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WATEHBUHY EVENING DEMOCRAT. FRIDAY; -XOV3EMBER' 20, 1908.
ROSE DILL COMPANY Clsbtsiti Alter Twtolj.Sever Years ol Fire Service. Alter twenty-seven yean cS f; Vice during which it anawe! hiu dreds of calls, the Rose HUi Volaa teer Hose company has arowrl its last alarm and last even), i UIi. .! d with a banquet. Th'; pervert held la the old house 01 lud'.rfi -Ureet and In addltlov. f ;'. :u. bers there were pres.- i ".(. .'ly c" clala and a few oth'. .' : '. H v one of thooe gat'frl' : -i ,rh!' the Rose Hill mer.ic, . ) :. lasted far into the .r-'.w; r-vt .-, --si j ".iiin: ', r though the hour waii V. "y : .miv-.!, , the guests were loath it. v' t banquet hall. ! " 'iunun It was only a few weeks cgi. '! a banquet was held in conuectu-. ' - with the opening of the new Ityildwin j . atreet house and almost all who were ; poe. Gaf.ixrs T. IT, I'Husrali, . Kaiser, JoUu lhy.ia, Thomas FjugeitiU. Jofia S. rho:cr50, Peter K. Rle Q,")'.(m E.!.);or. Joan Z. Dowilng, T. A Cuugulau, AiloUel T. Xielly, Joun 0. Tiiemppoa, turret Suilivaa, Jobs V. Ikoahl, Mlcfceol !. BiMvan, P;vt i'K TUjiiipton. fces'cy cad. ESS SiSATOMAl . liacliiiis Tiil LiUO V. 'cw Haven. N'.v Sit. Intsv ia inn seua.-orliil 1 rit t la prov.-'nif O r day. Piimlf ar-i wondcvlas kw tbo Joi-m! ivin! )i'f iUH''blno nl ti h'-uU mm hi"' ZV ti'4''K t,0 '-''W 1, is liiid.-i-M - ?. .e rctV'va'. Jiudnui'. .. in l cli'rir.g t'.e IDE CITY COURT Risouisiq od Coben Iroublfi Aired 2b Coorl Te4iy. ' 1 I ()! ' present last evening were on hand at the other, nut tne arair last mgni was in the old building and this made all the difference in the world this u.. . senator buttoned up : sure to S' back, The tables were set on the upper Iran's soma hat. ,: nour : ''or the ,aere at v . were, of ,.,slng pur r ;-.ed that by ,i choice for . thoroughly Mrandegee was V George P. Mc 'iiyaterlous refer- G TT i ntm wm JAMES A. HTXE3, Toastmaster. floor of the building which was deco rated with American and Irish flags. The walls were decked with several pictures of the company while here and there were many little things not of much value themselves but prized highly by the members of Rose Hill. James A. Hynes was in the toast master's chair and during the even ing the following made remarks: Mayor William E. Thorns, former Fire Commissioner Maier Kaiser, Chief Engineer Samuel C. Snagg, Assistant Comptroller W. J. Shanna- han, Veteran Hoseman John W. Mc Donald, Commissioner Henry W. Mi nor, James Coughlin, Peter Rice, for mer Foreman John C. Thompson, Commissioner Herbert J. Phillips, Deputy Chief William Dodds, Com missioner John Griffin, M. D. Russell, Alderman John H. Malone and Lieut enant P. W. Halpin. After the speechmaking there was an entertainment of impromptu nature in which many of the members par ticipated. Some good songs were heard, many excellent stories were told while the experience of a few of the members as related by them selves were very amusing. The Rose Hill company was organ ized on March 18, 1881 and has been one of the most popular volunteer organizations in the city. It is the last of the old timers with the ex ception of the Brass City company In the eastern section of the city. The Toster of the company follows: Foreman, William Laffin. iFlrst ass't foreman, James Downey. Second ass't, Thomas Cavanaugh. Secretary, MSchael Sullivan. Treasurer, James Coughlan. Patrick Carolan Patrick Kelly John Casey George Lynch Michl Cavanaugh J. W. McDonald Owen Cavanaugh Timothy O'Connell Patrick Cavanugh Dennis J. Phelan Peter Coughlan Peter Rice John J. Dillon James H. Riley Maurice Fitzg'ald John Smith T. M. Fitzgerald Dennis .T. Sullivan T. F. Fitzgerald J. C. Thompson John F. Gaffney J. T. Thompson Patrick W.Halpin J. A. Thompson IJohn J. Kelly Among those present were: Mayor William E. Thorns, Alderman John H. Malone, Commissioners W. J. Phil Hps, Henry W. Minor, John