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WATERBTJRY EVENING. DEMOCRAT; -SATUKD AY, DECEMBER 15, 1900.
t t i Oak Desks I For $3,75, m a..-:,. We have a lot of quar- . are going to put out, & . ! .iust for a Christmas & S3 J- Special, ' giving, as it :". were, a present to the I " purchaser of the dif- &j '. ferenee between that " $s A ;uid the regular price, ' ' S $ ' of $r. 5 Better ones are jf' ': marked only $4.50 and jjs Si so on up. : $ J. n. Burrall & Co, 5g BO BANK STREET. g sf ., UNDERTAKING Nicrht calls - answered bC. tl. Seymour. 184 3 Jg Maple St. phone; 1). M. Ste- ' ' J wart, 101 Frantlin St. phone. ft ... - ! " 5 FULL LINE OF Long Island SMI Goods FREE DELIVERY. CITY FISH MARKET : Cor Union and South Main. Two Rooms In Milford BuMng, Center street, for office or building purposes. Also, One tenement, four rooms. One tenement, five rooms. All modern improvements. J. W. Gaffney, 16 -EAST MAIN ST. J. H. Mulville, UNDERTAKER, FUNERAL " DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER. Residence, 397 East Main street. Store, St Patrick's Block, 110 Eroad Rray. Telephc :o at store anJ residence. C g . SPRIG LAKE ICE CO. . 1H0S. H. HAYES, Proprietor. 37-30 BROOK STREET. - Telephone 603-2.. ,:The only real Spring Water Ice in the City." Special attention to family trade. HORSE SHOEING.. AKD GENERAL WAGON REPAIRING DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE. AT R NBLAKESLEE'S, ICO MEADOW ST. Get Your Fire-place Ready. :.I you don't, you'll be sorry one of these cold nignts. We have andirons la brass and iron from $2.50 and up wards. Portable Grates,- Fenders. . Spark Guards, Shovels and Tongs everything for the fireplace. Fifty designs of hard wood Mantels in our fIiow room a good one in oak with facing and ornamental center piece for $10.00. Open everv nlffht CHARLES JACKSON & SON, . - 321 BANK STREET. HOUSES FOR XMAS. Korth Willow St, , 2 or 3 Families : . 4j Six Rooms on a Floor. . Make Tour Wife a Present . ' EASY TERMS. The Seeley & Upham Co., ' , 48 SOUTH WILLOW ST. A. C. NORTH ROP & CO. 27 and 29 Canal St. Waterbu,. Manufacturers of FINE PAPER BOXES, DEALERS IN -PAPER AND TWINE. Of all .descriptions at short notice. fTUorougb. workmanship and reasonable prices. ' . . Ed Ockels, Sign Haker' ' OFFICE. 7 BROWN STREET. William T, Disley, ' 276 Bank Street. fLCIEIKG, HEATING, TUIflHG, METAL CC2SICKS aid SKT-LIGHTS. ; Partlctilac attention given to altera ' - and modernizing of bouse plumb rjcttnxatM cheerfully furnished. ; ' "T MY SHOW ROOM OF "ZimmQ FIXTURES. B voting Democrat ISSUED BY 1EE DEMOCB AT? PUBLISHING COMPANY .'. C Mai-okey, Editok. v IjtMBEH OF ASSOCIATED FR ESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Vear su.uo One Moni.ii Delivered by Carrier. . ADVERTISING RATES. Frcnr oec tent a word to il.uo an loco. i-tt-cliBfe Notices Ilc to c a line. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1900. Admiral Dewey has beeu playing in hard luck surely. The will of his wife's mother just made public cuts the admiral off. It doesn't always pay to be great. The course of the market, says Banker Henry Clews, more especially within the past fortnight, has demon strated the stability of actual condi tions throughout the country. Fears were expressed that the November rise in values was in excess of warrant but It is becoming clearer every daj that the investing public has exam ined into the business outlook pretty closely. The facts speak for them selves. Our prosperity rests upon the sure foundation of the products of the soil, whether in the line of agricultur al or of mining. Our manufactures are invading and conquering ,the world's markets in steady progress; transportation and manufacturing cor porations being thus fully employed present an inviting field for spare cap ital. The iron and steel trade has ad justed itself to a normal and still prof itable range of prices, and last, but not least, governmental finances are like Caesar's wife, '.'above suspicion." Roosevelt's nerve