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WATERBURT EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY NOVEMBER 1, 1397.
Nervous Prostration Hun Down Palpitation of the Heart "I began taking Hood'B Barsaparilla, when I wi all run down with nervous prostration and palpitation of the heart. I could not sleep at night and was not able to do my work. Since taking Hood's Barsaparilla I am in good health and as well as I ever was." Frank H. Bbown, 147 Prade Street, Providence, R. I. (Hood's Sarsa parilla Is the best in fact the One True Blood Purifier. Hood's Pills cure all liver Ills. 25 cents. HOT A LONG WINDED STORY. -,, But to the point, and that is, -sl'.i . if you want FURNITURE, ' CARPETS, . , OILCLOTH, . , , LINOLEUM, ,'.J'- PARLOR STOVES, i : RANGES, . Or Anything . for Housekeeping. :7J -;-yTe have it, honest gpods, at honest prices, in plain figures, and everything it as represented. Call and see what xre have and sorely you will be pleased to see our new and handsome goods. C&sh or Credit. S. A Kingman, 164 and 156 Grand St. : DO YOU WANT Something for Nothing . ' Come to our store and we will explain to you a method where- 6 7 J"on can obtain everything .' t . . in the line of HOUSEHOLD necessities 1 Luxuries ce will not allow us to men tioa our numerous articles so Call at our store and see for yourself. In the mean time cfik your merchants for Trading Coupons. Ton are entitled to a ten cent 11 v -" Coupon with each and every ten ::, cent purchase. . NEW ENGLAND TRADING COUPON CO, 149 Banli Street. P ENfiSANSHIP. PROF HOLLEY " Teaches every pupil to write a fine, rapid, business band in a course of Sixteen Private Lessons and no' fail ures. All kinds of pen work executed S the highest degree of the art. 167 Bank St. . . Don't You Think You Ought to get a new set of Teeth ,r T'' Call "and see Semples of the Dental Art. Price only T:$7.50 DrJ. W. Mahony, DENTIST; Corner Bank and Grand Streets Indignation! ' - Feople -never have it who eat '-- otrr Freab, Pare and Whole Bome .Meats, Poultry. Vege xabieSi Groceries and Provisions" Largest and choicest selections . , . ' Prices way down, L P. & A. M. GU1LF0ILE. BANK ''WV SOUTH MVERSrDE Waterbury Democrat TEEMS OB" SUBSCRIPTION. ONE COPY, One Year. $.c Six Months 'IA On Month - . ADVERTISING RATES. Display advertising W cents per inch, firf Insertion; half price for ouch siibaiv u insertion. Keadtntr notices i to is etn line, bchedulo of rst?s for long- term advei tisinsr sent on application. Aninsoment v.fl vertisements t jwfr it cit oas time;, half pr';e. for each subsequent umritiDn. C. 1Iai.om;y Editor and Proprietor. It has been both asserted and flenieo that the curious little reptile called the Gila monster, found la Arizona, Kew Mexico and southern California, is ven omous. Prof. Vau Den&urg. in (Escuaa lny the siibject at a meeting: of the Academy of Sciences in San. ITranciseo. averred that the saliva of the Gila monster is really very poisonous, and ho explained that the reason -why many men an4 anttffal bitten, by the reptile have escaped seriotra results is because of the peculiar structure of its jaws The bite most he inflicted in such ?. tvay that the teeth of the lowr Jaw pen strata the victim ia order that th poi son may bs Injected. In each, cases Prof. Yan Detsburg- says, the bite will ia almost fwrry instance, caxree death Dut. Such a bite is seldom glveri- A French scientist, M. De V Apparent, Quia ia Nansen's diaeoveTey ef the unex pectedly greatdepth. of the Arctic ocean, an argument tendpi to show that the earth iff slig-htly top-shaped, the protu berance corresponding' to the point of the top being' at the south pole. This, be thinks, would explain the different results arrived at by the various meas urements of astronomers and geodee-i-sts. These differences are very small in comparison with the entire bulk of the globe, yet they are readily appreciable, and one of the xplwntkn that has been sujjgwfce! for them Is that the earth ia tetrahedral In form. But M. De TApparent thinks the top-sh a pc theory is preferable. The fact that to an eye looking at the earth from a point in space it would not sensibly differ in appearance from a true sphere shows, how refined are. the methods of science which enable men living; On