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"YYATERBUItY EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY. DECEMBER 13r 18D7.
An infant Food, i) k1 IfiFAJiT HEALTH"scnt S FREE; 6h Appucaticm. Vk McvVtisK Cesrchsyj Milk Co.h.y. CHICAGO'S GRETNA GREEN. jfclllwankee Is a City of Many BStir- j . - Mnees. ! ..Vflfcconsin's Gretna Green Is what iiilfjMJiee has become. Eloping "Otjples Ssok thither not only from IgIVffriiiJ ttfl Tvhere tie marriago Jwi ar? itnot, but attracted by the no jtorlety Hit ojty attained from sur troundiuff WD u& oit3es, I Tor ell ttJ th marriage laws of the tt are rspbnijble. No IJcnse is re quired; no advertising1 is necessary be forehand, ood no report need be made to the nufhoritfes within 30 days. Even Jthls kvat publicity roay be avoided it ii-he contracting parties are minded to bay a bonus large enongh-to cover tho jpomlnol fine imposed for such neglect ion tho part of the officiating-clergyman pr Juitice. j : Jt has been Jestingly said that "all a man peeds to get married in Milwaukee is ft girl," and it is the truth. It makes ino difference how youDg the 'girl is if fcbe Is prepared to swear that she is 15. No coneecit of parents or guardian is luece3arT.-prOYided thecontraotingpar kles claim to com from outside the I Eev. Wesley A, JIuneherger, D. D., pastor of the Grand Avenue Me-thcdist Schurch, has performed the-, marriage iceremoBy 2,095 times in the past three years. He has received over SS.OOO in !fees. Two justices, McWbarter and jUayden, claim to have officiated, the ton 1,650 timea, the other 490. i Other ministers and officials through lout the city have also nfarried many icouples, and the record -as it stands is -treble that of any other city of Milwau kee's siae. . , Eighty per cent, of the eloping xple are eaid to have come from .-Chicago. Excursion boats ply all sum- oner between the two cities. Thousands very week have taken advantage of the cheap rates for a day on the water, and 6 sight of the "Cream City's" attrac tions. j The boasts are thus always well load led, more especially on Sundays, and the (ministers and justices reap a harvest ifrora the flirtations indulged in during the trip. Many a couple return to Chi cago married bard and fast who had 'mot dreamed of taking such a step be fore legTing1 home. -i- The ease with which the step is taken Ith-ns proves a curse to many an ill-&-eortedcouple, and the divorce courts of -their own cities reap the aftermath. eln, is hedged about with expense and trouble. A license must be procured end the names of the contracting par ities must be published in the daily pa pers. Thus no secrecy is possible, end that is the reason so many take adtaa-a-ge of the Milwaukee Gretna Green. 6t. Louis Republic. Warranta o WearT" 'My dear," said Mr'. Hawkins to his better half the other morning, "do you know teat yon have one" of the 'best TOloca la tho world?" "Indeed!" replied the delighted; Mrs. S -with n flush of pride at the com pliment. D,o you really think so?" "I certainly do," continued the-heart-iess husband, "otherwise it would' have been worn out long ago." Chicago Uews. jj,'; 1 A "Young: man," said the merchant to IjLs advertising manager, "I am afraid you are becoming too literary in your Ideas.'? - "To what do you refer?" "To the fact that our advertisement didn't appear yesterday. You want to remember that a good business is not like a pood book. Being out of print doesn't enhance its value in the slight est." Washington Star. The Cut Direct. Tor years he -was well known to me," So tha physician sadly said, 'Hut now, called to his eutopsy, I am obliged to cut him dead." Harlem Life. A beautiful 6-sheet art calendar given away free to pur chasers of FAIRY Soap. This calendar is 10x12 inches in 'sije, 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 his name, and we will tell you where you can get a H TH5 V, K. FAIREAKK C3KPAHY. Chicago SCHOOL AND CHURCH. Since Madagascar was taken by France, Malagassy has been on the cur riculum of the Paris school of oriental languages