is by no means a new thing, but his latest exhibition in that line staggered the old-timers around the capitol. It was a sort of advance notice that Teddy's idea of the vice-presidency would not square with the fifth wheel notion which has here tofore prevailed, and of innovations to come which promise good "copy" for the correspondents, if not calmness and peace for the senate. A New York lawyer a Mr Holls appeared at the capitol this week and began to indus triously buttonhole republican sena tors. The senators, probably because of their shame and disgust, would not at first tell what the man's object was, but it soon leaked out that he was the personal representative of the Hon Theodore Roosevelt, vice-president to be probably the first ambassador ever sent to the senate under the same cir cumstancesand that in the name of Teddy he was asking senators to de feat the ratification of the amended Hay-Pauneefote treaty. The visit of Mr Holls probably changed no votes, but it afforded much amusement, es pecially to the democrats. Senator Clay made a long and vig orous speech against the ship subsidy bill. It fairly bristled with unanswer able reasons why the bill ought to be defeated. Among ethers, that the one definite thing known about the meas ure wa9 that it would take from the treasury $9,OCO,000 a year for twenty years to be donated to a few ship own ers, which he declared to be a scheme by which "one man's business is to be heavily taxed in order to advance and make more profitable the private busi ness of another citizen." He said in answer to one of the principal claims made by the supporters of the bill: "How those who favor this measure can maintain that the farmers and pro ducers of this country are the princi pal beneficiaries of this bill passes my comprehension. I am not surprised that at the hearings before the com mittee not a single farmer or producer appeared to advocate the passage of the bill; and I am not surprised' that the ship-owners alone monopolized the time of the committee in pointing out great benefits that would accrue to the country from the passage of the bill. An analysis of the, bill will demon strate that' jiiey alone, are the benefi ciaries of this legislation." In conclu sion, Mr Clay , said: "The ; principal purpose of; the bill is not to increase the merchant marine, but, on the con trary, to make a large donation to and greatly enhance' theTortunes of the ship owners of the United States en gaged In foreign trade. EEASD IN PASSING The-three L's laugh, legislate and loot are the most popular letters with the "majority in congress. '' i . II. T. Oxnard. the beet sugar mil lionaire, lias married the maid of his sister-in-law' There will be trouble to spare in that family. - . Criticishi. of the democrats in con gress for failure -to formulate a legis lative .policy is -uncalled for. The mi nority has tno call to formulate : poli cies, v , - . : , ; f..y -. ' - It seems" that the squabbling in Chi. na isn't? confined to the diplomats, Count Walderseo- and ieneral Chaf fee have had a clash over orders is sued by the latter. ..V That old chestnut about a' white man's republican party, in the south Js once" more being talked about by those who hope to get federal offices under the next admiuistratipn. w' -With ;the Juicy ship, subsidy bill to siTf atr way -to become "a law, it Is n5t surprising .that foreign capital. should be seeking investment in -our - ship yards. Capital has a way of titrating the biggest returns. , ; W the administration controls con gress to . tbv extent claimed, why doesn't It get legislation that will save the $12,000,000 to -$20,000,000 a year which' Postmaster-General Smith says is lost through abuses of the laws rez- elating second class mail matter 7 ; IN A PEANUT SHELL. t;, f i - r .:'..;. ,; - - ;; .. ; V, r.5 ". . Shelled neanuts contain fromO to 60 per cent, of oil. ; ,.r. In 1899 some 80,000 tons of peanuts were used in Marseilles alone for oil making. ;. ;. ' . ': i