the surface of the globe to detect variations in its general contour.? " "If people are going to- nave names; - growled thmrrit, 'Td like to know why the dence they don't have names enough to aerve the purpose of identi fication. If a man can't find names enough to distingtrish him from 1,000 others of the herd, then, for the sake of his own self respect, I wonder what's to hinder him from adding to hia name a few letters and bumbers, like a foot ball signal, or a safe's combination. "Now, look at this new directory. Moat of the namea In it win apply to any one of enougi men to fill a regiment. A person would think there weren't enoug-h namea to go 'round." t : "But, Ihinit, what makes you so sav age about It?" "It would be enough to make a mar tyr savagv if the martyr were in the collecting business, aa X aim. Sup pose, for Instance, that your martyr were given a bill against Albert Miller find told to collect 'What's the; ad doss? the martyr would ask. "'Don't know, the boss would say: look it up in the directory, can't you ?' "So the martyr would go ahead and look him up, and the number of Al bert Killers he'd find would be 23. No pjlddle initial for any of 'em Just plain Albert. Nice time your martyr'd have finding out which Albert was the right one, wouldn't he? "Albert Miller is only a circumstance. There are 49 George Millers in the di rectory, and 20 of 'em are named George W. Miller. It's horrible. Go through the Kings and the Mitchells, and the Johnsons and a thousand others of 'em. and you find it the same way. It's a cursed im "How about the Smiths and Browns?" some one asked. 'Don't mention; It There are plain John Smiths to the number of 131. 'John Smith, laborer,' applies to 2J of them. 'John Smith, carpenter, covers nine more of their cases. - There are 13 John A. Smiths, and 14 John B. Smiths. The original Chcrles Smith has 64 namesakes in Chicago. Want to know any more about the Smiths? "The Browns are scarcer than most people suppose. The directory shows only 66 John Browns and 42 Charles Browns. "But say, do you want to know what pught to be done about it? I'm a bil! collector, and I guess I ought to know. I cay everybody that has less than five names, no two alike, nnd falls to spell 'em all out, ought to be sent down to a place where they could have five years at being designated by nothing but a number. 1 tell you, if something isn't done. about it the whole credit system has got to go to smash." Chicago Times-Herald. , Colored Man Blatlan Detectives. NORRISTOWN. Pa., Nov. 1. Josepl from here. A negro named Wheeler chxreed with the murder, was located ii Philadelphia. Detectives went there t arrest him, but he managed to mak, good his escape. Hundreds of precious little ones owe their lives to Dr Thomas Electric Oil the sovereign cure for croup and all other throat or lung diseases" Do you scratch and scratch and won der what's the matter? Doan's Oint ment will instanty relieve you and per manently cure you of any itchy disease Bicycle riders, football players and athletes generally.flnd a sovereign rem edy for the sprains and bruises and cuts to which they are constantly liable. In Dr Thomas' Eclectric Oil - "An ounce of prevention is better than a. pound of cure." Dr Wood's Norway Fine fcyrup preyents con sumption by curing colds and all simi lar lung troubles. A NEW KANSAS INDUSTRY. Prog Raisins Becomlngr a Lacra. 1 1 v e Business. Speaking of new industries, word comes from Butler county that the frog leg industry is assuming consider able proportions says the Topeka Mail. Many people ' have supposed that the frog would natirrally seek miasmatic districts where ague lurked above the skum of swamps. , This, we are in- formed, is a mistake. The Kansas frog is said to delight in. the clear ozone filled atmosphere of. the prairie and sings a song of unusual clearness owing to the effect of ther clear; bra!cin air on his larynx His ham is whiter and firmer in texture than the ham of the frog reared among the , miasma-infected swamps.. Gradually Kansas is becom ing the abode of luxury, such as is un known by the unfortunate inhabitants of other states. In the line of fish, fruit and fowl Kansas has long sinco hit the high notch with epicures, but we have sighed in vain for home-grown frog