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WATERBURY "EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY OCTOBER 30, 1897.
THE PANGS OF DYSPEPSIA Perfectly Cured Can Eat Anything Now. "I Buffered the pangs of dyspepsia for many years, had great distress after eat ing and could not eat any meat or vegeta bles. Hood's Sarsaparilla and Hood's PiDj have done me a great deal of good. I do not have dizzy spells novf and I can eat anything without discomfort. I am satisfied Hood's Sarsaparilla ia a remedy for dyspepsia and other troubles result lug from impure blood." Jeremiah Piatt, 47 High Street, Valley Falls, R. I. rMt cure nausea, indigestion, lluuua rilia Diiiousness. rnceasc. NOT A LONG WINDED STORY. But to the point, and that is, if you want FUENITUBEf CARPETS, OIL CLOTH, LINOLEUM, V ' PARLOR STOVES, ' ' RANGES, Or Anything A- for Housekeeping. Wo have it, honest giods, at honest filiCCf, In plain, figures, and everything ast ill represented. Call and see what tve hnve and surely you will be pleased to see our new and handsome goods. Cash or Credit. S. A Kingman, 154 and 156 Grand St. The Telephone Rings. "Hullo" "Is this the office of the Democrat ?" "Yes Sir, -what jwu. wanii bji r ive wane to - notify the people of the city of Waterbury that the Boston Merchant Tailoring Co, Opened up a store at ISO and 183 ' Bank street, with great Bargains on acconnt of hard tiiurs. "We are giv ing a chance to the people because we bought the ocds on the low tariff of Em-ope. se we can make - them cheap. Why do the people l- bay ready-made clothing when they jjP buy them at the same prices and OTder-made ot;the BOSTON MER CHANT TAIT.ORINC CO. We are making up the bet qualitv goods, "English Worsteds and Scotch Tweed and French Worsted, S15.00 bait, 3.00 Pants and $15.00 Overcoat. I . guarantee the best fit and first-class K Work." "All right sir." "One - minute please. We have something ess, a specialty, Ladies' Taiior-i- Made Suits. Latest Styles, Best Quality Goods, Lowest Price, all J ' styles, all kinds." "Is that all." . "We have a fuU line of Gent s Fur '' Dishing Goods, Best Quality, Low est Prices." "Good bye." Don't forget the number of the Boston Merchant Tailoring Co, 186-188 Bank St., Waterbury, Conn. . P ENMANSHIP. PROF MOLL.PY Teaches every pupil to write a fine, rapid, business band in a course of Sixteen Private Lessons and no fail ores. All kinds of pen work executed In the highest degree of the art. 167 Bank St. Don't You Think You )0ught to get a new set of Teebh . iCftll and see 8em pies of the Dental Art. Price only $7.50 Dr. J. W. Mahony, DENTIST; Corner Bank and Grand Streets Indignation! j People never have it who eat our Fresh, Pare nnd Whole some Heats, Poultry. Vege tables, Groceries and Provisions" Largest and choicest selections" Prices way down. LP. & A. M. GUILFOILE, BANK and SOUTH RIVERSIDE Waterbury fttiriocrat TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. OXE COPY. One Year $ oo !Slx Months 2.50 One Month ti ADVERTISING KATES. Display advertising 7R cents per inch, first insertion ; half price fr each subsequent insertion. Heading noth-es 15 to 2S irsuis line, hehedule ol rtt s fpr longr term adver tisine !ent on npi.licnti'.n. Amusement nd vertisements $1 per inch, one time; half price for each subsequent insartion. C. Malonei Editor and Proprietor. The board of public safety held an executive session last evening, and among other business discussed was the matter of appropriations for the coming year. It is understood that the board favors the idea of a paid fire department, and with this end in view, they will recommend that a number of paid firemen bo employed by. the city to take the places of some of the pres ent volunteer companies. The recom mendation will be laid before the nance t mmittee at its next meeting. Spain's reply to the MeKinley policy, which reached Washington this week, seems to have broken the main spring of the policy, if there really ever was a definite policy, which many doubt. It is semi-offlcially stated that the communication from Spain will, as a result of an understanding between the two governments, be kept from both the Spanish and the American public until after it has been submit ted to congress by MeKinley. Last spring President MeKinley said in ef fect to congress: Keep your hands off this question; I can handle it without your assistance. And In December he will appeal to congress for odera as to what he shall do with it. This sort of thing would be humiliating to a sensi