Of the -4,000,000 : bushels of peanuts raised in this country 3,000,000 bushels are'used 'as roasted peanuts. It is quite possible : that the highly nutritious peanut product pf bur south ern fields may come to be used in more ways than at present, and especially in combination with other food materials. Roasted peanut, ground into an oily meal and generally mixed with water to the consistency of butter, has been put on the market and is used to spread on bread. There are those who like its flavor when it is fresh. When the oil has been pressed from the ground peanut the mass remaining, called oilcake, is used for fattening cat tle. Some experiments have also been made as to its food ra'ue for human be-ing-s. Oilcake contains 47 peiv cent, of protein and 9 per cent, of fat and starch and costs about 5 cehts'S pound. At present the American peanut crop is not large enough to more than sup ply the roaster and confectioner, hence the pressing of oil from' the peanut has never become established here, but in Europe large quantities of the African raised nut are used for this purpose. SCHOOL AND COLLEGE. St. Joseph, Mo., is to follow Boston's example and provide portable school houses for the overflow from the regu lar schools. Up to 1880 France had only private high schools for girls. Now there are 40 lyceums supported by the state and 28 by cities. There are 23,78 young men in the medical colleg-es of the United States; less than half as many 11,874 in the law schools and only about one-third as many 8,261 in the theological sem inaries. ! The cost of the public schools of Greater New York for the year 1901 will be $17,710,078. The number of pu pils in the schools is estimated at 408, 112. So that the average cost for each pupil is $43.39. The emperor of Austria believes that it is well for the nobility to get its knowledge of the commons at first hand, and so has ordered that one of his grandnephews be sent to the public schools of Vienna. President Pritchett, of the Massa chusetts institute of technology, says the cane rush must be given up. When the classes were smaller the danger was slight, but the. momentum of hun dreds easily explains the recent fa talities. FACTS ABOUT SWITZERLAND. In Switzerland a. favorite dish is boiled chestnuts mashed fine and served with whipped cream. Switzerland enjoys the unenviable distinction of having a larger per centage of lunatics than any other country. There is a Consumers' league in the eanton of Zurich, Switzerland, which yields the members over 12 per cent, an nually. The longest tunnel in the world is that of St. Gothard, on the line of the railroad' between Milan and Lucerne. It is 914 miles in length, and cost over $45,000,000. Little Switzerland comes up with 125,000 men, of whom 102,507 are infan try, 3,758 cavalry and 21,632 artillery. The cost of her army annually is about $3,750,000. The waterfalls of Switzerland are be ing rapidly utilized for the driving of electric dynamos, and it is rare to find a place of any size which is not well lighted by the power of some mountain stream. In proportion to its size, Switzerland has more inns than any other country in the world. ' The entertainment of tourists has become the chief industry of the land, and has been officially com puted to bring in $23,000,000 a year. TEE WORLD OVER. Eleven Indian languages are still cpoken in Mexico. Of every six Mexicans five are unable to read and write. , There are 40 islands in the Scilly isles, with a total area of 55 square miles. The fourth census of the Dominion of Canada is to be taken in April. . . Great difficulty is met in obtaining veterinary surgeons for service ia In dia. In Mexico school-teachers usually have a cigar in the mouth. Even Crim inals before the bar are allowed to smoke. ' Rats are not animals in the eyes of the law, as the Humane society of To ronto found to its intense disgust when it tried to stop the slaughter of them by dogs. An enterprising wine and spirit firm has engaged an