Griffin, CWef Engineer Samuel C. &tsx. muiku i jiiph i UaMv-'a ItEUTK-VAXT P. W. HALPDf, Chairman Banquet Committee. Deputy Chief William Dodds, Comp troller M. D. Russell, Assistant Comp troller W. J. Shannahan, Capain Thomas F. Cavanaugh. Foreman Wil liam Laffin, James A. Hynes, Lieuten ant P. W. Halpin, Owen Cavanaugh. John J. Kelly, M. F. Walsh. J. A. Donnelly, James T. Coughlan. John E. Dillon. James F. Dillon. J. F. Bor &, J. Casey, dward Balfe, J. F. ence to his senatorial hopes had been explained away for a couple of years. When E. J. Hill suddenly popped up as a candidate there was a dispo sition in inside circles to laugh at his presumption. He couldn't carry his own county, and he wouldn't, if he was foolish enough to persist, get thirty votes out of the whole general assembly. He'd fade away and be forgotten in a few days. That was the talk at first. It isn't the talk now. Perhaps it would be an exag geration to say there is actually panic among the Brandegee mana gers, but it is plain truth that they are badly rattled. The inspired arti cles that come out show this very plainly and are the cause of no little amusement. The assurances that come to Mr Hill by every mail are said by one of his confidants to be most gratifying and to justify fully the popular com ment that, if his election were left to the people of Connecticut, Hill would get five votes to one for Bran degee. . It is plain that the state as a whole has little interest in the Bran degee canvass. The common com ment is that he had his chance and did not make good. Senator Bulke ley ia a commanding figure. In the same period in which Brandegee has kept his light under a bushel, Bulke ley has blazed his out and has be come a recognized force in the sen ate. People who do not agree with him admit his perceptible personal ity. A friend of his quoted him the other day as saying that he himself was to blame for the unpopularity that had come to Brandegee, and he ! was not going to see the young man . punished for following him. But ; that is just what some people do pri pose to punish him for. They wanted two senators and not one and a follower. In Piatt and Hawley they had two had been four years in that body. Of ity. Each followed his convictions They never quarreled, but often they voted differently. There is no doubt that the state of Connecticut gained influence through keeping these men in the Benate, but it was the men in the first place and not their terms of service that gave the influence. Each of them had proved himself before he Hawlev.only three senatorsfromCen- course, it Helped to continue mem there, but they had to be the right sort to begin with. The average term of the senators that Connecticut has so far elected has been just a few months above six years. It has not been the cus tom to re-elect. Excepting Piatt and ed two full terms Hillhouse of New necticut in all her history have serv plies a mortgage; it carries with it s Haven. 1796-1810, Foster of Norwich 1855-67, and Dixon of Hartford 1857-69. Two others, Niles or Hart ford and Ferry of Norwalk, were elected, but did not serve twelve years. Thi sindlcates that hitherto it has taken quality of a distinctive sort to secure re-election. It is mistake to assume that possession im As for Hill, he has Btood by the ad duty and an obligation. The attempt to make a martyr of Brandegee for opposing Taft is amus ing, but counts for very little. He chose his side and, if he finds he stands in opposition to a plurality of 45,000 votes, he must conclude he chose wrong. If Bryan had carried Connecticut by 43,000 (perish the thought) and a democratic legisla ture had been chosen, would that body have sent to Washington an anti-Bryan senator? This is what some republicans who worked hard for Taft and had to work against the influence of Brandegee are asking, ready. He has been able to take them ministration and by Taft and his record is