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WATERBURY E31KG DEMOCKAT SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, Tired Out Couldn't Sleep Two Bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla Restored Healthy Conditions. "I was completely tired out, had no appetite and could not sleep -well. I con cluded to try Hood's Sarsaparilla, and after I had taken two bottles I felt like myself again. Since that time I always been Hood's Sarsflnarilla on hand." A" Rowland, We3t Winsted, Conn. Hood's Sarsaparilla 13 the One True Blood Purifier. SI; six for S5. " r-il cure Liver Ills; easy to rlOOO S HlllS take, easy to operate. 26c. Go Straight TO 154-156 Grand Street, If you are looking for FUBN1TURE, CARPETS, OIL, CLOTH, LINOLEL RANGES an! Housj Furnishing Goods in general, you will see every variety all marked in plain figures. We aim to please our patrons, treat everybody lair and square and tell the truth regarding the quality of every thing in our stock. f We give liberal terms of credit and big discount for cash. S. A Kingman, 184 and 156 Grand St. y (Jmbrellas Parasols We Sll Exclusively our own, MaKe. 7T throw that old Umbrella away. We will repnir and varnish the frame, recover it, put on case and retnrn it to you as good as new with the best Gloria Silk FOE, $1.85. Guaranteed for good variety. "COMEAND SEE OUR GOODS. 217 BANK ST. THE WATERBURY UlIBRELLA MANUFACTORY P ENMANSHIP. PROF HOLLEY Teaches every pupil to write a fine, rapid, business hand in a course oj Sixteen Private Lessons and no fall Urea. All kinds of pen work executed 1b the highest degree of the art. 167 Bank St. Beat Set of TEETH deduced Now to $7.50. . : There are no better made any where in the citv. Thevlook nice. They fit well and are warranted for 3 years. Jiaiitiful Gold Fillings $1.50 " At the Dental Parlors of Dr. J W. Maliony, Over R ices & t'imn Music Store, This offer i3 for a limited time only. Entered at the Postofflce in Waterbury, Conn, as second-class matter. ONE COPY One year. Six months. One month, $5.00 2.50 .42 THE ACME. Do von want a square deal? 1 1. ii. Hay or us ana you get, it every lime. Choicest of Fresh and Cured Meats, Poultry, Vegetables, Groceries and Provisions. NoDeof them can touch us In prices. Come and see. L P. & A. TgUILFOILE. Just Over the Bridge in Brooklyn- Down Ansonia way they haven't, been afflicted with the trading stamp scheme yet, but according to the Sen- inel preparations are under wy to establish a branch of the grading stamp store there. The managers of. the stamps are finding a little more- difficulty in introducing them in each lew town, as the merits of the scheme become known. In some places where the stamps have been, given away for !i long time, the merchalnts are heartily sick of it. One of ovtr correspondents he other day said the itinerant dealers, peddlers, and the like, had not yet commenced to , give away trading stamps. The pf ddlers are a pretty big ort of a nuisance at best, but when, bey commence to give away trading itamps they will have reached a point where patience will cease to he a vir tue. Thjre is not much being said in Waterbury about the trading stamp project, although a few have dropped ut, but. there is said to be an under current of growling at the idea of pay ing five per cent of all the money re Reived for the privilege of giving away few stamps. It looks like a game of ihaeee in which the consumer- pays the bills and the merchant pays the trad- ng stamp agents. The magnitude of the amount of noney that will be needed to pay pen- ioners in ten or twenty years from now- can hardly be realized. If he increase keeps, on as it has for ser ial years past there is no telling where t will stop. "Statistics reveal the startling fact that there are now on he pension rolls 250,000 more names ;han were evep at one time enrolled n the active service of the union army during the four years of the civil war. In other words, the army of pensioners is from 30 to 40 pep cent larger than .he fighting strength of all the armies wmbined that were in the field in one lay under federal command, from Sumter to Appomattox. The cost to ;he government this year of this vast amy of pensioners will be 141,000,000. Tollowing the same ratio of increase hat has controlled the pension, legis lation for the past twenty