tive man. Meanwhile everything else has been dropped and Mr MeKinley, John Sherman, Mr Day and other prominent members of the administra tion have gone to Ohio to try to per suade the voters to keep their hands off Marcus Aurelias Hanna, The removal by death of Henry George will be the,5 occasion, for many voters going over to the Tammany ticket. While George was living these people would stick by him to the last, even though they knew his was a lost cause. An exchange says: "The more Van Wyck is discussed the better he is liked, and the stronger he finds himself. He is clear-strain American. His ancestry goes back to the old New Amsterdam days. The Van Wycks were leading spirits in the times of Wouter Van Twiller and la ter in those of Pegleg Peter Stuyves ant. Van Wyck himself does his stout old Holland line credit. As a member of Taraany hall he has proved himself an original and forceful genuis for honest strife, of which much might be hoped should he come to be mayor. There are no complaints against Van Wyck even from his foea. They say he is derisiive, square, keen, clean, thoroughbrel, well upholstered wheth er in education, practice or natural en dowment, to rule in the city hall. Be yond all, he does not come to be a prig like Low; has naught of that ineffable snobbishness to teach him any superi ority to the rest of the race." CURRENT COMMENT. A Pennsylvania postmistress couldn't resist the temptation to read the love letters of her young friends. She has been arrested. With all due respect to General Miles, we cannot possibly understand hew any good could be accomplished by increasing the regular army, as he recommends. The artist who is painting Mr Mc Kinley's portrait wasn't the first man who has seen that greenish cast in Mr McKinley's eyes. Czar Reed saw it when he took the speakership of the house away from Mr MeKinley, who didn't know at that time that his de feat would make him president of the United States, or the czar wouldn't have seen the green in his eyes. BE NOT DECEIVED. With Foreign Testimony Stick tc Local Evidence. Read every item in your local papers Even advertisements and market re ports. Mark this very important fact. Tell your neighbors who overlook it That one not two but only one, Of all the numerous remedies. Put up for frail humanity, Is backed by local testimony. Not Buffalo proof for Waterbury peo ple. Nor tales from far off distant towns. But Waterbury proof for Waterbury people. Doan's Kidney Pills in this respect, Exist unique alone not even imi tated. Mrs Margaret Shea of No 318 Bald win street says: "I had inflammation or irritation of the kidneys and at the same time trouble of a very complicat ed nature. I sent far a box of Doan's Kidney Pills to H. W. Lake's drug store and they relieved me greatly. I noticed an improvement from the com mencement and I believe there is noth ing like Doan's Kidney Pills for women who suffer as I did. I used various ad vertised remedies and exhausted all the simple household cures I knew anything about before I tried Doan's Kidney pills." Doan's Kidney Pills are sold by all dealers for 50 cents per box, six boxes for $2,G0 or sent by mail on receipt of price. Foeter-Mllburn Co, Buffalo, N. Y. Remember the name Doan's, and take no other. MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS. Russell Sage recently gave the chil dren! of a New York village a free ride over one of hie railways. Another paving material has been discovered! in Florida, at Tampa. It is the pebbte phosphate, and1 is said1 to be very good andl cheap, ; A resident of Northi Carolina is gleefully pointing; to a, sunflower stalk pn his place tlhat is 12 feet tall and has 52 flowers upon it. ' - Ira a run between Wibber and Titus ville, a New Jersey wheelman caugiht a whole swarm of bees, on, 'his back and carried) them a mjumber of miles. Teni judges of the English supreme court continue' on the bench, though they have' passed tlhe period at whioh. they are by law entitled, to retire om a pension. There are 26 negroes under indict mTit for trial for murder in Montg-om-ery ceuaityv, Ala., and Dallascounty, not far away, reports 18 to be tried) for the tame crime there. Boston lis to elect its mayor in De cember for a two years' term audi to vote on an act for the regnilationi of the city government. Prediction is made that the ballots will Biirober 100,000. The Russian photographers have a Btrang-e way of punching those who, having- received! their ptioto, do not pay their bills. They hang the picture of the