aeronaut to give a series of balloon ascensions in Ceylon, and while ascending to drop small sam ple bottles of whisky attached to minia ture parachutes. r , POPULAR SCIENCE. Gas generated from wood in the Riche retort has proved to be a rich 1 gas; nearly approaching coal ga, ac cording to James M. Neil, in Engineer ing and Mining Journal. . It has been demonstrated by actual experiments, observes Science and In dustry, that many of our wild forest plants proiuce seeds that when bur ied in' the earth retain vitality ., for 10 to 30 years. ' , ' No wonder the- fish crop' is never "short." The flounder lnys 7,000,000 eggs annually; several others " from 1,000,000 to 3,000,000; while the turbot is credited with depositing from 11, 000,000 to 12,000,000 during. each breed ing season,-. . . ; . - One of the most striking spectacles revealed -by telescopes- is that of the Great Nebula in Orion. "In-the com plexity of its glowing streams, spirals and strangely shaped masses, inter- cepte,d by . yawning Jslaek gaps , and sprinkled over with stars arranged in suggestive groups and lines, it has few rivals in the heavens. .'This nebula is so large tbat the entire solar si. s t tem -wonld' appear as A tiny speck be- THE DISTANT FIELDS. Ah, the glory of the distant slopes that lie - ' : - Green, and still-;- r... -'' ; Ah, 'the beauties of the meadows, ol the - .-- sky,-: - -- . ' And the hill ' Rising:' o'er the Vale below. " '"' "" Where the limpid waters flow, . . - , . , Like a. winding; strip of silver, past . the mill! , ,. v Bee the busy mites of people as they come, . .- . As they gro; Some to conquer with the gleaming sickle, some . : . With the hoe. Ah, how fair the verdure cleams! . 'Tie a picture rull of dreams That would give a painter happiness, I trow. - But they know not and they care not. thoy that grope Where the green Lies like some rich carpet spread from hill to sleep And between Ah, the picture's passing fair. But I've toiled as they do there It is "distance lends enchantment" to the . scene. S E Kiser. In Chleazo Times-Herald. STORIES OF THiilR ORIGIN. ! Mad as a March Hare This sayitg was originally "mad as a marsh hare" and was said in reference to the wild hares of the marshes. Thimbles Thimbles were originally worn on the thumb and were called "thumb bells." Through incorrect spelling the name has gradually be come thimbles. Buttons on Coats The two buttons on the back of a man's coat date from the time when all carried swords, and I the buttons were needed to ketp the sword belt in place. The Sulky The sulky got its name from the fact that when it was first in troduced it was said, in a spirit of fun, that no one but a sulky man would ride in a vehicle built for one. P's and Q's The expression: "Mind your P's and Q's," was first used in old English alehouses, to call the attention of beer-bibblers to their lengthening score of "pints" and "quarts." Deadhead The origin of this expres sion as denoting one who has free en trance to places of amusement comes from Pompii, where the checks for free admission were small ivory death's heads. Specimens of these are in the museum at Naples. Spinsters Unmarried women are called spinsters, or spinning "women, because it was a maxim among our forefathers that a young woman should not marry until she had spun enough linen to furnish her house. All unmarried, old or young-, were then called spinsters, a name still retained in all legal documents. Dead as a Door-Nail Before door bells came into use knockers were used, consisting of a hinged handle, which the visitor struck against a metal knob, fastened to the door. This kno-b was called the door-nail, and it was thought that nothing co'uld be more dead than an object constantly beaten fyo. the head.' Hence the expression. ' IN MANY LANDS. The use of Safe deposits is not so widely established in France as in America. " " Norwegian whalers . caught 429 whales during the past season off the coast of Iceland. Only in Britain, Italy and Spain