years, the cost nest year will exceed 1150,000,000, This sum exceeds the cost of any of the enormous armies of Europe, and is more than enough to equip and put in the field an army that would be su perior in fighting strength to, any war engine of the old world. But such an irmy would not be recruited from the ranks of the pensioners. The men among them have passed the military age, and of course the women and children would not be drafted into the service. The tremendous sum which now goes to them would be continued, and the cost of a new war would be a net increase. The principle of pen sions is all right. It is an enlightened expression of national gratitude and an incentive to patriotism. But the abuse of the principle is a great and far reaching evil. Where or when will it stop even the gift of phophecy would be unahle to foretell. Certain it ia that it cannot be checked until the people send to congress a class of represent atives who will be brave enough to re aist the demands of demagoglsm and the power of cowardic3.' - -- CURRENT COMMENT The "prosperity face is the latest. You can detect it by the far away look in the eyes. With eggs. $1 a piece evea Coxey might make a stump speech In the Klondike region without fear of being egged. The Jersey man who says he is going to the Klondike in an airship he is -low building will be about as likely to suc ceed in his efforts as those who try to get there in other ways. The state department clerk who ad dressed an official telegram to McKin ley, "The President, care of Hon Mark A. Hanna, Cleveland, Ohio, " has up-to-date, if not diplomatic ideas, HEARD IN PASSING "Raise the republican flag in the Greater New York higher thn ever!" shouts the New York Sup. As a re publican flag raiser the New York Sun is under its true colors. Hartford Times. We hope the approach of good times will stimulate the marriage market, We are sorry to read that there we? a fewer marriages so fax this year than last. This will never do. The married state is the best and where more true happiness can be found, provided the union is suitable, and we would be glad to see more of them, more happy homes, more hright-eyed healthy chil dren on our streets. Ansonia, Sentinel. As, a general thing republicans do not allow a democrat to hold a politi cal office when it is clearly within their province to choose a man whose polit ical ideas are in accord with theirs. And yet this is just what the republi cans down in Litchfield are doing. The time of Litchfield's democratic poet master expired September 1, but he still holds on and is liable to for many weeks to come as the republicans, to quote a correspondent, "are all snarled up in a nasty factional fight." Win sted Citizen. Floral TKsIgn for Needle-work. This destgn includes two forms of ohading applicable to conventional treatment ofi floral ornament. To be gin witt the central spray. This part of the design is carried out in em broidery stitch, also called "long and short" etitch, because the several Stitches of different lengths overlap ping one another combine to make one even surface like the plumage of a bird's-.' back or breast. Various shades of one color, and even a va riety of different colors, may be blend ed together in this manner, producing numerous effects of light and shade. The beauty of the work is in this in stance heightened by an outline ol light chocolate-brown silk. The outer part or frame of the composition (with the exception of the stamens and centres of the flowers, which are work ed in embroidery stitch and French knots .respectively) is entirely in laid stitch, the plainest form of which con sists in covering the surface to be oc cupied with long parallel stitches close together, then crossing them at right angels with a second series of silk VATEBMELIONS IN DE M001T. j Did you eber see a coon Little Plckannlni coon ' A gazin' up intently in do sky? ' ' J He will tell you in a minute i The moon's sur' got mellons in it Kase he kin see de vines a trailln' by.4 Chorus. Mr. Coon watermellon j Mr. Coon am good at smellln Juicy meat, so pink an' sweet, he could I eat fo' eber mo'. i Kase he lub de watermellon, An' ui-hpn noonv am a swellln', He libs in Paradise complete dis side da , shinin' sho'. j When the moon am shinin' brightly, He am lnnkin' at it nightly, " i A