legs and oysterB. The frog leg problem has been solved. The only thing remaining' to be done is to fix up oyster bays and bring the oyster back to the home of his ancestor. Plant him in an artificial pond in western Kansas, where in a remote, prehistoric age, his progenitor whiled the happy hours away, s Of course there will be some sad features about it for the oyster, for he will see lying about him, unless they have all been picked up within the last year or two, the petrified coverings of hia departed sires. As he looks era their stony shells the new oyster will naturally experience a feeling of sad ness as he thinks of the rocky times ex perienced by his ancestors, but that was because they did not understand irriga tion and depended on the natural rain fall of the country. Frog legs and na tive oysters are among the things that can be banked on in the future Kansas. FREQUENT EARTHQUAKES. Spot In California. ShiRncd try Kvery- one Because of It Instability. "There is a place In California where earthquakes may be said to be kept on tap, said a Fresno county f ruit grow er recently, "The spot is at the heaoS waters of the Keweah, at the border of Fresno, Tulare and Inyo counties. You can't hire an Indian or a Mexican to go near that locality. They say it 13 the home of the evil spirits. The country is rugged and rocky moun tains with deep valleys and precipit ous cliffs. Snakes, scorpions, taran tulas, centipeds and all sorts of hid eous reptiles and insects seem to have made the neighborhood their paradise, for they are there In very palpable abundance. "But, in addition to theseattractions, the region may be said to be in. a state of perpetual earthquake. The groumJ trembles and quakes continually, and the rocks themselves seem tq be grind ing and gTating- against one another constantly, as if subject to some great Internal force. These phenomena are said to be more emphatic at night than in the daytime. Frequent booming1, discharges, apparently deep In the earth, are heard, and men who have heard both say they are exactly likei the mutterings of distant artillery. I have never heard anyone advance any theory to satisfactorily eaxplaini this; uneasy and perpetually disturbed conr dition of nature among the Keweaht rocks and hills, but it is there. If you ever happen to be in that vicinity, ask the first Indian you meet to guide you to the spot and see how quickly he will shy away and disappear." WHY, ARE FLOWERS FRAGRANT? Still a Subject of Discussion Among tbe Scientists. The great leading object of nature fa providing' nectar and fragrance in flow ers is still a subject of discussion til scientific journals. That some flowers are unable to fertilize themselves and must have the aid of insects is certain; and it is also certain that in many cases this fertilization is accomplished by the insects while on foraging- expedi tions for the sweets which flowers f ut nlah, : But some well-ascertained facts cover but a small portion of the ground. The fertilization is as often, accom plished by insects in eoairch of pollen as in search of honey; but it is not con tended that pollen ia given to flowers in order to make them attractive to in sects, as is said of the sweet searetions. It is believed that nectar must be of some direct value to the plant, as well as the pollen; and the effort is to find out what is the chief office of nectar in the life history of the flower. Since thought has been turned in this direc tion a new class of facts is being- re corded. In California grows a lupine (lupinna conf ertus) which often takes exclusive possession of large tracts of land. It does not "yield "a particle of nectar. It has bright crimson violet flowers, and these are produced in such abundance that the color of the mass may be noted at long1 distances, But it has fragrance. This is so powerful that the traveler notes it long before he meets with the growing plants. The pollen collecting insects visit the flower in great num bers. It is believed that cross fertiliza tion can be effected by these pollen-collecting intruders. At any rate, the frag rance would be thrown away if it were provided for the mere sake of advertis ing for Insect aid as the other numer ous species of lupine which have no fragrance are as