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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY. DECEMBER 10. 1897.
it EASLE BRAND fi I y COMQERSED Takh Nd Substitute For .THOU3ANDC OF MOTHERS TESTI F V TO ITS SUPERIORITY. & "XFAAT ff?ALTV"S.1T FREE. NewY.wk Cannon M rn m v :- . COURTSHIP IN ZUNILAND. Women Do the LoTtmnliing and Pop i the All-Important Question. The powers fr?ely extended the wom en of Zuni are many, beins- particularly favorable to them in domestlo matters, find in everything1 pertaining1 to the tome. These peculiar liberties are manifest before, marriage as well as after, for the alleged privileges of leap Tear hold rule continuously in Zuni Jand. When one of the daughters of the tribe takes an amored liking- for a young man, she very frankly confesses it, and her parents are Informed of her eholce of a prospective husband. If they approve, the interesting informa tion is imparted, in due time, to his , family; and if the as yet perhaps un suspecting subject of the selection is suited, in turn he makes, through the mutual parents, an engagement to vis it bis admirer at her home. He ia re ceived somewhat formally by the maid en and her family, when something like the following laconic conversation en sues between the young people, while the father and mother, with the other members of the household, sit apart, amiably pretending not to listen: "Thou comest," Ehe says. "Yes; bow be ye these many days?" he answers. "Happy. Gather and sit," and ehe motions him to a seat near her. Aa a never-failing hc-pitality on the part of a hostess, when a visitor enters a Zuni home she places food before him, and bids him "loosen his belt and les-. sen bis hunger." But he appears pre occupied, and partakes quite eparing Jy o ffie the polite impression that he Is a light cater an important point ia the favor of a prospective husband. "Thanks; I am satisfied," he cays, after dining- off little more than abird's rations. "35at enough. Ton must have come thinking of something-. What have you to say?" ehe asks, encouragingly. . "I don't know." "Ob, yes, you do; tell me," she coyly persists. , "I'm thinking of you,',' in a whisper. . "Indeed! Tou must be mistaken." " "'o." "Then do you lore me 2" ; "I love you J" ' "Truly?" : "Truly." v "Possibly we shall Bee. What think Jon, father?" as she turns in apparent perplexity to the family group. ''As you wish, my child," her parent replies. 6ho then appears to ponder the mat ter for the first time-, and after due conr flderatlon of the momentous question, consents to become his yi-lu-kiani-ha, or "Ills-to-be," and from that time on they are as devoted to each other as ftro lovers In any clime. Edward Page Oaiton, in Woman's Home Companion. Cravsti Are Very Ancient. i j Tbo cravat Tvas once the name of a Sea.'iallltarjj' nation-the Croats, or, aratea, oi tl 8 Balk-on s. It was their IJoahloa to wrap large shawls or pieces of cloth oronpd their necks ajad shoul ders, Abontjjt&c middle of tho rei'gn df Iiruls XIV. e uniformed several regi tncnts in the Croat fashion, iwith huge ilMrWls about their necks. The fashion tfjok 6nd the shawl diminished in size to the slight atrip of cloth we still have Sen Otter Becoming1 Extinct. Tho sea otter, it was stated recently at the Smithsonian institution, is an. . SnlmaJ which is fast becoming extinct. So pveclous are their skins that the Hjtter has been bunted with vengeance, ad only a few, comparatively, remain. There is one fine specimen in the Na tional museum which is mounted in a most lifelike manner. Tho institution bought tie Ekin and paid $230 for it, which is not deemed an extraordinary price. , In a few years, it is thought, they win have disappeared altogether. Washington Siar. A 'beautiful 6-sheet art calendar given away free to pur chasers of FAIRY Soap. This calendar is 10x12 inches in size, is designed by some of America's best artists, litho graphed in 12 colors, and can be secured only through your grocer during the holiday season. Ask him for particulars. If he does not sell FAIRY Soap pure, white, floating send us hip name; and we will tell you where you can get a THE H. K. FA1B9ANK COMPANY, Chicago. THE SENSIBLE SHOE. Tho makers of the Crawford Shoe for men have facilities fov turning out 3600 pairs a day. They have one of the largest phoc factories in the world. There are no other lasts "just as rood" a3 theirs there can't be. You fret the ideas of practical shoo men in Crawford yi,ijpiu.v - MILK. S The EAGLE BRAND" . UNRULY PUPIL TAMED. Mnsculnr Scliool Mc'nm Tbracliem Hlui snd Ills Sister. 