with two professors, one a native, to teach it. This year there is a class of seven students. Sir John Mowbray, Bart, M. P. for Oxford university, has just celebrat ed his golden wedding. Both his pa rents ajid grandparents lived to cele brate theirs, the common married life continuing in one ease for 50, and in the other for 57 years. The Nestorian Christians have re solved, according to the London Daily Chronicle, to adopt the doctrine and discipline of the .Russian Orthodox church. There are 400,000 of them liviDg on. the borders of Txirkey and Persia and they have determined on this step to secure Eussia's protection. Baden-Baden, having given up its gambling tables, Is offering stringent Sunday laws as an attraction to visitors. The police stopped two old gentlemen who were buying flowers on Sunday recently. One was the Oberburger meister, of Frankfort, the other Prince Hohenlohe, the chancellor of the em pire. Mme. du Bos d'Elbecq is believed to be tha oldest writer in France, as she is the oldest member of the Societe de Gens Lettres. She is 90 years of age, began to write for the press 60 years ago, and has belonged to the society for 53 years. She wrote many novels, of which one, "Le Pere Fargeau," etill sells. Pilgrimages through the public streets are being- revived by English Catholics. In St. Mary's church ' ax King's Lynn, Norfolk, a replica of the House of Ioretto, the statues carved by Ober-Ammergan peasants, has been set up in 'a side chapel, and to this a pro cession, with women in white veils and priests in their robes, was recently made through the streets. It is intend ed to repeat the procession annually. SOME NARROW ESCAPES. Other Fertoni Thftia the Knrrator Have Cause taw Gratitude. Miss Elvira Tobey had reached the age of 70 without becoming a victim to matrimony, but according to her own views she had had some hair breadth escapes. "What if I had of married old Hi Ekaggs!" she said, with a great sigh of relief, one day. "He's tormented three wives to death and what if I'd been one of 'em!" "Why, were you ever engaged tohim?" "Well, not to say 'engaged,' mebbe, but then it was- next door to it. He beaued me home from spellin school twice 00 years ago an' land only knows what'd happened if he'd gone home with me a third time. . And what if I had married old Henry Todd 45 years ago!" -1 "Did he ask you to marry him?" "Well, it was next thing to an out an' out proposal. He came over to our house three Sunday nights hand run ning! If that wan't mighty nigh a proposal I dunno what could be. And I spose that if I'd married Joel Baxter I'd a' been the mother of all them Bax ter children and not one of 'em has turned out well, and how turribly I'd felt. I'm thankful enough that I es caped Joel Baxter!" " "Did he propose to you, too?" "He came as nigh it as I wanted him to, for he chose me three times, in one evening when we was playin' kissin games at a play party 49 years ago, and I've alius felt that I had a mighty nar rer escape from bein' Mrs. Joel Baxter. And, oh, if I had married Thomas Enapp!" "Did you come near marrying him?" "Well, he asked me to go to a picnic once and I refused, and a month later his engagement to Tryphosa Jones was announced an' .she's hed an awful life with him. I can tell you that it hasn't been for lack of chances that I never married, an' I can't be too thankful for some of the escapes I've made." De troit Free Press. Poached Ejjes with Tomato Sauce, Where eggs must be served in place of meat for a meal like dinner it is well to use an acid vegetable of some kind as a sauce. Put half a can of strained tomatoes in a saucepan; add a slice of onion, a bay leaf and a sprig of celery. Cover, simmer gently for five minutes, strain again; add two tablespoonfuls of butter and two tablespoonfuls of fiour that you have rubbed to a smooth paste. Stir constantly until boiling; add a teaspoonful of salt, a quarter of a teaspoonful of pepper, and stand aside J until wanted. Cover a platter with aijuiii-es oi Dreaa nicely toasted. Then poach the eggs, slip