WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THTXR SI AY, .. DECEMBER 20 1900.
I Christmas Specials.
. $5 Oak Desks for :.".7."
$ Oak Desks for $4-30
$1.25 Tabourettes for ?l
$1.73 Tabourettes for
$4.50 Rockers for $:;.::."
$3.73 Rockers for $3
$2.23 Folding: Card Ta
bles for $1.75.
$35 Sideboard for $2S
. $18 Tarior Tete for $12
$25 China Closet for $l:
$0 Morris Chairs for $4
Foot Rests, Blacking:
Cabinets, Waste Bask
ets, Costume Poles and
quantities of other
things suitalile for pres
ents at very low figures.
J. H. Burrall & Co,
60 BANK STREET.
answered by C K. Seymour. 1H1
Maple St. phone: l. M. Ste
wart, 101 FranUliu St. pUons.
Long Island Shell Goois
Cor Union and South Main.
Two Rooms In
Center street, for office or building
One tenement, four rooms.
One tenement, five rooms.
All modern improvements.
J. W. Gaffney,
1C EAST MAIN ST.
J. H. Mulvilie,
DIRECTOR AXD EMBALMER.
Residents, 397 East Main street.
Store, St Patrick's Block, 110 Broad
Rray. Telephc :e at store and residence.
SPRING LAKE ICE GO.
THCS. H. HAYES, Proprietor.
87-39 BROOK STREET.
"The only real Spring Water Ice in
Special attention to family trade.
DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE. (
R, N, BLAKESLEE'S
l " 1C0 MEADOW ST.
The Most Useful
Christmas present you can give is a
nice pair of Andirons or a Grate for
a fireplace. ' Wo have a large stock of
them, also shovels, tongs, pokers, lire
screens, fenders and everything neees
Rary for the fireplace. Largest line of
AVooel Mantels in Connecticut. Open
CHARLES JACKSON & SON,
321 BANK STREET.
HOUSES FOR XMAS
Korth Willow St, 2 or 3 Families.
Six Rooms on a Floor.
Make Your Wife a Present.
'The Seeley & Upham Co.,
4S SOUTH WILLOW ST. .
A- C." NORTH ROP & CO.
and 29 Canal St., WaterburJ.
.-'.! Manufacturers of
PINE PAPEB BOXES, DEALERS
IN PAPER AND TWINE.
Of all descriptions at short notice.
' Thorough workmanship and reasonable
Ed Ockels, Sign flaker
. OFFICE. 7 BROWN STREET.
, William T. Disley,
376 Bank Street.
' PLUUBIKG, HE1TIKG, TIMING, MEWL
- CORNICES and SKY-LIGHTS.
- .Particular attention plren to aUercc.
tlons and modernizing of houso plumb
Dg. Estimates cheerfully furnished.
. SEE MY SHOW EOoM Ol"1.
lEK OCR ATPUBLISHIXG COMPANY
C. MiLOSET. Editoii.
MEMBER .OF ASSOCIATES FR ES3.
"Vcar. Cine XLonta....
Delivered fcy Carrier.
1 ice' cr.e cent a ve-rd to il.oo aa Iiico.
1 i: Cv.g Notices 1. e to -."c a line.
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 2(1, 1000.
bcasUd ol mi
England has all along
great lighting powers
and yet with an ;
army of about ten to one she is unable i
;he is unable i
which Lord !
to finish the Boer war
Roberts reported as ended several
weeks ago. The old country should
send a few more of her brilliant men
over iliere at once.
There is out: thing to be said in
favor of some of the trust ,millionairoK,
and that is the amount of money, they
give for charity and other purposes.
John D. Rockefeller, the Standard Oil
man, has just given $1 ,500.000 to the
University of Chicago, which makes
over Sll.OOO.OOO that he has
Secretary Root wants to do all the
lobbying himself that is cone by the
war department: consequently lie has
sent a circular letter to the army otli
cers who are at, the head of bureaus
in that department, calling their at
tention to an army regulation -"Efforts
to influence legislation alTecting the
army should never lie made except
through regular military channels."
and directing that all communications
that army officers desire sent to con
moss shall be forwarded through him.