1 There is one young school-teacher in Iiong Island! who n'eed never be out of a job: So completely did elie succeed in quelling a rebellion recently that offers from other places have already been received, but the school directors of Babylon, where eho is now engaged, will not hear of her departure. Her name is Ella Hart, and here is how she came to establish herself so firmly in her present position: John Colcma,n, who is a boy of ten der years, but tough tendencies, baa for several days been living under the shadow of the rod. Miss Hart has an official whip, and the ther day her experienced observation told her that John Coleman was ripe for castigation ATTACKED THE TEACHER. ondi she called him cp to receive bis due. Tha operation proceeded with complete success for a few moments. Johnnie Coleman gave all the evidences of mortal anguish customary to such occasions. He squirmed and twisted and rendted the air with lamentations, protestations and ejaculations of peni tence. Stella Colema a stout girl of 1G years, sister of Johnnie, heard the wails of her brother and appeared as a rescue and punitive force. She dashed into the room like a young whirlwind and attacked the teacher with, a rush. Tho boy toolc advantage of the diversion, to rub himself a few times- where he felt that rubbing was necessary and salu tary and then- joined in. the attack. Miss Colemani scratched vindictively and reached for her teacher's hair. Miss Hart proceeded methodically and' ac cording to the most approved! principles of pedagogics. 6ho first captured) the girl's fcancfe and then tripped- her up, threw her and eat n her. Then she reached1 for ber whip and thrashed Miss Coleman until all the fight and most of the family affection, were thrashed out of her. After that she caught Johnnie Colemap. and began on him all over again. Having completed her work conscien tiously and thoroughly, she expeljed both the offenders and appeared' before the trustees, scratched and somewhat battered and' disheveled, but triumph ant and! reported her action: She was unstained and the school will probably continue its exercises peacefully. in X3cJt. Take- the future as it comes, And thousrh It may look black, Never borrow trouble for You cannot pay It back. Cleveland Plain Pealer. Bow It Happened, "I wish," 6aid the young man, "that j on would be less informal and call mo by my first name." "I'd rather not," replied his fair com panion; "your last name suits me." A few minutes later they were dla-ct-.ssicg' the merits of the different firms that snpply furniture upon the install r.lfint plan. Chicago News. St. Louis. NewYsrk. Eo3ton. Philadelphia. Shoes rTA A riTZMAUMCS, C-vloAcenU, Waterbury . Spill . T3-' n : . : J m SLEW TWENTY PERSONS: Many Crimes Committed by Bj French Jack the Ripper. ot K-llllnKT Wort Degenerate of the Kind In the Annals of Modern History. Joseph Vacher, if his own account of his crimes is to be relied on, is an in carnation of the desire for blood. His crimes sprang from no motive of good to himself. They were the fruit of a meutal deformity. In appearance he bears out his story. He is thin and hollow-cheeked, his face pale and drawn and partially hidden by a stringy beard. A vertical scar across his lips draws his mouth into strange contortions when he speaks. Even the casual ohserver is impressed with a feeling of disgust and dread on seeing him. He was born in Beaufort, France, in 1869, of parents from the peasant class, but fairly well "to do. He was well educated and had a good name in school, as he did later in the army, when he performed