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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, December 31, 1900, Image 2

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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. MONDAY; DECEMBER 31, 1900.
,
-., as
... j
-V
5
V -
r :
fKe Thank You
For the generous Chris-:-.
mas trade Accorded ,
us.
The rush is now
over, and we are
.ready to supply you
f ' with all Furniture
i needs, in the old re
7 liable way
J: n. Burrall & Co,
' 60 EANK STREET.
t'NDE RT AK I X G
( Night calls answered
by L. M. Stewart, lot
Franklin street, tele
phone; C. E. Seymour,
184 Maple street, tele
phone. '
5
S4
ft
Hi
e
hi
SCALLOPS
20c a quart
rEOUIT DELIVER OUR MOTTO.
CITY FISH MAR!
A Cor TJuion and South Main.
Two Rooms In
' Milford Building,
" Center street, for office or building
purposes. Also,
One tenement, four rooms.
One tenement, five rooms.
AH modern improvements.
J. W. Gaffney,
1G EAST MAIN ST.
J. H. Mulville,
Undertaker, fuxekad
. directoh and embalmer.
-i Residence, 397 East Main street.
Store., Et Patrick's Block, 110 Broad
tsray. Telephcae at store and residence.
' , ICE .
SPRING LAKEM5E CO.
THOS. H. HAYES, Proprietor.
87-39 BROOK STREET.
Telephone C03-2.
The only real Spring Water lee In
the City."
Special attention to family trade.
HORSE SHOEING...
tED GENERAL
WAGON REPAIRING
DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE.
-AT-.
-
R, N. BLAKESLEE'S,
- 1C0 MEADOW ST.
The Most Useful
inristmas present you can give is a
nice;;paif of Andirons or a Grate for
a fireplace. ' We have a large stock of
them,: also. felioMels, tongs, pokers, lire
.- screens. Tenders add everything neces
., ary tor. the fireplace. Largest line of
AYootl Mantels in Connecticut. Open
- rvery night -
J CHARLES JACKSON & SOX
i..' . 321. BANK STREET.
' Two and Three Family Houses
..- Six Rooms on a Floor.
" " - r Worth Willow Street.
Small Payments.
-The Seeley & Upham Co.,
, " -S SOUTH WILLOW ST.
Or Evenings at 54 Center Street. '
K A. C NORTHROP & CO.
27 and CO Canal St., Waterbury,
. Manufacturers of
- FTNC PAPER BOXES, DEALERS
- . IN PAPER AND TWINE.
"Df alL-i. -triptions at short notice
l' -iEK-r? -r vofkmanship and reasonable
Ed Ockels, Sign Tlaker
OrriC'Tl 7 BROWN STREET.
W-Jiiiain ; Ti Disley,
. 270 Bank Street.
rjisSIa", HEATISG, TXHHISG, METAL
, ' : IBICES aM SKYLIGHTS.
. . . t " ' . ., "
ri -vUi attention givep to altera
t modernizing of house plum&f
jf-' iVt. ates cheerfully furmslied. v
tcvtyY SHOW ROOM OSV
r"i.:.'-BIKG I'lXTUEES. .
iBvcning democrat
ISSUED BY
THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY
C. Maloney, Editor.
MEMBER. OF ASSOCIATED PRESS.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
One Year .00 One Month .
'Delivered by Carrier.
ADVERTISING RATES.
Prom One Ueut a Wore, to Sl.i; ur, Incli.
Reading Notices 13c to 25c a I.inc.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 31. 1900.
The Democrat wishes evtry one a
Happy New Year.
To-day is the time to make your
PT'cul resolutions. ?o r.s o begin the new
year and the new century in a proper
manner.
According to a son of Senator Fetli
frrew, who has recently returned from
Koirth Africa, where he served as a
scout in the Boor army, the British
soldiers are afraid cf the Boers and
their ollicors have to force them to
light by placing batteries of Maxim
gnus in their rear and threatening to
lire if they do not advance and light.
Young I'ettigrew also says that, the !
stories alleging that the Hoers did not.
pay and properly treat Americans and
others who Volunteered to light for
them are absolutely without founda
tion; that the party he went and re
turned with, consisting of twenty-four
A merienns, were paid !?10 a week in
goid for the whole time and that the
pay included the time consumed in re
turning to the United States. .