Although the army reorganization
bill has not yet been reported from
111. senate committee em military af
fairs, and is not likely to bo until after
the Christmas recess, which will be
from December 21 until January .'!, the
republicans are already swooping down
on Mr McKinley with demands ol
promises of appointments that will be
made when that bill becomes a law,
and it is said that some republican sen
ators have intimated to him that they
will not allow the hill to go through
unless their demands for pap are met.
The downfall of David Callahan, of
New llavtm. should be a lesson to all
men who have the handling of other
people's money. Callahan was a goo I
fellow generally, and was popular, as
was shown by the honors be had
thrust upon him. Unfortunately lor
him. he allowed hiuise!'' to use money
not his own. expecting to be able to
replace it before tin accounting Was
called for. It. came sooner than he
expected, and as a result his bondsman
hail to make good t''e loss, and he.
himself, is forced to seek a livelihood
bv other means than as a lawyer.
Not so much is heard nowatlays
about "new parties, or reorganizing the
democratic party as was floating
around a few weeks after election.
The editor of the New England Demo
crat, in discussing this iuesti;n. says
that various plans are now under con
sideration for the union of all reform
forces and opposed to liie republi
can party. It is ' probable that most
of these plans will fail. The one thing
their promoters have in common is ex
position to republican policies, but
there must be something more than
mere opposition to form the basis of
a powerful party and it is plain that
any successful opposition to the re
publicans must be ii power!' id organ
ization. The great -trouble with
formers is that they want to 'accom
plish everything at once, that they do
not learn from history as they should
that such things are accomplished
slowly, a little at a time, gaining a lit
tle here anel a little there. They are
rather disposed to insist on their own
pet ideas and t; refuse to unife with
any others who do not absolutely agree
with them. If the opposition to repub
licanism could be united it would
sweep the country. It is sufficiently
powerful (o drive everything before it.
The only existing organization promis
ing any hope of success is the demo
cratic party. It does not suit all Ihe
reformers. It is not radical enough
to meet all demands. But it com
prises some seven millions of voters
and requires no large additions to elrive
the republicans from power. That is
the first thing to be accomplished. No
reform can make progress in this coun
try so long" as the party of Hanna is
in power. The efforts of. all the re
form forces liow ought to be devoted
to building up the democratic party.
It is the hope of the country's salva
tion... " - - -
Very sensibly the British govern
ment has come to the conclusion that
no thanksgiving festivities will be
held over Rolierts's retu It Is
thought better to await the close o!
war operations. Bridgeport I'oat.
Cigarette sinokih!r Is said to have
caused the total blindness of a Middle ,
town. N;,Y. lad.s Jiio-day,, wenia
gt to the enel of the list, of evil effects
the Mbit, is vesponnble',f or. .;' At 'pres
ent we only ; know -that , it, tlestroys
health and morals alike.-Ausouia. Sen,
tinel, y- -:v;-,ri- -'At
last- tMtf"D.rpyftis'tas and every
thing connected vf 1th It- lias been, bur
ied in FrancCV'The vote or l."8 to a
by wliierh. ' the- olialMr of ..deputies
granted amnesty to all persons ne-cused
of wroue-doinsrin the case, and stop
ping all civil and criminal prosecutions,
shows that t lie.' French people are de
termined iiQt to bt-bothered by this
miserable affair aty more. Ilartford
iVBRAMAM HAARSCHER, FOEDIER
"At Fort Sheridan yesterday Abra
haiu Ilaarscher,- a soldier of the Unit
ed States army of twenty years' ser
vice, shot and killed himself mar the
post flagstaff." Chicago -daily papers
of November Id.
This brief little paragrapu was. prac
tically the only obituary notice given
to one of -the best soldiers who ever
wore a uniform and to a man whose
l:fe, although it lay aloiijr the linos of
the. simple duties of an enlisted man,
was in many ways remarkable. Ab
raham Ilaarscher thirty-two years
ago was a soldier of France. lit' was
an Alsatian by birth and under the
flag of the empire he fought through
the Franco-Prussian war. At the end
of the disastrous conflict, when
Haarscher found that his native prov-
ince had become a spoil to the enemy.
