Newspaper Page Text
WATERBTJRY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1905.
THE ODD BUREAUS We are showing at $0.00, $10.30, j IU.00, $12.60 and $13.50 are mighty good value. ' They are pot "Southern made" plunder thrown together Just to sell eith er. Better replace that old one. J. H. BURRALL & CO, 60 BANK St Established 65 years ago. UNDERTAKERS. At night, call George T. Perry, 19 BIdaewood it, Tel: Charles H. Seymour, 184 Maple et, Tel; or, District Messenger Office. PIANOS When you buy a piano, look over our Stock. We can save you money. Seven stores, Chickering, Kranlch & Bach, Gabler, Sterling, Braumuller, Hunting ton. '.7f EANK STREET. WATERB'JRY Cr. . H MILVTLLE Undert&Ker, Funeral Direc tor and Embalmer. 019 Residence, 439 "East J Main street Store. St Patrick's block, 110 East Main street Telephone at store and resi dence. I nm It t r AI1 Kinds; Heavy yjlll OB I Timber a Specialty. Domestic,, ", irnlthand Black -.Steam Ftairs and Store Fix tures and Trim Fur nished at short notice. WaterUury Lumber & Goal Go, TT-107 MEADOW 8TEERT. PUBLIC CONFIDENCE. A moat essential factor 1b business Is to gain nrst, .and bold firm after wards, the confidence, of tbe public. By giving the -purchaser full Value yon cement a general good feeling whlcb la everlasting. It advanced ordera are a criterion we certainly hare gained the sought for goal We take your monument order now and set the Job In the cemetery Is early spring. Be member, the low winter prices still prevail. Fireplace goods and plumb. err supplies. CHARLES A. JACKSON & CO tT0-K7 Bank Street. Vrmiti tectums sad Importer. ?:VVatertown Lumber Yard Near Watertown Depot ; LUMBER. CEMENT, LIME, etc ur expenses are small and so an cur prices. Fine fresh mackerel Connecticut river shad. Fresh caught Blue fish. rClTOil F15B sad MEAT M ARK!. SIS-60-63 Cherry St 'Phone CS3-1 Don't Need Gash TAILORING ON CREDIT Any honest msn can get a suit mads - to order on small weekly payments, 8,0Oo samples to select from. ClesDf&c and dyeing of ladles' and gents' wearing apparel at reasonsbls prices. v Die French Dye Works 172 EAST MAIN STREET. Coal Screens SCHOOL SHOES A dollar saved Is s dollar earned. Large line Just received. Ask for the MORNINGSTAR for children. Big discount to Intro v duce them. 9. ' Shoes worth f L25 ...for 8Sc ,t Shoes worth LOO for 87e . Shoes worth .73 for 65c Also "Never Rip" Shoes for Boji: . Worth $1.50 for j3 i Worth 1-25 for Big pp-i action on all summer goods to make room for rH ani Whiter ! StOCkS. : Brociion Sk Store 1 SOUTH HJJN STBXET. STATBSBUBX, CONK. ttm democrat pubushino company. Wattrbsry, Com. . C Aaloncy, Editor and freprletea. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS, jl SUBSCRIPTION RATES W year, $$.00 J Six months. $U 42 sseniht, U5 jt Om month, feltwnd (easy part sfCNy. WEDNESDAY, SEPT 27, 1905. No one can blame Judge Parker for saying- "I told you so," In the light of the campaign contributions made to the republican fund by the New York Life Insiirance Co. If there were any way of ascertaining the facts they would probably show that all the syn dicates and trusts In which J. P. Mor gan was interested contributed liberal ly. All this talk about the amount of work done the past year by the repub licans is moonshine. There would have been Just as much and it would hove been fully as good arid 'perhaps at a less price to the taxpayers had the democrats been at the helm. The work on the streets the past two years, what little has been done in the way of new work, was nearly all laid out and arranged before the present admin istration was ever thought of. In fact, City Engineer Cairns seems to have pretty good control of the streets, and it matters not much whether a demo cratic mayor or a republican mayor Is In, he comes pretty near being the whole thing on public improvements. The democrats never had the oppor tunity given the republicans the past two years. The latter party had a working majority in every board in the city, while the democrats have al ways been hampered by republican al dermen who tried to block public work and hinder the administration in nearly every particular. - The republi cans had full swing and made a failure of It, and so the people want a change. There Is more Individual trouble brewing between the secretary of the treasury and the surgeon-general of the marine hospital service, says a Washington writer. Of course it Is known that the marine hospital service Is a branch of the treasury department Just as is the lighthouse board and the life saving branch;-- But the marine hospital service is a very Important branch and has of late years been get ting farther and farther away from the treasury In the matter of independent