delinquents upskSe drawn at the en trance of their studios. LIP TALK. A New Science That Will Man if eat Itel ii Many Ways. Those who are moderately well in formed are aware of the fact that the deaf and dumb are being taught to un derstand from the motion of the lips of the person with whom they are conversing. This is not so difficult as it may appear at first thought. With a fair amount of prac tice anyone can become more or les3 proficient in the method. At least a case that is reported in this city would seem to establish the fact. A gentleman who has a daughter who became interested in the subject prac ticed with her at odd times, and they, became almost expert in the business. They had worked with each other at many odd hours, and enjoyed the ex perience with something that ap proached scientific satisfaction. There was a practical side to the matter, also, that gave them a great deal of sport. They took frequent street car rides during the summer for the purpose of practicing their specialty. When ever they could get in position to study the lips of two or three who were con versing in whispers, they would repeat to each other what they supposed was the" subject of conversation. They dif fered but seldom as to the talk of sub jects scrutinized. ' That they might always have a good vantage ground, they would ordinarily take the front seat of the summer cars, as it faces all the other seats and affords- a. fair view of the occupants of the ear. One night they were imme diately opposite two young girls who were in a talkative mood. Their com ments were about the occupants of the car, and especially pronounced about a. young man blessed with good looks, who was sitting within range of their eyes. Shortly they turned their attention to .the gentleman and his daughter. Now, as concerns the appearance of the two, there is enough difference to in dicate the relationship, but the de meanor of each to the other was such that the Chatterers were puzzled. "That old duck's on the mash," said one. "The little girl's got on stylish duds," said the other. , "Betchu they git off at 's gar den," mentioning a popular resort on the hilltop, said the first. "She makes me tired. 'Sthat chiney silk she's got on, I wonder," "Naw; shiny gingham, I guess." "That's a diamond she's got on her hand." "Oh, you can't tell," and so on ran the remarks. As the couple under discussion left the car, the daughter leaned out and said : "He's my father; we're not going to 's garden; this is silk, and my ring is a diamond." When they had left the car one girl said: "Well, gee whiz, they've got good ears." Cincinnati Commercial Trib une. Croiiinc tbe Ocean. . "It may be true that poverty makes Strange bedfellows," said a man who recently returned .from Europe, "but the combination of diverse persons to be found about the tables of the trans Atlantic steamers are about as remark able in their way as anything of the kind well could be. On the steamer that carried me over was an actor well known forhisexclusiveness.and his face wasapicture whenhe went down to din ner on the first night out, and he found himself seated at the table with the for mer husband of a comic opera prima donna who has had more than, the usual number of them, an American humor ist, who takes an annual trip to Eng land, and a woman who was once very much talked about, and the successful publisher of a magazine. On another journey across the head of an estab lishment that makes a specialty of re ligious works sat next to a dancer who had just made a failure at a New York musical hall, but had freely advertised her European scandals. But none of these conjunctions was more amusing than one that occurred early in the 3iimmer. Then a well-known young literary man of New York was seen at the Sunday morning service sharing a hymn-book, with Anna Held, who looked as devout as a St. Cecilia." N. ?. Sun. Everytninir Ha I t'. Landlady I hope you haven't fotiniJ your room too light in the morning. Mr. Newbonrder I did until I pinned the mattress over the window. N. Y. 4 JournnJ. Best Set oi Teeth, $8, me Gold Fil.'lngs, leeth filled with Silvar, Teeth cleaned, Teeth extracted, Gas or Air administered $1 and up 50c and 75o 75e 25o 25c We never wedge the teeth before fill ing. Teeth extracted without pain by the use of gas or Ryder's Vitalized Air. Crown an.fi Bridge Work a Specialty. RYDER'S DENTAL PARLORS. 