Wo, ,l,1,!,urevo,l He left, his
(.0,!nt;.v a,1(1 cnlue to America, enlist-
in., m the United States army
could then do under the law.
jn. m tiie United States army, as he
diately upon his arrival. I mil me
day of his death last week at Fort
Sheridan Abraham Ilaarscher never
passed an hour, save when on his oc
casional leaves of absence, beyo"Hl
sight of the flag that marked either
camp or garrison of Uncle Sam.
Abraham Ilaarscher carried one
record that is probably unique in the
histories of the armies of the workl.
In twenty-nine years' service, although
a model of neatness, discipline and in-
te iigence. lie never wore tne stripe oi
a non-commissioned officer. He elid
not know what the inside of a guard I
house.' lookeel like from a prisoner's!
point of view. There was no soldier I
in -camp or barracks whose rifle and
equipments were like unto his. At i
guard mount the neatest soldier is al- I
wavs chosen for the duties of orderly !
tn 'the . omniamliny officer. When'
Ilaarscher was eletailcel for guard
no man thought of competing with
him. Time after time he was offered
tile position of non-commissioned otti
cer. and time after time he refused.
Why no one ever knew. During the
course of his twemty-nine years as one
of Uncle Sam's soldiers Ilaarscher saw
service in four different regimemtsi
ami against every form of foe that his
adopted country, had to face during
the yews covered by his French na
livity. One night, at a far northwest
ern garrison he was walking post as
a, sentinel upon a frail temporary
bridge thrown across a stream. The
ends of the structure marked the ends
of his beat. A storm arose in suelden
fury. Tiie stream rose rapielly and
the bridge began to give way. Ilaar
scher kept on walking his post. The
timbers were cracking under his fee-t
and the water was beginning to e-reep
over the planking, when an officer et'
the elay appeared at the end of the
bridge. lie saw the sentinel and his
"Come off that bridge, No 5." he
ye-lled above the' storm. Ilaarscher
"walked calmly off Ihe bridge ami
came to an "arms port."
"Ilaiirseher. you d d fool, didn't
you know the' bridge was going?" Even
as iie spoke the frail structure' was
"That was my post, lieutenant."
said Private Ilaarscher, "and you for
get that I am a Frenchman."
Private Ilaarscher was a dandy.
Tiie neatness of his equipment has
been told. Once a man who hael the
reputation of never having lost the po
sition of "orderly"' at guard mount,
came from another regiment and re-en-
listod in Haarscher's command. The
two privates, as luck would have it.
wore detailed for guard tiie same elay.
The whole garrison turned tint to see
which one the adjutant would pick for
the coveted place. The officer spent
about twenty minutes examining the
rifles, waist belts, cartridge boxes and
brasses ef the two men. There was
absolutely nothing to choose between
them in point of neatness of appear
ance. Finally, as a last resort, the
adjutant unbuttoned the blouse of the
new claimant for orderly honors, lie
found a somewhat faded but clean un
dershirt. The adjutant passetl to
ilaarscher ami opened three buttons
of his coat. Ilaarscher had on a brand
new suit of silk underwear that must
have e-ost him a month's pay. It
was tht other man en that elay who
walked post in the hot sun. while
Ilaarscher did "lolling" duty in the
shade in front of the commandant's
The morals of the Franco-American
soldier we're like his rifle at guard
mount spotless. There were no low
camp or garrison intrigues for him.
He was a pleasure lover, however, and
i he joined in all the entertainments
that went to lighten the evenings or
the soldier's life. At no dance or
"hop" under the auspices eif Company
A" was there any particularly attend
ing maiden singled out for the atten
tions of Private Haarsche r. lie went
The rounds and danecel with all. Dur
ing the years he saw his cennrades
marry and leave' the service. They
told him his elay would come. He
laugheel at them. For twenty-eight
years he went on in bis but little vary-
lng-pnlh or duty, witn occasional turn
ings aside into the ways of pleasure.
Then this supposeelly confirmcel old
bachelor soldier fell in love. He met
the sister of a former comraele-. She
was thirty years his junior. To this
girl be gave all the intensity of love
that had marked through the long
years his devotiem to duty. He was
utterly changeel. The soldier who had
faced unharmed the bullets of Apache.
