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WATERBURY I EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1900. - i 1 - Oak Desks For $3,75, We have a lot of quar tered oak esks that we are going to put out, Just for a Christmas Special, giving., as it were, a present to the purchaser of the dif ference between that and the regular price, , of $5. Better ones are markeil only $4.50 and so on up. J. H. Burrnll & Co, 60 BANK STREET. trNDKETAKIKG Nisrht calls answered bv O. hi. Scvmour. 181 Maple St. phone; d. M. Ste wart, 101 Franliliu St. phone. FULL LINE OF Long Island Shell Goods FREE DELIVERY. CITY FISH MARK Cor Union and South Main. Two Rooms In Milford Building, 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, JTJXDEETAKER, FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER. Eesideneo, 397 East Main street. Store, Si Patrick's Block, 110 Broad way. Telephc :e at store and residence. ICE nimni SPRING LAKE ICE CO. THOS. H. HAYES, Proprietor. 87-39 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. ' AX R, N, BLAKESLEE'Sr ',160 MEADOW ST. Bet Jour. Fire-place Ready. I"you'.':dott, you'll be sorry one of hee eoltl nignts. We have andirons In brass and iron from S2.50 and up wards. .' Portable Orates, Fenders, f?park; Guards, Shovels and Tongs everything for the fireplace. Fifty designs of hard wood Manteis in our Show room a good one In oak with facing and- ornamental center piece for 116.00. a Open everv ntsrht. CHARLES JACKSON & SON, .Vi 321- BANK STREET. HOUSES FOR SMAS If orth Willow St, 2 or 3 Families. Six Rooms on a FJoor. Make Your Wife a Present . ' EASY TERMS. The Seeley & Upham Co., I " 48 SOUTH WILLOW ST. A. C. NORTHROP & CO. 2" and 29 Canal St, Waterbnrjr, i Manufacturers of .s PAPER ; BOXES, DEALERS IN PAPER AND TWINE. SIGNS all descriptions at short notice. jj.jjough workmanship and reasonable tjricesVv cjj gckels, Sign Haker nFFTcfi- 7 BKOWX STREET. 276 B?nk -Street. CORBICES aid SKY-LIGHTS. ' 0 attend to alter T cbeelfully t4. EOOM OF. fInb 0M Bvenf rig Meritocrat U5BC 1ESCED BY IKE EEMOCKAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C. JUloxet, Editoh. MFMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Cine Veur. so.OJ One Moutli 42o Delivered by Carrier. ADVERTISING RATES. I rcn one vent a word to jl.uu au Iuua. 1-ti dint Ivoticts ! c to c a line. MONDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1000. "Little Billy" Chandler is using his position as chairman of the senate committeee on elections to display his vindietiveness toward Mr Clark of Montana, whose case was generally re garded as-having been settled when he resigned from the senate at the last session. Chandler has asked that the resolution declaring that Mr Clark had not been duly and legally elected to the senate, which was reported by the election committee previous to Senator Clark's resignation, be return ed to the committee for further action. Senator Bacon was right in declaring Chandler's action in trying to revive this matter as persecution of a private c itizen. Chandler's action is said to be j the result of his belief that Mr Clark has been using his influence to prevent I Chandler's re-election to the senate by the New Hampshire legislature, which will meet in a few weeks. Following the suggestion in the re publican platform of 1900, says the editor of Money, that interest rates should be equalized throughout the country, the comptroller of the cur rency has recommended in his annual report some rather radical mPasuivs of amendment to the naiional bank act. lie proposes that country banks, which are now authorized to keep three-fifths of their legal reserves in money centers, shall be permitted to keep only one-fifth thereof in this man- nor. thus requiring them to keep moiv cash at bonus anil banks in '"'reserve cities," which may now keen one-half their reserves in the "central reserve cities'' ((New York, Chicago and St Louis), shall be deprived of that priv ilege; thus compelling them to keep all of their resources at home, just as the banks in central reserve cities now do. These recommendations may strike the majority of the people as timely and proper, but the feeling in banking cir cles is decidedly unfavorable. Ob viously, if congress can be convinced that these measures would secure the desired results of more nearly equita ble interest rates for the agricultural and less densely populated sections, the tide of opinion will carry them through the legislative bodies; but it is a large question and a many sided one, requiring careful consideration, which discussion will no doubt bring about. The present session of congress, says one writer, was only a few days old when the bill for a standing army of a hundred thousaud was rushed through the house. McKinley