action. The latest trouble In that di rection has called out another investi gating committee which has discov ered what the secretary of the treas ury knew already, namely, that the surgeon-general of the marine hospital service has gone over the secretary's head and gotten legislation by congress without the approval of the treasury department It was only, in the mat ter of merging the offices of chief clerk and disbursing officer 'in the service. But it was done without authority, and as tbe marine hospital service has Just had the satisfaction of seeing its voucher clerk arrested for raising vouchers to the amount of about $20, 000 the secretary of the treasury thought It was a good time to call down the surgeon-general. And he did. What the outcome of the. fight will be no one knows. The water supply of the city of Tan a ma consists of a main Impounding reservoir, at an elevation of approxi mately 235 feet abov-e the level of the sea, containing enough water to sup ply the city of Panama with 2.0)0,0ii0 gallons daily, an average of sixty-six gallons per Inhabitant per day, on tbe basis of 3000 population, which was at least .V per cent In excess of the prevent number of inhabitants, says a writer In the Engineering Magazine. This water was to be conducted to the immediate vicinity of Panama through a aixteen-inch main, and discharged Into an auxiliary reservoir of 1.000.0(0 gallon capacity, situated at an eleva tion of approximately 140 feet above the ea level In the Immediate vicinity of Panama, from which tbe water was conducted through a twenty-inch pipe to a connection with the distributing system 1c the city. Numerous delays occurred In tbe construction of this water supply system, due to the f.i.-t that tbe last shipment of sixteen-ln.-b pipe for tbe water main did not arriTe , on the Isthmus until Msy, irnCfc. eight months after tbe requisition for it bad been Issued. The system wss In final readiness for the delivery of water in the city of Panama at tbe close of June. although the auxiliary res ervoir and the full local distribution would still require several months for completion. Even In tbe United States It Is rare Indeed that a water supply of this magnitude Is conceived, de signed and executed In so short a time, and considering the delays In se curing the material, and especially the difficulty experienced In obtaining the proper quality and quantity of labor, the result of this particular Installation was certainly gratifying. And the credit therefor is doe to Carletoa E. Davis and his efficient staff of assist ants. 1 HEARD IN PASSHia For brutal crimes New York city np pears to be rapidly taking the lead over the entire south. Senator Aldrlch is home from Eu rope ready to resume his -onerous di ties as general manager of the United States. Atlanta Constitution. Cora carnivals are becoming prova lent in Missouri. Can't Kentucky ar range to hold a few rye carnivals as an offset ?Chlcago Tribune. The reason so many cities and states are not emancipated from ring rule is because the voters have not been aroused to action. It requires bold and determined leaders to stem the prevailing current of graft and corrup tion. New Haven Union. .. "A man with a fondness for statis tics," observes tbe Indian Citizen, "an nounces that a woman's kiss is worth BO times as much as a man's. We know some wise men who have been swapping even for many years and no kicks coming." lxansas Ufty Journal, A Memphis, Mo, man has discovered a new way to get rid of mosquitoes. He says to rub alum on your face and nanus, when the mosquito takes a bite it puckers his buzzer so it can't sting. It sits down in a damp place, tries to dig the puckers loose, catches Its death of cold, and dies of pneu monia. Kansas City Star. A refusal by the party in power to put upon the statute book at the next session some law prohibiting the giv ing and using, of corporation money in elections would justly be construed as evidence of a desire on tho part of the responsible republican leaders for a continuance of the scandalous and corrupting practice. New York Times. A foreigner who has spent nearly a year In this country says that reckless disregard, of human lifefstrikes him as the chief characteristic of the Unit ed States. He declares that had some of the accidents to trolley cars and elevated trains which have happened recently in this country occurred In any European country there wo.r.4 have been some wealthy directors In Jail before the month had expired. Whether he did or did not, Chair man Cortelyou, armed with the know ledge of Secretary V" Cortetyou r whether by magic or hypnotic spell got of the ugly tempered kings of Wall street all the money he wanted, shut