wiKhin' he could grab a big balloon; Kase he knows der am no fences. Wlf de awful consequences. Foer swlpln' watermelions from de moon. IN A STAGE COACH. j g threads at intervals of an eighth of an inch or more apart from one an other. These cross-bands are then fastened down, as gold thread Is sewn down,, by stitches coming through from the back, passing over, and then brought through to the back again so as to hold the whole securely in po sition. Nothing can be simpler than this method of embroidery, but at the same time it requires considerable skill and practice to carry out the work with that precision and nicety onwhich the appearance largely de pers..r ,,;'-.tH; f ,'Av-'- Corbett as a Bicycler. James J. Corbett has blossomed out :ately xs a baseball player and a cycler. In the latter capacity he has even en tered himself in some of the big races, md has met with fair success only. He won one event in Asbury Park, but was unable to score at the Man hattan Beach Track, New York, .earlier li In the season. With constant and careful training there are those about Corbett who say he will give the best of . amateurs a taste of speedy riding before the year is out. At present, however, he is being utilized largely to attract crowds to the various Eas tern meets. Philadelphia'. Eaplanade. One of the greatest achievements In municipal growth and improvement is undoubtedly to be credited to Philadel phia, to whose Fairmount Park has, iust been added the famous Esplanade. This work, when undertaken, meant the reclaiming of the eastern and western banks of the Schuylkill river from the Grand Avenue bridge south, to tide level. Ai lof tils vast streteb was simply a mass of useless swamp land. The work of filling in and of building the sloping terrace, which is surmounted by the Esplanade, has taken several years and was in deed peculiar in its nature. The new driveways,' are not yet completed, but it will not he many months before Fairmount Park may claim to be the finest specimen of landscape art in America. Reggie You won't have me for a son-in-law? Why, my family-tree is five hundred years old! Papa I know; but it won't support a family. It. wouldn't even make good firewood. New York World. Happily there linger yet, as peren nial reminders of New England by gones, in some of the "back deestricts'1 of Massachusetts, heavy and lumbering old stage-coaches which, behind four strong horses, make daily trips be tween the railroad station and the vil lages founded by the fathers upon the hilltops. At one of these stations, near th heart of the Bay State, the train, afte the manner of railway trains in gen eral, was late, and night had shrouded the glorious autumn landscape from the view. A half-dozen passengers got off the train, and made a dash through the station to the waiting coach. The four stout horses, which in ether days may have drawn the plough with equal facility, stood sleepily waiting for the passengers. Two fox hunters, in mas-tar-colored shooting coats, sought tha protection of a heavy buffalo robe, and took seats on the outside. Others found ample room inside, and finally an adipose resident of the mountain village, returning from Worcester with an equally obese companion, clambered in, and they sat side by side on the middle seat, leaning their broad backs against a stout leather strap which was fastened across the coach, cutting off all chance of escape of the passen gers behind them. The driver of the coach now comes around, and thrusting a feeble lantern through the window, collects the fares. The old resident goodnaturedly growls at the imposition of collecting pay be fore the passengers have anything to show for their money, and his com panion remarks: "Wal, they don't often git a crowd like this, and they don't want any of 'em to git away." The fares gathered, the driver mounts to his perilous perch, and with a "Huddup!" to the horses, the coach 6tarts off into the night. Darkness fills the coach, and somnolescence struggles with hunger for supremacy over the passengers. The silence is broken by the fat resident, who pulls at his long gray mustache to give his words exit, and remarks, to nobody in particular: "It's a good ways up to Berry, and all up hill. Seems sometimes like 'twas up hill both ways." , The Worcester man replies, with equal irrelevance, "We