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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1895-1897, September 15, 1897, Image 2

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la weakness o the stomach. It is the
Bource ot untold misery. It may be
cared by toning and strengthening the
stomach and enriching and purifying the
blood with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Many
. thousands have been cured by this medi
,cine and write that now they "can eat
anything they wish without distress."
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is prepared by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass.
Bold by druggists. $1, six for 35. Get Hood's.
Wood's Pills cure all liver ills. 26 cents.
Go Straight
154-156 Grand Street,
If yon are looking for FURNITURE,
i RANGES and House Furnishing Goods
in' general, you will see every variety
11 marked in plain figures.
i L'' T .'
We aim to please our patrons, treat
everybody fair and square and tell the
troth regarding the quality of every
thing in our stock.
. We give liberal terms of credit and
Dig discount for cash.
S. A Kingman,
154 and 156 Grand St
Waterbury Democrat.
Umbrellas Parasols
We Sell Exclusively our
own Make.
Don't throw that old Umbrella away.
We will repair and varnish the
Sr- 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.
Guaranteed for good variety.
217 BANK ST.
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.
1 167 Bark St.
Best Set of TEETH
Beduced Now to $7.50.
There are no Better made any
: : -w here 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,
Oyer e iggs & tann Music Store.
This offer is for a limited time only.
OXE COPY. Onp Year $5.00
Hlx Months 2.60
One Month 42
Display artvRrtis-ing 7S oents- per inch, first
insprti'in; half prico for each suHeoquent
insertion. Heading noti.-en 16 to ii cents a
lino, bchelule of rates for loner term adver
tising: sent on application. Amusement art
vertissments $1 per lack, one time; halt price
for each subsequent insertion.
C. Maloney Editor and Proprietor.
The newspapers of the country niirU
just as well cease their abuse t)f the
New York Sun for its opposition to the
candidacy of. Citizens-U'-jion-Man Seth
Low. The Sun evidently has mapped
out its line of action, and will continue
it to the hitter, end, even though it
stands r.lone and unaided in the work.
The sayir.g, "if you see it in the Sun
it's so," -used to bo a reality at one
time, but at the present time if you see
anything about Seth Low in that lumi
nous organ, you may know it is not so,
but that the editor Is merely out with
a club after the man who aspires to be
mayor of Greater New York against
the wishes of Editor Dana. Mr Low
sajs he is a republican but Mr Dana
Says he is a heterogeneous conglomera
tion o things which go to make up a
iugwump. If Candidate Dow wins in
the coming contest he will be entitled
to all the hepers which he will receive.
Ji'st imagine John L. Sullivan, ex
cl'.ampion pugilist, running for mayor
jf Boston. John L. is mad because
Josiah Quincy refused to shake hands
with him on a recent occasion. Well,
Fitzsimmons refused to shake the
hard hitting paw of Corbett, and after
wards he brought the champion to his
knees. Will this be the result of the
battle between Quincy and Sullivan?
It looks like it. Josiah will not only
bring John L. to his knees, but it looks
is though he would make him turn tail
and run. It can't be possible that
there are people in Boston that take
Sullivan's candidacy seriously. We
had thought better of our Boston
friend3 whom we had been taught to
look upon as being people of high
ideas, morally and socially, and the
thoughts of John L. Sullivan sitting in
the mayor's chair seems to transform
all this and make us wonder whether
Boston is the ideal city or not. It is
said that John L. expects to take votes
enough away from Quincy to defeat
him. That is all he dare expect this
year, hut he thinks there is a good
time coming when the people will see
the error of their ways and elect him
mayor of Boston.
From every Quarter comes the cVy
for more school accommodations', fn
New Haven the supply of schools is far
short of the demand and the opening of
some of the buildings was delayed in
order that new rooms might be added
to make room for those who wanted to
attend school. In New York there are
225,000 children, and several thousand
of them are without a place where they
can he instructed in the three It's.
Here in Waterbury the situation Is
about the same. The opening of some
of the school buildings was delayed in
order that improvements might be
made, that rooms might be enlarged
and new rooms added, and still there
is a cry that there is not room enough.
This question is one which must be
met right or it will not only cause
trouble, but it will allow these young
sters to grow up in ignorance and idle
ness. It will make loafers of them,
for if they are not started Tight, it will,
in most cases, be pretty hard to bring
them in after they have grown up.
Not being able to take a position in a
class of children of their own age, they
will refuse to go to school at all when
they do get a chance, but will play
truant and cause their teachers and the
school officers endless trouble. By all
means let us have all the school ac
commodations we need, even if we have
to add a'few more mills to the tax list.
Do you want a squire deal?