Sioux and Spaniard was at last wound
ed by a tiny shaft from the bow of
the pygmy Cupiel. No woman ever
had more elevoted lover than Hint vet
eran. One night last week he went
to her home in Lake Forest ami told
her. He spoke with the same, spirit
in which he had replieel to the officer
of the elay when be was ordered from
bis post on the britlge on that awful
night near the headwaters of the Mis
souri. The girl's answer was no, anel
Ilaarscher knew that she meant it.
Private Ilaarscher left Lake Forest
anel went to his quarters at Fort
Sherieian. In a few moments lie left
the barracks and Avalketl across one
corner of the paratle grounel. He took
one last look at the flag fluttering at
the masthead and eneleel bis life with
a bullet. A coward's eleath, some may
say. No braver soldier thnn Abraham
Ilaarscher ever wore a uniform. This
statement is born not of -belief only
but of the knowledge of one -who was
elael to call him comrade. Edward B.
Clark., in Chicago Record.
A POWDER MILL EXPLOSION
Removes everything In sight; so elo
drastic - mineral pills, but both T are
mighty- dangerous. Don't, dynamite
tho delicate machinery -of your body
with calomel, croton oil or aloes pills,
when Dr King's New Life Pills, which
are gentle as a summer bivee. do the
work perfectly. Cures Headache. Con
stipation. Only. 25c at G. L. Dexter
& Co's Drug Store
HELD FOR A RANSOM.
Son of Millionaire Cudahy
Kidnaped In Omaha. .
POLICE SCOUR CITY AXD COUNTRY.
A M j-nlcrtoiis Horseman Leaves a
Xote at Front tnte Saj-iiiff the Eoy .
Is Safe anil Will lie Returned
In Consideration of $25,O0O.
OMAHA, Doc. 20. Edward Ciubihy,
Jr., 15 years old, son of Edward A. Ctul
nhy, millionaire' packer and head of the
Cudahy Packing company of Omaha, is
missing frciu his home hi this city, and
his' parents believe he has been kidnaped.
The entire police and detective force of
the e-ity and half a hundred men employ
ed by Mr. Cudahy have been scouring
the city and country throughout the day
in hopes of locating the young man or
Fccuring a clew w!iie-h would lead to a
knowledge of his whereabouts, but with
out success. Business at Mr. Cudnhy's
packing plant in South Omaha was
practically suspended yesterday, nearly
the entire force there joining in the
search. The boy's parents arc distracted
tit his disappearance, and the father has
offered to pay a substantial reward and
no questions asked if his soil shall be
returned to his home. An anonymous
letter has been received at the Cudahy
home substantiating the fears of
lamily that he hns been Kienappci.
Young Cuduhy left home at 8 o'clock
Tuesday night to take some books to the
residence of Captain Rustin,. about two
blocks distant, and that was the last
seen of him. As-midnight arrived and
he did not return the police were notitied,
and two detectives were detailed to work
" the case. It was not until nearly l
o'clock yesterday morning, however, that
the matter began to assume a really
serious aspect. At that hour a inan on
horseback rode rapidly by the Cudahy
mansion, and. as ha passed the front
gate he threw a letter into the yard. A
servant took the letter into the house,
where it was read. It w:is in substance:
"Mr. E. A. Cnelahy Your son is safe.
We have him und will take good care of
him and will return him to you in con
sideration of the payment of $25,000.
We mean business. JACK."
The remainder o the note the police
refuse at present to disclose, as they say
it relates to the; piaee where the money
is to be left anel where the kidnapers are
to leave the boy in case Mr. Cudahy
complies with their terms. The servant
who saw the man on horseback was able
to give a good description of him. nnd
tins is the- clew upon which the police
are working at present.
Of a studious turn of mind, the young
man was much devote-d to his home and
was idolized " by his parents, being the
only boy in a family of five children.
Mr. Cud ihy says lie is willing to pay a
liberal reward for the return of his son.
As to the anonymous letter, however, he
is undecided.--as to whether' it emanates
from the kidnapers or from some crank
who threwit in the yard with no pur
pose other than creating a furore.
As to the methods employed in the
kidnaping but little is known at present,
but it is believed by some that young
Edward was decoyed away through the
icfctrumcntiility of a boy sibout his own
age, as two youths, one of whom an
swered the description of young Cudahy,
were seen on a Le-avenworth street car
west bound shortly before midnight.
