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"WATERBUIir EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1-J-, 1897.
Biliousness Is causfed by torpid liver, which prevents diges tion and permits food to ferment and putrify in the stomach. Then follow dizziness, headache, nloodl S msomina, nervousness, and. If not relieved, bilious fever or blood poisoning. - Hood's Pills stimulate the stomach, rouse the liver, cure headache, dizziness, con stipation, etc. 25 cents. Sold by all druggists. The only Pills to take with Hood's sarsapanlla. Pills Go Straight TO 154-156 Grand Street, M you are looking for FURNITURE, CARPETS, OIL CLOTH, LINOLEUM, RANGES and House Furnishing Goods tn general, you will see every variety all marked in plain figures. 'l We aim to please our patrons, treat everybody fair and square and tell the truth regarding the quality of every thing in our stock. We give liberal terms of credit and big discount for cash. S. A Kingman, 154 and 156 Grand St Umbrellas & Parasols ' We Sell Exclusively our . own Make. Don't throw that old Umbrella away. We will repair and varnish the frame, recover it, put on case and Tassel to match, and return it to you as good as new with the best Gloria -: Silk FOR $1.25. ' V , ' uuaranieea ior good variety. OSf-COME AND SEE OUR GOODS. 217 BANK ST. THE WATERBURY UMBRELLA MANUFACTORY pEWMANSHIP. PROF HOLLEY Teaches every pupil to write a fine, rapid, business hand in a course of Sixteen Private Lessons and no fail ures. All kinds of pen work executed la the highest degree of the art. 167 Bank St. Best Set of TEETH Beduced Now to $7.50. There are no oetter made any . , . where in the city. They look . nice. They fit well and are warranted for 3 years. Beautiful Gold Fillings $1.50 At the Dental Parlors of Dr. J. W. Mahony, OtjeS'r'tgcs & hinHUcsic Store. This offer i3 for a limited time only. Waterbury Democrat. THE ACME. . , - ; Do you want a squire deal? Buy of us and you get it every time. Choicest of Fresh and Cured Meats, Poultry, Vegetables, Groceries and Provisions. None of them can touch us in prices. Come and see. TEK5IS OP SUBSCRIPTION. ONE COPY. One Year 8fx Months One Month .$5.00 . 2.60 .. At ADVERTISING BATES. Display advertising 75 cents per inch, first insertion; hp.U price for each subsequent insertion, leading notices 16 to 26 cents a line, beheiule of rates for loner term adver tising saot on application. Amusement ad yertisanaente $1 per inch, one time; half price for e-icji subsequent insertion. C. Maloket. Editor and Proprietor, The warmth of the political wave which has struck Waterbury is in creasing in. its intensity every day, and there is no telling just where or when it will stop. The two old par ties were never in better shape for a conflict, and no stone will he left un turned to win out. This is the time to register your name and see that it is properly placed on the list. All voters should do this, both women and men. Don't forget it, and come around the last day and set up a howl because you can't vote. Register at once. Those who wish to take out first panars will now have an opportunity to do so, as the clerk of the district court will be at his office every evening from now until September 3i, to issue first papers to those who make application for them. lifts w that the season of base ball is on the wane the papers are filling up their columns with foot ball, basket ball and polo talk. Truly, we are a sport loving jjeople, and when we get tired of such tame sports as foot ball and base ball we can turn to boxing exhibitions, which are becoming nu merous enough for the most enthusi astic lovers of the manly art. Water bury, to keep up her reputation, should have several good basket ball teams the coming winter. The Y. M. C. A. team is getting in condition, it is said, and expect to be right, in the game from the start. The team will try to lower the colors of that famous team in New Britain which made such a record last year. Interested parties are trying to stir up polo enthusiasts also, but they may have a hard time, as basket ball has taken a pretty firm hold on the people who would, naturally patronize polo. However, judging from the present outlook, we will not suffer for the lack of amusement during the win ter months now approaching. In the opinion of the silver men, now in Washington, the action of the bank of England in deciding to hold one fifth of its reserve in silver, will not prove any direct benefit to silver, but they believe it will help silver Indirect ly by increasing public interest in Europe in the principle of bimetallism. They think that the action on the part of the bank of England was taken more to conciliate the growing silver sentiment in Great Britain than as a result of the visit of the bimetallic commission to England and its confer ences with representatives of the gov ernment of Great Britain. Some of the silver men regard the whole busi ness as nothing more than a trick on the part