freely visited by bees for the sake of the pollen as is this species, c : The cross fertilization is effected as freely without fragrance as with it. Thispointhas been made before, though with no reference to the philosophical questions involved. Fragrant flowers are the exception, not the rule. In some families of plants where there may be several scores of species only one or two are fragrant. This has been es pecially noted among the wild species of violet. , But no one has so far been able to note the slightest advantage in life economy which the sweet-scented OUCS posjsesa over tho odorlessohep-'' Eest Set ot Teeth, $8, Fme Gold Filings, ieeth fined with Silver, Teeth cleaned, eeth extracted, (as or Air administered $1 and uf 60o and 75c 75c 25c We never wedge tho teeth before fill ing. Teeth extracted without pain by tho use cf gas or Kyder's Vitalized Air. Crown antf. Bridge Work a Specialty. RTDEB'S DENTAL PARLORS. 138 BANK STREET. The only dentist by the name o! RYDER in the city. IMFANT TYRANNIES. . The Power of Habit as Manifested In Children. "I can never get my baby to sleep any fvhere out of my arms," said a mother who was not rich enough to keep a nurse, or, indessl, a servant of any kind. She hd her pvn work to do for herself, her equally hard-working husband and her oae lovely baby. "And I not only have to hold him In my arms," she added, "but he must be rocked to sleep. and l don't know how it happens, but he is sure to grow fretful and sleepy jus when the kettle Is boil ing over, or when his father is waiting for hia dinner.' "In the latter case, why not suggest that the father do the holding- and the rocking?" said her friend, who had found her in the midst of a hush-a-by struggle, with the luncheon dishes still unwashed and the beds unmade, "Unfortunately the boy will not be hushed and rocked by his papa. He seems to have made up his mind at ten months old that tending babies is wom an's work, and kicks andrebels at all his father's experiments. But why am I telling you all this when you have a baby boy of your own, and know all about it?" "Yes, I have a baby boy, but I haven't your experience, tkanks to a good, kind mother-in-law. She told me that she learned, when my husband was a baby, that he could be a dear little comfort or a dear little tyrant, just according to the way I began with him. Of course my temptation was as every mother's is, I believe, to hold and snuggle the child on all occasions. The closer and the longer I held him the happier I was. But while I indulged myself and the baby the fire went out, the dishes, piled up on the kitchen sink, the beds lay unmade, the floor unswept, and, worse than all, my disposition suffered cruelly. I had imar ried Harry.knowinghisealary would not allow us a servant, but now I began to pity myself and blame him because I had none. Just then his mother came to visit us, took hold and helped me plan my work, showed me how to make my head save my hands, and, best of all, taught me how to train the baby to be a great deal more comfortable and a great deal less care. There was a little rebel lion and a few fits of crying that nearly broke my heart, but the result was that the rocking chair Avas abandoned, and when nap time comes which it does at the same time every day my laddie is fed and laid in his crib or on the middle of my big bed, where he crows himself to sleep. He sleeps at night, too, in his crib instead of in my arms." "I shouldn't like that," said the other mother. "I should miss my child as much as he would miss me." "To be sore you would, but think how much better is the cool pillow than your warm neck for his little head the free dom to move the limbs about fresh air for the fangs. And the real mother love cares first for what is best for the child. Come and spend a day or two'with me and see how my plan works," "I Would like to some so much," said the tired young- mother, "but since baby came I never have time to go out." "That's all wrong. Bring the baby and I'll invite your husband for dinner, and I promise you that youi will make up all your lost time, if you will learn how to use the time you have and to regulate your little boy's life while he is a baby, so that the mother is not all killed out of you and only the drudge