made it known that this pet measure of his should 1ake precedence of all others and a subservient majority hastened to obey the word of command. It is a foregone conclusion that the senate will follow the lead of the house in this matter, so that we shall see the century with an army four times as large as it ever had been before in times of peace. It is the first fruit of the imperialistic policy inaugurated by the present administration: Iu due course of time other fruits will follow. The uses which the hundred thousand young men will be put to who will be withdrawn from productive industries to fill the ranks of the new army are well known. Like the English soldiers- in South Africa, ths new recruits will be employed in shooting down. mn who are battling for- - the - American principle of self government. -It. is a work which, however 'congenial it may be to England's hired man killers, ought to be abhorrent to. every man born under the Stars and Stripes. The young men -who will enlist and risk their lives to carry out McKinley s Imperialistic policy "have been taught f roui earliest childhood the ..- doctrine that government rests on the consent of the governed as set forth in the Declaration of Independence. And now they will be sent thousands of miles across the Pacific to shoot this doctrine to death. Many of them will meet with an inglorious end whilst thus fighting against principles which they have been taught all their lives to reverence. The human holocaust tlmt has already been offered to im perialism foreshadows the sacrifice of life that will take, in the coming years If; this country adheres to the tin American policy forced upon it by the unscrupulous men who are back of McKinley. The following ' press dis patch sent out a week ago shows how short a time ?t takes a soldier to get used up in the . Philippines: "The transport Hancock arrived, to-day from Manila by way of Nagasaki with the bodies of about' fifteen hundred sailors and soldiers, who neither, died In. battle or suceumbeU to the: ravages of disease In the Philippines; China,: U-nam and Honolulu." ' ; : V V -;' The brewers' are not satisfied with the rductlottfofVents a barrel in the ' tax on bcerfi'given them by the republican bill now before the house, and will ngnt ior a greater reduction, . Representative -De Armonii of Mis aouri oald Mr Bryan this high oompli ment --"He Is a remarkably able man, a man who cotnbineg more great-quail-. t!"s with fewer oau qualities t nan any A MURDEROUS ASSAULT. Insane Patient Attack Keeper With ' Terrible Renlts. .' OGDENSBURO, 1V Y., Dec. 17. A patient named Smith at the St. Lawrence state hospital, who was riot considered at all vicious, made a most vicious assault with a knife on an attendant named Cummings. ,. " Smith was in his "room at the hospital pncing the floor and muttering: ."I'll do it. I'll do if. 1'he Lord sent me here to punish those that won't mind him, and I'll do it." - Not being considered a vi cious fellow, no especial attention was given him. In the course of his duties Attendant Cuiumings passed through the corridor and saw Smith pacing the flour of his room and passed on. Seeing Cumniiairs pass and stop at a closet" for some desired articles, Smith stole up behind him & 1, jumping upon his back, drew his h;J backward and with an old pocket knife stabbed him in the face. The blade er.tei-J the left side of the nose and swuu to.vard the eye. I laying the check open. It was a slanting blow and. the point of the' knife strik ng the bone, snapped the blade half off. Still holding to his victim, the insane man again struck the broken blade into the attendant's face and completely encircled his head, laying open both cheeks, taking off the lower part of one ear, severing the muscles and cords leading to the head and laying bare the base of the skull. The gash fortunately was too high upon the head to reach the jugular vein. In spite of his injuries Attendant Cum tnings overpowered the patient and turn ed him over to other at-ndants who 2ame to his assistance. Over 100 stitches were necessary to close Cummings' wounds. Though very weak from the loss of blood., he. will recover, but wiil hereafter have a badly scarred face. WORK BEFORE CONGRESS. Senator I.odee Hopes to Vote on tbe Treaty Before Holiday Vacation. WASHINGTON, Dec. 17. The senate will devote the greater part of its time this week to consideration of the Hay 1'auncefote treaty if it should be neces sary to do so in order to get the ratifica tion resolution acted upon, and in- case there is any surplus time it will be de voted to the consideration of the ship subsidy bill. None of the appropriation bills ciin be reported to the senate in time for consideration during this week or un til after the holidays, and