his compulsory military service with the Sixtieth regiment of the line atBesancon. Soon afterwards he became engaged to be married, but his iiancea broke off the match, and from that time Vaher's career as a murderer begins. He attempted to kill tha girl who had refused-h,im, failed, and put two bullets Into his own head. After that he spent two short periods in the insane, asylum and was dis charged apparently cured, but, accord ing to the belief of many, the victim of the mental deformity which has urged him on to the commission of a startling series of murders. Tor ten years Vacher has wandered over the center and couth, of Prance, dirty, unkempt, almost -unnoticed. In that time he has committed an un known number of murders. He him self places their number at 12. The French police claim to have implicated him in 19. Nearly all of them were the murders of young girls, though now and then his lust for blood led him to kill a boy. In. the district OTer which he ranged it is customary to put the care of the JOSEPH VACHER. A Frenchman Who Murders for the Lov of Killing.) herds of cattle and flocks of sheep in the charge of children. All through southern France there are children varying from 11 to 17 or IS years of age watching their flocks in places far from any village or house from which help might reach them. It was among these children, that Vacher carried out his bloody tragedies. It was only by chance, however, that his agency in them was discovered. A little more than a month ago Vacher was arrested at Tournon for disorderly conduct. The judge de struction, before whom he was brought was struck by his resemblance to the description of the man suspected of murdering one of the little shepherd esses. Vacher was questioned as a venture. He made a strange, bom bastic statement that Heaven had com missioned him to commit murder, which led the judge to an investiga tion. Then, the facts began to ac cumulate. Nineteen cases were found by the po lice which presented strong evidence that Vacher had been, the murderer. They were all alike. The average age of the victims was only 14 years. The bodies in every case had been horribly mangled and hacked with a kmife. The most recent murders were of course the most easily investigated. It was estab lished almost beyoDd doubt that. within three years Vacher has killed eight per sons, almost all women. A mysterious power he calls it God urged him 'at times to kill a woman. Until the act had been accomplished he was contin ually troubled by the desire to carry it out. According to the belief of physicians It was a mania, but a mania of a most peculiar sort. The death of the victim was not en.pugh; the lust for blood, like the love of cruelty in a cat, made him happy in his blood shedding. The body of his last victim, Xherese Ply, a girl of 19, was marked with 13 wounds. The insolence of Vacher during his examination was amazing. "I am an anarchist," ho said, "and I am opposed to society, no matter what the form of ! government inny be. My victims never I tufl'ered, for, while 1 throttled them j with one hand. 1 swiftly took their lives j with a sharp instrument." j Library Hoom for Children. Tioston's great public library has a , large and well-appointed room for the j exclusive tise of children. The books i and magazines are on low shelves and I children have free access to them with out the intervention of an attendant, though one is always at hand to be of nf.si.stance if called on. Mennonltes (.olnar to Texns. The Mennonites are to found u, colony near Houston, Tex., purchasing an irrrnense farm, to be colonized by all the Mennonites now scattered through out tho west. EDITOR WAC NOT SCARED. Cncolled Illmielf from Under Ilia UciknidUli Visitor Quailed. Col. James Plum, who used to edit a little dally paper in one of the western Pennsylvania oil towns, always had a habit of sitting- In such a way ae to allow a large majority of himself to repose under his desk. He was one of the most fearless men, too, that ever grasped a pen, and peo ple who knew him generally contented