on top of the toast, pour around them the tomato sauce, and sprinkle with finely-chopped pars ley. Mrs. S. T. Korer.in Ladies' Home Journal. Eat More Grapes. Fruit dealers in Wilmington, Del., sa that the consumption of grapes in that city has increased 1,000 per cent, within the last five years. X. Y. Sun. St Louis. New Yerk. Boston. Philadelphia. ESAU AND HIS THICKS. They Are Performed by the Aid of Hypnotic Suggestion. What a Chicago Man of Science Km Alitnaped. to Do with a Foi Ter rier by Influencing the Canine Mintl. ' A dog brought up by suggestion is the novel pet of Dr. Herbert A. Parkyn, of Chicago, who claims that of all ani mals the dog comes nearest to the hu man species in voluntary attention, and he points with justifiable pride to his cwn remarkable illustration of applied hypnotism. Esau is the name of this hypnotic canine, so called, the doctor says, be cause "he came fifst."k He is a white fox terrier, handsome and healthy, with no abnormal conditions, is a year old, and weighs less than 20 pounds. His Scriptural name is a source of amuse ment to visitors, and the doctor re lates soma curious incidents connected with it, one being this: Esau's first care-taker was a boy named Isaac. The doctor owned a mocking bird called Jacob, and the instructions given to the boy sometimes took this form: "Isaac, be careful that Esau does not eat Jacob." The strange treatment of a dog by suggestion and hypnotic influence has almost developed a brain in the ani mal. While he performs readily all the tricks of the best-trained dogs, Esau has 34 tricks of suggestion which no other dog has learned. He receives Instructions through a written paper fclded and laid on his nose. The sug gestion is that he shall at once scam per upstairs to his own little bed, which is a beruflled cot beside his master's, and as soon as his nose receives the in telligence he rushes out of the room and upstairs like a wild thing, and loses no time in scrambling into hed, where he remains until his master sug gests ) him to return, by the method of absent treatment. When Esau is ill which is only a tradition of his puppy days the doc tor strokes him gently while he says to him iu a hypnotic voice: "You are not suffering! You are better, you are well now," and the dog has lost all traces of indisposition, and it is as well as ever. "How many people are in the room?" is one of the questions propounded to SATING HIS PRAYERS. him, and Esau immediately barks a wrong number. . '. "Count them yourself," his master says, and the number of barks which he gives always corresponds with the number of people present. ; "Yawn, Esau," and the dog yawns until the tears Etand in his eyes and everybody in the room wants to yawn, too. ; "Where are your bones, Esau?" the doctor asks, and the dog suggests the ceiling, to indicate his plaj-ground on the roof. "Did you ever let your bones fall oil the roof?" is the next question pro pounded, and Eeau sits up and wails "yes." - Other dogs have been taught to pray, but this one jumps from the chair where he kneels with his head on his crossed paws and turns a somersault, resuming his interrupted prayer. This is done at the suggestion of the doctor, to show that the animal is capable of changing his course of action in obedience to this training, and that he can think of two things at once. All signsi of fear or timidity are ab-. sent from the animal's conduct and ap pearance. He runs joyfully to perform his feats and will submit cheerfully to any test.' ' His posturing is the most wonderful and graceful exhibition of athletic power and flexibility, which at the "You cannot move" of his master he is trans fixed into the repose of a statue. He: is the only dog that can kiss like a human being, and his brown eyes glisten with sensibility as he kisses his master's finger ends, one by one. When he crosses- his eyes with his paws and looks lovingly between them with as sumed cunning it is hard to realize that he is the mere puppet of an unde veloped science. Esau sat for his picture