the same may be said of the army bill. There will be an effort made to report the army bill during the week, and it may be success ful, but it cannot possibly be taken up before the senate convenes after the holi days. Senator Lodge is very hopeful of securing an agreement to vote upon the treaty before the holiday adjournment next Friday. Under the concurrent resolution al ready passed the house will adjourn over the holidays 011 Friday. The week in the house is not likely to be important uuless the river and harbor appropriation bill should be taken up Wednesday or Thurs-.la-r. There has been no decision upon this point, however, the bill not having been yet reported to the house. Today is individual suspensie-.i day under the rules. TO PRESERVE VALLEY FORGE. A Movement on Foot to Mate a Na tional larl of the Hintorle Spot. PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 17. On Wednesday next the Valley Forge Na tional Park association will hold its first convention in Independence hall. Dele gates from the l.'J original states will be iu attendance, representing these patriot ic societies: Colonial Dames, Daughters of the American Revolution, Society of the War of 1812, Daughters of the Revo lution, Society of Colonial Wars, Broth erhood of the Union, New England so ciety, Junior Order of American Me chanics, Montgomery County Historical society, Chester County Historical socie ty and a number of other patriotic organ izations. In the evening a mass meeting will be held in the Academy of Music, at which Senator Bois Penrose and other well known men will deliver addresses. The purpose of the association is to arouse public sentiment for the preserva tion of Valley Forge, the historic camp- 1 iug ground of General Washington- and j the Continental army during the winter ' of 1777-78. A bill is now before con j gress which provides for the acquisition ! of Valley Forge by the government and its preservation as a military parK unuer the control of the war department. Mysterion j( olaoningr. MARIETTA, O., ec. 17. No further light has yet been thrown on the myste rious case of poisoning at Forsyth Mine, near here, by which four persons are dead, three dying and two others seriously ill. The coroner and a physician went to the place and learned that all the victims had died 'n great agony, suffering with out a doubt from poison. A postmortem was held at once on the bodies, and the stomachs -were .secured for analysis. Two other men are severely ill with the same symptoms as Lltchie and considered to be in a dangerous condition. The peop'e all lived close to ealh other ana were taken ill Friday after having eaten sup per. There are many signs that poison had been placed in their food, but by Tvbom is yet to be determined. Bai niek. the dead man, was to have been married to Rose Laichak, sister of the dead wo man. Stubbed by Scgroes. CAMDEN, N. J., Dec. 17 John Ster ling of this city was stabbed to death early Sunday morning by one of three negroes who held him up while he was walking along the street. Sterling was accompanied by his uncle, Isaac Mat thews, when the attack was made. The police arrested a large number of negroes on suspicion. HEARS IN PASSING There are entirely too many men who are figuring on Uncle Sam doing the Santa Claus act for them. Gold brick operators have become trust manipulators In order to get all they think Is coming to them in the prosperity line. . That ship subsidy bill may gef through at this session of congress, but it will not be made a Christmas gift to its beneficiaries. The Chinese minister to the United States hag- been utilizing some of his spare time to do a little missionary work for Confucianism. ' If England doesn't like the amend ment of the Hay-Pauncefote treaty by the senate, she can refuse to accept the amended treaty. It will not make the slightest' difference In-'-the end. The people of this country are deter mined that the Nicaragua canal shall be American in every sense . or the World. ; - '-" - - y.- .Murdering missionaries is ' still a popular pastime in the .interior of China, while Li Hung Chang and the Chinese minister to the United States continue to throw bouquets at Mr Mc Kinley for his championship of the al leged government of China. Old Li has improved on Shafcespenre He wrlfe It. "What fools these , Ameri cans e-" ' ' THE- QISAtif-O, LINER.. The Cnflc Towed to Qaeenmtovrn. Chief oeicer Droiruea. QUEESSTOWX, Dee. 17 -Tne White Star line steamer Cufic, Captaiit-CaVen, from Liverpool Dec. 4 for New York, has been towed to anchorage here by the British steamer Kansas City, Captain Lewis, which sighted the Cufic Dec. 0 in latitude 51.34 north and longitude 21.24 west, the day the White Star liner lost her propeller. Owing to the terrific