don't seem to be goin' very fast, nuther. Why don't he git a move on them horses?" There is no response, and seeming ly fearful that the conversation will come to an abrupt end, he continues: "This ain't like them stage coaches up In the White Mountains. Don't they hev some fine hosses on them, though? You remember that stage that used to run from Charlemont over to Bellers Falls, up in Vermont? That feller that druv that stage told me he useter go them ten miles twicet a day, fifty-five minutes a trip." There is another pause, and he goes on: "I. s'pose. this is the kind o' stage Buffalo Bill uster play vith out West. I'll bet ye he's held up many a stage like this on them Western perraries." Pushing aside the thick leather cur tains, the "Berry" man takes a look at the outside world as the stage goes rumbling across a bridge. "New bridge," he remarks, solemnly. "The old bridge thet uster be here went down. Went down jest as this here stage got acrost. Hind wheels was on the bridge, too. when she fell. Tell ye, they had a narrer squak that j time. Selectmen put in this bridge this ! summer. It's a good un, too. We must be gittin' up ter-the powder' mill." Silently the hunters sit in the gloom while the stage rumbles on. The only , sound from the outside world is the ' rattling of the wheels and the tramp Df the horses. Then a voice is heard from the upper world. A little Eng lishman ,6ne of the hunting party, is discussing with his companion the merits of a fox-hound. '"E's a good 'ead on 'im," he says, "but 'e's a little 'igh, I doubt." This awakens the Worcester man from his reverie. "You fellers goin' huntin' up tiere?" he queries. To the brief chorus of assent he remarks, "Plenty o' foxes up here, ain't they, Tim?" "Tim" thinks so, and is moved to remark, "Old Reynard's putty sly this year, though. Don't come around houses as he uset to. Guess he'll'give you fellers a good chase." But the hunters refuse to he drawn into con versation, and . silence once more reigns for a moment. Then the Worcester man and the adipose resident begin to discuss lo cal matters. Happily they do not touch upon politics, but personal mat ters'engage their attention. "Susan lane Smith's married," ejaculates the Barre man, as a choice bit of news. "Sho! You don't say so?" exclaims the friend. "Hope she's got somebody to suit 'er, now; been married three times, hain't she?" and the huntsmen are treated to choice bits of neighbor hood personalities, the rattle of fam ily skeletons almost drowning out the rattling of the coach, which toils in to the town. Another look out, and the new shoe factory furnishes the loquacious indi viduals with another theme. "What in thunder they buildin' a shoe factory 'way up here for, I'd like to know?" says the visitor, as they pass the big building on the hillside. "Wal, I s'pose they know their biz. Want to git away from them strikers down to Lynn," he murmurs, reflectively. "Them waltttn' delegates usually hug the railroad tracks putty close. Seems to me if I was buildins a factory, up lere where land's so cheap, I'd spread 'er out a little, and not have 'er three stories high. Right on a side hill. too. Gerry! if she ever starts to roll down, she won't stop for six weeks." And he becomes quiet again, but only to break out with "What ye goin' to git up to the hotel, cup o' tea?" "Tim" replies, "No, sir; goin' the whole thing. We want ail the style they is. 'Tain't every day we go to the hotel, ye know." By this time tho stage has reached the post-office, the mail hags are thrown off, and the rattling vehicles plunges off to the hotel. Lights from the village stores penetrate the cracks in the coach, and the curtains are pulled aside. With unusual importance the driver pulls up at the door to dis charge his burden, and the passengers make a wild rush for the desk to reg ister for supper. The stage-coach goes off down the street, that the driver may get back to the post-office or the village store to tell of the party of fox hunters he has brought to town, and while over the hotel supper table the talk goes on, the town quietly sinks to sleep, relapsing back into the time long gone when the old stage-coach was new and its coming was the event of the day among the hills of Barre, Intact as Food. Grasshoppers, moths and butterflies have often been