do members of parliament serve their country free of charge. An Austrian named Anton Peterman del, who recently died at Steyr, had made a collection of about 3,000 knives of all times. s About 11,000,000 Italians are exposed to malarial fever- There are about 2,000,000 cases every year, with an aver age mortality of 15,000. This proves that mosquitoes are more deadly in Italy than snakes and tigers in India. There are to-day 45,000 fashionable lap dogs in the city of Paris. They have almost as much attention after they are dead as during- their comfortable lives. The dog's owner pays ten francs a year to the city during its life. If it becomes, sick it is taken to a special clinic for the treatment and housing ol dogs in poor health. AMONG THE BRITONS. The drainage of London amounts to 30,000,000,000 gallons. It has been discovered in a London hospital that nails on amputated fingers continue to grow for some weeks after being cut off. Queen Victoria has issued letters patent making the new metropolitan morough of Westminister a city. The other municipal districts into Which London has been divided remain boroughs. In the new British parliament 55 members are directors of British, rail ways and 11 are directors of colonial or foreign railways, while half a dozen others are large contractors for rail way works. : A Birmingham manufacturer drives something of a trade in crowns. They are real ones of solid gold, with cap of crimson velvet, incrustations of garnet, topaz, arid other kinds of cheap but showy stones, and are supplied to the kings of Africa of whom there are sev eral hundred at a highly satisfactory return of ivory and other merchandise. SOME DANISH PROVERBS. A bold attempt is half success. A good neighbor is a good morrow. It is- easy to poke another man's fire. It is bad to lean against a falling wall. : - - , There is no necd'to fasten a bell to a fool. ' - '- ..-' - - ; To a friend's house the road is never long.': ;..' ';. Slander expires at a good woman's door.' , ' . .'.;...'.- After one that earns comes one that wastes. - : Advice after mischief is like medi cine after death. ; - - - . A silent man's words are not brought. Into court. 9?ime is not tied to a post like ahorse tca manger., ? j-''";?". ifj;- ; A lean compromise Is better thaxti fa layvsuit.r ,, ;' f:- -vv s pVh Refuses shVafi Jtgvic; miofVf dar repentance; - jFor a food dinner and a gentle "Wife yu can afford to waitv ,,,( , ?jLuok steps "in at "the door and asks wietheri;u1d,ep.ce.is on ' : KIMBALL School -' Music 'Only" school in the state -where ail branches-of music are taught . All of the teachers are thoroughly train ed instructors, .and -the courses of study are thoroughly graded. The fol lowing branches are taught: PIANO, ORGAN. HARMONY, MUSI CAL. KINDERGARTEN MAN- " DOLIN, BANJO. GUITAR, CORNET AND SIGHT READING. Also fine School of Dancing and De portment. Pupils may enter at any time. Catalogue mailed upon applica tion. WALL, We have no spring patterns to dispose of, they are all gone. We offer you strictly 1901 pat terns at prices that are very in teresting. The manufacturers r have outdone themselves ia pre paring novelties' in . colorings. During 'the winter months we shall hang all paper at 12V2C PEP. SINGLE ROLL. BORDER AND FRIEZE 2o PEP. YARD. ilNS Go, PAINTERS AND DECORATORS, 288 North Mail St. Agents Chilton Paints. DR R. C. JONES, V. s. Residence, 25 Johnson Street, Water bury Conn. OSi'.-e City Lumber & Coal Co. 93 Bank St. Telephone. People's Market Spving Lamb, Chicken, Veal, Mut- ' ton, Chicago Dressed Beef ind Na- tive Beef. The finest quality of Vegetables. Always fresh. "THE OLD RELIABLE." is the largest in the city and keeps the largest stock to select from, S, BOHL, Proprietor C4 SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone Orders Promptly Attended. Some of the Orange growers in Flor ida cover their trees with tents so ar ranged as to adirAt the sunlight on one side and keep out frosty winds on the other. In each tent is an oil lamp, which is lighted on cold nights to keep the trees warm. Departure and Arrival of Trains.