Delegate Wilcox, of Hawaii, will
draw more mileage than any other
ii'ombcr of congress has ever drawn,
for the same .e;'od cf 'lime. lie has
already drawn WA) for mileage in
coming to at lend tin present session,
and lie will get the same '.".mount for
his re! tin: to Hawaii, and Ml for
each session of the next congress, mak
ing Jfo.l'OO in all. 1 lie amount ol mile
age allowed congressmen is 20 cents
a mile !.y the most imii-t and practi-
blc route from his home to Wash-
inutoii and return. Hawaii is
ijiio
miles from Washington. If Mr Wil
cox paid this fare and had the best ac
commodation to be had i1 did not cost
him over s?2ili to come from Hawaii
to Washington, but the chances are
that he traveled on a uass.
Oneo more the- wa
nounees a delay in i
volunteers from the
time no date is s: t
r department an
he return of th
Philippines. This
for their return,
and the blame ;s put on the senate for
not passing the army reorganization
hill before the holiday recess. The
plain truth is that the administration
doesn't expect to bring many of thusj
volunteers home at all. They cannot,
of course, be kept in service as volun
teers after the first of next July, when
their enlistment will expire, but Secre
tary Hoot expects that by offering a
cash bonus equal to the amount re
quired to bring each volunteer home
and to carry each regular to Manila,
the greater portion of the voliuiteor.i
can be induced to enlist ;is regulars
as somi as they are musli red out as
volunteers. It is because of that ex
pectation that the volunteers are to
kept in tin Philippines until their en
listment expires.
Tlie close of the century lends one
to a more 'than casual retrospection
of the events of the past. S;iys Banker
Henry (.'lews, especially with refer
ence to their bearing on the future.
Using the light of the past to illumine
the cuming century we see promis.!
of great advances for the. United States
in every direction. The -elementary
force of nineteenth- century civiliza
tion lias unquestionably been the an
nihilation of distance,' which has been
larg.ly accomplished. through the
genius of Americaji., iuveiVtiOn. Ful
ton. StPvi nsou ami' Morsel were Iead
ers in the wonderful' silent ' revolution
which has jjflaced our. 'ceuTitr'y upon
tlie very pln,iiacle of , prosperity ; but.
lacking Ihe absolutely, essential foun
dation of a sound financial system
upon which to build, all their achieve
ments might luive counted -but little
for us as a people. 1 llnppily, this is
something we do not have to consid
er. What we may deal with 'here are
the facts. We need "not look back
ward further than four years to be
impressed with the marvelous possi
bilities' of development under favora
ble auspices. During this period our
financial Integrity has been unas
sailed, and therefore confidence has
supported every enterprise. The re
sults are logical, but none the 'less
tremendous. Vl'he European trade bal
ance In our favor for tlie period men
tioned has reached unparalleled pro
portions, has enabled us to loan money
to Europe, not merely in private chan
nels, but f 6r governmental purposes,
and by reflex (tcllon has induced enor
mous investment in American busi
ness 'interests. First the acquisition
of the Hwaiin Islands", and since
then .the ilaWng "of 'the ; Philippine
archipelago-.- under American -control,
liave'compieted -the avenue of trade to
tlHrvery 'door "of Asia,' whose; 800,000,
OQQ'bT population wiUsoon ' throw" off
jeEohariifcan(t:joln in the
modem vprpres.haV this", means
to this country.vcan be- only' faintly
conjecturea. Tcr say that the trans
eojitineiital railway riliaes andtta en--tlrVwes'tern
slcSkin Srfiojir land wil)
enjoy properity ' heretbtfore not
dreamed ot'eeems Mike asNtftlng a
mere trinsniS None the, lum eill the
great markets of the middle west and
?of the east share'm the great commer
cial activity, j The .metropolis of the
TJnion bids fair' to become, ere many
years have passed; the" financial cen
ter of the world. ' The trial as by fire,
through Which so, manyof pur great
railroad corporations passed some six
or seven years ago, purged them of
considerable dross- and has left them
in' such healthy state as to attract in
vestment at home and abroad. Cur
rency legislation has been wise. Gov
ernmental relations with foreign na
tions are most able conserved upon
friendly lines, labor is well and profit
ably employed, so that the people are
adding to savings bank deposits at the
rate of a hundred millions of dollars
a year, and American energy is con
quering the markets of the world.
