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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, November 11, 1908, Image 2

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Fulton Fish and Mat Market
i eos-soa CHERRY ST.
V Halibut, salmon, bullheads, lake
(white fish, tpotted trout, pike, blue
Bah, perch, frogs legs, soft crabs,
crab meat, green turtle, scallops and
Jchn Moore, Prop. 'Phone 84i
" 15 and upwards on furnRure, pi
bob. eto. Business strictly private.
43 East Main St Room 37.
Over 5 and 10-cent Store.
Monev Loaned
1 seen and women on furniture, Pianos,
cJiWr' Room 36
t Call sad Get Our Low Rates,
:" As Mr Knlpp, the man with the
copper nose, staggered In, balancing
himself with a hae of
In each hand. Mrs Knlpp exclaimed:
"Oh, dear, that horrid red terrier
next, door bit poor Muggins (her pet
poodle) ear and then ran away with
and ate that nice string of sausage I
was to have for lunch." "It's the
same old story (hlc) It's dog eat dog
the world over," replied Mr Knlpp,
as he staggered and fell on a chair,
overcome by gin and heat. "We
.women are not considered Intelligent
enough to vote while such as this,
pointing in the direction of her hus-
. band, "is permitted to make our
The Undertaker.
Residence, 439 East Main
Store, St. Patrick's Block,
110 East Main Street
m.& n!,n MArarf Wnv C.
Morlartj uu mwiwij. Muriartj
Telephone ION. Residenc 603 North
Mia Street
Open Day sad Night.
Telephones 397, 354, 2080.
Arthur J. Lunny
Undertaker and
Funeral Director.
The price of the casket is the price
of the complete funeral with me.
Funeral Parlors snd Show Room,
231-233 Grand St.
Most Extraordinary Sale A JP, D
at the XI. a r.
Greatly Reduced Prices of Grocer-
Jes and Teas and Coffees with Extra
f a STAMPS FREE with 1 Jb of
vv our Freshly Roasted Coffee at
25c, and 1 lb of our New Crop Tea,
any kind, at 50c. Enjoy a cup of
Perfect Tea or Coffee, give these
goods a trial. They will do double
the work of the same priced goods
33 STAMPS with 1 lb 38c Coffee.
SO STAMPS with 1 lb 35c Coffee.
25 STAMPS with 1 lb 30c Coffee.
SO STAMPS with 1 lb 25c Coffee.
10 STAMPS with 1 lb 20c Coffee.
10 STAMPS with 1 can Old Dutch
Cleanser, 10c.
10 STAMPS with 2 pkgs Grape Nuts,
10 STAMPS with 1 pkg Macaroni or
Spaghetti, 10c.
10 STAMPS with 1 can Sultana To
matoes, 10c.
Look! Great Reduction Sale of
Laundry Goods.
A. & P. Laundry Soap, 8 cakes. .25c
Regular price 7 for 25c. There is
no better soap for washing pur
poses on the market.
Laundry Starch, 6 lbs 23c
- Regular price 5 for 25c.
Washing Soda, a lb lc
Regular price 3 for 5c.
Chloride of Lime, a can 6c
Regular price Sc.
Potash or Lye, a can 6c
Regular price 8c.
Clothes Pins, 100 for 7c
Regular price 10c.
Brooms 25o and 80c
' A. & P. X-Ray Stove Polish. 3
boxes 10c
, " Regular price 15c.
Pearline or 1776 Washing Pow-
z der, 2 pkgs 5c
i Regular price 6c.
A. & P. Washing Powder, 4 lb
' Pkg 14c
Regular price 16c.
It is a perfect Washing Compound.
Can bo used in either hot or cold
water. One tablespoonful to a pail
f water. No better washing powder
CAJJ, 2037
r . i
lusts ty
71-73 QSUD ST., WTSaSDT, Oo
C Mtleaey, E4ltw mi ftetrltier,
Subscription Rates
One year. ts ooi six months, uso
I'uasa Monro. I.tt Oni Mua-ra Mala,
Delivered by Carrier to any pars of Cly.
By ataU to uj plaoe ta Coiled BUM.
Bultnd at On Pott Offiet at Wattraara, Ooaa
at second clam tlatttr.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 11, 1908.