for the Chi cago Times-Herald; he also stood for it, jumped for it, turned handsprings, stood on his clever head and was much interested in all the proceedings. Dr. Tarkyn is satisfied with his ex periments on a lower animal, and is now evolving a scheme for higher develop ment in human training. Hisplan isto take 20 boys from the streets and treat them by his method of suggestion until they are 21 years of age. The require ments are that they shall not be-vicious and that they shall be musical. He proposes to give them a musical edu ration, and when they reach the age of limit to furnish each with the musical instrument he desires and send them out to make their way in the world. lie believes that psycho-therapeutics, the influence of mind upon mind, or mind upon matter, as in the case of the ani mal, will make excellent training pos ' j sible, .. , H SUCCEEDS SOVEREIGN. (lenvy A. Hicks Chosen Leader ot the Knlahts of Labor. Henry A. Hicks, who was elected at Louisville, Ky., by the general assembly of the Kndghts of Labor to succeed James K. Sovereign, resigned, as gen eral master workman, has been some thing of a conservative, factor in that organization, so much so that until re fcently he had been heard of but-little in some years. He joined the Knights of Labor not long after 1S80 and for a time was active in the councils of the order. He was at an early day selected as a delegate to District assembly 49. He in terested himself in the Henry George campaign of 1886 and since then has--been, perhaps, known more as a labor HESTRT A, HICKS. (General Master Workman Knights ol Labor.) socialist than as a TC of L. worker.JIe is at president national committeeman for .New Tork state in, the people's party. His. belief was in arbitration rather than the strike as a means of settlement of the disputes arising be tween capital and labor. It is not there fore e-urprisin-g that the Knights . of Labor did not regard him, at the time of first prominence, as a "progressive." When the "progressives" pushed their ideas forward he retired from active participation in labor agitation, but has come to the front again recently. Hicks Is a native American and lives at 601 East Eighty-third etreet. New York. He is 43 years old and is married. His trade is that of a stair builder and his present worksuperintendinginnew buildings. He was chosen to represent the ctairbuilders in District assembly 253, K. of L., In 1837, as a master work man. He Instigated a movement for the consolidation of local assemblies into a state assembly, and the project was car ried into effect later om In 1S90 he was selected to 6ucoeed George Warren as master workman of building contrac tors' District assembly 253. Afterward he became president of the eta-te- con gress of district and local assemblies, Knights of Labor. He has been for a number of years a delegate to the gen eral assembly, POLLY BLAKE, HEBMIT. For Fifty Tears She Ha Llrcd In a Lonely Forest Cabin. If the story of Polly Blake, the wom an hermit, who lives in a forest 12 miles from Bardstown, Ky., were writ ten up as fiction, the verdict would be that it was improbable and melo dramatic. In 1835 Polly Andrews was engaged to a young farmer namod Stephen Letton. During the summer a stranger of the name of Thomas Blake made his appearance on the scene and cut young Letton out of Polly's affec tions. Letton did not seem to mind his jilting, and remained a warm friend of the Blakes alter Polly's marriage. About a year later both men started on a journey together to what is now known as WestVirginla, Before the men separated Letton borrowed money from Blake and a day later Blake left the house of the drover where theyhadboth spent some time. The night follow ing Blake's departure the drover's house was entered, robbed cf $1,800, and the inmates murdered. The assassin A WOMATS JITSKMITAGE. CPoTly BIak9 ani Her Cabin in the Woods.) then set fire to the house, Blake was put under surveilance. The detectives shadowed him for months. One day he paid out a bank note with a stain in one corner. The stain proved to have been human blood, and he was sen tenced to the penitentiary for life. In rain he protested that the money had been paid him by Letton for the debt of some months back. Blake died in the penitentiary. A few years after his death, Stephen Letton, on his death bed, confessed the crime. His motives were purely those of revenge. He had never forgiven Blake for supplanting him in the affections of the woman he loved. 