What a wonderful array of facts.
And their meaning is that prosperity
is to continue just so long as we abate
not a jot nor tittle in our national ad
vancement through individual effort
which benefits the whole mass. There
will iu'tlie very nature of things be
periods of hailing, perhaps setbacks,
hut the tendency is onward and up
ward. The twentieth century will
witness, we believe, achievements of
science and conquests of commerce
far beyond our present ken. Educa
tion, enlightenment and the keen com
petition of modern times assures us
of wondrous events still to come.
With such a basis as we possess, upon
which to predicate the future, we may
confidently begin the new century
with unlimited faith in legitimate
American investments.
HEAED IN PASSING
Itriiish 'suppression of official news
from South Africa tells what the Hoi rs
are doing to them as plainly- as the pub
lication of Kitchener's telegrams
would.
Although Assistant Secretary Meik
lejohn was away from Washington
during nearly the entire presidential
I campaign, he is again in Nebraska,
j conducting his light for the senator
I ship and still drawing an official sal
! aiy. is lie the administration Candi
da; e?
j The shadow of a. hand, willi the
i forefinger raised in warning, is said
to be visible on one of the big pillars
of the White House portico, whom ver
' the sun shines on it. Perhaps it is
! intended to warn Mr McKinlev of an
ao verse decision ol the supremo court
I on the constitutionality of his colonial
i policy.
BITS OF INFORMATION.
f ninr,:;;:j and weaving antedate his
toiV. The corner stone of the eapitol was
laid by Gen. Washington with ma
sonic ceremonies and a barbecue feast
on September IS, 17!K!.
A curious criminal law exists in
Greece. A man. who is there sen
tenced to death waits two years be
fore the execution of the sentence.
It may be noted as an agreeable
evidence of the spread of Egyptologi
cal enthusiasm in America that near
ly half the aggregate income of the
fund for the last year came from the
United States.
There has been a great fight over
the age restriction in the military bill.
The secretary of war, the adjutant
general and other authorities argue
that no man should be appointed to
the nrr.yy who is over 30, so that the
government may have the benefit of
at least 3:2 years of service from him
before he is retired.
ASIATIC AFFAIRS.
Thibet is larger than France, Ger
many and Spain eonioined, and has a
population of 6,U00,0U0.
The empress of China is said to
carry with her 3,000 dresses when she
travels. These fill GOO boxes, and arc
taken care of by 1,200 coolies.
Among the Burmese football is r.s
popular as it is in English-speaking
countries. But the Barman scorns to
wear boots. He kicks aail shouts goals
with his bare feet.
Lord (,'urzon's speech at Simla on
the famine helps us to form some idea
of that enormous calamity. Wc- hear
that a quarter of all India suffered,
that the loss in monej' runs to about
50,CC0,000, not including the millions
of cattle that perished, and that half
a million deaths were due to the fam
ine alone. It is, perhaps, the most
awful disaster that ever visited the
countr3'.
MINES AND MINE PRODUCTS.
Sufficient coal can be obtained from
Japan's mines to supply the whole
country's necessities. .
In 1S90 the mineral production of
the United States amounted to $G19,
000,000 and in 1S99 to $97(5,000,000.
The miners of the Yukon district,
Alaska, employ 5.2SO men, who re
ceive an average of $1 an hour.
A company has been formed in New
York to work the sulphur mines in
the Taccorah. mountains, a distance
of 80 miles from the seaport of Arica,
Chili. Coal waste in this country has
been enormous in the past. The vast
culm heaps for years piling up at the
mouth of every coal mine represent
ed waste of natural material amount
ing to millions of dollars. It is only
comparatively recently that this
culm waste has been utilized for pro
ducing energy. , .
HOUSEHOLD HIRTS.
Wonderful flour is used for cakes and
for all delicate preparations it should
be previously dried and sifted.