of the gold standard financiers of England to make the silver men there and over here believe that they are gradually coming around to bi metallism of their own accord in pref erence to'waiting until they are com pelled to do so. These gentlemen are firmly of the opinion that England will never willingly adopt bimetallism, and that the only way to get her to do so is to force it, and the way to force it is for the United States to adopt bimetal lism independently or in conjunction with as many European governments as may desire to Join the move. CURRENT COMMENT. , It is just as well to remember that there never can be but one successful democratic party. Governor O'Ferrall, of Virginia, seems determined to" play the role of the lone fisherman in the politics of the state. If Boss Quay's advice is followed Boss Hanna will wear a blouse and carry a dinner bucket during the re mainder of the campaign. Boss Hanna is resorting to the moss grown scheme of trying to colonize voters in Ohio. Perhaps he thinks they will be cheaper than buying the purchasable votes of the state, or is using it to lower the price of votes. L P. & A. M. GUILFOILE. Just Over ha Bridge in Erectly3- IIEARD IN PASSING. It is said there will be seven acts in the play the German emperor is writ ing. His majesty is determined that his theater-going, subjects shall not suffer for their beer while the play is on. New Haven Union. Some burglars have no judgment at all. Two of these weak-minded ma rauders have been arrested in Brooklyn for forcibly entering the house of an editor. The culprits must have been "away off mentally, to look for a bur glar's Klondike in such a place. New Haven Register. IT SAVES THE CROUPY CHILDREN. Seaview, Va. We have a splendid sale on Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and our customers coming trom far and near, speak of it In the highest terms. Many have said that their children would have died of croup if Chamber lain's Cough Remedy had not been given. Kellam & Orren. The 25 and 50 cent sizes for sale by H. W. Lake, 21 Exchange place; G. M. Ladd, 854 So. Main street; North End Pharmacy, 410 No. Main street- Waterbury. ALASKA WAS CHEAP. ITS WHALEBONE HAS MORE THAN PAID ITS PURCHASE PRICE. All Told the Frozen North Has Rendered Uncle Sum 103.00O,O00 Since 1807 IV o Gavo Bosla 7,000,000 for the Ter rltory in That Tour. Pretty nearly everybody knows what Alaska cost us. William H. Seward signed the treaty of annexation March 30, 1867. It was ratified on the 20th of June, of that year and the terri tory' was turned over to a force of United States soldiers on October 9 at Sitka. The town was then called New Archangel. The price paid was $7, 200,000. The $7,000,000 was for the land. It is not often that one hears what the ?200,000 was for. That sum WWfct to Russian trading companies Wfeo had received concessions from their government. To them it was so much money picked up in the middle of the road, since it did not cost them anything, but they were much out of pocket, all the same. Because of this there is grumbling about the Alaskan sale in Russia to this day. Often some fellow, whose father was a fur trader, will get full of vodki and denounce the "crime of '67." Of course, they have not heard of the "crime of '73." While the price paid for Alaska is generally known, few people are aware of the tremendous returns from the land of snow and seals. It has paid for itself many times over and its career as a revenue producer is in its infancy. The fact is that Alaska has given back more than its purchase price in whale bone alone. The returns from this article were $7,000,000 in 1890. They are now something like $9,000,000. Alaska has paid us to date $103,000, 000. This enormous sum has been de rived from furs, herring, salmon, cod, ivory, whalebone and gold. At the time of the last census the United States had taken out $76,000,000. Since then we have been enriched by $27, 000,000. Of this $20,000,000 has been gold and the remainder from other products. These are giant figures, but they are the exact truth. The first actual settlement of that, wonderful country will begin next spring. The sum total of what it will add to the world's wealth in the coming years passes conjecture. It will be a pile of money, mountainous and sublime. It is a singular fact that the ex istence of gold in quantities along the tributaries of the Yokon was known to a few men a century and a half ago. The truth has been held back by the fur trading companies. They were not after minerals and they feared the ruin of their industry, which was in itself a gold mine. Trappers, explor ers and men who lived with the In dians were forbidden to tell what they knew on pain of death. The Russia Fur Company did summarily shoot one man who grew excited with drink and blabbed. That death is still remem bered in Alaska, having been passed from mouth to mouth, as is the man ner of unlettered peoples. Other fur companies have done nothing