Great Rattle In Colombia.
WASHINGTON, Dee. 20. The stale
department has received a cablegram
from United States Charge d' Affaires
Deaupre, at Bogota, stating that a great
battle had-bec fought at (Jirardet Point,
Magdalene river, Colombia". It lasted
two days and resulted in a decisive vic
tory for the government. It is reported
that 1:00 were killed and many hundred
wounded. Other victories by the govern
ment forces of the utmost importance
have been rnunomieed. The government
is celebrating the victories and consideis
itself greatly strengthened by the success
of its arms.
Slwlit In AiisTter to t'ruyer.
CINCINNATI, Dec. 20. A remarka
ble case of entire restoration of sight
after years of total blindness comes from
Kenton county, Ky., near here. The ex
perience is that of the Rev. J. W. lies,
assistant at the Deeoursey Methodist
Episcopal church on Deeoursey creek.
Mr. lies is 27 yenrs old. At the age of 17
he had an attack of measles and in four
years his sight had vanished. He said:
"About four years ago 1 was married
without ever having seen my bride. One
evening recently after church service a
i number of the brethren and sisters went
S to Brother Wade's little log house, and
I all prayed earnestly for a return of my
sight. Two of the friends put their hands
on ray head, when in the midst of the
prayer four scales or cataracts fell off my
eyes, and I saw my wife and my little
child for the iirst time in my life."
Genernl Lee at a Banquet.
KANSAS CITY, Dec. 20. General
Fitz-Hush Lee', commander of the de
partment of the Missouri, last night was
the guest of honor at the annual banquet
of the Commercial club, given in com
memoraticn of the signing of the John
i Jay treaty. The banquet, where 3150
plates were laid, was the most elaborate
ever given by the chrb. General Lee re
sponded to' the toast "Our Country,"
speaking extemporaneously. General Lee
will remain in the city until tomorrow
afternoon, when he will continue, with
his staff, to Jefferson City, Mo., to in
spect the barracks there.
Our L.lftlilliouMe Service.
WASHINGTON,' Dec. 20. The nu,
nual report of the United States light
house board shov.-s that at the close of
the fiscal year there were under the con
trol of the lighthouse establishment 1,243
lighthouses and beacon lights, 44 light
vessels in position, 8 light vessels for re
lief, 11 electric lighted buoys in position,
82 gas lighted buoys in position, 172 fog
signals operated by steam, caloric or oil
engines, 1,783 post lights, 49li day bea
cons, 715 "whistling buoys in position, 120
bell buoys in position and 4.704 .other
buoys, including piles and stakes in the
' In Charfre of Wilson's Ofilcc.
NEWARK, N. J.. Doe. 20. Cyrus J.
Cook, who was appointed receiver of the
Order of Chosen Friends by the courts
in Indianapolis, ariived here yesterday
and took charge of the books and effects
in the office of the late William B. Wil
son, the alleged defaulting supreme treas
urer of the order. He also made claim
to the funds of the order on deposit in
the Essex County National bank. The
law firm, of A.. O. Keasbey & Sons is
retained by the receiver to represent him
In any litigation that may' arise in New
Eatnte ol H. WMeV WehKi'
NEW YORIC Dei; 20,-The appraise
ment of the estate of the late, H. 'Walter;
We&bt- which ' Was filed .4atoe&uoga.tji':
court or vesteuesTr 'county, mows ine
gross estate to be worth $873,725.79, hut,
the deceased gave to hi widow $118,000,;
which was not tnxable, leaving tbe-taxa-ble
estate $555,725.79. From this comes
$4,000, the expense of appraisal, , .
Only school in the state where all
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
Also fine School of Dancing and De
porrment. Pupils may enter at any
time. Catalogue mailed upon applica
tion. RARE 6HAN0E FOR INVESTMENT
Florence Minings Reduction Co,
OF TACOMA, WASH.
Is Offering For Sale in Waterbnry a
Limited Number of
Of Their Capital Stock at
lOc 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.
Spilng Lamb, Chicken, Teal, f lut-
ton, Chicago Dressed Beef tnel Na-
tive Beef. The linest 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.