their mouths as close and as dumb as oysters and received from the people at the polls, In presence of all the facts, an overwhelming vote of confidence. Louisville Courier-Jour-nal. . Did you ever notice a six foot runn and a five foot six woman "leading" their little child along the street? The poor little chap has both arms extend ed perpendicularly from the shoulders Rnd they are held steadily In that po sition, one by each parent, while the little legs have to take four steps to every one taken by the parents. Is It any wonder that children who are shown "the sights" of a city In this way become "pecularly cross and peevish as the day wenrs on?" If you cannot understand it, try walking at the same pace and with your arms in the same position for a 'while. ON VARIETY STAGE. .," Jacques Lebandy's Former Companion Singing In a BeiUniXheater. i Madame de Dion, the companion of Jacques Lebaudy, whom he for some time designated Empress of the Sahara, has been displaying her accomplish ments upon the variety stage In Berlin with more or less success. The story told by the German press agents is that she and Labaudy quarreled be cause she refused to make her entrance iuto the Sahara towns on the back of the camel. Notwithstanding this all the bill boards in Berlin heralded her coming with highly colored pictures of a lady ruling upon a dromedary, clad In a cos tame of green leaves, which, the Ir reverent German paragraphers point out, is much more suitable to tbe cli mate of the Sahara than to. that of northern Germany. Toward the end of the performance at the theater where she appears two negroes, wearing turbans and tropical suits of linen, trot upon the stage, car rying a sort of Sedan chair. Out of this the Empress of tbe Sahara emerges, clad In an everyday variety siage touet or Diack jet trimmed with bunches of violets. She nods 'in friend ly but rather careless style to the au dience and slugs two songs, the first being a sentimental one, and the other of a decidedly opposite character. Her performance stirs up no great excitement in tbe audience. She usu ally receives a polite but not very en thusiastic allowance of applause from the spectators. Then she curtsies xlightiy and. with a gracious and con descending smile, vanishes from the stace. The German newspapers, so far from finding anything romantic about her. cruelly describe her as a commonplace, second grade variety actress. INDIANS' DEADLY FOE. The Bed Man Is Not Holding His Own. "The full Mood Indiana of the Uni ted States are scarcely holding their own In point In Increase of nopula- tlon.' reuiarked Captain Downs, spec- lal Indian agent of the United States government "In some of the tribes there Is a light Increase but 1t Is among tbe mixed breeds and not among those of pure aboriginal stock. The deadly foe of the red man continues now. s for many years past to be tuber culoids. "JtiKt why this disease should seem to commit greater ravages among the Indian Is difficult to understand. At first the theory wss that It was due to their changed mode of existence: that tbe transition from a savage to civilized life made them peculiarly sasoeptlhle. I am Inclined to think that there is but little basis for this view, especially as the number of vic tims claimed by consumption shows no sign of diminution, although many years bare elaped since tbe Indian fornok his primitive ways of living. "A more reasonable explanation Is found in the prevent habits of tbe people. In buildine- their tepees or log houses they make very scant al lowance f-r ventilation, and sleep la quarters from which fresh sir is fcirrely etcfoded. IWtdes. a dozen or more fiiTfd-! will occupy a room that oucbt not at tbe numt to contain teore than two. Another bad prae- of which it Is difficult to break them is that of the ro-nmoa pipe. A group of Indians win take turns In -rr. oil est the saroe pipe, and if one of tbe party be dl-eed thre Is alwsjs tbe daErpf of Its being transjaitted.- Wuhicftotl Post DANGER OF TIGHT CLOTHING People Should Unloosen a Bit In Cold ". "Weather: 1 "As tbe months of chill approach it's well to warn people to unloosen a bit, lest they suffer colds and possi bly pneumonia from the folly of be ing too tightly bound," observes Dr A. S. Barnes, Jr. "Of course, I refer to clothing. No tight clothing should be worn at any time but especially is this true of the fall and winter months, when the Impeded circulation resulting at whatever part of the body the tightness of wearing appar el Is permitted to exist may result in one of those disagreeable and ofteu dangerous ailments ensuing to the in dividual. "A tight collar or neckband pre vents the blood from flowing back and forth in tbe veins and arteries of