138 BANK STREET. The only dentist by the name of RYDER in the city. IMPRESSIONS OF CHILDHOOD"; Once Formed They Last Thniich Life. Many persons of middle age recall events, oftentimes the most trivial, which occured during the period of childhood with greater readiness than those of a few months or years pre vious. Impressions made upon the mind of a child are often indelible, therefore the utmost care should be exercised by those who have them in charge as to the conversation to which they are al lowed to listen and the events in which they participate. A middle-aged woman recently vis ited a Vermont town where she had in childhood been a pupil at an academy which flourished in those days, but which ceased to exist some years since, the old building where its sessions were held being removed. , The outlook from the windows of one end of the school building had been upon an ancient cemetery, and during 30 years of absence the visitor had re tained as the strongest impression of her school life in the town the ap pearance of an old slate headstone with the grewsome decoration characteristic of tha olden time and an inscription setting forth the virtues of one "Mrs. Experience, relict of Abraham Slater," which always met her ejres as she stood in class beside a window of the school house, and which seemed a part of the lessons recited there. During aa absence of 30 years a reminder of the school invariably brought a recollection of the head stone, and during the recent visit she found it still there in all its hideous cess, all that remained of the old school life. Thus impressions are often made up on the mind of a child by things which have no connection with his real life, but which stand out in bold relief against the background of memory with the same startling directness noted by the amateur photographer when he finds upon the developed plate an object he had not intended to pene trate. Like a sensitized plate, recording the slightest impression, good or evil, joy ous or the reverse, is the brain of a child. Many 6trong prejudices retained through life may be traced to some in fluence received in childhood, some word spoken, carelessly, perhaps, by a mature person in whose judgment the child had implicit confidence. Therefore the greatest care should be exercised that the child brain should be subjected only to cheerful, health ful impressions. Everything morbid or sensational should be strictly with held, and discussion upon subjects be yond the comprehension of the imma ture mentality should not be indulged in when the children are present. Like the unfolding of a beautiful flower is the mental development of a child, and, like the blossom, it attains perfection only when all the conditions are favorable. That blight or imper fection of any sort shall not mar its complete fulfillment should be the con--stnnt care of parents and guardians "Eternal vigilance" should be the rule, lhat the entrance upon, the broader life of manhood or womanhood may not be handicapped by impressions and prejudices absorbed during the forma tive period, and which it is impossible to erase from the memory. Boston Budget. FLY A SPIDER'S UNDERTAKER. Dies a Grave for His Dead Foe and Carefully Buries Him. Samuel Simon, Sr., a well-known resi dent of Neshanmock township, while strollimg near his home one day recent ly notioed a fly about half an inch long and of a dark blue color, with a slim body, bearing a large dead1 spider. The fly crossed ibis pathi and laid his load down. It then went about 18 inches in another direction and ommenced digging a hole In the ground, reports the Newcastle (Pa.) Democrat. After the fly had the hole dug about half the length of himself he went to where he had left the spider and1 took hl3 dimensions. After going back to tho hale be found it wasnotbig enough und commenced digging again. He did thie eight times, and as often enlarged the hole. After he had the ex cavation large enough for his purpose be went for the spiderandit'ook it to the mouth of the toole. After he had the body in- he covered it with fine earth first and finished by placing a small piece of cinder on, top. When he had finished the work he flew away. The whole time consumed Was exactly 53 minutes, as Mr. Simon says he sat and watched the whole performance. Dewa on Land and Sea. Dews are less abundant on Islands than on ships in midocean. Seamen con, therefore, tell whn they are Hear ing land by reason of the smaller de posit of dew on the vessel.