Arid dealers in perishable
The subscribers are prepar
ed to accept proposals for
space in their
Cold storage Warehouse
To be completed in early
Hellmann Brewing Co.,
DR R. C. JONES.
Residence, 23 Johnson Street, Water
bury Conn. Office. City Lumber
& Coal Co. 03 Bank St. Telephone.
Departure and Arrival of Trains.
Trains leave Bank Street Station for
New York, Bridgeport, New Haven
and other places at 0:33; S:12: 10:50
a. m., 1:2S; 2:4S; 4:45; 5:05: (:0S and
7:00 p. m. The 7 p. in. is a mixed
Trains arrive at Bank Street Sta
tion from New York. Bridgeport, New
Haven and way stations at 8:.";; 0:12;
11:12 a. m.; 1:11; 3:50; 0:25; 0:58; 0:00
p. ' m. ; 1 :2S a. 111.
Trains leave Bank Street Station for
Wlnsted and way stations at 8:38;
11:14 a. m.; 3:5S anel 7:00 p. m.
Trains arrive at Bank Street Sta
tion from Winsted and way stations
at 8:12: 10:50 a. in.: 2:48: G:08 p.-m.
Trains leave Bank Street Station
for Watertown nnd way stations at
0:45: 8:41: 11:17 a. m.: 1:30; 4:01; 5:00;
G:12; 7:03; 0:05 anel 11:20 p. m.
Trains arrive at Bank Street Station
from Watertown anel way stations at
0:25: 8:00; 10:40 a. m.: 1:02; 2:35; 4:40;
5:52; 0:47; 7:54: 11:18 p. m.
Leave Bank Street Station for New
York, Bridgeport anel 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 0:38 a. m. ami 7:55 p. 111.
Leave Bank Street Station for Wa
tertown and way stations at 9:43 a. m.
and S:00 p. in.
Arrive at Bank Street Station from
Watertown anel way stations at G:5S
a. m. and 5:12 p. m.
Trains leave Meadow Street Station
for Boston, Hartford and way stations
at 7:00 and S:3S a. . in.; 12:3S; 4:05;
S:07 n- ra.
Trains arrive at Meaelow Street Sta
tion from Boston, Hartford and way
stations at S:0o; 11:40 a. in.; 1:50; 5:13
and 7:45 p. m.
Trains leave Meaelow Street Station
for New York, Fishkill Landing, Dan
bury anel way stations at S:13 a. m.
and 1:50 and 5:1S p. nr.
Trains arrive at Meadow Street Sta
tion from New York, FlsUkill Lauding.
Danbury" anel way stations at 8:30
a. m.; 12:34 and 8:04 p. m.
V " Sunday Trains.
, Leave Meadow Street Station at
8:30; 11:30 a. in.; 5:30, p. m.
, Arrive at Meadow Street Station at
lOtSO" a.: ftM and 7:20 p.--in,
- Trains- leave, Dublin Street Station
for '.Middletpwn :antlj way. stations at
S:firi 1 a. im and e:l$-:K"ni.V."". -
l Trains arrive, at TJuliliu street Sta
tion)- tfwm auaaieift wn rana. - gway ; sta
tions at 7:50 a. m.'-aiid AiOftfe-m. " -
. , ' ' ELECTRIC CARS.
Leave Exchange Place elally at 5:37
a. m. -and every 15 uilnutes thereafter
until 11:37 p. in.. - -
If you think yow afford to dress in as good clothes as your
neighbor with his bank account does. You hare a rigU 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 eluty as a husband to get them for her. If you
think tlmt 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 provide it for them. In short if
you think you have the same right to wear good clothes as other
people have, and thus enjoy life as life shoulel be enjoyed, then tlo
as other people do and open an account with us. By tloing 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. R-e-membor,
ours is a credit store. We believe an honest man is en
titled to credit, that's why credit at our store is as free as air.
I Credit Clothing Co,
j; 62 BANK
Umbrella Mfgs are
showing a line of
novelties winch 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
iron: l.c up
WATERBURY UMBRELLA MFC CO
toroiv, S Grand 'trici.
Iver & Pond
This is the proper time of the year
to purchase a piano. Our stock is the
largest and iincst in the city. Prices
and terms arc reasonable. Do not
make a purchase before calling on us.