A number of the editors around
the state are feeling blue because
Judge Robertson didn't send his
congratulations to Governor-elect
Lilley. Robertson, no doubt, wants
to be consistent. He isn't politician
enough to congratulate a man whom
he tried to defeat, and one whom he
thought was not properly qualified to
be governor of Connecticut. By the
way, did any one see a congratula
tory telegram from President Roose
velt to Congressman Lilley?
When the political writers are
short of copy they pitch into poor old
Tammany, and that organization has
been getting It right and left since
election. The old tiger is accused of
selling out the party in New York,
although not a bit of evidence to
that effect has been produced thus
far. Leader Murphy is called and
accused of everything from a grafter
to a man who would sell his vote. He
refuses to be pushed aside, and now
his enemies are going to try to best
him by combining with the republi
cans and run a fusion candidate for
governor next time. This Is just
what these same men have accused
Murphy of doing, so even if he did,
which he probably did not, they are
not above selling out the party them
selves, The man the New York
World calls a stupid leader seems to
be holding his own pretty well. Tam
many is not dead yet by any means.
The election over, public interest is
directed to the next national event of
importance, which will be the assem
bling of congress, the president's mes
sage and the ending of a remarkable
administration. In political circles,
there Is much talk about tariff legis
lation, with the generally expressed
opinion, however, that the circum
stances da not favor radical tariff
changes. It is thought probable that
with Speaker Cannon, returning with
the vindication of a large popular
majority from his district and Mr
Dalzell of Pennsylvania and Mr
Payne of New York,' all re-elected
and all stand-patters, tariff reform
will have, as usual, a hard road to j
travel. In the senate the conditions
will not be more favorable. As
usual Aldrich, Hale, Burrows and
other stand-patters will remain firm
against any important change in the
various schedules. The demand for'
revision, of course, comes chiefly
from the west and the south, but the
demand is not unanimous from any
President Roosevelt, who has so
long occupied the forefront of the
stage, is for the moment and per
haps will be for a long time, eclipsed
by the president-elect, and it is just
probable that he enjoys the eclipse,
if it may be so called, for surely he
has brought it on himself in his own
approved way, says a Washington
writer. Those who have talked to
him recently relative to the New
York senatorship are impressed that
he would like very much to see the
present secretary of state succeed
Senator Piatt, and it is rumored that
the president himself hopes to suc
ceed Senator Depew in a year or two
after his hunting holiday in Africa
and his editorial experiment on the
Outlook Magazine are ended. Secre
tary Root would be able to uphold
the prestige of New York and would
do much to redeem it from its pres
ent low level on the senate floor. Mr
Root is silent on the subject, but
there has been extensive use of his
name recently in connection with the
New York senatorship. It is said
that Senator-elect Taft very much de
sired to h ave Secretary Root remain
as the premier of the new cabinet.
He could no doubt be appointed to
the chief justiceship of the United
States supreme court if Justice Ful
ler should retire within the next four
years. There are, however, a num
ber of New York candidates for Sen
ator Piatt's place, among them ex
Governor Brank B. Black and Timo
thy Woodruff.
In an article in the Pioneer Press
of St Paul, Thomas Shaw recently
called attention to the vast loss to
agriculture caused by the series of
forest fires that swept northern Min
nesota and urged the need of better
protection of the forests, as advo
cated by the American Civic associa
tion. Mr Shaw wrote: "The real
loss is far greater than any estimate
shows, based upon the amount of
timber consumed and the value of
the nrcnestyef.the. teJUer and. Ufl
houses and Improvements of villages
and towna. The greatest loss, proba
bly. Is one that li never taken Into
account the lost of young trees and
the loss in humus After one of these
terrible conflagrations haa swept over
a timber slashing not a living thing
of vegetation ti left. Nature hat to
begin again the work of furnishing
protection for the naked earth; years
must elapse before the tracet of the
dreary desolation are hidden. The
farmer who returns to rebuild bit
home upon the ashes la without ma
terial for building or fencing, and
toon he it without material for living
except what he buys. But the loss of
humus Is a far greater loss. The
vegetable matter to abundant on the
turface of the toll In a new country
Is devoured by the flames. The top
soil In a new country is devoured by
the flames. The top toll with all that
It contains ia turned into ashes. For
two or three years good crops may
follow because of the abundance of
ashes lying over the soil, but the
stimulating effect of these is soon
lost. The area thus burned over will
not recover what It lost by such a
conflagration in a score of years, or
in a period much longer."