the head as freely as it should, and a cold in the head is reasonably certain to result from such folly. A man may wear a loose fitting collar dur ing the day and In the 'evening when he dons a dress suit, perhaps put on a dress collar a size too small. Ho must indeed be of a hardy nature if he escapes a cold as a result of the exposure without the circulation in his head that it is ordinarily accus- tomed to. Tight shoes will result in colt feet, and cold feet are One of the contributory causes to marry more or less serious colds, to say nothing of the iuconvenience one must suffer from the chill In the extremities. "A teamster will often put on extra heavy socks, forcing his feet down in to his shoes, and forcing back lie blood because of the pressure. Then he wonders why his feet are cold, and on severe day a, perhaps, are even frostbitten. An exposed naked foot Is less apt to rreee under sucn conai: tions if the blood is kept flowing; free ly through it than if warmly clad and with circulation reduced from 50 to 75 per cent. Do away with tight clothing and people of all degrees will suffer iess in cold weather. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. BOOMED THE BANK. . Texas Planters Learn the Danger of Farmyard Hiding Places. . The farmers of Texas for some rea- son have long been shy of banks, and have been in the habit of putting their money in receptacles of various kinds, such as old shoes and cans. Two weeks ago C'tmries nosier, a farmer living near Flatonla, went to a corner of his yard one day, and In a few minutes came hurrying back, shouting to his wife that he had been bitten by a copperhead snake. Bosler came near dying from the effects of the snake s poison, and it was. not un til two days after the snake Dit him that Bosler was able to tell how It happened. He had gone to get $50 he bad on deposit In an old shoe under a board in the corner of the yard, and as be reached In to get the shoe tbe snake struck at him. Upon hearing: the story Mrs Bosler went out to get the money where her husband bad left It The shoe was still under the board and the farmer's wife reached In to get it w-hen she caught a glimpse of a copperhead snake lying there. 8he Jwas-not quick enough to Jerk her band back' before tbe snake struck her. It sank Its' fangg In her thumb so deep that she dragged tbe copperhead along from under the board when she pulled her hand out She shook It lose and ran screaming to the house. As soon as be bad attended to his wife's snake bite Farmer Bosler got his gun, went out to tbe place where the snake seemed to be standing guard and lifted the board. Coiled on the old shoe was tbe copperhead, and It showed fight at once. Bosler jumped aside aud shot the serpent's head off. Tbe $50 was all right in the shoe, and Farmer Bosler removed it to the house. ' , Tbe news of this adventure of the Bosler family with the copperhead snake soon spread about the neighbor hood, and then the fanners began coming into Flatonla every day to de posit In tbe banks all sorts and condi tions of money. Tbe cashier of the First National bank of Flatonla says that for the week ending Saturday the deposits In that bank were double what they had been In any previous week in its uisiory. ;, FREIJ TRAINING OF NURSES. Young Women of Small Towns and Country Districts to Be Favored. By the terms of a fund to be admlu- Istered in connection with the Phila delphia School for Nurses, Wlther- spoon building, Philadelphia, a num ber of young, women from every county will receive free training in nursing. It Is planned to ultimately reach aud help In this way every vil lage and township. The young women will be provided with room, board, nurse uniforms and all the refinements of a well-appointed Christian home. At gradua tion tbe diploma of tbe school and the Order of tbe Red Cross will be con ferred, qualifying for practice in any state or country; the railroad fare will then be paid back borne. Those applying and chosen to re ceive the benefits of tbls fund will be given two years training, with a rich experience In nursing tbe sick poor of tbe city under skilled leaders. The term may be shortened to eighteen months by taking a preliminary course of sit months reading and study at borne. A special short coarse enables young women to quickly qualify them selves for self-support and substan tial Income. In addition to resular nursing, tbe young women are taught how to pre serve their own besltb: bow to recog nize, avoid and dettrny contagion; bow to establish and maintain perfect sanitary conditions about tbe home; they are prepared for positions as of fice none and physician's assistant; they set a practical knowledge of dry mission movements, desconess train In, cnllpge settlement work, and are trained for special positions of trust In iMtitutkme. - The e'-booi Is tea years old. and Is endorsed by phv-MDS. leading edu cators and prominent men throughovt the country. Opening show f pirls and New York bats at Tbe Gamble. Desmond CVa New Haven, oa Wednesday. Thursday and Frtday Also tbe floert trial -d bats ta the state at $3-8. $3 to $M0 and $4. WAYS OF A THIEVING DOG. Minnesota Canine Holds the Record for Degeneracy Among '"" His Kind, i. 