to de velop the country and have kept their lips sealed. They foresaw the effect of a torrent of immigration. Such things cannot be hidden, however. The secret is out at last. The revealment is due primarily and almost wholly to a company that has its headquarters in Chicago. The Northwestern Transportation and Trading Company has done more to open Alaska to the world than all other corporations combined. It has established trading posts along the Yukon and thus made possible the penetration of the dread interior. From this has come the discovery of masses of gold and the resultant Klon dike rush. It has been always the policy of this company to take in as many men as possible. The more men, of course, the more trade. The policy of the Alaska Commercial Com pany, the great sealing corporation, has been directly converse. It has dis couraged immigration. An illy con cealed threat has lurked behind its ut terances. It has had a tremendous "pull" in Washington. Such has been the strength of this "pull" that it has not only restrained legislation, it has made laws. For a long time it had no rival. Indeed, in its own peculiar field of endeavor it may be said to have none now. The four Pribyloff Islands St. Paul, St. George, Walrus and Beaver alone have produced some thing more than $70,000,000 in seal ckins. It is a prevalent idea that the Alaskan territory produces only gold and things of the sea, but this is wrong. Even in Klondike, which is far removed from the mollifying in fluences of the Japanese current, hardy vegetables grow in profusion, although cauliflower and asparagus will not ripen. Hay is as high as a man's head. When the country, comes to be better known it will be found capable of making many things for humanity now unthought of. Forrest's Sympathy Aroused. The Boston Transcript recalls a story of Edwin Forrest during one of his Boston engagements. A poor artist called several times to see him at the old Winthrop House. Each time he brought a picture which he had painted; he finally left it with a note stating that he was in needy circum stances. Forrest read the note, and took the wrapping from the picture. It proved to be a painting of himself as Spartacus. Forrest gazed upon it a moment, and then ejaculated to the clerk: "Give him $10. If he is as poor as his picture he must be on the point of starvation!" NEW INVENTIONS. With the use of a new wash boiler it is not necessary to scrub the clothes hard, the dirt being largely removed by the action of the water in the boiler, a series of pipes extending down through the boiler into the stove to force the water out onto the clothes as H becomes heated. Clothes-pins are now being manu factured which have the opening to grip the line placed in the eide of the pin instead of in the end, so that tho pin can be attached to the , line, by pulling down instead of pushing, the jaw on one side being elongated so as to be grasped by the hand. Medicine which tastes bad can be easily taken by means of a newly de vised glass, which has a partition in j the centre to separate the medicine I from a liquid to wash it down, the par I tition preventing the two from mixing and allowing the wash to flow out by tipping the glass higher up. Magazine lead pencils are being plac ed on the market, the lead being di vided into short sections, each of which has a point, and as soon as one is worn down it is slipped from the jaw and another drops down into place, the magazine be4n.g reloaded through tho jaws when it becomes empty. For the purpose of removing horses from burning buildings a new fire mask has been placed on the market, consisting of a hood to cover the eyes and nostrils to prevent the horse from seeing the fire or smelling the smoke, the device being easily slipped over the animal's head and fastened with a strap. A new portable sawing machine for felling trees and cutting them up into wood has a folding frame with a large balance wheel geared to a crank-shaft with the saw blade attached to the end" of the crank to slide through grooves in the frame, the saw being run by a crank on the other end of the shaft. Fires can be easily kindled by means of a new invention, which consists of a couple of hollow .bricks, which can be attached to each other after being filled with abestos, when they are placed in a pail containing oil to ab sorb a sufficient quantity to ignite the fire when a match is applied to ihe bricks. In a pneumatic painting nozzle re cently patented a long, narrow silt is formed to discharge the paint with an air outlet above and one below to spread the paint over the surface as it flows from the reservoir attached to the nozzle, the air being supplied through tubes by bellows or an engine on the ground below. Electricity for medicinal purposes can be easily generated by a new in 6trument shaped like a watch and nearly the same size, containing a magnet and two coils of wire attach ed to a spindle, near the ends of the magnet, the spindle being