open and a record of things done. One element that the Brandegee managers have not taken into ac count as yet Is rery liable to be heard from and that is the business men. They want a working tena- i llsfi took place between NU Ra:nu?ien and his neighbors Joaeph UDB&n, his wife and son Motet on 9WV. Plot last Saturdav and JudKo Pardee in disposing ot the matter in tbo city court to-day satd it wag not ly unseemly and barbarous but f vtdeutly the participants thought themselves on the frontier. It all began with the dogs owned by the respective parties. Baby Cohen, four years old. was going down the road to meet his father with his big dog when Rasmussen's dog butted in. The baby yelled, the dogs barked and in a minute UasmiiBsen, his housekeper Mrs Mary Albertl, Cohen his wife and his son Moses were in a mlxup in the road. Mrs Cohou was knocked on the head and she was evidently very feeble in court aa a consequence. But Mrs Albert! said the woman just threw herself down on the road and her. head knocked against a stone. Another thing, she said was that it Mrs Cohen was struck by a stone it was she, Mrs Albertl who hit her, but she was so excited she could not say. But she had picked up a stone to give to Rasmussen to defend himself with when Mrs Cohen put her face up to hers and, well that was all she could recall. Rasmussen got one in the side of the head so that it re quired the attention of Dr A. A. Crane, but Moses Cohen said It was Mrs Albertl who inflicted this wound. She was throwing the stone at' his mother when Rasmussen put his head in the way and he got it. At torney Rogers, counsel for Rasmus sen tried to show that Mrs Cohen's evident weakness in court was just shammed. The court said both par ties were responsible and he imposed a fine of $10 and costs on each. An appeal was taken. The case against Sesselman tor obtaining $100 on false pretences by having his friend Harry Johnson of Grand street change a $iuu contea erata bill, was put over to Tuesday. Sesselman's frieuds are looking all over New York for the fellow who gave him the note to cash. Michael Horan was given the al ternative of paying $10 and costs or working it out in jail for intoxication. Harrv Greenwood resisted arrest at the handB of Officer Kiersted yes- terdav on Kingsbury street, but as usual the officer won out and Green wood was not only fined $10 and costs but h had one of the worst looking black eyes that has been in court in many a day. William Warner, colored, was chareed with theft of a graphophone worth $35 and cash, $15,, from Do- menico Dessi, also with thert or bank book representing $50, coat and vest worth $8, a watch and two watch chains $21.50. a ring fifty cents, and a razor worth twenty-five cents from Antonio lmmmDO 01 Chatfield avenue.. Warner was ar rpsted in Hartford yesterday as he was trying to dispose of the grapho phone. It seems . he- represented himself to Imbijnbo as nara up aim Imblmbo allowed him to Bleep on his floor last Monday night. He slept there again Tuesday night but some time In the morning ne gui away with the above named proper ty. The court suggested that the value of the articles taken from Im blmbo. be reduced in tne complaint to $50 in order that the case could be brought under his jurisdiction and thus not waste the time of the jury in the superior court. Warner was then given almost me umii, Dy being committed to jail for four months on each complaint and fined $40 on each also. Kcho of Earthquake. San Francisco, Nov SO. In an ef fort to collect for losses sustained In the fire that followed the earthquake of April, 1D06, preliminary steps have been taken In a suit to be filed in the federal circuit court against the Spring Valley Water Co by Harry 8. Klpley , to whom a number of ctalnu have been assigned. It is claimed that losses running Into the millions are united with the. plaintiff. The suit la to be based upon allertloiu I that the company's plant was poorly 1 ronstrticted, was not provided with gates and passes whereby crippled sections might be cut out, and that the mains were laid on an ir sec 11 re foundation. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. TO RENT Three desirable rooms at 2 Brennan place for $6. Inquire 28 Pleasant st, D. 3. McCarthy. . 11-20-3 WANTED At once, lady canvassers. Excellent opportunity. Apply at 194 Bank St. 11-20-tf TO KENT Five rooms, all Improve ments, at 22 Pratt place. Inqntre 19 East Liberty st. 11-20-8 FOR- SALE six family block, price $8,000, rent $1,104 per year; $600 down. For particulars see W. R. Adams, 78 Abbott ave. 11-20-6 1 1 MEN WANTED quickly by big Chi cago Mail Order House to distribute catalogues, advertise, etc; $25 a week; $60 expense allowance first month. No experience required. Manager, Dept 501, 385 Wabash ave, Chicago. 11-20-6 TO KENT Four large rooms, Im provements, also barn to rent .in quire 22 West Farm st. 11-20-3 FOUND Valuable dog with tag No 62,128. Owner may obtain same by paying for this adv and calling at city yard, Benedict st. 11-20-3 FOR SALE Upright piano, $185; big bargain; easy terms. Come quick. The F. H. Lewis Co, 26 East Main at, up stairs. 11-20-6 TO RENT Six large rooms, all im provements. Inquire M. J. Donnel ly, 47 Union st. Telephone 2114-2. 11-20-8 WEDNESDAY MORNING WE START OUR GREAT 9 and 19c SALE ORDER OF NOTICE. EMMA J. WALKER VS JOHN WALKER. State of Connecticut, New Haven County, 68, Waterbury, November 19, A. D. 1908. Upon the complaint of the said Emma J. Walker praying for reasons therein set forth for a divorce, made returnable before the superior court of Waterbury, in and for New Ha ven county, to be held on the first Tuesday ot January, A. D. 1908. It appearing to and being found by the subscribing authority that the said defendant formerly resided in the town of Ansonia and absent from the state; gone to parts unknown; therefore, Ordered, that notice of the pend ency of said complaint be given by publishing this order In the Water bury Evening Democrat, a newspaper printed in Waterbury, in said New Haven county, three days, successive ly, commencing on or before the 21st day of November, A. D. 1908. SAMUEL J. MARSH. Assistant Clerk of the Superior Court for New, Haven County, at Waterbury. A true copy. Attest: MAURICE F. CARMODY, . 11-20-3 Constable. & & o o o o u 0 o o CI ' o What 9c Will Buy win bar 1 rrti of worth t 1-la yard. Will bur 1 yard of worth II l-lo yard. Will buy 1 yard ot worth II l-lo yard. Cotton Cloth, Cotton Cloth, Curtain Muslin, Will buy 1 yard Porosis, worth li yard. 1-JC Will buy 1 yard coed Ticking, worth If l-lo yard. 9c 9c 9c 9c 9c k -Will buy 1 yard of India Lawn, worth VI, 21 1-10 yara. A Will boy 1 food Towel, worth 11 l-lo VV, oaeli. 9c 9c 9c 9c 9c 9c 9c 9c 9c 9c 9c 9 c 9c Will 'bay 1 ood Pillow Cut, worth 11 l-2e ach. .it . ' 1. . ' ... Will buy 1 yard of good Dross Olng ham, worth 11 1-lc yard. . Will buy 1 yard ef Beit Ribbon, worth 11 l-lo yard. Will buy II yards et best ouallty Frtnti, worth 7o yard. Will buy two Bow Ties, worth 10 cents each. Will buy one pair Hose, worth It cents pair. Will buy Tc each. t Figured Napkins, worth Sped! for Wednesday, Tbondty, Friday ani Saturday. Big Bargains from Every Department J W (0 Will buy 1 yards Taffeta Ribbon, worth Be a yard. , Will buy 1 Four-ln-Hond Tie, worth 18 1-1 cents pair. 1 Will buy one Pocket Book, worth IB cents. Will buy 5 yards Braid, worth Bo each yard. ( , Will buy one Ladles' Collar, worth IB cents. ' Handkerchiefs,, worth Be K Z LU 0 2 Q z w h HI & 01 I h What 19c Will Buy Will buy 1 yard of Table Linen, worth leo yard. 1 Will buy 1 yard of worth 19c yard. Will buy I yards llest Quality Olng- nams, worm so yarn. Will buy 1 worth JSC Will buy one Corset Cover, worth eents. I9c 19c 19c 19c 19c I VC cents, 19c 19c 19c 19c 1 9c Colored Poplin, Ladles Under Garment IB Will buy 1 IB cents. pair