-s-Chicaffo Chronicle. WE ARE STELL AHEAD in the RAGE. NEVER BEFORE IN THE HISTORY OF WATERBURY DID ANY SALES EVER EQUAL OURS. IT IS EASY TO UNDERSTAND. YOU CAN Buy Elegant Goods for Less Money than you would pay for common ones elsewhere. No Bluff. No Fake. Nothing Misrepresented. WE MEAN EVERY WORD WE SAY WHEN WE TELL YOU WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY ON SUITS, OVERCOATS, WORKING PANTS, DRESS "We have on hand a large variety of nice Odd Vests that you can buy at a bargain. Your Money Back by Asking for It. DEMERS BROS, '29 bakk st. THE NEW FRANKLIN. Do you know that a TYPEWRITER will save you time, make you money and please your correspondents? TOWEK'S NEW FRANKLIN TYPE WRITER, price $75. is a first-class machine at a reasonable price. It is the simplest, lightest, easiest running, fastest and most durable Type writer male.. On the majority of other high-grade machines the carriage has to be lifted before the wo k ran bi seen. On the New Franklin tiie work is in sight from the time the first letter is written until the paper is removed. For illustrated catalogue and full particulars, write to CUTTER, TOWER COMPANY, Telephone 2123. Established 1845. JACQUES OPERA HOUSE. Saturday Matinee and Evening. October 30th. A special matinee for the children Saturday afternoon at 2:30 p. m. First appearance of the peerless comedian May Smith loMm, Supported by a superb company of fun makers in the legitimate musical and operatic comedy success LITTLE TRIXIE- Prices Matinee, 10 cents for chil dren, 20 cents for adults; evening, 15, 25, 35 and 50 cents. Seats on sale at box office. JACQUES OPERA HOUSE. Monday, November 1st. FITZ and WEBSTER'S unrivaled company of comedians in that musical comedy surprise, A Breezy TIME Entirely re-written and tuned up to date, introducing five distinct nov elties, including the Dago Serenade, Female Clown, Tennis Quartette, Three-Legged Sailor and a Grand Cake Walk by the entire company as inter preted by America's Four Hundred. Prices 25, 35, 50 and 75 cents. JACQUES OPERA HOUSE. One Night Only Wednesday, November 3rd. The Comic Opera Production, THE WIZZARD OF THE NILE Original Stage Effects, Elaborate Special Scenery, Magnificent Oriental Costumes, and a company of 50 artists, Only company presenting this record breaking American and European Success Prices, 25, 35, 50, 75c and $1.00, DR P. T. KEELEY, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Graduate of New York College of Vet; erinary Surgeons and School of Comparative Medicine. Telephone call, 49-5. .Residence, 325 Bank street. Office and Hospital: 169 East Main street, Rear Waterbury Furniture Co, Waterbury, Conn. HORSESHOEING M GENERAL WAGON REPAIRING Done in First-Glass Shape R. N. BLAKESLEE'S, 160 MEADOW ST. 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 Office. Stables Cor. Ann and Gilbert streets No extra charge for the use of these Coaches. T. F. LUNNY, ProDrietor. PANTS, UNDERWEAR, &c. 12 A MILK ST, BOSTON, MASS. "VTEW YORK AND NEW ENG-J-, LAND RAILROAD. Passenger Train Service, Oct 17. 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 a,.m.; 12:35, 4:05 p. m. PROVIDENCE, NORWICH, NEW LONDON and WILLIMANTIC 7 a. m.; 12:35, 1:05 p. m. ROCKVILLE 7. 8:35 a. m.; 12:35, 4:05, 8:13 p. m. HARTFORD, NEW BRITAIN, MID DLETOWN, MERIDEN, PLAIN VILLE, BRISTOL and TERRY VILLE 7, 8:35, 11 a. m.; 12:35, 4:05, 8:13 p. m. WATERVILLE 7, 8:35. 11 a. m.; 4:05, 8:13 p. m. TOWANTIC 8:05 a. m.; 4:05 p. m. SOUTHFORD. POMPERAUG VAL LEY, SANDY HOOK, HAWLEY VILLE. DANBUKY 8:05 a. m.; 1:50, 5:45 p. m. i BREWSTERS, POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK, FISHKILL LAND ING, NEWBURG, ALBANY, SYRA CUSE,. BUFFALO, CINCINNATI, ST LOUIS and CHICAGO and ail points West and South 8:05 a. m., 1:50 p. m. SUNDAY Hartford and way stations Connects for Spingfield, Boston and Montreal, 5:10 p. m. W. R. BABCOCK. General Passenger Agent, Boston. Trains leave and arrive at Boston, Old Colony station, Plymouth divisiou. N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R., Kneeland Street. Tickets on sale to the Klondike and to all principal points in the United States, Canada and Mexico. For tickets, rates and full in formation, call on A. E. VEAZEY, Ticket Agent, New England Passenger Station, Waterbury. New Tori, NewtaS Hartford LP. Naugatuck Division, June 13, 1897. Trains Leave Waterbury as Folio ws: 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, 6:09 a. to., 5 p. m. FOR NEW HAVEN (via Derby Junc tion) 6:35, 8.12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:28 2:53, 4:45, 6:08 p. m. Return (via Derby Junction), 7:00, 8:00, 9:35 a. m.; 12:00, 2:39, 5:35, 7:00, 11:20 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., 6:25 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:fi?., 4:45. 