'Then Mrs. Blake went into the wilderness to live. She has lived In her lonely cabin in the forest for the last 00 years. When Life KirHt liefirun. Ixml Kelvin estimates the time since the earth became sufficiently-cooled to become the abode of plants and ani mals to be about 20,000,000 years, within limits of error ranging bet ween 15,000, 00 and 30,000,000 years. From similar physical data Clarence King has made un estimate nearly agreeing with this. Warren Upborn says that geologists g-enerally regard this period as too short. Dana, Wolcott and others com pute that the duration of time sinco life began on the earth is from 60,000,-i 000 to 100.000,000 years. i v j 1 . i , ja All work And no pie Makes any boy dul All the year rctrid we are showing CLOTHES and FIXINGS, But th'sweek we ( have given up our C li'dren' Win dow to an ijlustratit n of an old stoi y, that all our grand parents knew by heart The House That Jack Built. .The Farmer - Who sowed the corn, That kept the Cock That crowed in the morn, That waked the Priest All shaven and shorn, That married the Man All tattered and torn, That kissed the Maiden all forlorn, That milked the Cow . With the crumpled horn. That tossed the Dog, That worried the Cat, That killed the Rat, That ate the Malt, That lay in the house that Jack built. Also the Modern House that Jack built. See if you can find them all in the north window of rrinog a !! . Main Entrance, 89-91 Bank St ELEVATOR ENTRANCE, 8-1-86 South Main Street. Sprncmc ip. Mr. Gotham It is time for ns tOvrfart for Mrs. De Avenoo's but, ahem! Don't you think you ought to spruce up a little? Col. Kaintuck (of Louisville. Oh! ah! Yes, certainly. Just wait a mo ment, until I take a fresh quid and re verse my cuffs. N. Y. Weekly. A Mu ell-Worn Instrument. "Let's bury now the hatchet," the poli tician cried, 1 And tha editors agreed with wiiat he said. 'We've no longer any use for It; It's bat tered, head and side, With nailing campaign lies upon the head." OASTORIA. timilo elgiuturs or It ea tverj wrapper. T HE NEW ENGLAND BAILEOAD C OMPAN Y. Passenger Train Service, Oct 17. Trains leave Watexbury 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, NDRWICH, NEW LONDON and WILLIM ANTIC 7 a. m.; 12:35, 4:05 p. m. ROCKVILLE 7:00, 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. TOWANTIC 8:05 a. m.; 4:05 p. m. SOUTHFORD, POMPERAUG VAL LEY, SANDY HOOK. HAWLEY VILLE, D ANBURY 8:05 a. m.; 1:50, 5:45 p. m. BREWSTERS, POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK, FISHKILL LANDING, NEWBURG, ALBANY, SYRACUSE, BUFFALO, CINCINNATI, ST LOUIS (CHICAGO and all points West ana South 8:05 a. m.; 1:50 p. m. SUNDAY Hartford and way stations. Connects for Springfield, Boston and Montreal, 5:10 p. m. W. R. BABCOCK, General Passenger Agent, Boston. Trains leave and arrive at Boston, Old Colonv station, Plymouth division, N. Y., N.'h. and H. R. R-, Kneeland street. N Tickets on sale to the Klondike and to all principal points in the United States, Canada and Mexico. For tickets, rates and full informa tion, call on A. E. VEAZEY, Ticket Agent, New England Passenger sta tion, Waterbury. WATERBURY HACK CO The first and only company in the city with Rubber Tire Coaches: best in the city; Coachman in full livery for funerals, weddings, christenings and riding parties. Main Office District Tel. Office. Stables Cor Ann and Gilbert streeti,. No extra charge for the use of these Coaches. T. F. LUN NY. Proprietor. Waterbury Furniture Go. 135 to 169 East Main Street. STILL A That's what Ihey are ! It was our old friend, Patiitk Hcnr T, who remarked