weather it was impossible to connect the hawsers until Dec: 12. These parted in a fierce gale, and the Kansas City only succeeded in resuming towing the follow ing day. The hawsers broke again Sat urday night off Kinsale, but after a short delay towing was resumed. Off Cork a local tug aid d. In one of the attempts to connect with the Kansas City Mr. Crosby, chief officer of the Cufic, while frying to swim to a line attached to a b-iey afloat from the Kansas City, was drowned, although a powerful swimmer.' The Cufic will await the arrival of tugs here and will then proceed for Liverpool. She carries no passengers. The Kansas City's machinery was strained, and there is a heavy list to the starboard. She will recoal and may re sume within a day or two her voyage to New York, whither she was bound from Bristol. FIGHTING IN COLOMBIA. Insurgent Force Is Not Elispersed, Heavy Losses at Tnmaco, KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 17. Ad vices received from Colon, Colombia, re garding the recent fighting between the government troops and tbe insurgents at Tumaco, the rebel stronghold, which be gan Dec. 4 and lasted three days, the in surgents then evacuating the town, say that the withdrawing insurgent force was not dispersed. On the contrary, fears are entertained at Colon that this body of rebels will ef fect a junction with the force operating around Buenaventura. Telegraphic communication with the interior has been suspended by govern ment order, and fighting is proceeding at various points, although without impor tant results. Both sides lost heavily in the battle at Tumaco. When the gov ernment forces destroyed the rebel steam er Gaitan, they also destroyed a large supply of ammunition. General Alban, governor of the state of Panama, who was in command of the government troops, left for Bogota after the evacuation of Tumaco and the de struction of the Gaitan. Six Bodies Found at Fredonta. DUNKIRK, N. Y., Dec. 17. The bod ies of rive more victims of the Normal school fire have been recovered, making six that have been taken from the ruins. Those found later were charred beyond recognition, as was the one previously recovered. Workmen while removing debris found the five bodies at the foot of a fire escape at the Terrace street side of the ruins. They were piled across each other and burned almost beyond the semblance of humanity and utterly be yond recognition. ; A ring upon a fin ger of one of the bodies gives a hope that it may be identified, but there is nothing by which the others can possibly be dis tinguished. It is proposed that all be buried in one grave and that it be mark ed by one monument, to be placed in the Fredonia cemetery in memory of the vic tims. Revenue Reduction Bill Passed WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 The house passed the war revenue reduction bill on Saturday. The opposition sought to re commit the bill with instructions to report back a measure reducing the revenue at least $70,000,000 aud including a provi sion for an income tax so drawn as to es- cape an adverse decision of the supreme court. The motion failed by a vote of IJI to lo;. 1 hereupon the bill was passed without the concurrence of the minority, who refrained from voting. The amendment placed in the bill to tax ex press receipts was defeated on a yea and nay vote in the house of 125 to 139. The pension appropriation bill, carrying $145,145,230, was passed in exactly 13 minutes. IlicWerinc "W'ilSj "t'lnr" Retd. ST. JOHN'S, N. F., Dec. 17. Mr. Bond, the premier, in his negotiations with Mr. Reid, the contractor, is en deavoring to effect an amicable arrange ment whereby Mr. Reid will surrender his right to the reversion of the owner ship of the railroads, being compensated for the purchase and accepting a 50 year operating lease instead. The colony is in favorable circumstances now to make better financial arrangements.. The bal ance sheet for the last fiscal year shows an actual surplus of $258,000, figures never previously approached in the his tory of Newfoundland. The Santa Fe Strllte. WICHITA, Kan., Dec. 17. Opinions on the likelihood of the Santa Fo train men gcing out on a sympathetic strike differ. Superintendent Tiee of the Okla homa division of the road says such talk is nonsense and declares that the opera tors' strike is history. . Operators here are still hoyeful it might bo said confi dent of winning " the strike, and they laugh at the statement of Superintendent Tice that he has operators at every sta tion on his division save two and rattle off a list of more than a dozen stations where there are no operators. Thonslit to Have Froxen to Death. MONTICELLO, N. Y., Dec. 17. James Dougherty was found dead at his home here. He was lying on the floor partly