXDOX Aug- W-Tb-re are ro-p-wt bre ef ffce fartv-aen'nc reelgai-t:-m ef Lord rcma a virer-w of In dia. Ttk of rrainH rVo be tween Lord Csrsoa aad Lord aCtcft anr ar aaaia Ufa. PENNY-A-WGED ID? LATE WANTS. OST A cameo brooch. J left at Democrat office. Raoard If 8-10-3 Von RENT Tenement of 5 roams, first A floor, Ridge street, all Improvements. Apply to F, J. Phslan, 65 Bank street. 8-10-tf T OST A bunch of keys, between River and Baldwin streets. Finder will pleas leave them at Kelly's Barber Shop, corner Pleasant and Baldwin stre ets.' 8-10-3 T OST OR STRAYED from home, French poodla, whit with yellow spots on back. Reward if returned to 16 Walnut street, city. 8-10-3 rro RENT Furnished room, all oon-J- venlenoes, within five minutes walk of Nerth End factores. Apply D. W. Bris tol, 54 Burton streot. . 8-10-3 TIf ANTED Canvassers wanted: bright " men, young or old. By on of the largest manufacturers In the United States. Canvassers are to call the attention of con sumers to the merits of a well-known arti cle of wearing apparel. The work need not interfere with your regular employ, ment - It can be dona "out of hours" and WILL ADD . MATERIALLY TO YOUR ANNUAL - INCOME. Send ut a postal card and we will tell you what there is In it for you. NO MONEY REQUIRED OF YOU AT ANY TIME. Address J. Look Box 2357. - . 8-10-12 F. K. FINNAN, 109 South Main St. All the leading brands of WINES, LIQUORS AND CHOICE CIGARS always In stock. NOTICE. The Bureau of Assessment of the City of Waterbury, in the matter of the assessment and determination of benefits and damages accruing to all parties interested by the establish ment of building Hues on Plaaa ave nue, both sides, at 6 feet back from and Darallel to the street II iim of antrl street, as the same was accepted by tue uoara or Aldermen, May 15, 1905, approved May 17, 1905, made report to the Board of Aldermen, setting forth that they caused reasonable no tice to be given to all persons inter ested in the proposed public Improve ment, In all respects pursuant to the provisions of the charter of said city, to appear before them and be heard in reference thereto, and that they fully neara at tne time and place specified In said notice all persons who ap peared before them. And thereupon, they did assess and determine that the damages and bene fits were equal to all persons and cor porations Interested In the proposed public improvement Report accepted, assessment of ben efits and damages confirmed and adopted by the Board of Aldermen, August 7, 1005, approved August 8, 1905. Attest: GEORGE H. NETTLETON. 8-10-3 city Clerk. NOTICE. The Bureau of Assessment of the City of Waterbury, in the matter of the assessment and determination or benefits and damages accruing to all parties Interested by the laying out of Railroad Hill street, from Bridget Do wn's property to South Leonard street, and the establishment of a grade on aid street, between the aforesaid points, as the same was accepted by the Board of Aldermen, June 19. 1000, approved June. 20, 1903, made report to the Board of Aldermen, setting tonn tnat they caused reasonable no tice to be given to all persons inter ested In the proposed public Improve ment, in all respects pursuant to the provisions of the charter of said city, to appear before them and be beard In reference thereto, and that they fully heard at the time and place spec ified In said notice all persons who appeared before them. And thereupon, they did assess and determine that the City of Waterbury pay to the following named person In full of all damage accruing to thein by reason of the proposed public Im provement the sums written opposite their names respectively, to wit: A. M. Young. Edith J. Ailing, Fourth National Bank S 086.82 Henry J. Harden, Jame A. Hayden 857.12 Total IU43.M And that the following named per sons pay to the City of Waterbury. for benefits accruing to them, and each of them, by the proposed public Im provement, the sums written opposite to their name, respectively, to wit: EAST SIDE. A. M. Toting. Edith J. Ailing Fourth National Bank $ 8(3.(4 Henry H. Hayden, Jame A. Hayden 81TJ2 WEST SIDE. Bridget poran. $ 20.29 A. L Tonng. Edith J. Ailing. Fourth National Bank KVt.19 Henry H. Hayden, Jame A. Hayden 30?.G Total 1251.90 Report accepted, assessment of ben efit and damage confirmed and adopted by the Board of Aldermen. August ?. 1SV. approved Angut & KV payable September 8. 195, at the office ef the Collector of Taxes. City Hstl building. Attest : GEORGE H. NETTT.ETOX. S1V3 city Clerk- She love Fiction. Toung Husband I shall be away two who! day, aad. really. IsabelL you seem to bo rather glad I'm going. Toung Wife How ran I help It, Jack? This is the first chance I bad to get a letter from you iac we're been married. Chicago Journal. , laltaa'a Cog Guard. Aerordiag to report tt aultaa of Tarkey t to av a bodyguard of dogs. H aa lost faith la men aad women, ho coaaplr agaiat alas. A pack of Baa-trackiag doaa aa area ordered la Enalaad for atmec at tta royal pol ar at CoaataaUaofla. --WTT wt f l Bar. ROME. G Aag. 1ft-After being Tt day there eeM little peasibU- Ry f Ore Jury ta the taaford a vurdirt. r L IOR SALE Refrigerator, bed coueV and child's crib. Address A. tV Democrat office. . 