To peel tomatoes easily scald them in
boiling water, then dip them into cold
water and proceed with the peeling.
The effect of lemon juice is to remove
special discoloration and slightly to
bleach- the skin; it is perfectly harm
less. -. '
Raisins, currants and ; othet dried
k fruits ' which.- require . to Tae " washed
must be thoroughly dried and floured
before using. Where cake mixtures are
concerned -the fruit .must be put in
Iju.t, as much stirriDg- sends it all to'
tiles bottom. . .
; HAIL AND FAREWELL., '
. ..$ -:4 -ff--4 . . :v--
Dec 31, 1900. vk 12 Jil.' "Jan 1,' 100 J.'
"Lo! twelve' domes Vthrobbing on the
midnight air,
A requiem yes, the dying year Is
. dead; . . . -:
-itstreeords written,be jthtej" foul' or
fair; " "
Its mysteries solved and all its rid
dles read. '
The new year came with swift yet
stealthy tread;
No footfall reached the anxious, lis
tening ear t
As through the portals he so swiftly
sped; ,
But now his firm, majestic tread we
hear.
And so the years go, ever speeding by,
And changes come, mora strange
than lapse of years.
The past is gone. Why comes the
deep-drawn sigh'?
Why is the eye bedimnied with un
shed tears?
It once was ours; we drank, aye,
draiued the cup, v
Quaffing with eager lips its happi
ness, Nor ever dreamed so soon we must
give up
Those joys that came our daily life
to bless.
Shall all the ties be severed that have
bound
Friend unto friend, and very soul
to soul'.'
Shall some Lethean waters there be
found
That over torn and wounded hearts
shall roll.
In deep forgetfulness assuaging pain,
Healing all wounds, and leaving not
a scar?
Or shall the ties, the wounds, the scars
remain V. ,
Shall pain be there our future bliss
to mar?
"The Oracles are dumb," with bated
breath
We silent stand, awaiting some re
ply: It comes not, nor can come until kind
dea tli
Shall touch our hearts and bid the
clouds roll by.
Enough for when life's fateful strife
is o'er.
When earthly joys and pains are
laid aside.
When we look back from yonder dis
tant shore
And understand, we shall be satis
fied.
Charles II. Allen, in Frank Leslie's
Popular Monthly for January. .
SCIENCE JOTTINGS.
It is said that the Great Salt lake
of Utah is but a remnant of a vastly
greater sheet of fresh water, which
cace sent a river to the Pacific.
So successful has been inoculation
against cholera among coolies em
ployed by tea planters in India that
the natives are rfow eager for the
simple operation.
A committee of scientific men who
ivefe appointed to investigate the mat
ter state that an eruption of Mount
Vesuvius may be -expected at any
time. v
In excavating for the drainage sys
tem which has been installed m the
City of Mexico, a number of articles
were found which belonged to a pre
vious period to the invasion of Cortez.
The Peking observatory, which for
two centuries has been one of the
chief glories of Peking, has been loot
ed, and half the instruments will go
to Berlin, and half to Paris. The in
struments were erected by the Jes
uits. Ed. GeogheganV of West Point, Ky.,
has the most rerii'arkable horse in
that state, if not in the United States.
This horse has as keen a scent for
a partridge as any setter or pointer
in the country. He can scent them
from 75 to 100 feet, and never makes
a mistake. He pays no attention to
rabbits or to any bird but the part
ridge. BREVITIES.
Switzerland cultivates 35,000,000
fruit trees.
California strawberries now in the
New York market sell at $1 a pint.
Commercial estimates of the 1900
wheat crop of Siberia place it at 32,
000,000 bushels.
There are now about 5,800,000 farms
in the United States, and 000,000 fac
tories. Illinois' beet sugar output last year
was valued at $250,000. About 5,000
acres were, cultivated.
A twentieth of .Scotland's area is
forest land, seven-tenths is mountain,
heath and lake, and only one-quarter
cultivated land.
. A shipment of 100,000 young peach
trees from Georgia nurseries, bound
for Cape Colony and Natal, South Af
rica, will be made soon.
The average yield in France per acre
for barley was about 22 bushels in
1899 and 21.1 bushels in 1900. That
of oats was 27.8 bushels in the former
and 25.8 in the latter year.