undressed, and it is supposed he froze to death. He lived alone. Dough erty was a member of the Second New York Mounted rifles. He was about 05 years old aud one of the best tailors in this section. He has two wealthy son3 in Philadelphia. England Wants Pay Too. CONSTANTINOPLE, Dec. 17 Ow ing to the success of the United States in pressing claims for compensation in connection with the Armenian disorders Great Britain is now urging the Otto man government to pay similar claims put forward by British subjects. - It is expected that energetic mems will be taken to obtain a settlement. . . Clotlies Must De Labeled. NEW YORK, Dec. 17. On and after July 1, .1901, all union labor men of this city will have to submit their clothing, hats and shoes to inspection to prove that they bear the imprint of having been union' made-Mrhat is, if the present pro gramme of the Central Federated union is carried out. ;..- , Clilld Accidentally Sbot. LEROY, N. Y., Dec. ' 1". Lawrence Bryanta 5-year-old boy, was accidental ly shot" and killed by his 10-year-old brother.-' The boys were playing with a loaded shotgun. . ' Diphtheria in Royal Household. CHRlSTIAXiAv Dee, 17. Prince Gustavus Adolphus; "eldest son of th crown prince of Sweden an4 Norway, ' is ill with diphtheria. -; ' 1 r ... O Boars tb Bigiatu - f , Tbe Kind You Haw Always Bought KliBALL School" lusic 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. Fupils mnv enter at nny time. Catalogue mailed upon applica tion. DR R. C. JONES V. s. Residence, 25 Johnson Street, Water bury Conn. 0flee Citv Lumber & Coal Co. 03 Bank St. Telephone. People s Market Spi .'.ng Latrvb, Chicken, Veal. Mut- ton, Chicago Dressed Beef md Na- tive Beef. The finest quality of Vegetables. Always fresh. 9 THE OLD RELIABLE." largest In the city and keeps is the the lar ;est stock to select from. S, BOHL, Proprietor 64 SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone Orders Promptly Attended. RARE GHANCE FOR INVESTMENT Florence Mining Reduction Go, OF TACOMA, WASH. Is Offering For Sale in Waterbury.a Limited Number of 0f Their Capital Stock at JOc Per Share IN SUMS OF $10 AND UPWARDS. This sale of stock is for the purpose of erecting a Cyanide plant of ten tons daily capacity on the property of the company. Best of references. For further particulars call or ad dress, M. H. laas or C. E. Gregory, 24 BANK STREET. Commission Men And dealers in goods generally. perishable The subscribers are prepar ed to acceot proposals for ennrg in their 1 " Cold storage Warehouse To be completed in early spring. THE Hellmann BreYing Co. Waterbury, Conn. TELEPHONE 310. 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., 1:2S; 2:4S; 4:45; 5:05; G:08 and 7:00 p. m. The 7 p. m. is a mixed train. Trains arrive at Bank Street Sta tion from New York. Bridgeport, New Haven and wav stations at S:'SG; 9:12; 11:12 a. m.; 1:11; 3:50; 0:25; 0:58; 9:00 p. m.; 1:28 a. m. Trains leave Bank Street Station for Wiusted and way stations at S:3S; 11:14 a. m.; 3:58 and 7:00 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank Street Sta tion f"om Winsted and way stations at 8:12; 10:50 a. m.; 2:48; G:0S p. m. 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 G:25; S:00; 10:40 a. m.; 1:02; 2:35; 4:40; 5:52; 0:47; 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 9:38 a. m. and 7:55 p. m. Leave Bank Street Station for Wa tertown and way stations at 9:43 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. Arrive at Bank Street Station from Watertown and way stations at G:5S a. in. and 5:12 p. m. HIGHLAND DIVISION. ' Trains leave Meadow Street Station for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7:00 and S:3S a. in.; 12:3S; 4:05; 8:07 p. m. Trains arrive at Meadow Street sta tion from Boston, Hartford and way stations at 8:05; 11:40 a. m.; 1:50; 5:13 aud 7:43 p. m. Trains leave Meadow Street Station for New York, Fishklll 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, FishWll Landing. Danbury and way stations at 8:30 a. m.; 12:34 and 8:04 p. m. . . Sunday Trains. Leave Meadow Street Station at 8:30; 11:30 a. m.; 5:30 p. m. ' Arrive at Meadow Street Station at 10:20 a. in.; 2:18 arid 7:20 p. m. . MERIDEN BRANCH. Trains leave- Dublin Street, Station for Middletown and" way stations at 8:50 a-m. and 0:1a. p. m. ... Trains arrive at, Dublin Street Sta tion from Middletowp: land . way eta-, tions at 7:50 a. m. and. 00 p. m. . : v ELECTRIC CARS. ' 1 Leave Exchange Place dally at 5:37 a. m.