Ladles Mittens, worth Will buy 1 yards Dross Goods, wortn It l-lo yard. Ill buy 1 Four-ln-Hand Tie; worth IB cents. . Will buy one bottle worth 25 cents. of Bay Rum, Will buy one Hair Brush, wortn za cents, 4 f Wilt buy 1 Men's Linen Collars, worth I VC io eaoh- Will buy 1 pairs Men's Hose, worth lBc each. B Hemmed Napkins, wbrth Will buy 7c each. I9c 19c 1v Will buy one latest stylo Belt, worth VC ' 25 cents. Will buy 1 pair Men s suspenuers, worth ISc, . : ' 1 yard . Veiling, worth 15c a 19c 19c Will buy yard. Ifv Will buy four yC c"'s yard. yards Lace, worth J . v Will buy yards. Braid, worth 10c 1 - ,irMw-'-W'fw""'','''' - t e Will buy 1 Flannelette Petticoat, worth I yc 25 cents- se .5? s?. M ? M s? CO o to o CO O co. o CO o CO a to. a CO a co a co o CO , 0 ELKS' FAIR IS OVER. FOR SALE Pianos! A $500 piano slightly used at a bargain. We need the room for Xmas goods; one piano at f 110, organ at $10. James M. Fulton, 95 Bank st, over Mul llngs'B. ' . 11-19-3 TO RENT. On f the Most Successful hver Given by Waterbury Lodge. It was almost 2 o'clock this morn ing before the final event had been concluded in Buckingham hall anu the Elks' fair of 1908 had been brou eht to a close. There were many disappointed, too, because tna two bleeest awards went out of the city, one to Torrington and the other to Plymouth. Five or the twelve Dig treasures went out of the city, four were taken by residents and three had no addresses. The automobile, however, over which' there was heavy contest, remained in the city, going to W. C. Eitel, 1021 West Main street. The doll will find a home with Mrs Paul Krause, 221 Rubber avenue, Naugatuck, and the gold watch was awarded to N. Mead, 440 North Main street. The judges were Dr N. A. Goodrich, Edwin Hart, Charles Templeton, John Hurlbut, John P. Morgan and Edward Mcore of Stamford. The stubs were drawn by Miss Rose Moore of Meriden. The Empire Women s orchestra or Boston, which delighted the patrons of the fair for nine nights, left for their homes this morning. They made many friends while here and regretted their departure. Mrs Ben nett, the picolo player, who was taken ill early in the week and was removed to the Waterbury hospital, was able to be taken away with her companions this morning. Manager George W. Smith was. more tLan pleased with the reception his or chestra received and promised at some future time to return for a con cert tour alone. The committee of arrangements can take a good rest now and feel happy that their efforts to make the fair a success have been accomplished. The members of thr committee certainly deserve g-eat credit to come out with flying colors, considering the mammoth expenses they were under. TO RENT Tenement ot five rooms, first floor, all improvements, 49 Ful ler st. Inquire T. Brennan, 53 Ful ler st. 11-19-tf TO RENT Tenements of four and three rooms at 104 Fairview st. 11-19-3 TO RENT Five rooms on Fuller st, all improvements, verandas front and back; 5 minutes' walk to Sco vill Mfg Co and 10 minutes' walk to center: $12 a month. Inquire 19 Laurel st. 11-18-6 TO RENT A meat market, lnclud ing a refrigerator and balance to anyone desiring to run a team, also place for one horse and wagon, $10 a month. Inquire 19 Laurel st. 11-18-6 Miscellaneous. FOUND A piano store where you can save from $50 to $150 on your Dlano purchase. Call at 95 Bank st and get particulars. James M Fulton. 11-19-3 FOUND Packase of dry goods on ProsDect st. Owner may obtain same by proving property and pay ing for this aav. can on uaymonu Dillon, 45 Ridge st. 11-19-3 LOST $50 to $150 is your low should you fail to take advantage of the "piano bargains" I am now 0! fering. James M. Fulton, 95 Bank gt, over Mulllngs's. 11-19-3 SUITS made from Irish tweeds. The most reliable place to get a suit, overcoat or trousers is at the Irish Woolen Mills Co, 151 Bank st, room 4. Farrelly c Dwyer. Best material best workmanship, latest styles, Made to order on the premises. 