, Buy of us and you get it
every time.
Choicest of Fresh and Cured
Meats, Poultry, Vegetables,
Groceries andj Provisions.
None of them can touch us
In prices. Come and see.
I D 8. I If
u f a a. m. uuimuuiiK
Just Over the Bridge in Brooklyn.
Senator Gorman was confident before
the republicans of the state became
hopelessly split up that Maryland
would be restored to the democratic
column this year, and everything has
tended toward increasing his confi
dence. The published opinion of the com
missioner of pensions concerning the
marrying of male pensioners indicates
tha wives can he had almighty cheap in
some localities. The commissioner
wants congress to legislate so that
women who marry old soldiers on their
death beds cannot draw pensions as
soldier's widows.
Mark Hanna is charged with talking
like a schoolboy on the etump in Ohio.
We fear Mark Is not going to improve
upon acquaintance. Hartford Times.
Some of the more daring female bi
cyclers in France have adopted knick
erbockers and short socks. Is there
more than a hare possibility of this
fashion being transplanted? New Ha
ven Leader.
A public spirited man at Poque, Me,
is having a good newspaper sent at bis
expense to every family in town, and
the envious editors of neighboring
towns are beginning to Poque lots of
fun at him. New Haven Union.
Was Closely AVatchcil, Hut Showed No
Signs of Umwins on Jlis Account.
We are all familiar with the habit
peculiar to dogs of burying and hiding
bones for future dinners and lunches,
making, as it were, savings-banks ot
our ilower beds -and strawberry patch
es. I once lived in a farm house where
there alsq resided a dog which was
particularly given to this thrifty prac
tice aatl the boys used to play practi
cal jtjkes on him on account of the
miserly habit.
One day, having watched him hide a
cheep's humerus (or shoulder-of-mut-ton
bone) in this manner, they dug it
up, and buried in its place one of these,
toy jack-in-the-boxes, with big furry
whiskers and large staring eyes, which
fly up with a spring as 6oon as you
unfasten the lid. This they so arrang
ed th..o the moment Spot touched it
wih his paw it should go off, so to
For several days Spot was as closely
watched as a suspected nihilist would
be by the police of Russia, but he
showed no sign of drawing on his bank
account. At last it was sugested by a
shrewd little fellow that they cut off
his rations and so starve him into do
ing what they wanted. This soon had
the desired effect and Spot was seen
slyly creeping along under the shad
ow of the fence toward his safe-deposit
vault where, after casting a cautious
glance around to see that he was not
watched, he began a lazy and deliber
ate scratching. All of a sudden the
grim and grizzly Jack flew out of the
sarth, looking none the less awful from
having his hair and whiskers filled
with particles of earth and gravel.
Spot glared with dumb terror at the
apparition for the sixtieth part of a
second, and then gave one great hound
backward, and uttering a howl of
agony, wheeled off, with his tail be
tween his legs, till he , brought up
standing in one of those vegetable por
cupines known as a gooseberry bush.
Then he pricked up his ears, tightened
his tail more firmly between his legs,
stared wildly to the right, left, behind
and all round, and then raised up his
voice and wailed. "W-o-o-o-ooo! o-o-ow-wow-o-w-wow!"
After this he
took two bars rest, looked all around
again and once more gave vent to a
"Wow-wow-wow!" but this time rath
er more defiantly. Receiving no re
sponse to this challenge he ventured to
take a few steps oautiously toward
Jack-in-the-box, paused a while, and
gave another bark; and so, with barks
and pauses he at last reached the fear
ful object.-
It would take too long to describe all
his manoeuvres and his many snaps
before he ventured to seize the thief
who had stolen his bone, but when he
did so it was very amusing to watch
the manner in which he worried that
unlucky toy.
The spiral spring, ' which we all
know is the backbone of a Jack-in-the-box,
was the only thing which baffled
him, the end of it getting in his eyes,
Up his nose, in his ears and every
where. For weeks after, when that
Bpiral wire had become covered with
rust. Spot used always to give it a
timid nibble, followed by a contemptu
ous sniff, as he passed it by.
.. The- Journey Down Hie 11111.
Out in Colorado there is a railroad
that runs from a city, or a suburb o;
the city, out to a little settlement. Peo
ple who wish to go to his little settle
ment take the car at the ctiy line and
go out from the city to the end of the
road where this little horse-car starts
on its return journey. The car is
drr.wn by an old gray horse, who
moves slowly. The passengers are
few, and there are only two car3 on
the line; bo you see business is not
very .brisk. The car is dragged up the
hill', slowly by the horse; when it
reaches the top of the hill and a short
distance beyond it, the horse suddenly
stops; he has reached the terminus
of the road; and then he turns his face
toward what had been the rear end of
the car, the driver unbuckles the traces
and the horse steps forward and
mounts the front platform of the car.