revolved by means of a coiled spring, which is wound by the stem of the watch. "Barin' me landlady and me wash woman," said Mr. Horrigan, with hon est pride, "Oi owe no man a cint." Indianapolis Journal. HERE AND THERE. A boom is threatening in the iron trade. In virtue's eye the good are always great, the great not always good. "Bridget, that last ham was a fail ure." "Yis, mum; it was a Westpha lia." Three things effect a man's spirits A dull day, an empty purse, and be ing in love. The advice to "improve your oppor tunities" is a hint that they are not so good as they might be. The use. of profanity shows a lack of verbal resource, Indicating a weak tongue and a weaker -brain. When our desires are fulfilled to tho very letter, we always find some mis take which renders them anything but what we expect. Among others who have been held up by highwaymen lately, is of course the noodle who goes about displaying a "large roll of bills." A thirteen-year-old boy at Crown Point, Ind., became violently insane a few days ago as the result of continued indulgence in the cigarette habit. Judging by the fact that the legisla tive expenses of the Boston Elevated Railroad Company were $29,164.24, it takes money to make other things than the mare go. A British scientific society is to in dex all the names ever given to ani mals. It is assumed that the complete index will contain not less than 1,656, 000 references. Stepfather is counted for two words and gradmother is one by the British postal telegraph authorities. When asked why, in parliament, the postmaster-general was unable to say. In answer to an inquirer, who wants to know "who or what is 'Sorosis?' " the editor of the New York Sun says it is a club of women, and that "most of its members are women by profes sion." Nothing goe3 so far in soothing a horse that is terrified as a kind, assur ing voice. Never use the whip to cure the horse of fright. ' Keep cool your self, and your Svoree will soon gain con-, fidenxe. The Livery Stable. The expenditures for one vice, eays Zion's Herald, will feed and clothe a family of children. Some men, and generally poor men, drink, burn up, and chew up every year enough to make them well-to-do, if not rich. Milton Cushing Phillips, the new United States District Attorney for the Eastern district of Wisconsin, is the son of a Maine lumberman, pnd. was at one time a station agent on the Green Bay, Winona, and St. Paul Rail road. Suit for breach of promise was brought against Frank Robinson, of Anderson, Ind., by hir, first wife, from whom he had been divorced a year be fore. She sued for $5,000. alleging that after the divorce he had wooed and won her again. People get up- early in the morning out in Nebraska, and from this habit some enterprising social leader has evolved an idea which has become a fad in the neighborhood of Grand isl and, where "breakfast picnics" are in vogue. The guests start out at 4 o'clock, breakfast in the woods, and come home before the sun makes things too hot for comfort. One Week, Commencing Monday, SEPTEMBER 13. ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY! The Sages X La Motte Sage, A. M., Ph D., L. L. D., Ogla Helene Sage, assisted by A. B. McDole, M. A., and others in a mar velous production of Le Grande Hypnotisme Drawing the most cultured audiences ever seen in theatres. Indorsed by clergymen, physicians, dentists, scien tists, lawyers, teachers and the leading people everywhere. Performance refined, remarkably in teresting and extremely laughable. Programme Changes Nightly. Prices 15, 25, 35 and 50. Lakewood Park. WATEEBURY'S BEAUTIFUL OUTING PLACE. Music every Sunday afternoon. Boating, Bowling, fishing. All Summer Amusements. Boulder Grove - - - "VTEW YORK AND NEW ENQ LAND RAILROAD. NEAREST AND BEST PLEASURE RESORT Take Naugatuck Trolley. Steam Carpet Cleaning. We have gone into the Carpet-Cleaning Business. Carpets, Rugs, &c, cleaned in a thorough manner by the most improved methods. Carpets taken up and relaid by competent workmen. Give us a trial. We are still in the Laundry Business. E. R. DAVIS & CO. 17 Canal St. I GUARANTEED to outlast a year's wear. So made that bones and clasp never wear through the ends. THE MILLER & PECK CO., Agents for Waterbury, Conn. JOS A. JACKSON, Architect, LILLEY BLOCK, WATERBURY, 117 West 124th Street, New York. PLANS AND SUPERINTENDENCE Of all classes of buildingsr Many years successful experience enables me to secure for clients the best results with the least possible expenditure. Frank Millers. Co, COAL 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. OPSTHEM,, v 00 YOU DOUBT IT? BEST BREAD FLOUR IN AMERICA D0NT TAKE OUR WORD FOR IT. TRY II Price nc more than the "just a good." All first class grocers sell it. THE F. C. BUSHNEL CO. Sole Millers' Agents. Passenger Train Service, June 13. Trains leave Waterbury for BOSTON and WORCESTER 7 a, m.; 12:35, 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, 8:02 p. m. PROVIDENCE, NORWICH, NEW