11-2-tf ii. A. DULAC, builder and contrae tor. stair builder and' cabinet mak er, store fitting a specialty. Office and shop with J. E. Smith Co, 65 Benedict st, Waterbury, Conn. Res idence 62 Tracy ave; postoffice box li1. We changed the name of our firm THE GUARANTEE CREDIT CLOTHING CO., to The MUSLER & LIEBESKIND Dry Goods Store 33-35 East Main Street MOSEY REFUNDED Off AI.I. US9AT- ISFACTOnV PURCHASES. , FOR SALB TO RENT LARGE AUCTION SALE Tuesday, Not 24, at 1 p. m., horses, wagons, 1 car of new sleighs, robes, blan kets, whips, etc. George L. Messen ger, 24 Berlin ave, Southlngton, Conn. , -11-19-3 FOR SALE Pianos at honest prices. I can save you from $50 to $150 Isn't that worth while? Call at James M. Fulton's new music store, 95 Bank st, over Mulllngs's. 11-19-3 FOR SALE Shoninger piano taken in exchange; used nine months; in perfect condition; an exceptional bargain. M. Steinert & Sons, 29 W. Main. 11-18-$ FOR SALE Pianos at prices that will surprise you. Come in and ex amine the "Sohmer," "Behning," "Winter," "Packard" and other fine makes. Call at James M. Fulton's new music store, 95 Bank st, over Mulllngs's. 11-18-3 TO RENT Two handsome tene ments of four rooms each at - 21 Willard st, all Improvements,. In quire on premises. 11-19-3 TO RENT 3 rooms on first floor and 5 on third. Inquire of Mrs B. Tiernan, 60 So Riverside st. 11-19-3 TO RENT Tenement of 3 rooms, first floor, desirable locality; rooms very large. Apply John Flaherty, 90 Ridge st. 11-18-8 NOTICE. Time having elapsed the follow ing pledges will be sold! at private ..t . 1 9 t ! n.J , . v , ... ,.m Daig ji uul vaucu lur vy lug. let ia . ivuveiiiuer, iuo. TO RENT Tenement in McGrath block, corner Phoenix ave and Enst Main st, suitable for boarding house. Apply J. A'. Hynes & Son, 43 East Main st, room 9. 11-17-12 Number 1636 2203 2487 2491 2544 2548 2507. 2511 2615 2526 2632 2533 2539 2546 FOR SALE Woodbury piano, used in demonstrating pianolas. This pi ano has been well tested and proves a success. Case finish is slightly dull. A sensible purchase. M, fiteinert & Sons, 29 W. Main. 11-18-3 TO RENT A nice one family cot tage, 5 rooms, with barn and chick en coop, land for garden, water in house, for $8, corner Pearl Lake road and Hamilton ave. 11-17-6 TO RENT Four room tenement at 1108 East Main st, rent reasonable. Inquire on premises or at 165 South Main st. 11-17-6 watch and chain April 1. '08. watch April 10, '08. ring. April 15. '08. Many other bargains on hand, come in ana .see them. 8. M. SCHNEER, Jeweler. 198 SOUTH MAIN STREET. ' FOR SALE A two family house located near Scovlll Manufacturing Co., rents for $22 a month. Price $2,200. Dunne, Brown & Co., 05 I Wink St, Room 7, Piatt Building. . -, TO RENT One 8 room rent In a new two family house off Willow et Overlook Land Co, 11 East Main st Tel 1004. 11-14-lf TO RENT Newly renovated steam heated flats of 6 and 7 rooms each, near the center; janitor service. Overlook Land Co, 11 East Main st. Tel 1004. 11-14-tf FOR SALE Piano, new, right from factory, $138. See this piano and compare it with others that cost $250. James M. Fulton, 95 Bank st, over Mulllngs's store. 11-19-3 FOR SALE Furniture for flat of 5 rooms, all clean and settled; rea sonable if sold at once; object for selling people leaving city. Ad dress box G, Democrat office. I 11-17-6 FOR SALE: Shoninger piano in splendid condition, used but nine months. A rare bargain. M. Stein ert ft Sons, 29 W. Main. 11-18-3 FOR SALE 200 pigs, all siies, sound and healthy, alive or butch ered. . Henry Schildgen, East Wa terbury road, rural free delivery, Naugatuck, Conn. Tel 51-6 Union City. 11-16-6 FOR SALE Apples, apples, at Boh building, E94 West Main st; N. T. state hand picked fruit, $2 to 91 per barrel, yon furnish barrels. Prise & Horton. 'Phone 1636-6. 