Those who have seen this say that the
tiorse always looks as though he said
to the people who were watching him,
"I know this is perfectly ridiculous, but
please do not laugh." The driver
walks to the back platform of the car,
frees the brake, and the journey back
to the city begins, the horse standing
perfectly still on the front platform,
which has some appliances to prevent
his being thrown off by any jerk that
the car may make. The horse seems
to know that the reason that he rides
down hill is that the car could get
clown very much faster than he could.
It must pe a very funny sight.
'.- A Lesson 1 u tlie Alps.
A chamois i3 a species of small an
telope found in the Alps. A traveler
who was with a party in the Alps to
hunt the chamois says they were rest
ing after luncheon one day, when the
head of a chamois appeared on the
ledge away above them; in a moment
appeared the kid, and the hunters put
down their guns; they knew then that
It was a mother chamois and her baby.
The hunters watched. The mother
stood on the ledge of the rock for a
little while and then jumped. She
looked up at the kid, which stood per
fectly still looking at her. Then the
hunters knew that the mother was
teaching her baby to jump. The moth
er went back to the ledge and jumped
again, and again the kid refused to
Jump. Back went the mother to the
timid baby chamois, and this time she
pushed the kid off and jumped right
after it. The kid seemed surprised to
find how easy it was, and followed Its
mother back to the ledge, when both
Jumped over, and then went bounding
from ledge to ledge in great glee.
A Small Hoy's Question.
"Papa, don't fishes have legs?"
"They do not," answered papa.--
"Why don't they, papa?"
"Because fishes swim and dont re
quire legs."
Tho small boy was silent for a few
minutes and papa forgot about tho
questions. Then he said; "Papa, ducks
have legs, don't 'they?"
"Then why don't fishes have legs if
ducks do? Or why don't ducks not have
lege if fishes don't?" Papa gave it up,
-Sunday. AUternoca.
They Win T!e Citizens of a IWInRtura
County, Will Bluko Their Own Luwi,
Work for Their Living, and lie Uudel
the Best Influences.
Near the little vilage of Gardiner in
Ulster county, New York, there is being
formed a miniature county at which
all the citizens are boys. Unlike all
other counties a limit has been placed
on the number of its citizens although
there are many .thousand boys who
would like to make their homes in this
peculiar place. Many applications
have already been made by prospec
tive settlers, but only a few will be
admitted this year. Thirty boys will
be accepted, and those having bad rep
utations, and who are likely to grow
up into useless men will be given the
preference. This county is intended
for boys who have no homes, or if they
have homes they are worse than no
homes at all. In this county the boys
will run a government similar to our
own. The boys will be thrown on
their own responsibilities, and they
will conduct their affairs like men.
They will be brought under good in
fluences, and will be taught industry,
frugality, and the value of good citi
zenship. The movers in this project are Chris
tian workers in New York and Brook
lyn who have made a careful study
of the condition of the boys in the
"slums," and who are convinced that
the best method of improving the.
street Arab is by colonization. Ex
perience has demonstrated that it is
extremely difficult to influence the boys
for good without giving them a change
of environment.
The boys reached by this work will
be from .twelve to fourteen years of
age. They will be taken to the farm
of the Industrial Colony Association
at Gardiner, and kept there during the
months of July and August, returning
to the city in the fall. During the win
ter they will be watched and guided
by the Superintendent, Mr. Calvin W.
Stewart, a student at the Union Theo
logical Seminary, who has had exten
sive, and most successful experience
In the management of boys of this
class. The boys selected will be- the
news-boys, boot-blacks, and others
who line the crowded streets, many of
whom are homeless or praotically so,
though they may have a place in some
crowded tenement that they call
"home" knowing no better name to ap
ply to,it. Many of .these boys will be
come good and useful men if they arc
but given an opportunity. They are
well worth saving.-
The farm chosen is well adapted to
the purpose of this work. The beauti
ful Wallklll Valley is attractive, and
offers many special advantages in the
way of a fine water supply, fertile soil;
and good transportation. The 140
acres of land on which the boys will
have perfect freedom, will furnish all
the "gardens" that the "citizens" will
be able to cultivate, and leave good
space for drill and recreation. The
big roomy farm house will easily ac
commodate thirty boys, the number to
be taken this, the first, year. The
barn is being fitted out for the rooms
and headquarters for the industrial
classes. No pains will bo spared to
make the country lite a marked con
trast with the surroundings of the boys
in New York. No recollections of the
dingy tenements and the hot crowded
streets are to enter their minds. They
will spend a happy, wholesome sum
mer where every Influence will be for
good, and where vice and impropriety
will be unpopular and unattractive.