Stop and ponder. President Eliot
admits that he has always been a
moderate drinker. Cambridge is a
dry town. Now, does the president
smuggle the goods in or does he risk
his life by patronizing the drug store
variety? New Haven Palladium.
Business men who obey the law
will find the government behind
them. Those who don't will find
Uncle Sam confronting them with a
big stick. That's Taft's policy. He
who finds fault with it gives himself
away, and will bear watching.
Hartford Post.
Up in the Maine woods the hunt
ers are playing the usual fool tricks
with their guns and the death record
is pretty high. The person who can
not tell a human being from a duck
has no license to be out in the
woods and the one who drags a gun
by the muzzle ought not to be Bur
prised if he gets shot. New London
Mr Debs, candidate for the presi
dency on the socialist ticket at the
late election, explains the apparent
falling off in the socialist vote reas
onably. He says the vote in 1904
was abnormal, being swelled by the
assistance of a large number of dem
ocrats who were disgusted with the
nomination of Parker and went into
the socialist ranks temporarily.
These voters went back to their own
party at the late election, and hence
the apparent falling off In the social
ist vote, which was really a larger
one than before. Bridgeport Stan-i
Reports from around the state do
not indicate that the election results
are taken as a signal by prohibition
ists to stop their flght against the
saloon. Just nowhelr firing llne is
rilreptlnir ita energies tirinciDally
aganst the granting of licenses to
man -whn hnvA failed in keen tha law
In this matter they deal principally
with the county commissioners, who,
if they fail to give a fair hearing to
both sides will speedily find them
selves In contempt of both. The re
sponsibilities of the commissioners
at ruck tlmps are not lieht. and it is
highly important, therefore, that they
be men who will refuse to be unauiy
Influenced or prejudiced. Ansonis
The republican state machine's
future rested with the Lilley candi
dacy. It sustained two defeats in
the state convention, in the nomina
tions of Tilson over Walsh, ana
Rogers over Gledhill, and ' it could
not have withstood the defeat of its
principal candidate, Lilley, at the
polls. Reorganization would have
become necessary, and many minor
candidacies of the future would
probably have accompanied the exit
of the "machine." Lilley was elect
ed, and the "machine" still lives, its
power somewhat diminished but still
likely to be dominant. Much de
pends, however, upon its success In
giving the speakership of the house
to its slated candidate, Judge Banks
of Fairfield. Bridgeport Farmer.
The November American Boy
Baseball has given way to football
and this winter game is finely illus
trated by the picture (in colors) of
the boys on the gridiron which dec
orates the November American Boy
front cover. By the way, this issue
begins the tenth year of that most
popular of boys' magazines. The con
tents will be found to contain just
the stories and articles which boys
delight to read. In addition to the
chapters of the fine serials by Hous
ton, Tomllnson, and Optic, there are
a number of short stories and ar
ticles of a most interesting character
Malago Dick's Thanksgiving is a fine
story of how a boy earned his thauks
giving by an act of heroism. Two
interesting football stories, Farlow's
Trick and How St Albana Won the
Game, will appeal to the athletic
bovs. The Little Red Stamp Is an
interesting story of Uncle Sam's
postage. The Henley Overcoat tens
humorously of how a boy cured his
brother of a bad habit. A Dark
Night's Work relates how a boy
saved his father's quarter section of
land. In the Training of Uncle Sam
tells of the work of Uncle Sam's
naval recruits. How the Life Savers
Work is a graphic description of
the ardous and often dangerous du
ties of the life-saving crew. Part
two of The Deer Trailers will inter
est the boy hunters. Washington's
First Thanksgiving Proclamation
will be read by all. What Can a
Young Man Do? treats of many av
enues of work that a boy may take
up. The Champions in Baseball will
be a specialty attractive page. How
a President is Made will answer
many of the questions which boys
have asked on this subject. The
nature lover will find his hobby
treated in Some of the Strange Ten
ants of a Texas Ranch. Then there
are How to be a Fine Boxer. How
to Study History, and a special ar
ticle on Lantern-Slide Making. The
various departments will appeal to
all' boys with hobbies. 70 Ulustra
nt. $1 a year. The Spragae
bUthlnf Co., Detroit, Mich.
morns u
are not made for the ex
clusive use of gentlemen
they are very comfort
able for ladies if you get
the right kind. I can
show you a varied assort
ment of patterns with
variety of cushions. Ser
viceable easy attractive
adding to the coziness
of your home.