- . . NAUGATUCK DIVISION. Trains leave Bank Street Station for New York, Bridgeport, New Haven and other places at 0:35; 8:12; -10:50 a. m 1:28; 2:4S; 4:45; 5:05; C:0S and 7:00 p." m. 'The. 7 p. in. is a mixed train. - Trains arrive at Bank Street Sta tion from New York. Bridgeport, New Haven and way stations at 8:36; 9:12; 11:12 a. in.; 1:11; 3:5G; 0:25; 0:58; 9.00 p. ni.; 1:28 a. m. 'Trains leave Bank Street Station for Wiusted and way stations at 8:38; 11:14 a. m:; 3:5S and 7:00 p. m. .Trains arrive at Bank Street Sta tion from Winsted and way stations at S:T2; 10:50 a. m:; 2:4S; 6:0S p. in. Trains .leave ' Bank ' Street Station for Watertown and way stations at G:45; 8:41; 11:17 a. m.; 1:30; 4:01; 5:00; 0:12; 7:03; 9:05 and 11:20 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank Street Station from- Watertown and way stations at 0:25; 8:00: 10:40 a. in.; 1:02; 2:35; 4:40; 5:52; C:47; 7:54; 11:1S p. m. , ' Sunday Trains, Leave Bank Street Station for New York, Bridgeport ' and New Haven at 7:10 a. m. and 5:25 p. m. Arrive at Bank Street Station from New York, Bridgeport and New Ha ven at 9:SS a. m. and 7:55 p. m. Leave Bank Street Station for Wa tertown and way stations at 9:43 a. m. and S:00 p. m. Arrive at Bank Street Station from Watertown and way stations at 0:5S a. m. and 5:12 p. m. HIGHLAND DIVISION. Trains leave Meadow Street Station for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7:00 and 8:3S 11. m.; 12:38; 4:05; 8:07 p- ui. Trains arrive at Meadow Street Sta tion from Boston, Hartford and way stations at S05; 11:40 a. m.; 1:50; 5:13 and 7:45 p. m. . Trains leave Meadow Street Station for New York. Fishkill Landing, Dan bury and way stations at 8:13 a. m. and' 1:50 and 5:18 p. m. - '- Trains arrive at Meadow Street Sta tion from New York, Fishkill Landing, Danbury and way stations at 8:30 a. m.; 12:34 and 8:04 p. m. - Sunday Trains. Leave Meadow Street Station at S:30; 113a .-m.r5:3Q:p.: mv- : ' . . Arxiso,at Meadow Street-Station at 10:20 a. m.; 2:18 and 7:20 p. m. ., MERIDEN BRANCH. .. ; K Trains "leavD.Mbltiii'- StreeVetation fpr: Midletown aad - way stations at 'gtSO- -a--&i and G:l5'p. m.. - '. u . -. TrIrj :arriva Dublin Street Sta tion from Middletowrr .nd 'Svray sta tions atf.7:f0 a. mvtmrt 4:00 p. m. ' " ' ELECTRIC CARS. - eave Echange: Place' daily at 5:37 a. m-nnd every 15 minutes thereafter until '11:37 p. r-' - - YOU MAY Have seen better days, but you never saw a better variety, of Suits and Overcoats at $10, $12 and $15 than we are showing this week. Our recent arrival of 100 Suits and Overcoats in plain and mix tures fills bur stock up so that people who are trading with us always find what they want Wc "also received a special line of Ladies' Capes and Jackets, in all colors and at all prices, whicU we are selling on the easiest terms o credit Have the Boy& Get their Clothes and Shoes from us this week. "We are just as particular with the kind of clothing we sell to the little folks as we are to the big ones, that's why we are now selling so much to young men who used to be boys in short pants. We realize that if we sell him good clothes when he is small he will buy of us when he is big. Money did you say? Never mind that We sell goods on a different basis. Credit Clothing Co 62 EANK Extra NOTICE Estra The Waterbury Umbrella Mfgs are showing a ime of novelties wh'ch is considerable in size and moderite in price. We have the lnreest selec tion of the finest UMBRELLAS, TRUNKS and DRESS SUIT CASES, at the lowest prices possible, in this city. Unibrr-Uas KE-t'OVERED and REPAIRED with the best Gloria Silk from G5o 11 p WATERBURY UMBRELLA MFC CO Factory,. 