The Colony will teach boy3- habits
of thrift and industry. Every boy will
work, though none will be compelled
to do so. There will be classes in
farming, carpentry and cobbling, and
each boy will bo free to choose his own
employment. Every boy will be an
independent citizen and will be self
eupporting. For the labor done in the
classes he will be paid in a currency
modeled after the United States coin,
though made of different metal, and
out of the money earned, each boy
will pay for his board and lodging. He
who does not work shall not eat. The
wages paid shall be according to the
work done, the good workman receiv
ing enough to live well, while the boy
turning out inferior work will receive
just enough to live on.
One of the features of ""this plan is
that the boys will be self-governing
like the citizens of the State of New
York. They will make and enforce
their own laws. The system to be
used this year will be similar to our
county system, but this may be ex
tended to the State and possible to the
National system if the work should
grow to large proportions. The legis
lative power will be vested In a board
of supervisors elected by popular vote,
and whose enactments will be enforc
ed by a sheriff and constables. This
duty will be done in a serious manner,
for the boys will consider this most
Eerious work. Superintendent Stewart
will act as adviser to the supervisors,
and will give instructions as to prop
er and wise legislation, but the boys
will make the laws themselves, and
will see that they are enforced. A law
breaker will be arrested by a boy con
stable, and a formal charge will be
preferred against him. If the nature
of the offence admits, he may be balled
out by a friend. Later he is brought
for trial before a judge and jury of tho
boys. The small boy, even the very
bad small boy, ha3 a deep sense of
justice, and experience has proven that
proper verdicts are almost always ren
dered. The punishment of a crime may
be a fine or imprisonment, special care
being taken that fhe boys will receive
no punishment that will tend to de
grade them. Smoking and profanity
will be among the crimes at the Indus
trial Colony, and in a short time after
the opening of the season, the boya
will compel each other to abstain from
these habits.
There will be a daily military drill
under a competent instructor. It is
known that there is no better way of
teaching a boy elf-respect and obedi
ence than by making him a soldier. Re.
iigiously the Iifluences will be of th
best. Attractl e undenominational
services will bo held on Sundays whicb
the hoys will attend and enjoi.
One Week, Commencing Monday,
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.
Pcrfcrmance refined, remarkably in
teresting and extremely laughable.
Programme Changes Nightly,
Prices 15, 25, 35 and 50.
Lakewood Park.
Music every Sunday afternoon.
Bo.itina:, Bowling, 1-lulling.
AU Summer Amusements.
Grove -
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
si ill In the Laundry Business.
E. R. DAVIS & CO. 17 Canal St.
You Would Have Had
a mantel in your home long ago if you
knew you could buy a nice one of Oak
with beveled mirror for $12.50. No
need of a fire place, as they can be set
against any wall and the lower part
filled with an ornamental brass or iron
Iron Andirons $2.00 per pair. Brass
Andirons $3.50. Shovels, Tongs, Fire
Screens, Fireplaces, Grates, Etc. We
have the largest stock of Wood Man
tels in Connecticut. We have put a
closing out price on monuments, as we
have too many in stock.
Open Evenings.
JOS A. JACKSON, Architect,
117 West 124th Street, New York.
Of all classes of buildings. Many
years successful experience enables me
to secure for clients the best results
with the least possible expenditure.
Frank Millers, Go,
I A?-io(i
Price nc more than tha "just a
good." All first class grocers sell it.
-Scxe Millers' Agents.
LAND RAILROAD. lillS lcill
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. tPark Square station).
PUTNAM 7:00, !:35 a. m.; 12:36,
1:05, S:02 p. m.
m.; 12:35, 4:05 p. m.
ROCKVILLE 7, 8:35 a. m.; 12:35,
4:05, 8:02 p. m.
VILLE 7, 8:35, 11 a. m.; 12:S5, 4:05,
8- 02 p. m.
WATERVILLE 7, 8:S5. 11a. m.; 4:05,
8:02 p. m.
TOWANTIC 8:05 a. m.; 4:05 p. m.
VILLE, D ANBURY 8:05 a. m.;
1:50, 5:45 p. m.
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.
General Passenger Agent, Boston.
Trains leave and nrrive at Boston,
Old Colony station, Plymouth division,
N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R., Kneeland
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 full in
formation, call on A. E. VEAZEY,
Ticket Agent, New England Passenger
Station, Waterbury.
New York, 17ew Haven & Hartford !U
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, C: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.; 128, 2:53, 4;-i5, 6:08, 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. nr., 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. v
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, 925
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.