LONDON and WILLIM ANTIC 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. m.; 12: S5, 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 Hartford 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.1 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, Nsw fom I Hartford 1 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. rn.; Sunday, 6:00 a. m., 5 p.m. FOR NEW HAVEN (via Derby Junc tion) 6:35, 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:28; 2:53, 4:45, C: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, 7:10, 9:40 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, 4:45, 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.; 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 THOMASTON 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 isriagepui l ai i.io a. m. aany (Sunday excepted) on arrival of 6:35 a. m. train on the 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 3 p. m., connecting at Bridgeport with train leaving at 7:40 p, m. for WTaterbury 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, Junt) 13th 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 nignr (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. This Fall We have made special efforts to scll the best sin nn Knit f,. n, ... onlv in slvle mid mmllr,. u,t :., finish and make as well, :uid iis a result we now have on our table- :i eo!i ciiou of Clothing embracing all the newpsi' and latest stvles in Brown Plaids f'uncy Mixtures, the uouular Black i l.-n- Wor steds, Rough Tweeds, in fact fyry style to suit the most fastidious.:. In better grades for .312, 5, and Sis we can show you suits that aie:iiade upon honor. Cut and made the1 same as tailor made, the only diiieieuee is i.i price. Fall Overcoats will l,e in "Teat demand this year. We have theui in ail colors and all prices. f, Young Hiirs suits at all price. Children' 'Suls .in big assortments, mide t ) wear ami Jo k good, all of whicn is sold on our poLular weekly payment system. Ws whi.t every man, woman andi3RiuftJ.aii to know that our credit sytgVjstt ericle.l. ! to all. We denv it to -none.,. Oitn buI-,' ness is conducted conndeulfaiyy jat ouife storeonly. We employ !no agents1 or ;, peddlers, and our prices are theMsarne as charged elsewhere. But one pHce to all, which is the lowet, - Gredit Clothing Go 62 BANK STREET. Open Every Evening. Naugatuck Office in Hopion's Block, DON'T MISS SEEINGTHEDIS P I AV ' ) OF THE - f i - V LATEST FALL STYLES OF , Me. HATS AT THE Danbury Hat Store 219 BANK ST. These comprise the Leaders YEO-. JIANS, YOUNG, and WILCOX at ROCK BOTTOM PRICES." Stylish Hats from $1-40 Up The 1.40 Hat is the one usually sold at $2 and $2.50.-.,. Come and see for yourself. BANBURY HAT CO., 219 Bank St. Waterbury Fire Alarm. LOCATION OF BOXES. 12 Rogers & Bro. 13 Cor East Main and Niagara streets. " 14 East Main and Wolcott road. V 15 Cor High and Walnut streets. 16 Cor East Main and Cherry streets. 17 Cor East Main and Cole streets. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury ; streets 23 Cor North Elm, North Main aad Grove streets. "J 24 Waterbury Manufacturing C& (private). ' -" 1 25 Cor North Main and Nortli ,, streets. . 1 26 Cor Buckingham and ' Cooke streets. - 1 "'i' 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. ' 2S Cor Hillside avenue and Pin - 23 cor Johnson and WaterviU streets : 212 The Piatt Bros & Co (private). 214 Waterbury Clock Co Movement factory (private). , , , 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward streets. 252 Cor Baldwin and Rye streets. . 3 Exchange place. ' 31Cor Bank and Grand streets. ' 32 Cor West Main and Willow streets 31 Cor w'est Main and ' Watertowa ' 35 Trac'tion Co's Stables (private)-.; . '. 36 Waterbury Brass Co (private). 37 Cor Cedar and Meadow streets.- - f-nr Grand and Field streets... 3Uiouthern New England TelephOM 312-8or Bank 'and Meadow Street V Randolph & Clowes Cpflvata) eni 4-Plumo & Atwood Co (Brisate)r,.o;; ; 315 American Ring Co (PrV'-4t j 6La t i.ht statinn fririvate-i'J 318- WATERBURY HACK GO. 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 Ofeioe District Tel Office. Stables Cor Aim and Gilbert streets j T. F. LUNNY. Proprietor. ! Holmes, Booth & Hayans ipitH.i oo-t un 4 Hose House. 323 Cor Washington and West Porter-" streets. 324 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 325 Cor Simon street end Washington. 4CornSouth Main and Grand street ; 42 Cor South Main and Clay streets. 43- Waterbury Watch Co (pnvat) 45 Benedict & Burnham Co (prl- ; 46wlterbury BucV.le Co (private). 473cor South Main and WasVnsrtoa ' streets. rl ' 412 Tracy Bros and others (priva'.e)v -. 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co (pri vate). " l rt cor Franklin and Union streets. . . 53 Waterbury Clock Case fav-tOiy..; (private). ,. .- 54 Cor Clay and Mill streets. , " 56 cor Liberty and Ri ver streets. 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone streets. 62 Cor Doolittle alley and Due