themselves with merely "considering the source" when it pleased him to write uncomplimentary paragraphs concerning them. But one day a new driller came to town and celebrated his advent by get ting drunk, which was common enough, but distasteful to Col. Plum. So the latter wrote a half-column article, in which he held Bill Magee, the new comer, up to public scorn. Mag-ee, by the way, had been pre ceded by his reputation as an all-around bully, and people who read Col. Plum's remarks about him began gathering in the vicinity of the ofHce of the Daily Force Pump as soon as the paper con taining the article had been read, for it was generally understood that there would be some excitement as soon as Mag-ee got sober enough to understand the situation. Along late in the afternoon the driller Was seen approaching the newspaper office, and the crowd immediately be gan to "close in." Col. Plum was busy at his desk, in a little room that opened upon the street. He sat almost upon his shoulder-blades and appeared .to be wholly unprepared for a call of the kind he was about to receive. Magee didn't stop to knock, but walked rig-ht Into the sanctum. Holding- out the paper containing the ref erences to himself, he fiercely asked: 1 "Are you the editor of this sheet?" ' Col. Plum picked his teeth with his penholder and nodded in the affirma tive. "Did you write this here article about me ? My name's Magee I " The colonel elowly uncoiled himself and rose up as- if he had been a me chanical contrivance of some kind, made to be lengthened out after the manner of a telescope. When he had attained his full height the top of bis head was six feet three inches above the floor. He weighed 230 pounds, being largely made up of bone and muscle. After he had taken a careful survey ot his caller he replied: "Yes, I wrote the article and I ex pect to have another in the paper about you to-morrow." "Well," said Magea, "I'd like to have you put me down for a year's subscrip tion." He then paid the price and walked out; but in spite of the factthatbe was a pretty decent sort of a citizen when sober he never really succeeded in win ning the respect of the people of that town. Cleveland Leader. HOW TO PREPARE PORK. Timely and Useful Snararestlans to the Housewife. While the pig- per se is ot a specially attractive subject for prolonged study, there are some points for the treatment of his porkship, after he becomes such, that every housekeeper can bear in inind with advantage to herself. These pointe, succinctly stated, are: That western pork is better than the eastern,, because it is corn fed. That in ordering: pork for roast you should always call for young pork. That the reason eome pork cooked with beans cooks away to a cea of gTeasy, crumbly fat is because it is from an old hog. ; That the way to distinguish young pork when buying is that salt pork from young pigs or yearlings is firm,' hard and close in texture, and its skin, is thin and smooth, while that from an' eld residenter is rough, scaly and full of bristles. That clear, white pork is better than, that with a pinkish or yellowish tinge. That pork tenderloin alone is taste less, and has to be treated with various high, condiments to be made palatable. That in boiling a ham you should add one cup of vinegar and one cup of sugar. That the liquor In which ham is boiled mokes a good foundation for pea soup. That Is it much cheaper to buy a fresh shoulder of pork and corn It for yourself, allowing one gallon of salt to five gallons of water. That pork drippings make one of the best' frying mediums for chickens or fish. That apple 6auce should always be an accompaniment for roast pork. ' That cold roast pig, sliced thin, is almost equal to the breast of turkey. That the leaf lard from the kidneys is best That old or very salt ham should be parboiled five minutes before broiling. That fried ham cooked too long will become hard and dry. Washington Star. Cnarlty of Speech. Charity of speech is as divine a thing as charity of aotion. To judge no one harshly, to misconceive no man's mo tives, to believe