Bridgeport at 7:45 a. m. daily
(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
Waterbury and intermediate sta
tions. Saturdays Leave Pier 39 E. R. at 2
p. m. and East 31st street at 2:15
. p. m.
Commencing Sunday, Juna 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.
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.
The first and only Company In thecity
Willi J.uuuc inci-uauics; oesc in tne
. l.i..nn In l: tt.
cny i au livciy lor r u-
nerals, Weddings, Christenings and
Riding Parties.
Main Office District Tel Office.
. fw A.. J-.ru i
T. F. LUNNY, Proprietor.
tte have made special efforts -to sell
the best 810. CO Suit for the morev, not
only iu style and quality but in
finish and make as well, nnd as a result
we now have on our table -a colhciioo
of Clothing eiubraciun: all the newest
nnrl lnaI, r.-..lnr. o. r, i
.... .unau eijica iu Dlun 1 X : J ilia i. r DC V I
Mi-v-fnron tl , .,1.... .1 ... J
steds, Rough Tweeds, iu fact every
style to suit the most fastidious. Io
better grades for $12, 5, and S18 we i
can show you suits that aiemadc upon
honor. Cut and made the same :i
tailor made, the only difference is in
price. Fall Overcoats will be in -Treat
demand this year. We have them in nil
colors and all prices. Young men'i ,
suits at hII price'. Children's Suits m
big assortments, nnde to wear nd lo k
good, all of whicn is sold on our populai
weekly payment system. We waul
every man, woman nd young man t
know that our credit sytte.n is extended
to all. We deny it to' none.' Our bnt
ness is conducted confidentially at out
score only. We employ-no agents 01
peddlers, and our prices are the sam
as charged elsewhere. But one price tfl
all, which is the lowest. '
Credit Clothing Go
Naugatuck Office in Hops.on'8 Block.
j " . - - r
Something for Nothing
Come to our store and we will
explain to you a method where
by you can obtain, everything . .i
in the line Of , 5
Necessities I Luxories.
Space will not allow us to men- 1 -tion
our numerous articles so '
call at our store and see for : f
yourself. In the mean time
ask your merchants for . . j
: . - s
Trading Coupons.
You are entitled to a ten cent .
Coupon with each and every ten . '
cent purchase. ' ': i?
149 Bank Street.
Waterbury Fire Alarm..
12 Rogers & Bro. - . "
13 Cor East Main and Niagara
14 East Main and Wolcott road. J
15 Cor High and Walnut streets. ' -
16 Cor East Main and Cherry.atreet
17 Cor East Main and Cole streets. ;
21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury
streets. f-y
23 Cor North Elm. Haeth Jdain and
Grove streets. . .....
24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co
25 Cor Nqrth Main and Nortl
26 Cor Buckingham and Cook
streets. .
27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets.
28 Cor Hillside avenue and,, Pine
29Cor Johnson and Watervllle
1 otrantc - 4
212 The Piatt Bros & Co (private).
214 Waterbury jiock -,jo. wutcuniu.
factory (privates . -
251 Cor Round Hill ana warn streow.
252 Cor Baldwin ana ye streets.
3 Exchange place.
31 Cor Bank and Grand st?!...
32 Cor West Main and .-Willow
34 Cor West Main and Watertowa
35 Traction Co's Stables (private).
36Waterbury Brass Co (Private).
37 Cor Cedar and Meadow streets. .
ts cot Grand and Field streets.
311Southern New England Telehont
Co (private).
,19 po,. Bank and Meadow streets.
S13Randolph & Clowes (private). :.
'14 Plume & Atwood Co (private),,
815 American Ring Co (Private).
316-Electric Light Station (private).
318 Holmes, Booth & Haydens (pri
vate). ' .
091 No 4 Hose House. . . -
323 Cor Washington and West Porter
?5re8' . . Pnrter streets.
Ut-cZ Simon street and Washington
4JcornSouth Main and Grand streets
kt-Cor South Main and Clay streets,
itWaterbury Watch Co priva e)
45Benedict & Burnham Co (pri-
46Waterbu"ry Buckle CoJprivateV
47Hcor South Main and Washington
412 Tracy Bros and others (private).'
5 Scovill Manufacturing Co t (prtt
52 CoFranklin and Union streets
53Waterbury Clock Case factory
54 Cor Clay and Mill streets.
56 Cor Liberty and River streets. . .
57 No 5 Hose House.
58 cor Baldwin and Stone streets
6 Cor Bridge and Maglll streets.
62 Cor Doolittle alley and DubUH
streets. ,

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