8-8-3 FOR SALE House furniture, almost new, will be sold at a vary reasonable price; Inquire of Mr. Cramer, 20 North St. W'-ti I- .5:-; 8-8-3 OOR SALE Two furnished cottages at A Walnut Beach, and on, two and three faml'.y house in City, also building lot at a bargain if sold before June 15th, J. E. Sandlford. Real Estate. No. 109 Bank street. Tel. 144-4. THIS property must be sold. I have been authorized to sell to tha highest bidder before Sept. 1st., 1905, the two houses situated on Denny street known as the Catherine Crane property, make m any kind of a reasonable offer and they are yours. Also a two family house sit uated In the best section of Walnut street that must be sold at seme price quick. A two family house of 12 rooms, all Improve ments on Bishop street, a bargain. I hav one, two and three family houses In every section of the city. Inquire Daniel T. Farrlr.gton, Real Estate and Insurance, No. 410 East Main. EOIi FOR RENT Furnished rooms, all im provements, 26 Walnut street, second floor. 8-8-3 FOR RENT 3 large rooms at No. 207 South Elm street. inquire of M. Meyers, 214 South Elm street 8-8-3 TO RENT Hibernian Hall, East Main st, for society meetings, etc., at $2 per meeting. 3 days of each week now open. Apply to Peter Griffin, 19 Pleasant street. 7-17-tf FOR RENT Furnished front room, cool and p'eaeant, nicely furnlsed with bath and toilet attached, second floor, 33 Meadow street, new block, everything bright and cheerful. Suitable for on or two, for one $2, for two $3 per week in ad vance. 7-15-tf rpo RENT Nicely furnished reams t A rent, at Savin Rock, very reasonable prices. Inquire or address Mrs. A. B. Blackburn, 14 Marsh street. Savin Ro ck. "POR RENT 100 new' storage rooms, A $ and $2 a month. Furniture and Piano movinp. ' reneral trueklne. A. M. Larson, 228 Water street. Branch offlc 81 South Main street. Bus parties a specialty. FOR RENT The blacksmith shop oa Spring street, formerly run by Frank Peters, is for rent after July t. For par ticulars call at Kennedy & Cassidy's el fice, 95 Bank Street. 6-3-tf HISSED. WANTED Will pay cash for small saloon In WatarViM particulars. Address "Ready Money." Democrat office. 8-9-3 WANTED The people ta know if they have not S? tor a tan of ) fka can gL ii-bag-fltte Coke from their . . v, m w in w. a f-O WANTED Two good all around paint Ms. Apply at T. W. Taylor, Fort Mill rark. Watervill. ready to work Wed nesday morning. 8-8-3 "lyANTED Ladies' te canvas Ivory ' Starch. Apply 10 to 12 a. m; to F. W. Travers, Hotel Waterbury. 8-8-3 J ANTED 10 carpenters and carpenter ' foreman. Inquire ef John Mraz. 42 Benedict street, between 7 and half past seven In the morning. 8-4-6 WANTED The people la know that w ' have opened a first class restaurant at 604 South Main street. Mea's served at all hours. Neatly furnished room at 577 South Main street. 7-2-6-tf WANTED Three first class all round machinists at once, for permanent positions. Apply stating experience and wages desired. Box 155 New Haven, Conn. ' 7-l-tf ANTED Soldiers and soldiers widows te re.nember that I procure pensions without delay. . Ceorge Rebbtna (& A. ft) 27 West Main street. Insurance. "ly ANTED Contracts or Jobbing by a competent carpenter, all work prompt ly attended to. Martin Soborg, 50 Cherry avenue, City. 5-8-tf iy ANTED Information that will had ' t the discovery af any maa, woraa r child who has eaten an of eur 20c din ners and gone away dissatlf ed. The earn ppl'es te eur papular lunches from 5c up. Avery's, South Mai St. opposite Cast la corner. njiscellaijeous. "D'OOND Fos terrier pappy about twu A months aid. Owner ea hav dag by calling at 254 - East Main street, second floor end paying for this advertisement 84-3 HENRY HOLM. 9 Abbott Are., Walec bury. Conn., Painter. Decorator and Papcrkanger. will do all your work la that line, from th finest cecaratien te tha simplest outside wart, Drap at a card aod yea will find out. 8-8 LOST Sunday a sum of money, finder p'cas raiurn to the Democrat aa money belongs ta a Charitable Organ zatiea. Reward for ratarn. I 8-3 LOST This forenoa black pocket beak containing a sura f money from River street ta th Green. Poas nir.lt la Joseph Valletta. 309 River streot and get a reward. 8-8-3 LEARN Telegraphy and R- K. Account ing. $33 te 8100 a month ea ary ae- ared ear gradaata ande bead. Oar a cho:s the kirgest la A marie aod er.dare 4 by all raliroadx Wrl for catalog. Mere School ef T grsefnr. CiactaaaO, O- BaffaK N. T., Atlanta. C. Letirsse. Wia,. Lexarkaua, Tea Saa ftaeehwa, CoL 8-1-41 A Question of Tart a. 1 wouldnl marry that old maa tor a!a atoney." "Wen. roa've got i of my tart a you talak I ry aha for lore.- Howrtou puat. ftety Take a Back Saa. TS pknt girl who deaigaj oa C J preacher ha to take a back aatt w t 2 bar aratty aiatar