Home Furnisher
Seasoning and Treating Telephone
Pole Cross-Arms.
There are used' every year in the
United States about 14,000,000 cross-
arms for telephone and telegraph
poles. Of this 3, perhaps one-fourth
are now treated with preservatives
to increase their durebillcy, and
there are at least five plants, at New
York city, Norfolk, Va, New Orleans
and Slidell, La, and West Pascagoula,
Miss at which cross-arms are treated.
Because of their small sUe as- com
pared with the strength required and
the weakening effect of the holes for
Insulator pins, and their constant ex
posure to all kinds of weather,
cross-arms should receive a thorough
treatment. A good treatment with
creosote will at "least treble their
A large portion of the supply of
cross-arms comes from the south;
they are sawed from the loblolly or
old field pine, o'. which there is n
large quantity throughout this re
gion. This tree grows rapidly, but
contains much sapwood, which is
difficult to season. It has been said
that "loblolly pine sapwood will rot
before It will season in the warm,
damp climate of the south." While
this is probably overdrawn, it ia
necessary so to pile the cross-arms
that the air may circulate freely
about them, and to protect them from
rain and snow by a roof of loose
boards. By laying 20 cross-arms in
a tier, 2 cross-arms at each side and
2 in the middle set on edge, and al
lowing a small space between each
of the others, which are laid flat, fa
vorable conditions for seasoning are
established and no rotting will oc
cur. Sapwood absorbs preservative so
much more readily than heartwood
that when both cross-arms in which
sapwood abounds and those in which
heartwood predominates are treated
in the same run the former absorb
an excessive amount before the latter
have reeclved what they require.
This is not only a needless expense
but a detriment. Inasmuch as the
excess of creosote in the sapwood la
ter oozes out and drips on those who
walk beneath. To solve this diffi
culty, the cross-arms should be sorted
In three classes, as sapwood, inter
mediate ,and heartwood, and treated
in different runt.
Cross-arms are treated In large
horizontal cylinders varying from 90
to 180 feet in length and from 6 to 7
feet in diameter. Into these the
arms a rerun on skeleton trucks and
the doors are then bolted air tight.
Creosote it next run until the re
maining space in the cylinder is fill
ed. Pressure It sometimes then ap
plied by pumps to force the preserv
ative into the wood. In tome In
stances before the preservative treat
ment the cross-arms are treated to a
Intb of liv'ng stejtm followed by the
drawing of a vacuum, to remove
moisture and secure rapid penetra
tion of the wood by the preservative.
It is the opinion or the forest service,
however, that the bath in sieam U
not necessary or desirable If the arm?
are properly air seasoned. Other
recommendations for seasoning and
treating cross arms aa1 discussion
of the method! now la cm, are con
to $20
tained in circular 161 of the forest
service, which can be had upon ap
plication to the forester at Washing:.
ton. ' r -
( The Rev Irl R. Hicks Almanac
For 1909, ready November 15,
1908, best ever sent out, beautiful
covers in colors, fine portrait of Prof
Hicks in colors, all the old features
and several new ones In the book.
The best astronomical year book and
the only one containing the original
Hicks Weather Forecasts." By
mail 35c, on news stands 30c. One
copy free with Word and Works, the
best $1 monthly in America. Dis
counts on almanacs in quantities.
Agents wanted. - Word and Works
Publishing Co, 2201 Locust street,
St Louis, Mp. Every citizen owea it
to himself, to his fellows and to Prof
Hicks to possess the "Hicks" fore
casts the only reliable.
World's CUanstt 8o!d!ers.
The Japanese soldier consider It a
disgrace to be dirty. Soldiers of other
nationalities are not always overpar
ticular, but; as Mr. Kipling has rang:
Oh, cut Is east, and west la west, and
never the twain shall meet.
However, the Japanese military man
is not provided by a grateful and be
neficent government with a portable
bath, so when on active service be bat
to set hit wits to tfcrk In order to ob
tain the necessary adjuncts to his ab
lutions. The Chinese, for reasons of their
own, manufacture long and large Jars,
whose diameter la that of a western
main drain. It occurred to a bright
Japanese that one might jnst at well
have a bath standing np as lying
Accordingly be and his comrades in
terred a Jar, built a furnace beneath
it and filled it with water. . Soon a
boiling hot bath babbled before them.