things as they seem to be until they are proved otherwise, to temper judgment with mercy sure ly this is quite as good as to build up rhurches, establish asylums and found, colleges. Unkind words do as much harm as unkind deeds. Many a heart has been wounded beyond cure, many. n reputation has been stabbed to death bv a few little words. There is a char--ity which consists in withholding words,', in keeping back harsh judgments, in abstaining from speech if to speak is to condemn. Such charity hears the tale of slander, but does not repeat it; lis tens in silence, but forbears comment; then locks the unpleasant secret up in the very depths of thcheart. Silence can still rumor; it is speech that keeps . story alive and lends it vigor.-V OASTOltlA. fie fao ilmilo algnitura . a ! on 7 U. S. & Co. Are doing the Best for Buy ers that has ever been done in this section. Santa Claus Knows this and is looking over our windows this week. Our Cash System has pro tected the people against high prices for years, and the prices are lower than ever this season. See the v PRICES ON OVERCOATS In our south window. Look at our north win dow for Boys' and Child ren's wear ot all kinds. QUALITY for the PRICE. Cannot bo matched in the Naugatuck Valley Main Entrance, 89-91 Bank St ELEVATOR ENTRANCE, 6-1-86 South Main Street Sonar. Sorrow not for roses gone. Nor deplore the gloom; There will come another dawn. In which buds will bloom. Look not westward for the sun! Look unto the east; There, forsooth, when night Is dons Time appoints his feast. Mourn not by the frozen rills; Twine no more the rue: Joy but slumbers In the hills. Lest he surfeit you. ' Beauties seal and then unseal All their golden store; Ever with us we should feel That first thrill no more. Chicago Record. OASTOXIIA. Tie fao ilall el jailors of li ea THE NEW ENGLAND EA1LEOAD COM PAN Y. 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, 4:05 p. m. ROCKVILLE 7. 8:35 a. m.; 12:36, 4:06, 8:13 p. m. HARTFORD, NEW BRITAIN, MID DLETOWN, MERIDEN, PLAIN VILLE, BRISTOL and TERRY VILLE 7, 8:35, 11 a. ra.; 12:35, 4:05. 8:13 p. m. WATERVILLE 7, 8:S5, 11 a. m.; 1:03, 8:13 p. ra. TOWANTIC 8:05 a. m.; 4:05 p. m. SOUTHFORD POMPERAUG VAL LEY, SANDY HOOK, HAWLEY V1LLE. DAN BURY 8 : 06 a. m.; 1:50, 5:45 p. m. URElWSTERS, POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK, F1SHKILL LAND ING, NEWBURG, ALBANY, SYRA CUSE, BUFFALO, CINCINNATI, ST LOUIS and CHICAGO and all points West and South 8:05 a. m., 1:50 n. mi. SUNDAY Hartford and way stations Connects for Splngfleld, Boston and Montreal, 5:10 p. m. W. R. BABCOCK. General Passenger Agent, Boston. Trains leavo and arrive at Boston, Old Colony station, Plymouth division,. N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R-, Knesland 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 Passonger Station. Waterbury. WATERBURYHACKCO 'H e first and only Company in thecity with Rubber Tire Coaches; best jn t10 city ; (. onehmnn in lull livery for KU- Hiding Parties. Main Oki-ice District Tel Ofllce. Stabi.es Cor Ann and Gilbert streets No extra charo for the use of thuse Coaches. T. F. LUNNY, Proprietor. Waterbury Furniture Co., 13. tYvlfiO Tifit. Main Sfrpat STILL A That's what they are ! It was our old friend, Patrick Henr i who remarked upon an historical occasion, l:The next gale that sweeps from the north will bring to our earr,"etc." Now ev ry time you hear the rosr and rattle of a freight train let the idea strike you that we are getting more BEAUTIFUL FURNITURE Fd-11 - XMAS GIFTS. p What could there be more appropriate for a Holiday " Gift than some well selected article of Furniture", and where could y on expect to get as much value for your money bs at "THE BIG STORE" where reliable goods and low prices are mseparaoiy linked together. Four immense flours, 50,000 square feet, devoted to Fur--''' niture, Carpets and House Furnishing goods Larger y space and larger assortments than any three furniture- houses in Waterbury combined would afford. And the.i prices just compare our prices with the quotations you'll:, 1 hear on