upon an historical occasion, ':The next gale that sweeps from the north will bring t) our ears,' etc. ;. Now ev ry time you hear the roar and rattle of a freight train let the idea strike you that we are getting more BEAUTIFUL FURNITURE FOE, What could there be more appropriate for a Holiday Gift than some well selected article of Furniture, and1 where could you expect to get as much value for your, money as at ' "THE BIG STORE" where reliable.' goods and low prices are inseparably linked together, f Four immense f o ;rs, 50. COO square feet, devoted to Fur niture, Carpets and House Furnishing goods Larger space and larger assortments than any three furniture houses in Wat ei bury combined would afford. And the prices just compare our prices with the quotations you'll hear on similar grades elsewhere and you'll find " ' QUE PRICES THE LOWEST.:- Presents for Do'l Carriasss, Miflh Ghairs, Sleds, RockiiKfl'' Chairs. Recking Horses, 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 CASH GROCERY. Finest Line of Goods in the City. Bote Some ot Our Specialties. Granulated Sugar, 19 lbs, ' l-00 Oil, 5 gallons, V Corn Starch, 1 pound package, be Best Maine Corn, per can, ic Raisins, 3 lbs, -Best New Orleans Molasses per gal, 45c Syrup, Best Vanilla Drips, per gal, 45c JAGKMAN " 5 BYRON, NEW CASH GROCERY 634 Baldwin St. (In Casein's new block, Baldwin St, near Washington.) New Tork, Hew Sara & Hartferd 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. in. Return, 5:C0, 8:00, 10:03 a. m.; 1:02. 4:02, 6:00 p. m.; Sunday, 6:06 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, 6:08 p. m. Return (via Derby Junction), 7:00, 8:00, 9:35 a. m.; i;s:uu, .oo, 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. rc.; 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. ra., 7:02 p. m. FOR WATERTOWN 6:45, 8:38, 11:17 a. m.; 1:30, 4:00, 5:00, 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.; 8:55, 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.; 1:46, 4-55 p. m.; Sunday, 4:10 p m. C. T. HEMPSTEAD. Gen Pass Agt COM I GIFTS, the Children. -ISO'. JUo A. JARiUNrAfcTnterr LILLEY BLOCK, WATERBURY, 117 West 124th Street." New YnrV T KT O ATn ' 1 " ,1 i .. .... . , witii tne least possible expenditure. Waterbury Fire Alar : LOCATION OF BOXES. . : 3 Exchange place. ' 4 Cor South Main and Grand streets. . " .- . 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co "(pri vate.) " - r A- 6 Cor Bridge and Magill streets. ; 12 Rogers & Brother. 13 Cor East Main and Niagara streets. - 14 East Main and Wolcott road. 15 Cor High and Walnut streets.., 16 Cor East Maid, and Cherry; ' streets. ' ' 17 Cor East Main and Cole streetB.-' 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury streets ' 23 Cor North Elm, North. Main, and -Grove streets. ., , "- 1 24 Waterbury Manufacturing, .' ' Co, (private.) - -,- 25 Cor North Main; and -North streets. 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooke streets. S 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine street. . . - ; ' 29 Cor Johnson and Watervillo streets. N 31 Cor Bank and Grand streets. 32 Cor West Main and Willow streets. 34 Cor West Main . and Watertown road. ' - ' , 35 Traction Co's Stables,' (private.) 36 Waterbury Brass Co, (private.) 37 Cor Gedar 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. 53Waterbury Clock Case factory, (private.) ,i.V' ; - 54 cor Clay and Mill streets. 56 Cor Liberty and River streets. 57 No 5 Hose House. . ; . 5g cor Baldwin and Stone streets. 62 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin ' streets. -' - '" 2i2 The Piatt Brothers & Co, (pri , vate.) - , - 214 Waterbury Clock Co- Movement factory, (private.) , ; g51 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.) .'" 313 Holmes, Booth & Hayden's, (pri-; vate.) - .?M zxis-!.: . S: 321 No 4 Hose House. . . , vvt ,, 323 Cor Washington andWest Por ter streets. 324 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 325 Cor Simon street, ahd1 "Washing- ' ton avenue. V" '.4 '.ilv..' 412 Tracy Bros and others,( private.)