6: OS, 7:00 (mixed) p. m.; Sunday, 7:15 a. m., 5.25 p. m. Return, 7:45, 8:29, 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, 6:13. 7:03. 9:05, 11:00 p. m. Sunday, 9:30 a. m. 7-. 45 p. m. Return, 6:07, 7:42, 10:22 a. m.; 12:44, 2:20, 4:22, 5:19, 6:29, 7:36, 9:36 p. m.; Sunday, 6:44 a. m.; 4:54 p. m. FOR THOMASTON 8:33, 11:12 a, m.j 3:55, 6:58, 9:00 p. m.; Sunday, 9:25 a. m. Return, 6:08, 7:43, 10:23 a. m.; 2:25, 5:41 p. m.; Sunday, 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. FOR WINSTED 8:33, 11:12 a. m.; 3:55, 6:58, 9:00 p. m.; Sunday, 9:25 a. m. Return', 5:30, 7:00. 9:40 a. m.; 1:45, 4:55 p. m.; Sunday, 4:10 p m. C. T. HEMPSTEAD. en Pass .Vat. DON'T Subject yourself to the ridicule ol your neighbor by wearing the same old. Suit. With tlie change of the season c t'i 1 i- nvi.ont. tn cpo v .n ... it h i . . i.nn in your clothes. If you believe in the old adaire, that it is the clothes that makes the man. Y u will find such clothes in our establishment in great variety. DDNT Think it requires red tape to buy of us on credit, the minute you entrour store and tell us what y u want to get -w wait on you as cheerful as thoneh yon had the ca-h in. your pocket. We deal with an intelligent class f people who buy on pur" credit system, because thev find it handier to pay a little every wok than to pay all spot cash. ; :, DON'T Forget that our stock is equal to any iu the city, that our credit prices s:re tliq same as cash prices, that it takes little, money to buy of us, that our terms are to all alike, and because cur customers fciica to us in spite ot the . ca;ts ti at ar thrown out elsewhere it must con vines the most skeptical that our ju ices are right and the gouds are up-to-date. ' Credit Clothing Co 62 BANK STREET. Naugatuck Office in Hopson's Block. "There's Pleasure And Satisfaction" Said a lady to another lady friend, ; "In tradmg at T. Gray's, 26 North Main Street " Its a place, where quality is not sacrificed for cheapness Then you can find here just such things in Fancy Groceries,' it seems to me, as you'ie -want--ing most. In Canned Goo Is, in Pic les, Jams. Jellies, in Dried Fmits, and in fact all 6orts of iabk delicacies. vxive us a trial order. T. C3-:FLA.3r, THE PEOPLES' GROCER 26 North Main St. - - Frank Miller s, Go, GOAL. 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. . Waterbury Fire Alarm. LOCATION OF BOXES. 12 Rogers & Bro. 13 Cor East Main and Niagara streets. 14 East Main and Wolcott'road. 15 Cor High and Walnut streets. 1 16 Cor East Main and Cherry streets. 17 cor East Maiu and Cole streets. . 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury streets 23 Cor North Elm; North Main and Grove streets. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing. Cs (private). 25 Cor North Mam and North, streets 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooks streets 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pins street. 29 Cor Johnson and Watervills DLL mn rrv, T5i tt Ttrnn Xr. C.n (nTlTftta). 214 Waterbury Clock Co Movement factory iprivaiej. 251 cor Round Hill and Ward street. 252 Cor Baldwin and Rye streets. . 3-f Exchange piace. 31 Cor Bank and Grand streeto. 32 Cor West Main and , Willow streets. 34 Cor West Main ana WatertoTO road. 35 Traction Co's Stables (private). ?(;Waterbury Brass Co (private), S7 cor Cedar and Meadow streets ; 3g cor Grand and Field streets. gllSouthern New England Telephons Co (private). 312 Cor Bank and Meadow streets. 313 Randolph & Clowes (private). .. , DiTY,n a- At wood Co (Drivate). 815 American Ring Co tprivaVe). 316 Electric jignt duiuju iimhowii. 318 Holmes, Booth & Haydens (prl- vfltAV 321 No 4 Hose House. 223 Cor Washington ana West Porter streets. 324 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 32& Cor Simon street and Washington avenue. 4 Cor South Main and Grand streets 42 Cor South Main and Clay streets. 43Waterbury Watch Co (private). 45 Benedict & Burnham Co (pri vate). , . . 46 Waterbury Buckle Co (private). 47 cor South Main and Washington streets. , , jio Tfitt n.nc a nthprs fnrivatel. 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co (pri vate). . - - - 52 Cor Franklia and Union strests. 53 Waterbury Clock Case factory (private). -s . 54 Cor Clav and Mill streets. - . 56 Cor Liberty and River streets. ' 57 No 5 Hose House. 68 Cor Baldwin and Stone streets, 6 Cor Bridge and Magill streets, 62 Cor Doollttle alley Dublin fitrpo