According to the report to the Ger
man government from the imperial
consul general at Valparaiso, made
under date of June 21, 1900, the ex
ports of wheat from Chili since Jan
uary 1, of this year, amounted t-
only about 6,000,000 kilograms, or
about 220,000 bushels.
IN VARIOUS STATES.
Florida's present population is 523,
542. ' '
It is estimated that Illinois has 500,
00O acres of apple orchards.
Massachusetts seems to be the boom
state of the .east,' with its better than
25 per cent, increase in population. .
"Vermont continues to be a - rural
state. It is the only. state in the north
that does not contain a city with a
population of 25,000 or -more, ,
Under an intelligent system of irri
gation it is estimated that 12,000,000
acres of land in New Mexico can be re
claimed and made, into farming land
hich would have no superior in the
whole world.
.' Virginia' s; ex je?im.enliftg with?. the
di sp e n sary isy stt? nr of sfeilin g li quorj'on
account of the state and tow. Ffank-
lin harngebcf i ;9eleSttJ for ttifsjapf$
mentis :Thd eomjnen wealth gets one
fourth of the profits and the towa the
remainder. Under this system the'
liquor is sold in original packages and
must not be opened on the premises. . '
KIMBALL
usic
of
- 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
READING.
Also fine School of Dancing and De
portment. Pupils may enter at any
time. Catalogue mailed upon appliea-.
tion.
NOTABLE MEN.
Lord Salisbury has never been known
to be in the peers' gallery in the house
of commons, and Mr. Gladstone, though
he was in. parliament for 60 years,
was never seen in the smoking-room.
It is declared to be a fact that when
Joseph Chamberlain was made colo
nial secretary he did not know where
the colonial office was, although it is
just opposite Downing street, where he
had so often sat as a cabinet minister.
An album once belonging to Von
Moltke and now preserved at Creisan
contains, .mong otheT autographs, a
five-line poem by King Ludwig II. of
Bavaria, in which Von Moltke is styled
"Germany's greatest hero."
George S. Goddard, the new state 1U
brarian of Connecticut, graduated
from Wesle.yan in 1892 and received the
degree of B. D. from Yale in 1895. He
became assistant librarian of the state
library in 1S98.
Gens. Joe Wheeler, Fitzhngh Lee and
John B. Gordon will attend the next
meeting of the Confederate Veterans'
association as invited guests. The gath
ering will be held next August and St.
JosephMo., is making a strong effort
to secure it.
In accordance with the will of the
late marquis of Bute the employes on
his estate in the island of Bute were
paid a sum 'equal to a full Vear's salary.
The legacy applied only to those- who
had been upward of two years on the
estate at the time of Lord Bute's death.
About 1C0 men of various grades par
ticipated. CASTOHIAa
Bcar3 the Kind You Hav8 Alwavs Bought
Signature
cf
'ASKyourHorseshoer
L I : tjl 1 M h r
I fl MIL.
Shoe for
WINTER USE.
It ABSOLUTELY prevents sllppinsr.
and insures perfect safety and comfort to
horse and driver.
Shod with the. " Nevcrs'lp " yonr horse's
feet are al ways in good condition kept so
by not having to constantly remove the
Boons tit- HnarpeniTi-.
The CALKS are REHOVABLE,
Steel -Centered and SELF-SHARPEN-
INO and ROUND r SQUARE BASE
s preferred.
Catalogue on Application.
L. L. ENSWORTH & SON,
Blacksmith Supplies,
HARTFORD CONNECTICUT
Departure and Arrival of Trains.
NAUGATUCK DIVISION.
Trains leave Bank Street Station for
N-ew York, Bridgeport, New Haven
and other places at C:3"; S:12; 10:50
a. m., 1:2S; -AS; 4:i5; .r.:0o; (i:0S 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 way stations at S::!0; 0:12;
11:12 a. m.; 1:11; 3:50; 0:25; ti:5S; 0:00
p. m.; 1:2S a. m.
Trains leave Bank Street Station for
Wiusted and way stations at S:3S;
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:12; 10:50 a. m.; 2:48: 0:08 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; 0:05 and 11:20 p. m.