remains." Housewife. WHERE LIVING IS CHEAP. Some Attractive Features of Abys sinian Life. An interesting series of letters in the Manchester Guardian tells some of the attractive features of Abyssinian life. Table supplies in Abyssinia are so ?hcap that an economical housekeeper could live luxuriously and yet have pin money galore. Chickens are ten for a penny. Milk is had for asking. But ter is about six cents a pound. A good sheep may be had for from fifty cents to three dollars. Cows need to be five dollars, but are now drearer. Potatoes are about a cent a pound; coffee from ten to twenty pounds foradollar. Bar ley sells for about three dollars for 2.200 pounds, and wheat is still cheap er. For transportation'almost anyone can have a fcorse, a mule or a donkey, for the former two can be bought for three dollars each and the latter from ten to fifty dollars. All the gold found is alluvial or surface gold, and the in dustry is in tie hands of a few blacks, who seems to make a very good) lrving out of it. They, get most of the gold by washing the clay brought down from the mountains by the floods thatfollow the heavy animal rains. Owing to its mountains and valleysi, the climate of Abyssinia varies from tropical to icicle. It i mainly an agricultural country, and the natives are mostly herdsmen or farmers. It grows cof fee, melons, potatoes, cotton; the first named alone exported under the name of Mocha would make Abyssinia a wealthy cc.-itrj. : WE ARE STILL AHEAD in the RACE. 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 PANTS, UNDERWEAR, &c 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, i29 bahk st. THE NEW FRANKLIN. Do you know that a TYPEWRITER will save you time, make you money aud please your coriespoudeDts? TOWER'A 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 made. On the majority of other high-grade machines the carriage has to be lifted before the work ran be seen. On the New Franklin the work ia 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 2423. Established 1845. I 12 A MILK ST, BOSTON, MASS, JACQUES OPERA HOUSE. Monday, November 1st. FITZ and WEBSTER'S unrivaled company of comedian, 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., i -j JACQUES OPERA HOUSE. One Night Only Wednesday, November 3rd. -The Comic Opera Production, THE WIZZARD OF THE NILE Original Stag-e Effects, ' Elaborate Special Scenery, Magnificent Oriental Costumes, and a company of F0 artists, Only company presenting this record breaking American and European Success. . Prices, 25, 35, 50, 75c and f 1.00. NOTICE. The Bureau of Assessment of the City of Waterbury in the matter of as sessment and determination of bene fits and damages accruing to all par ties interested by the layout of Hospi tal avenue, so called, made report to the Board of Aldermen, setting forth, that they had caused reasonable no tice to be given to all persons inter ested in the proposed public improve ment in all respects pursuant to the provisions of the charter of said City, to appear before them and be heard in reference thereto. And that they fully heard at the time and place specified in said . notice, all persons Who appeared before them. And, thereupon, they did assess and determine that the City of Waterbury pay to the following named person in full of all damages, over and above all benefits, accruing to him by reason of proposed public improvement, the written opposite his name, to wit : Elmer M. Pierpont, 25. ! And that they did further assess and determine the benefits and damages ac cruing to all other persons and corpora tions by the proposed public improve ment to be equal. ; Report accepted, assessment of bene fits and damages confirmed and adtpted by Board of Aldermen October 18, ics97. Operative October 29, 1897. Payable December 3, 1897. Attest. , RICHAED F. GRADY, City Clerk. HORSESHOEING , GENERAL WAGON REPAIRING Done in First-Glass Shape R. N BLAKESLEE'S 160 MEADOW 8T. 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 Jfo extra charge lor the use of these . .. Coaches. T. F. LUNNY. ProDrietcr. E YORK ANJ NEW ENGU Ll4.NI KAILJIOAIX- , Passenger Tram Service, Oct 17. - Trains leave Waterbury for EOSTON and WORCESTER 7 ' a. m.i 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. PROVIDEiSTCE, NORWICH, NEW LONDON and WILLIMANTIC 7 a. rn.; 12:35, 4:05 p. m., - ROCKVILL&-7. 