'v 1 John Huyck, 'a well known citizen of Sioux Falls, is the owner of a bird dog . which has a mania for stealing, and, so far as the range of the articles stolen is concerned, the dog holds the canine record for thefts, says the St Paul Dispatch. The animal was raised from a puppy by Huyck. His degeneracy commenced to manifest itself some time ago, when members of the family would find upon the porch ol the Huyck domicile such things aa rubbers, shoes, pieces of rope and the like. Finally hammock pillows were 'added to the collection. In fact, everything of a portable nature that could be, carried by the dog found Its way to the Huyck home. ; , i As these things were taken from 'residentsof the immediate neighbor hood, it was not a difficult matter to restore the accumulations to the right ful owners. . But the limit was reached the othet day when the dog brought up to the back door a kettle containing a pot roast, which was steaming hot It is .supposed the kettle was placed out doors so the meat could cool off, and that the dog, attracted by the scent of meat, was drawn to the spot After proceeding to Investigate, the vdog evidently found the meat too hot tc remove from the kettle, so decided !tn .urn off tha kettle AS well as itS contents. . . Tk ftwnar rt tha lrottln Rmild not .'be .located, and rather than run the risk of further trouble the owner ol .the dog decided to send the animal into the country for a time, in hope that it can be broken of the stealing 'proclivities. , The dog is smart, is a good ranger and hunter, and is valuable, excepting for his habit of stealing everything he .can carry. ,.. "1 ; FUNERALS HIS PLEASURE. .. s (Philadelphia Character Who Forces His Presence Tpon the I Mourners. I Another character has been found In Germantown. He migrates under the sobriquet of "Funeral Joe," and like ithe other members of this category Is a center of attraction when seen upon the street in the different parts of the suburb, reports the Philadelphia Even ing Telegraph. The Addition to the his. toric old section's list of freaks once seen will never be forgotten, by reason of his grotesque attire. No funeral in the past year that has proceeded to Ivy Hill cemetery, Mount Airy, found him missing, and no hearse carrying the remains of man, woman or child passed into the graveyard without Joe placing a mark upon the glass of the vehicle and retiring to another burial place, where he goes through the same tactics ; Previous to the interment he visits the home where the remains of the de- e&9ed are being viewed, and generialy oausesiSiBtlr by his attire of a bjack suit mat. nas seen neiier aays, wnue gioves, white shoes and a white opera hat adorned with green ribbon. Ejected from tha bouse of mourning, as he gen erally is, be will seek another funeral and force himself into the room In which the corpse reposes. One of his eccentricities while in the place is to pick a flower from the floral tributes, principally from the one sent by one of the survivors of the dead per son, and after looking about the room for some time, pin it upon the breast of a mourner. At the conclusion of the services at tbe house he has been known to follow the cortege for miles to the cemetery, and on growing tired takes rest upon the rear end of a carriage. No matter what the weather may be, he may be seen dally wherever there is a funeral In tbe suburb, and although harmless and known to the police, dlur- nally follows his odd notion. d0T TRUSTED TO PRAY. . And That Is Why the Colonel Asked Him Instead to Bead the Scriptures. 