Trains arrive at Bank Street Station
from Watertown and way stations at
0:25; 8:00; 10:40 a. m.: 1:02; 2:35; 4:40;
5:52; 0:47; 7:54; 11:18 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 0:38 a. m. and :55 p. m.
- .Leave Bank Street Station for Wa
tertown and way stations at 0:43 a. m.
and 8:00 p. m.
Arrive at Bank Street Station from
Watertown and way stations at 0:58
a. m. and 5:12 p. m:
HIGHLAND DIVISION.
Trains leave Meadov? ,Street Station
for Boston. Hartford and way stations
at 7:00 and S:3S a. m.; 12:38; 4:05;
S:07 p. m.
Trains arrive at Meadow Street Sta
tion from ' Boston, Hartford and way
stations atS:0o; 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 S:13 a. m.
and 1 :50 and 5:18 p. m.
Trains arrive at Meadow Street Station-from
New York, Fishkill Lauding.
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;T1:30 a. m.; 5:30 p. m.
Arrive at Meadow Street Station at
10:20 a. m.; 2:18 and 7:20 p. m.
- MERIDEN BRANCH.
... Trains . leave Dublin' Street Station
for MiddletoTOnr :antl -way stations ,at
$:o0 a,' m. ftnd G:13p,-m.
- 'fraShs arrive -at Dublin. Street Sta
tion., from SlidiJlrfown and way sta
; tlons at 7:50 a., in. atul 00 pitf.
. ru.;,.- e . ELBOTRIO' OARS. -
Leave Exchange Place daily at 5:37
, a. and every 15 minutes theiaf ter
until 11:87 p. in. , .
chodl
Make a Resolution
To read our "Ads" every week this year and you'll be the one)
benefited by it. AVe don't boast, bluster or exaggerate. W7e don't
mislead or use enticing means to attract you, but lay plain facts
for your consideration why-our store is -the store for you to trade
in. . We carry a large stock in every department, comprising the
kind of goods that every man, woman and child wears, our prices
are . acknowledged by all to be the lowest, . and our terms . of
credit are the most liberal ever beard of in the clothing trade.
That deals with us finds everything just as we represent: and if you
never bought here before it is your own fault, for it is just as
easy to buy of us on weekly payments as it is elsewhere for cash.
Aside from that, you miss tlie convenience, you miss the satisfaction
and you miss the guarantee that goes with every sale. Special
prices are now in vogue on Men's Overcoats, Ulsters, Suits and Boys'
Clothing. Come to-day, come to morrow, come any day you choose.
Business strictly confidential.
Gredi
Cloth
62 EANK STREET.
Special Sale of Umbrellas.
X ' I his is the great
. ,.. ,-...,.
-tfhiitf cat UlilUUl.ltlUl-
fered. Wc marked
down at half
price all the finest
UMBRELLAS.
T It U N K S and
BAGS, at the lowest prices in this
town. . See that you don't miss this
great opportunity. Remember, every
Umbrella you buy of us we GUARAN
TEE to keep in repair,, free of charge,
for one vear.
WATERBURY UMBRELLA MFC CO
Factory, 7.8 Grand street.
Iver&Pond
PIANOS.
This is the proper time of the year
to purchase a pin no. Our stock is the
largest and finest in the city. Prices
and terms are reasonable. Do not
make a purchase before calling on us.
THE DRIGCS & SMITii 03
121-12S BANK STREET.
A Piano For Christmas.
WHAT BETTER CHRISTMAS
PRESENTS
For vour wife or daughter than a nice
piano
Call and examine our
purchasing.
;oods before
Weber,
Chlckering,
Krauich & Cach,
Sterling,
Wheelock,
Huntington,
M. SONNENBERG PIANO CO,
175 Bank St. Waterbury. Ct.
A. W. SKINNER. Manager.
Finest line of Violins, Mandolins,
Banjos and Guitars in tlie city. Sheet
Music -and Musical Merchandise.
Commission
Men
And dealers
goods generally.
in perishable
The subscribers are prepar
ed to accept proposals for
space in their
Cold storage Warehouse
To be completed in early
spring.