10-1 4-tI The Democrat office Is open every evening until 8 o'clock and on Wed- nesday and Saturday evenings until 1 9. People who desire to pay un-lnavBURY HAT STORE, 74 Grand scription or other bills, or to leave; " nere yon ,t u, .1-90 and job work or advertisements will b attended to evenings if they can not call during the day. tor. They have always found Hill ready. He has been able to take them to the white house in recent years and around the departments, and to get for them prompt attention. He Is putting up a stiff fight and It will keep the politicians sitting up and paying attention from now to January. $1.40 bat that In yeais past yon have found has no equal. Remem ber the place, 74 Grand st, opposite Democrat office. t-18-tf NEW AND SECOND HAND FURNI TURE Tne cheapest place In the city to buy your furniture. I have whatever you want at the lowest prices. It Ton hare any second hand furniture to sell let me give you a price on It. Philip Miller, 24$ Souta Main at i-li-t WANTED, WANTED A reasonable price of fered for a pair of tickets to Tale- Harvard football game. Address box F. B., care Democrat. 11-18-3 WANTED Salesman. Excellent op portunity for up to date active man. Apply manager, 19 aasi Main si. 10-3-tf WANTED The people to know If they hare not $7 for a ton of coal they ean get a bit bag et Otto Coke from their Kroeer tor a dime. MACHINIST Have building and or ders: wish to connect with party having some trade and machinery. Address U. B., Evening Democrat. " 10-t-tf TO RENT Two private houses for rent, containing seven rooms each, & little out ot the center. Overlook Land Co, 11 East Main Bt. Tel 1004. Ilil4-tt TO RENT One six room rent in a two family house a little out of the center; very reasonable. Overlook Land Co, 11 East Main St. Tel 1004. 11-14-tf TO RENT On Walnut st, two Ave room rents, first and . third floor. $10 and $15; all Improvements. In quire George N, Marshall, 16 East Main st, room 2, evenings only. 11-13-tt TO RENT Five rooms, first floor. 68 Vine st; 5 rooms, second floor. 60 Vine st; 4 rooms, first floor, 93 Wood st; all Improvements, fine condition; rent low for winter. W R. Price, 1G Willard st. 'Phone 955-3. 10-14-u TO RENT Storage room, $1 and $2 per month. Inquire John Moriarty, over Poll's theater. 12-31-tf. TO RENT A new 9 room house. 12 minutes' ride from the center; price right. Overlook Land Co, 11 East Main st. Tel 1004. 10-5-U TO RENT Four steam heated flats within 2 minutes' walk of Exchange place. Overlook Land Co, 11 East Mais st. Tel 1004. 10-S-tf TO RENT Stores and flats la the new block corner East Main and Cole sts; rents reasonable. Eugene Martin, 97 Union st 10-2-tf TO RENT Tenement with all Im provements. John Moriarty, over entrance to Poll's theater. 4-Jl-tf Article watch ring ring watch ring ring watch watch watch ring watch Date Issued1 Oct. 14. '07. Feb. 4, ,'OsV'A Feb. 24, '08. Feb. 26, '08. April 14, ,'08, April 18, "08. March 14, '08. March 18, '08. March 20, '08. March 30, '08. April 1, '08. WANTED ! Cash will be paid for a three family house in a good neighbor hood Call at the Real Estate and Fire Insurance office of D H. TIBRNEY, 187 BABK aT&EET. Buslnesfi Cards 1. B. GRAY A 00285 North Main it. Funeral Undertaken. Tele phone day or night LOUIS A. WALSH- Lcavenworth st ' -Architect,' 61 0. JEROME BAILEY Architect, Apothecaries Hall building. FRENEY JACKSON Architects, 51 Leavenworth st ' JOSEPH 7. SMJTfi Architect II North Mala at PANS And, Upwards NOTICE Tailor made sutts $3.60 up; shirt waists, 25c; children's dresses, 35c. Mrs Trudeau, 909 Bast Mala, , , J.l-H-4 EASY WEEKLY PAYMENTS. If yoo W In nwxt ot mAy nosey with which -to fj the ln1lorl, th buichrr or trnoer, om to us and sstwhmt you want privately, Ka do- , 17, no tmbarrawment. no manners required. Yim tt U ooey Ui tame dar 70a apply. . -, ' -: Nangstack, Tbooiastoa. Wtterville. Oikvilia sad Meridea applications give prompt attention. Amorican Loan Go. Telephosw 1309. 189 BAST ST. iOOM 1. ' ' ) Optaiill$Ja. I r