'J ' - During the civil war there lived la Readville, Me., a certain CoL Bachel- dor, whose hospitable home was the stopping place for all Methodist preachers who came that way. The colonel was too old to enter the serv ice but his loyalty was of tbe stanch sat kind.' " Upon one occasion, when the union cause looked quite dark, "Camp Meet ing" John Allen came to stay all night at Bacbeldor's house. "Camp Meeting" John was, like the colonel, a man whose heart was for the union. Later in the day along came an other Methodist preacher, whose poll tics was of a decidedly "copperhead" quality. He, . too, was to be , the colonel's guest for the night When tbe time cams for retiring CoL' Bacheldor. brought out the Bible, gave It to the last comer, and said: "You will read, air. and Brother Al len will otter prayer. And this pro gramme was carried out satisfactorily. The next morning the colonel met ex-Gov. Morrill on the street, and, hailing him, said: "Well, governor, I had a couple of Methodist preach ers at my house last night; one was 'Camp Meeting John Allen, a mighty good, loyal nnlon man; and another, Mr. , a rank 'copperhead.' But when time came for family prayers atj nigm i aea aim to reaa tne bid is and Mr. Allen to offer prayer. I knew he couldn t pervert the Scriptures, but I wouldn't trust the devil to pray." Boston Herald. Impossibility. Tall Bard Hers Is where some pro fessor says that poets should never begin work on a full stomach. ghcrt Bard Gracious! Who ever hear! of a poet's having a full stom al Chicago Daily News. Patriotic Schoolgirls. The girls la the high schools of Japan stay two hours after school each day to teaks bandages tor the soldier at lis war. ..... -x Attention Place your order for your ? ..FALL SUIT , i before the rush, and save delay and I consequent disappointment.: i A TAILOR MADE SUIT that will fit and keep's you in a good frame ..-'. ing your appearance, win cost little more than a ready-made tine, and wear arid hold its" shape more than twice as long, if you will leave your order with us. : H v , . SUITS' from Up. SKIRTS " 3.00 lip. Call and select your material and we will do : '':. V the rest.",: " .-. ' Weinstef n's Cloak Room, 66 SOUTH MAIN ST. Fall and Winter Styles Hats, Hats, Now ready for inspection. , Soft and Stiff Hats at $1.40 Soft and Stiff Hats at 1.90 i. These for quality and price cannot be beaten in the State, Come and see us, and we will save you money. HANKE HAT CO. W. B. TAILOR, Mgn 222 Bank Street, Next to White & Wells. ..N-B.. All hat? cleapecj fey elec lrWtj4 fte- of charge. .; " : EMPIRE Ladies' and Men's tailoring. New shop just opened at 280 Cherry Street, Corner of North Main. Cleaning, Pressing and Repair intf ' at short Notice. By the Piece or Monthly Payments. A. HENES, 280 Cherry SL TeL 531-12. A Fall and Winter Opening at The New York Tailoring Co. store signifies that we have a fine line of Woolens In -both domestic and im ported. Ladies' and Gentlemen s Suits and Overcoats made to order In the very latest styles. Perfect fit and good workmanship guaranteed. Suits made to order from 15.00 np. Trousers made to order from $3.00 up. We make s specialty of Ladies' Tailor-made Suits and Coats. "Our prices are the lowest and our work manship the bft" Ladies Suits made to order from $15.00 up. CWtlr.i. FreMiBg. Dyeing and E- palring done st the lowest prices. NEW YORK TAILORING CO. 132 NORTH MAIX ST. Telephone 371. of mind, besides enhanq- ... . ' DIRECTORY OF Reliable Specialists IN WATERBURY. v SKELETON TRUSSES. t Boberts Truss, best in the market Try It W. B. Boberts. 149 So Main stC AWVTUO MAKERS Decorators for fairs, balls, wedalngs nd public celebrations. The Boberge Co, Carle's Hotel Low Pipe Prices Wednesday lac pipes 12c; 22c pipes 19c; 50c pipes 43c; $1.00 pipes 83c: $1.45 pipes $1.28; Meerschaum pipes $3.50 to $2.50. No free tobacco at these prices. FEB BILL, pipe repairer, 323 Bank street PARROTS NOW At Prank Graber"s, 117 South Main street Also Boys' and Men's Shoes. . j rr ?3r?i?RATj DIRECTORS H. GBAT & CO, - ,' 235 North Main Street uneral Undertakers. Telephone Da - or Night SIGS AETIST3 J. P. Keenan, I) Spring Street ... Up-to-date Sign Work. ARCHITECTS i : Suite a. Chase building, (the old & T. Tomer bclldlng). Corner Bank 8t and Harrison At T0NS0RIAL PARLORS. fHB IMPEBIAL, the finest In New England, 85 Bank street SAFE EXPERT. CHABLES MESSEB, 89 Phoenix are. Gunsmith and LoTksmlth. DYEING AND CLEANING ESTABLISHMENT French Dry Cleaning a specialty. Metropolitan, 167 South Main street "A BLUFF Without backing Is very much Ilka a China nest-egg" which fools no on except the half witted hen who seeks to hatch it" There's no "blur? " behind "Tha Beer That's Drank." It's there, with "the goods" always. .'. Bottled and on draught in all the first-class cafes. , TH E Hellmann Brewing Co. IMPORTED MUNCH EN LAGER BEER. Flos Variety DELICATESSEN LUNCH At all Hmo, "Dresc2a.er Sz Sell, ie and 18 HARRISON AVE. RECOMMENDED ET PHTSICIAX3 For kidney, liver and stomach trouble. BUTTERMILK ty the quart glass or gallon, st J. E Watts' Cafe, SoaiH Mala St STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, 15 Everything first diss .: - Hodson's Grill Room tm tti-nt. htm inn i. M Mtn R IN Ll COUHVSISS. fl.ii.ii A nl nttk H'mxtifitu mum mm mmvrmmdmmtfmmt. rH4 14 MrVfwmt f acta ticMW?. ( , til, n r iti B MMIIMl M SMMfMSSSm Pl'g855lj8lg3s