7S Grand street. Iver&Pond PI A IS OS. This is the proper time of the year to purchase a piano. Our stock is the largest and finest in the city. Prices and terms arc reasonable. Do not make a purchase before calling on us. THE CRIGQS & S VII T I G3 124-125 BANK STREET. A Piano For Christmas. WHAT BETTER CHRISTMAS PRESENTS For your wife or daughter than a nice piano? Call and examine our goods before purchasing eber, Clilfkprlnw Kranich & Bach, Sterling, Wheelock, Huntinsrton. ianos M. SONNENBERG PIANO CO, 175 Bank St. Waterbury. Ct. A. W. SKINNER, Manager. Finest line of Violins, Mandolins, Banjos and Guitars in the city. Sheet Music and Musical Merchandise. $1,000 - Challenge - $1,000 HARVARD BEER, UNION MADE, on draught. EMERSON & SONS' WINE by the bottle. JAMES E. 1AT.TS, South Main S(re3t. BEADLESTON & WOERZ, Imported Lager Beer on Draught at T. E. GUEST'S. 95 South Main St. Phone 239-5. Exchange Place Cafe. SCHAEFER'S WEINER BEER Bottled for Family Use. a. W. HODSON, 20 EXCHANGE PLACE. WATERBURY FIRE ALARM. 4 Cor South Main ana Grand sts. 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co. (P). C Cor Bridge and Magill sts. 7 Exchange Place. 12 Rogers & Bro. (P). 13 Cor East Main and Niagara sts. 14Cor East Main and Wolcoit rd. 15 Cor High and Walnut sts. 1G Cor East Main and Cherry sts. 17 Cor East Main and Cole sts. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury si3 23 Burton Street engine house. 24: Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (P) 25 Cor North Main and North sts. 2G Cor Grove- and Prospect sts. 27 Cor Grove & Prosper. Sts. 2S Cor Hillside avenue and Pino St. J9 N. Willow bet ltidgewood and Hillside avenue.- 31 Cor Bank -and Grand sts. 32 Cor Riverside and Bank sts. 34 Cor West Main and Watertown rd 35 Conn. Light's & Pow. Co, car house. (P). 30 Waterbury Brass Co. (P). 37 Cor Codar and Meadow sts. 38 Cor Grand and Field sts. . 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. . 43 New England Watch Co. (P). j 45 Benedict & Burnham Mtg Co. (P) 4t Waterbury itsuckle uo. (l'). 47 Cor S. Main and Washlnton sts. 51 Cor Baldwin and River sts. 52 Cor Franklin and Union sts. 53 Wat'b'y Clock Co, case fact'y (P). 54Cor Clay and Mill sts. 5G Cor Liberty and River sts. 57 No 5 Hose House. - 1 5S Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. G2 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin st. 72 Cor West Main and .billow sts 74 Cor Johnson and Waterville sts. 212 The Piatt Bros & Co. (P). . 213 Hammond Buckle Co. (P), 214 Wat'b'y Clock Co, mvt fact'y (P). 216 Cor North Main and Grove sts. -251 Cor Round Hill and Ward sts. 2G1 Junction Cooke and N. Main sts. 272 Grove, bet. Central & Holmes avs. ! 311 S. N. E. Telephone Co bld'g. (P). 312 Cor Bank and Meadow sts. 313 Randolph & CJowes. (p) 314piume and Atwood (P. 1 SlS-American Ring Co (Pfc- f 318 Holmes. Booth & Haydens (P). 321 No 4 Hose House. - . .. 323 Cor Wash'g'n avc and Porter sts. 324 Cor Charles and" Porter sts. : 325 Cor Simons st and Wash'g'n ave. 371 City Lumber and Coal Co (P). 412 Tracy Bros (P). a 451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co (PY 682 Cor Baldwin audi Rye ta. ; : ' "' STREET. We Have the LATEST FALL STYLES. In Soft and Stiff And HATS Purchased Herd Cleaned Free of Charge. Tickets For St. Joseph's T. A. B. Fair October 31 Given With every Hat. Waterbury Hat Store, 35 E. MAIN ST. Fall Styles. HATS! HATS ! HATS! Now Ready. We are now making a correct copy of the Fall Dun lap Regular $3 Hat Oup Priet - $1.90.: Come and see us before, pur chasing:. Danbury Hat Co, 217-219 BANK STREET. N. B. Don't forget that when you buy of us you buy direct from the man ufacturer. Nuf ced. SAVE HONEY ON .Holiday Goods. Only a Small Store But a Big Stock..... WALTHAM AND ELGIN 1-1 KT, GOLD WATCHES. HIGH GRADE SILVER WATCH ,ES. GOLD FILLED CASES, 14 1'J, WARRANTED FOR 20 YEARS. WEDDING RINGS, 14 KT. DIAMOND, RUBY. EMERALD, SAPPHIRE. OPAL RINGS. LARGE STOCK OF DIAMONDS TO SELECT FROM. . SOLID' GOLD CHAINS FOR LA DIES AND GENTLEMEN A SPEC- IALTY. ,.: 167 South Main St. OAKVILLE CO : ' . r MAKERS O- .. Wire and Metal Goods. P. O. Freight aid Express. 'Address Oakville. Conn. Telegraph Addri-.a Watefbufy. Cian. " New York OUice, 48 Howard Strett.