8:35 a.' m.; 12:35, 4:05, 8:13 p. m. ; HARTFORD, NEW BRITAIN, MID DLETOWN, MERIDEN. PLAIN VTLLE, BRISTOL and TEiUtY VILLE 7, 8:35, 11 a. m,; 12:S5, 4:05, 8:13 p. . WATERVILLE 7. 8:S55 11 a. m.r t:05, 8:13 p. ra. TOWANTIC 8:05 a. m.; 4:05 p. m. SOUTHFORD, FOMPERAUG VAL LEY, SANDY HOOK, HAWLBT VILLE, DANBURY 8:05 a. m.; 1:50, 5:45 p. .m. - ' , BREWSTERS, POUGHKEEP3IE, 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. BAB COCK. General Passenger Agent, Boston. Trains leave and arrive at Boston, Old Colony station, Plymouth division. N. Y, N. H. & H. R. R., Kneeland Street. y 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 7ork, New fa Hartfcrd l, 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:C0, 8:00, 10.03 8. m.; 1:02, 4:02, 6:00 p. m.; Sunday, 6:06 a. in., 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 1 Junction), 7:00, 8:00. 9:35 a. m is -no -90 r-ik 7:00, 11:20 p. m.; Sunday, 8:10 a! m. (via waugatuck 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, 8:29, 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 6:12, 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 THOM ASTON 8:33, 11:12 a. m.; 3:55, 6:58, 9:00 p. m.; Sunday, 9:25 a. m. I Return, 6:08, 7:43,. 10:23 a, m.; 2:25, 1 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.f 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, Gen Pass Ajt YOU CAN Get the following goods on easy terms of paying. MEN'S SUITS. MEN'S OVERCOATS, MEN'S REEFERS . YOUNG MEN'S SUITS, OVERCOATS AND ULSTERS, BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING, BOYS REEFERS, LADIE'S AND MISSES' OA PES AND SACQf'ES ALL IN GREAT VARIETY AND DIFFERENT STYLfcS. r Credit Clothing Go 62 BANK STREET. Naugatuck Office In Hopton's Black. LATEST STYLES . WINTER CLOAKS FOR LADIES .. -t - - r - 1- Now on Exhibition, Cloak?, Jackets and Skifts in great variety, ready mafe or made to order at short notic. '. , We charge no more for a gnr.netvk cur. and fitted than others efcargft fo ready mad. Try us once nn-1 you will ecme again and send jour friends. : Uaki Vru-I Hlnalf On HQIf IUII UIUUII UU L. Weinstein, M g'r, 110 South' Main Street, ? Frank Miller & Co, COAL 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. ! I . - W. Waterbury Fire Alarm. : 1 LOCATION OF BOXES.. 12 Rogers & Bro. v - 13 Cor East Main and Niagara . ; streets. ' .:- -:. 14 East Main and Wolcott road. 15 Cor High and Walnut streets. " 16 Cor East Main and Cherry street. 17 Cor East Main and Cole streetm. 21 Cor North Kim and Kiagaburjr 23 Cor North Elm, NortE Main aa 24 Waterbury , ManufacuriDg ' Cm (private). - -'...- 25 -Cor North Mam and North streets K - 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooke streets " --'-r 2V Cor Gr'oye and Prospect streets.., ., 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine, street. j 29 cor Johnson and Waierville streets. , . . . 212 The Piatt Bros & Co (private). 214 Waterbury Clock Co Movement factory (private). ,.v '.; 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward street. 252 Cor Baldwin and Rye street. . 3 Exchange place. . 31 Cor Bank and Grand street . 32 Cor West Main and Willow streets t1 34 Cor West Main and Water toira road. . , . 35Tractlon Co's Stables (private ?Waterbury Brass Co (private). . . . s7 Cor Cedar and Meadow streets ?Zcor Grand and Field streets. -' 311outhern New England Telephone. Co (private). - . j- 312 Cor Bank and Meadow streets. 313 Randolph & Clowes (private). , 3-.5-American Ring Co (private). . ; 316 Electric usni ' r-il 318 Holmes, Booth & Haydens (prW o-2i n of 4 Hose House. ' 323 Cor Washington ana West Porter streets, i . ,- nirii ttjiA Porter streets. 325 Cor Simon street and Wasaingtoa 4CornSouth Main and Grasd streets 42 Cor South Main and Clay streets tlPwaterbury Watch Co (private). 45 Benedict & Burnham Co tpri 46Wate'rbury Buckle Co (Pr' '' 47-Cor South Main and Washington streets 412 Tracy Bros and others fPrlvate). 6 Scovlll Manufacturing Co ipri 52 Cor6 Franklin and Union streets. 53 Waterbury - Clock Case iacijry (private). . . . 54 Cor Clay and Mill .streets. v 56 Cor Liberty and River streets. 57 No 5 Hose House. 68 cor Baldwin and Stone streets. . 62 Cor Doolittle alley an Duh'.ta