similar grades elsewhere and you'll find . - OUR PRICES THE LOWEST., Presents for the Children. r- ii 1 lI ' L Doll Uarnaoe3, i non onairs, oieas, rocKino .; Chalrs, Rocking Morses, Writing Desks, etc, UNDERTAKING Night calls answered from District Telegraph Office, 5 East Main Street. - WATERBURY FURNITURE CO, ADJOINING POLI'S THEATRE. ? JAGKMAN I BYRON, NEW GASH GROCERY. Finest Line of Goods in the City. Mote Some of Our Specialties. Granulated Sugar, 19 lbs, 11-00 Oil, 5 gallons, ' , c Corn Starch, 1 pound package, bc Best Maine Corn, per can, 10c Raisins, 3 lbs, oc Best New Orleans Molasses per gal, 4bc Syrup, Best Vanilla Drips, per gal, 45c JAGKMAN "& BYRON, NEW CASH GROCERY, 634 Baldwin St. (In Cassin's new block, Baldwin St, near Washington.) NewTorfc Now Haven & Hartford R. S Nf-ugatuck Division, June 13, 1897. Trains Leave Waterbury as Foliow3: 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. ra. Return, 5:00, 8:00, 10:03 a. m.; 1:02. 4:02, 6:00 p. m.; Sunday, 6:08 a. va., 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, S: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, 6:08, 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, 6:00, 6:12. 7:03. -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.; 3:55, 6:58, 9:00 p. m.; Sunday, 9:25 a. m. Return, 6:08, 7:43, 10:23 a. m.; 2:25, I 5:41 p. m.; Buuuuy, 1:01 p. m. FOR TORRINGTON 8:33, 11:12 a. m.: 3:55, 6:58, 9:00 p. m.; Sunday, 9:25 a. ra. FOR WINSTED 8:33, 11:12 a. m.; 1 3:55, C:5S, 9:00 p. m.; Sunday, 9:25 ! a. m, : Return, 5:30, 7:00, 9:40 a. m.; 1:45, ! 4-55 P- ro-T Sunday, 4:10 p m. 1 c. T. HEMPSTEAD, Gen Pass At COMINV Ol I O ;l i-''"'-1 JOS A. JACKSON, Architect, LILLET BLOCK, WATERBURY, 117 West 124th Street, New York. PIjANS AND SUPERINTENDENCE Of all classes ol buildings. , Many years successful experience enables me to secure for clients the best results with the least possible ejcpendltjire. Waterbury Fire Alarm. LOCATION OF BOXES. 4 Cor South Mala and . Grand streets. , 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co, (prU. vate.) . ' 6 Cor Bridge and Magill streets. Tr 12 Rogers & Brother. 13 Cor East Main and Niagara streets. - ' v 14 East Main and Wolcott road.-.. - .' 15 Cor High and Walnut streets. r 16 Cor East Min and .. Clierrji streets. 17 Cor East Main and Cole streets. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury ctrAota .1. .. .... 23 Cor North Elm, North Main and Grove streets. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (private.) 25 Cor North Main and NortS nt..ata 1 26 Cor Buckingham and Cook streets. - -'. -: 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. ' ! 28 Cor Hillside avenue and , Pins street. ' - - H 29 Cor Johnson and Watervilla -streets. ... 31 Cor Bank and Grand streets. 32 Cor West Main and Willow: streets. 4 34 Cor West Main and Watertown road. !' , -" v 35 Traction Co's Stables, (private.) 36 Waterbury Brass Co, (private.) ; 37 Cor Cedar and Meadow streets. : 38 Cor Grand and Field streets. 42 Cor South Main and Clay streets. 43 Waterbury Watch Co, (private.) 45 Benedict & Burnham Co, (pri vate.) ... , 46 Waterbury Buckle Co, (private.) 47 cor South Main and Washington streets 52 Cor Franklin and Union streets. 53 Waterbury Clock Case factory, (private.) -.' R4 Cot Clav and Mill streets. 56 cor Liberty ana aver streets. ... 57No 5 Hose House. gg cor Baldwin and Stone streets. 62 Cor Doolittlo alley and Dublin streets. 212 The Piatt Brothers & Co, (prl vate.) 214 waterbury Clock Co Movement factory, (private.) 5i Cor Round Hill and Ward streets.- 252 Cor Baldwin and Rye streets.-' 311 southern New England Tele phone Co, (private.) 312 Cor Bank and Meadow streets. 313 Randolph & Clowes,' (private.) 314 Plume & Atwood Co, (private.) 315 American Ring Co, (private.) 316 Electric Light Station, (private.) , 31S Holmes, Booth & Hay dc-n's, (pri vate.) 321 No 4 Hose House. - 323 Cor Washington nsd WTest Tor ter streets. 324 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 325 Cor Simon street and ..Washing, ton avenue. , . 412 Tracy Eroi and others.f orlvp.te.J