-and every 15 minutes thereafter 1 until 11-37 p. ra Credit! If you think you can afford to dress in as good clothes as your neighbor with his bank account does. You have a right to make as good an appearance as he does. If you think your wife will look better and feel more comfortable in new clothes than she does in old clothes, it is your duty as a husband to get them for her. If you think that keeping your children well-dressed will cultivate a taste in them for better associates and better behavior, it is your duty as a father who loves his children, to pro-ride it for them. In short if J you think you have the same right to wear good clothes ns other people have and thus enjoy life as life should be enjoyed, then do as other people do and open an account with us. By doing so you can always dress yourself and family in stylish suits, overcoats, ulsters, hats, boys 'clothing, shoes and ladies' cloaks, on your simple promise of paying $1.00 per week till the goods are paid for. Re member, ours is a credit store. We believe an houest man is en titled to credit, that's why credit at our store is as free as air. Credit Clothing Co, 62 BANK aAA A. 1 .. A .. .. . Extra NOTICE Extra The Waterbury Umbrella Mfgs are showing a line of novelties which is considerable in size - and moderate in price. We have the largest selec tion of the finest UMBRELLAS, TRUNKS and DRESS SUIT CASES, at the lowest prices possible, in this city. Umbrellas RE-COVERED and REPAIRED with the best Gloria Silk from G5c up WATERBURY UMBRELLA MFC CO l actory, 78 Grand street. Iver&Pond PIANOS. This Is the proper time of the year to purchase a piano. Our stock is the largest and fintst in the city. Prices and terms are reasonable. Do not make a purchase before calling on us. THE DB1GGS & SMUT! G3 . 124-128 BxVNK STREET. A Piano For Christmas. WHAT BETTER CHRISTMAS PRESENTS For vour wife or daughter than a nice piano V Call and examine our purchasing. ;oods before eber, Chickering. Kranich & Bach, Sterling, Wheelock, Huntington. M. SONNENBERG PIANO CO, 175 BaDk St. Waterbury, CL 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. Yf&TJS, South Man Sirs it. 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. J. W. HODSON, 20 EXCHANGE FLACE. WATERBURY FIRE ALARM. 4 Cor South Main and arand sts. 5Scovill Manufacturing Co. (V). G Cor Bridge and Magill sts. 7 Exchange Place. 12 Rogers & Bro. (P). 13 Cor East Main and Niagara sts, 4Cor East Main an.d Wolcott rd. 15 Cor High and Walnut sts. 10-Cor East Main and Cherry sts. 17 Cor East Main aud Cole sts. 21 Cor North Elm and Kiugsbury sts v3Burton Street eugine bouse. Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (P) 25 Cor North Main and North sts. 20 Cor Grove and Prospect sts. 27 Cor Grove & Prospct Sts. 2S Cor Hillside avenue and Pine st. 9 Willow bet. Ridgewood and Hillside avenue. 31 Cor Bank and Grand sts. i 32 Cor Riverside and Bank sts. 34 Cor AVest Main and AVatertown rd 35 Conn. Light's & Pow. Co, car house, (P). 3GWaterbury Brass Co. (P). 37Cor Cedar and Meadow sts. 38 Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. 43 New England AVatch Co. (P). 45 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (P) 4CAVaterbury Buckle Co. (P). 47 Cor S. Main and AVashinton sts. 51Cor Baldwin and River sts. fi2 Cor Franklin and Union sts. 53 Wat'b'y Clock Co, case fact'y (P). 54Cor Clay and Mill sts. 50 Cor Liberty and River" sts. ' r7-r-No 5 Hose House. 5S Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. 02 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin st 72 Cor AYest.Main and .Villow 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 (V). 210 Cor North Main and Grove sts. 251 Cor Round Hill aud AVard sts. 201 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 & Clowes, (p) 314Plume and Atwood (P). ' 315 American Ring Co (P). 316 Electric Light Station (P). 318 Holmes, Booth & Haydens (P). 321 No 4 Hose House. 323 Cor Wasb'g'n ave 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). ' 451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co X.V , , 5S2 Cor Baldwin and Rye sU. Tip P.anos iff i 1 Ji iji 1 if i Credit! STREET. - . STOVESI STOVES! STOVESI And All Kinds of New and Second-hand Furniture Mostly -Given Awa y Brass City Furniture Co. 36-38 Grand Street. CORNER OF SOUTH MAIN ST. 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 have outdone themselves in pre paring novelties in colorings. During the winter months we shall hang all paper at 1214c PER SINGLE ROLL. BORDER AND FRIEZE 2c FER YARD. The F. W. DAINS Go, PAINTERS AND DECORATORS, 288 North Mail St. Agents Chilton Falnta. T Waterbury USil! s University IS OPEN DAY and EVENING. for instruction in Bookkeeping, Short hand, Typewriting, Arithmetic, Spell ing, Penmanship, Grammar, Corre spondence, Rapid Calculations, Busi ness Forms, etc. New students admitted at any time. Send for information 108-120 Bank Street. OVER REID & HUGHES. OAKVILLE CO MAlvKUS V. .Wire and Metal Goods, . Oakjille, Conn. Telegraph Adilnu Waterbury. Coniu New Yoit Olllce, 48 Howard Htr cOer man ia public me to-uay,"