eaten, and th ancient Romans used beetles as food. The Brazilians greatly esteem an insect that feeds on the palm leaf. In Chili and Peru one of the national dishes, the "chupe de chiche," is a sort of stew made of potatoes and chiche a beetle like insect, which is found in masses under stones, along the water-courses. The blacks of Narrinjeri, in Africa, live almost wholly on" the larvae, oi eggs, of the fly, which they find undei the bark of certain trees. David Liv ingstone tells how he lived upon this food for some time, 'and gives an ac count of the natives going about with a sort of needle stuck behind theii ears, suggesting so many clerks with pencils tucked above their ears ready for use. With these needles the ne groes skilfully pierce the bark on the trees, and dig out their food. The In dians of Nevada also partly live upon flies or such of those Indians do as remain in their original wild condition- and make a sort of cake out ol the insect, which is said to taste very much like salted meat. In Africa somt of the larger ants are used for food. A traveler tells how the chief of a tribe in that territory we call the Sou dan, sent him twenty basketful? oi ants for provisions on the journey. When ready for eating they were said by the traveler to "taste like liver." Flowers Made of Bread. The latest method pf making arti ficial flowers is from fresh bakers' bread. The materials required are wire, bread, coloring matter and knowledge of the process, now famil iar to only a few persons. The fac tory, the only one at present, . is in the West End of London and employs about 100 expert hands. According to c, well known Importer of artificial flowers this novel method is likely tc supersede all others so far as flowers to be worn on the corsage are concern ed. Not only do these bread flowers look exactly like the real, article when freshly made, but as the bread grows stale the flowers assume a slightly withered appearance, which is almost Identical with that of a natural flowei beginning; t.n fade. Of course this faded appearance never becomes very marked, being just sufficient to over come the unnaturally bright and fresh appearance which is so objectionable in the; ordinary artificial flower aftet being in the heated atmosphere of a ballroom for several hours. The fad ing power of "bread" flowers practi cally insures them against detection, even by the eyes of an expert. The rcses range in price from $15 to $8 per dozen, and chrysanthemums from $12 to $5. Violets, hyacinths and other small flowers come several dollars cheaper. Buffalo News. The Peony of 1856. "Though the penny of 1856,"- observ ed a numismatist, "was issued in great sufficiency, the coins soon disappear ed from circulation and are held as rarities. They are seldom offered foi sale, but those which have been offered brought a large price. There are sever al theories existing among coin ex perts as to the disappearance of this penny, being of the older style and large, but the one most generally ac cepted is that the penny was gobbled up in consequence of a rumor which was started on the authority of an em. ploye of the United States mint where the pennies were being made. This rumor was that in making the com position of the metals for the coin a bar of. gold was melted up by mistake for a bar of nickel, and ttiat the reason, why the penny disappeared was in con sequence of its intrinsic value. The re sult of this and other stories about the 1856 penny is that though -there were just as many coined as there were of '54, '55 or '57 pennies, one of the '56 pennies will to-day bring nearly 100 times as much money as those of the other years mentioned. Some numis matists have even gone so far as tc test the composition. They found no trace of gold. It is one of the many peculiar things about the scarcity ol some coins." Bray Poison or Feed. Tapico is procured from a curious South American plant, which either poisons us or nourishes us, according to the way we use it. The tapioca plant is a shrub which grows to the height of six or eight feet. The root, as well as the rest of the plant, contains an acid, milky juice which is so poisonous that it will cause death in a few minutes; but, as this poisonous acid may be destroyed by heat, the juice, thickened by boiling, forms an excellent sauce called