THE DR1GSS & SWIM 03
124-123 BANK STREET.
A Piano For Christmas.
WHAT BETTER CHRISTMAS
For your wife or daughter than a nice
Call and examine our soods before
Krauieh & Bach,
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.
Exchange Piace Cafe.
SCIIAEFER'S WEINER BEER
Bottled for Family Use.
J. W. HODSON,
20 EXCHANGE FLACE.
$1,000 Challenge $1,000
HARVARD BEER. UNION MADE,
EMERSON & SONS' WINE
by the bottle.
JAMES E. Y?nTTS, Soutii Main Strait.
BEADLESTON & WOERZ,
Imported Lager Beer on Draught at
T. E. GUEST'S. 95 South Main St.
WATERBURY FIRE ALARM.
4 Cor South Main and Grand sts.
5 Se-ovill Manufacturing Co. (V).
(jCor Bridge and Magill sts.
7 Exchange Flace.
12 Rogers & Bro. (P).
13 Cor East -Main anel Niagara sts.
14 Cor East Main and Wolcott rd.
15 Cor High and Walnut sts.
It; Cor East Main and Cherry sts.
17 Cor East Main and Cole sts.
21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury sts
. 23 Burton Street engine bouse.
24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (P)
25 Cor North Main and North sts.
20 Cor Grove and Prospect sts.
27 Cor Grove & Prospct Sts.
28 Cor Hillside avenue anel Tine st.
20 N. Willow bet. Ridgewood and
31 Cor Bank and Grand sts.
32 Cor Riverside and Bank sts.
34 Cor West Main and Watertown rd
35 Conn. Light'g & Pow. Co, car
30 Waterbnry Brass Co. (T).
37 Cor Cedar anel Meadow sts.
3S Cor Grand and Field sts.
40 Cor South Main and Clay sts.
43 New England Watch Co. (P).
43 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (P)
40 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P).
47 cor S. Main and Washinton sts.
51 Cor Baltlwin anel River sts.
52 (.'or Franklin and Union sts.
r3 Wat'b'y Clock Co. case f act'y (P).
154 Cor Clay anil Mill sts.
r,(5 Cor Liberty and River sts.
r,7;o 5 Hose House.
58Cor Baldwin and Stone sts.
02 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin st.
72 Cor West Main anel .Villow sts.
74 Cor Johnson anel Watervllle sts.
212 The Tlatt Bros & Co. (Pi.
213 Hammond Buckle Co. (P).
214 Wat'b'y Clock Co, mvt fact'y (P).
21(3 Cor North Main and Grove sts. -251
Cor Round Hill anel Ward sts.
2G1 Junction Cooke and N. Main sts.
272 Grove, bet. Central & Holmes ays.
311 S. N. E. Telephone Co bid g. (F).
312 Cor Bank and Meadow sts.
313 Randolph & Clowes. p) "
314 Plume and Atwood (P). . ,
315 American Ring Co (P). -31B
Electric Light Station (P).
318 Holmes. Booth & Haydens (P).
'321 No 4 Hose House. . : - a
323 Cor Wash g n ave ana porter sts.
304 Cor Charles anel' Porter sts. -325
Cor Simons st anel Wnsh'g'n ave.
371 City Lumber anel Coal Co (P).
412 Tracy Bros (P).
451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co (P).
5S2 Cor Baldwin and Rye sts.
We Have the
In Soft and Stiff
And HATS Purchased Ker e
Cleaned Free of Charge.
Tickets For St. Joseph's T.
A. B. Fair October . 3 1
Given With every
Waterbnry Hat Store,
35 E. MAIN ST.
We are now making a correct
copy of the
Regular $3 Hat Our Price
Come and see us before pur
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
Only a Small Store
But a Big Stock
WALTHAM AND ELGIN 14 ET.
HIGH GRADE SILVER WATCH
GOLD FILLED CASES, 14 KT,
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
167 South Main St.
.. MAKERS O.
Wire and Metal Goods.
P. O. Freight ai-a Express. Address
Oakvllle, Conn.. Telegraph Addrc-.a
Waterbury, Conn. New York Otlice,
48 Howard Street. . ,
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