THE
Hellfflann Brewing Co.,
Waterbury, Conn.
TELEPHONE 310.
WATERBURY FIRE ALARM.
4- Cor South Main ana tlraiid sts.
5 Scovill Manufacturing Co. (Pj.
0 Cor Bridge and Magill sis.
7 Exchange Place.
12 Rogers & Bro. (P).
13 Cor East Maiu and "Niagara sts.
j4Cor East Maiu and Wolcott rd.
15 Cor High and Walnut sts.
K5Cor East Main and Cherry sts.
17Cor East Main and Cole sts.
21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury sts
23Burton Street engine house.
24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (P)
aa Cor North Maiu and North sts.
20 Cor Buckingham and Cooke sts.
27 Cor Grove & Prospet Sts.
2S Cor Hillside avenue and Pine st.
n N. Willow bet. Ridgewood and
Hillside avenue.
31Cor Bank amGrand.sts.
R2 Cor Riverside and Bank sts.
34 Cor West Maiu and Watertown rd
35 Conn. Light g x row. Co, cat
house, (PJ.
SG Waterbury Bfass Co. (P).
37Oor Cedar and Meadow sts.
3S Cor Grand and Field sts.
42 Cor South Main and Clay sts.
43 New England Watch Co. (P).
45 Benedict & Bureiham Mfg Co.,0?)
4fi Waterbury Huckle Co. (P). '
47Cor S. Main and Washinton sts.
51Cor Baldwin and River sts.
52 Cor Franklin and Union sts.
53 Wat'b'y Clock Co. case fact'y (P).
54Cor Clay ana inn sts.
5(j Cor Liberty and River sts. '
57 Nb 5 Hose House.
58 Cor Baldwin and Stone sts.
62 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin st
72 Cor " est Main and .Villow sts.
74Cor 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).
21G Cor Norm Main ana Grove sts.
251 Cor Round Hill .and Ward sts,
261 Junction Cooke and N.-Main sts.
272 Grove, bet. Central & Holmes avs.
311 S. N. E. Telephone Co bld'g. (r).
312 Cor Banu ana Meaaow sts.
313 Randolph & Clowes, (p)
314 Plume and Atwood (P). -. .,
315 American Ring Co (P).
310-Electric Light Station (P).
318 Holmes, Booth & Haydens (P),
321 No 4- Hose House. ...
323 Cor Wash'g'n ave and Porter sts.
324-Cor Charles and Porter sts. f
325 Cor Simons st and Wash'g'n ave.
371 City Lumber and Coal. Co (P).
412 Tracy Bros- (P). ...........
451Steele & Johnson Mfg Co (P).
582 Cor Baldwin and RyC sts.
i
1 lilBgUU
i
t
Co,
i
mg
.1
C
TOVE
And All
Kinds of
New and '
Second-hand -Furniture
Mostly
Given Away
Brass City Furniture Co,
38-38 Grand Strejl.
CORNER OF SOUTH MAIN ST.
TheF.W. DAM & Co
88 North Main Street.
We fit them up O. K. at a very low
price.
It is conceded by all that we have
the tinest lint: of
WALL PAPER
n the city. We hang it (until further
notice) for
I2c per Roll
Everything in Taints, Enamels, etc.
GLASS
We can save you on Glass about 20
per cent.
a t
lis e i si i Lmii yui
PAINTERS AND DECORATORS,
288 florth Main St.
Agents Chilton Paints.
OF THE
ateroury
ss University
BEGINS WEDNESDAY, JAN 2. 1?01.
Day and Even-
ing SessionSi
Commence the NEW CENTURY
aright by securing a first-class
Business Education
Call or send for catalogue.
108120 Bank Street.
OVER REID & HUGHES.
nm r. c. jones,
V.S.
Residence, 25 Johnson Street, Water
. - bury Cotm. Office City Lumbes
& Coal Co. 03 Bank St. Telephone.
OAK.VIL.IwE CO
. MAKERS O-
Wire and Metal Goods.
P. O. Freight au Express. Address
. Oakville. Conn. Telegraph Addreia
SI
Waterbury, Conn. New Yorit Ollice,
- 43 Howard Street.
' .." - -
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