cassa reep. The root, after it has been grated or pounded into pulp, is placed under a aeavy pressure. The poisonous juice .s thus squeezed out. It is then heat :d and stirred on metal plates, when t forms the well-known tapioca, which is sold in all our shops and served up in our hotels, restaurants, and on our laniily tables as tapioca pudding. EW YORK AND NEW ENG LAND RAILROAD. Passenger Train Service, June 13. Trains leave Waterbury for EOSTON and WORCESTER 7 a. m.; 12:85, 4:05 p. m. (via Hartford and Springfield). Return, 8:32 a. m., 1:00 P. m. (Park Square station). PUTNAM 7:00, 8:35 a. m.; 12:35, 4:05.. S:02 p. m. PROVIDENCE, NORWICH, NEW LONDON and WILLIMANTIC 7 a. m.; 12:35, 4:05 p. m. ROCKVILLE 7, 8:35 a. m.; 12:35, 4:05, 8:02 p. m. HARTFORD, NEW BRITAIN, MID DLETOWN, MERIDEN, PLAIN VILLE, BRISTOL and TERRY VILLE 7, 8:35, 11 a. 12:35, 4:05, 8:02 p. m. WATERVILLE 7, 8:35, 11 a. m.; 4:05, 8:02 p. m. TOWANTIC 8:05 a. m.; 4:05 p. m. SOUTHFORD, POMPERAUG VAL LEY, SANDY HOOK, HAWLEY VILLE, DANBURY 8:05 a. m.; 1:50, 5:45 p. m. BREWSTERS, POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK, FISHKILL LAND ING, NEWBURG, ALBANY, SYRA CUSE, BUFFALO, CINCINNATI, ST LOUIS and CHICAGO and all points West and South 8:05 a. m., 1:50 p. m. SUNDAY Hartfofd and way stations 8:30 a. m., connects for Springfield, Boston and Montreal; 5:10 p. m. W. R. BABCOCK, General Passenger Agent, Boston. Trains leave and arrive at Boston, Old Colony station, Plymouth division, N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R., Kneeland Street. Tickets on sale to all principal points in the United States, Canada and Mex ico. Also summer excursion tickets to points in Maine, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick via Boston, Montreal and Quebec. For tickets, rates and fall in formation, call on A. E. VEAZEY, Ticket Agent, New England Passenger Station, Waterbury. New York, New to I Hertford 11, Naugatuck Division, June 13, 1897. Trains Leave Waterbury as Follows: FOR NEW YORK 6:35, 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:28, 2:53, 6:08 p. m.; Sunday, 7:15 a. m., 5:25 p. m. Return, 5:00, 8:00, 10:03 a. m.; 1:02, 4:02, 6:00 p. m.; Sunday, 6:00 a, m., 5 p. m. FOR NEW HAVEN (via Darby Junc tion) 6:35, 8.12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:28: 2:53, 4:45, 6:00 p. m. Return (via- Derby Junction), 7:00, 8:00, 9:35 a. m.; 12:00, 2:39, 5:35, 7:50 p. m.; Sunday, 8:10 a. m., 6:15 p. m. (via Naugatuck Junction). FOR BRIDGEPORT 6:35, 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:28, 2:53, 6:08 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a. m., 5:25 p. m. Return, 7:1Q, -9:4Q a. m.; 12:00, 2:35, 5:35, 7:40 p. m.; Sunday, 8:15 a, m., 6:30 p. m. FOR ANSONIA 6:35, 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1.28, 2:53, 4:15, 6:0S, 7:00 (mixed) p. m.; Sunday, 7:15 a. m., 5; 25 p. m. , Return, 7:45, 8:23, 10:21 a. m.; 12:31, 3:10, 6:13, 8:20 p. m.; Sunday, 8:46 a. m., 7:02 p. m. FOR WATERTOWN 6:45, 8:38, 11:17 a. m.; 1:30, 4:00, 5:00, 6:12, 7:03. 9:05, 10:00 p. m.j Sunday, 9:30 a.m., 7:45 p. m. Return, 6:08, 7:40, 10:20 a. m.; 12:45, 2:20, 4:20, 5:20, 6:30, 7:35, 9:35 p. m.; Sunday, 6:45 a. m., 4:55 p. m. FOR THOM ASTON 8:33, 11:12 a. m.; 3:55, 6:58, 9:00 p. m.; Sunday, 9:25 a. m., 7:40 p. m. Return, 6:08, 7:45, 10:23 a. m.; 2:25, 5:41 p. m.; Sunday, 6:47 a. m., 4:57 p. m. ! FOR TORRINGTON 8:33, 11:12 a. m.; 3:55, 6:58, 9:00 p. m.; Sunday, 9:25 a. m., 7:40 p. m. FOR WINSTED 8: 33, 11:12 a. m.; 3:55, 6:58, 9:00 p. m.; Sunday, 9:25 a. m., 7:40 p. m. Return, 5:30, 7:00, 9:40 a. m.; 1:45, 4:55 p. m,; Sunday, 6:05 a. m., 4:10 p. m. C. T. HEMPSTEAD, Gen Pass Agt, Bridgeport Steamboat Co. FAST STEAMER SERVICE BE TWEEN BRIDGEPORT AND NEW YORK. LONG ISLAND SOUND BY DAYLIGHT. STEAMER ROSEDALE Will Leave Bridgeport at 7:45 a. m. daily (Sunday excepted) on arrival of 6:35 a. m. train on tho Naugatuck Division from Waterbury and in termediate stations, arriving in New York at 11 a. m. Returning Leaves New York,' Pier 39 E. R. (foot market street) at 8 p. m., connecting at Bridgeport with train leaving at 7:40 p. m. for Waterbury and intermediate sta tions. Saturdays Leave Pier 39 E. R. at 2 p. m. and East 31st street at 2:15 p. m. SUNDAY SERVICE. Commencing Sunday, June 18th and continuing until Sunday, Septem ber 26th (inculsive), leaves