I&iltatort sprang Into being and sub
sequently Into similar baths. Bystand-
Had Been Anticipated.
A London composer was one summer
engaged on the score of an opera, and
as the weather was very hot be
worked with the windows of bis study
open. This fact wat taken advantage
of by his neighbor, a lady, an accom
plished musician, with a very quick
and retentive ear, to play upon him a
harm less practical Joke.
One morning hs completed and tried
ever a aew march, and the lady on the
same afternoon seated herself at her
grand piano, opened her windows and
rolled forth the air fortissimo. ' The
composer rushed distractedly Into bis
garden to his wife snd, tearing his
hair in anguish, cried ont:
U; dear, I give It np! I thought I
had composed an original tone, but it
must be a delusion, for my grand
march my chef d'oeuvre, as I thought
It is only a reminiscence snd Is al
ready the property of seme music pub
lished -
Headaches and Xenralgia from Colds
world wide Cold and Grip remedy,
removes cause. Call for full name.
Look tor signature B. W, GROVE
zee. - . . .
The Shapiro Furniture Co.,
266 South Main Street Just Below Grand
" Out of the High Price District. " V
Don't Get Roped In
to buy a TRUNK of inferior quality
at high price when we can offer you
the very best make, constructed of
hard wood and patent locks for much
lower price. We are leaders In the
TRUNK . LINE and our great sales
speak volumes as to the excellence
of our goods.
We have a splendid new stock of
UMBRELLAS for the wise and thrif
ty to choose from, made with para
gon frames and waterproof cover
ings. WaL Trunk & Umbrella fflfrs.
153 BANK ST.
Telephone Connections.
We are specialists in the repair lino
of Trunks, Bags and Umbrellas, also
key fitters.
New Hotel Albert
Eleventh St and University PL
Om Block Wist at Braadwat-
Tae o ly ebeolvtel; modern rlre-roef
transient hotel below tend St Location
wmL tsi quiet 400 rooms, MO wiia bafa.
frae 11.00 per day npwards.
ExcsUeat natauraatand aaf attached.
Moderate prion.
Send 2o itvan for illurtrated
guide and map of New York city.
. Sett
. Over Park Leach Reams.
Fine Variety, of Delicatessen Lunch
at All Hours.
16 aai 18 Harrison Ave.
She Almost Lost Him Bat the
Doctor Came to Cupid's
Boston, Nov. 4 One of our wealthy
women has just announced herweddin;:
afters most remarkable courtship in
which Cupid, two hearts, a doctor and
a blemished face played important
roles. .
For yean the couple were engaged,
but although the was wealthy, highly
educated and of a pleasing personality
all that Cupid require of a woman
the was blemished in facial appearance
and be was reluctant to marry her.
AtJIait in despera'ion she appealed
to Dr. A.L. Neiden.the famous Beauf
Specialist of IS Eait 2Sth Street, New
York, to have a scar, a mole and tom
superfluous bain removed.
when the doctor heard that he must
aid Cupid by removing the only ob
stacle, he entered upon the work eagerly,
far it demonstrated how futile money,
intelligence and social position are when
the face is even slightly blemished.
The work was not only successful and
painless, the bride announces, leaving
no scars and guaranteed to be perman
ent. but she is also pleased to have resd
that the doctor is willing to send
samples of these discoveries to all who
write him. Cupid has won anather
victory which would have been ioipos
aibie except for Dr. Nddrn's akiU. ,
Get a "MODEL"
and enjoy life. No better bakertla
the country. . Prices suit everybody's
We have just received an elegant
line of Chamber Suits. Come in
and look at them. ; i
Railroad Time Table. .
7 October 4, 1908.
Going South.
t:I7,T:H, S:M, 11:10 a. m. ; 1:45, 4:10: a :M
. p.m. 8UNDAYS, 7 :00,8:40a. m.; 1:0), t:08
p. m.
f :2T, 7:H, 8:40, 11:10 a. tn. (via Naiifatuck
It); a-,46, 4:10, :0fl, 7:80 p. ra. SUNDAYS.
' 7:00, 8:40 a. m.; 1 OS, B:06 p. m. t
' Going North. " . '
WtNKTED -6:1. 8:S7, 14:58 a. m.( l:h
7:00, 8:60 p. m. SUNDAYS, 9:48 a. m.; 8:07
FOR WATERTOWN-e:47,8:l7, 11:15, a. m.:
:1&, 7:05 p.m.
Going East. ,
7:10, 8:SSa. m.; 18:15, 8-.1S, 7:33 (to BarUord
and Springfield), p. m. .
Going West.
FOR DANBURY-8:3S a. m.; i:01, 7:00 p.
FOB POUQHKEEPSIE-8:35a.m.;J:0lB. m.
FOR BRISTOL (Connecting with suburban
traina) 8:30, 10:30 a. m.; S:4, 4:33 4:JI
p. m. i
Connecting tor Springfield, Woroeater, aad
10:60 a. m., 1:10 p. va.
Gen. Supt
Ass't Gen. Pais An
t or South Vain and Grand sts
I ScovUl Manufacturtn- Co. (Pjk
Cor nrldge and Majill sta.
1 Exchange Plaoa.
I Euclid and Roseland avenues.
15 Rogers Bnv (P)
It Cor East Main aad Niagara sta
14 Cor East Main and Wolcott sta,
16 Cor High and Walnut streets.
1C Cor East Main and Cherry sta.
17 -Cor East Main and Cole sta. j
II Cor North Elm, Kingsbury sta,
II Burton street engine house.
14 Waterbury Mfg Co. (P)
16 Cor North Main and North sta.
16 Cor Buckingham and Cooks ts,
17 Cor Grove and Prospect sts.
18 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine sts
19 Cor Ludlow and N. Willow sta
11 Cor Bank aad Grand sts.
12 Cor Rlvers'de and Bank sts.'.
14 Cor W. Mala and Watertown rd.
16 Conn. R. ft L. Co ear house (PI
I Waterbury Brass Co. (P) ,
17 Cor Cedar and Meadow sta.
18 Cor Grand and Field sts.
41 Cor South Main and Clay sta.
43 New England Watch Co. (P)
46 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co (PI
4 Waterbury Buckle Co. P)
47 Cor 8. Main aad Washington sts,
11 Cor Baldwin aud Rrver sts.
it Cor Franklin and Union sta,
ft W'bury Clock Co, case f'tr. tpa
14 Ross Hill houso. "
16 Cor Liberty aud River sts.
17 Cor Baldwin and Stone sta.
68 Cor Luke street and Sylan ave.
12 Cor Doollttls alley and Dublin tL
72 Cor West Main and Willow its.
It Cor N Willow st and Hillside .
T4 Cor Johnson and Water rilJs sta,
142 Wolcott it above Howard.
lEt Cor Walnut and Wood sts.
162 Cor East Main and Wei ton its.
171 PoH't theater.
Ill The Piatt Bros, ft Co. (p)
111 Shoe Hardware Co. rpi
114 W'bury Clock mvt. factory f pi
116 Cor Cherry and North Elm ata.
234 Cor Fleet and Hill.
161 Cor Round Hill and Ward its,
263 Farm ttreet. eor St Paul
264 Cor Etna and North Main sta
f!Hluno.VSok N- Main sta.
152 Cor Abbott and PhoenU avea,
11 S. N. E. lei Co bullous (Pi
112 Cor Bank and aieadow sta.
Ill Randolph & Clowes. (P)
114 Plume ft Atwood (P)
116 American Ring Co (Pi
116 Electric Light Station fP -118
Holmes, Booth ft Hardens, rwi
ll-Cor Bank aad Washington" av
122 Cor Green and N. Leonard V
III Cor Wash ton ave Portland it
jvw buiun log fnrter StS.
332 Cor Bank and Fifth.
342 Cor Highland av and W. MalnJ
c T ........ tir. iinj
iwiBiwufl wmr orewery.
171 City Lumber and Coal Co. IP)
412 Tracy Bros. (P)
421 Cor Clay and Mill sts.
432 Cor Liberty and 8. Main sts.
461 sieeie at Jonnson M'f rn mr
(72 Cor Baldwin and W'hlngtoa su
682 Cor Baldwin and Rye its. ')
142 Cor Rldgewood and W'vlUe star
1. One itrote calls superintendent
itendeat u
, reealL
4 p. m. i
tbe city naiL
1-1. Two strokes, fire out,
1-1-1. Three strokes 12 m
t-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1. Ten stroke
snick will Indicate a general alarn
and will call the entire force lau
fet see tneeet SeMtlse tseiasiiers. I
Wrmtmmm k m ... J
ill mtr&m. ata. ii eauarTaiaav k

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