Bridge port at 9 a. m., on arrival Sunday morning train from all stations on the Naugatuck division. Returning Leave New York at 5 p. m. STEAMER NUTMEG STATE Leaves Bridgeport every night (except ' Saturday) at 12 o'clock midnight. Returning, leaves New York every day (except Sunday) at 11 a. m., from Pier 39 E. R., connecting at Bridgeport with train leaving at 5:30 p. m. for all stations on Naug atuck division. F. H. CONNELLY, Supt. WATERBURY HACK CO. The first and only Company in thecity with Rubber Tire Coaches; best in the city; Coachman in full livery for Fu nerals, Weddings, Christenings and Riding Parties. Main Office District Tel Oflice. Stables Cor Ann and Gilbert streets T. F. UUNNY, Proprietor. u c Our advertisements in the daily pa-pei-s every day and no doubt you won der whiit object we have in sellfug cloth ing on credit, when everybody eUe ad heres strictly to cash with a capitst-C. Our answer is '. We have been quick; to realise that the prevailing, times have made holes in many a nian's pockets, and as we are always on the look out tor a good idea to increase trade, we haVe adopted the credit system, as the be. means to push business, the result is wa are doing better than ever.. . . , . F U R;:M A working man business man, mechanic or mason, you can pot find a better place to buv -cloth ing than ours. We carry a larse sr.oek. for Men, Women, Bovs' and Children, m all the latest style's, at the lowest prices and take payments by the week or raon.h without security s or i exira charge. Our customers oneraqyd all agree ihat it is the easiest and handiest way to buy Clothes .. .- , If you never bought Goods on that system yet, do it now and feel tha conveniencer. - - Credit Clothing Go 62 BANK STREET;"' Open Every Evening. '. , V I Naugatuck Office in .Uopsou's Block. DON'T MISS SEEINGTHEDISPLA S OF THE ; ; ; ; V- . LA TEST FALL STYLES OF' HATS AT THE Danbury Hat Store 219 BANK ST. . r These comprise the Leaders YEO- ' MANS, YOUNG; and WILCOX' at ROCK BOTTOM , PRICES. Stylish Hats from $140 Up ; The $1.40 Hat is the one usually sold at', 62 a?d 2.60i' ;- ,-. j. .. : ' ,- -.s-7. Come and see for yourself. : DANBURY ;H4T: CO., 219 Bank St. ; I - Waterbury Fire: Alarm. LOCATION OF BOXES. 12 Rogers &. Bro. " - 13 Cor East Main and Niagara streets. i li I2ast Main and Wolcott road. 15 Cor High and Walnut streets, . 16 cor East. Main and Cherry street, 17 Cor East Main and Cole streets. ' 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury streets 23 Cor North Elm, North Main and Grove streets. 24 waterbury Manufacturing C (private). -' xi 1 25 Cor North Main ' and North streets. - 26 Cor Buckingham " and GooM streets. ' '' 27 Cor Grove and Prospget streets. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and . Pin street - 29 cor Johnson and . Wateville 212 The Piatt Bros & Co (private). : ' , , , , i i, xfrTi-oVinnr 214 water our y io. , :-.v;--7j"--: factory (private). . ' 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward street. 252 Cor Baldwin and Rye streets. 3 Exchange place. xt '. ' 81 Cor Bank and Grand streets. -32 cor West. Main and Willow 34 CoreWeSt Main and Watertpwj. : 35 Traction Co's Stables (private)- 36 Waterburv Brass Co (P"Jate H-Cor Cedar and Meadow streets,; Cor Grand and Field streets -snZlouthem New England Telephor SlSorBanknd Meadow streets: so ; Qi? Randolph & Clowes (private). ,-Tvs ntriume & Atwood Co (private!, a sis American Ring Co (private). M 16 Electric Light Station (private), i 2Jo Booth & Haydens (pri- 318 Holmes, Booth & Haydens (pri vate). . ooi.no 4 Hose Hoase. . , - - 323 Cor Washington and West Porter streets. . 324 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 325 Cor Simon street and Washingtoa.. 4-CornSouth Main and Grand-street.-42-Cor South Main and Clay streets. ts-Waterbury Watch Co (private) -r, 45 Benedict & Burnham Co (prl?- vflte -- 46 Waterbury Buckle Co (private) .. ( 47 Cor South Main and Washington 41 2 Tracy3 Bros and others (private) 5 scovill Manufacturing Co (pri-,; 52,coreFranklin and Union streets. 53lWaterbury Clock Case factory:, (private). . i .-. 54 cor Clay and Mill streets. ' ( u.; 56 cor Liberty and River streets." 57 No 5 Hose House. ' riC ', 5S Cor Baldwin and Stone streets. 6 Cor Bridge and Magill streets 62 Cor Dooljttle alley and Dublia stj-eets.