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WATERBURY EVENING DKPS$AT,; T?KtJItSPAYr JAOTTAllY 10 1903. 'Clearance Sale Not of the old shop- SI Worn goods, but new, and , S S ,- U latest styles. - .--' Into' this sale we have ; S X. Just added three or the m latest, prettiest conceits ' ' ' 35 at Divans or Tetes (or 35 parlor use. One Is solid jg mahogany, band carved, jg . with inlaid panels, seat upholstered in silk dam- 2 ' ask. Price was $25. You g can Bave $5 by buying it ft now. Another has a mahog- jg any back, inlaid, seat in as pretty striped goods; price was S1& $14.50 will buy it. J. n. Burr? 11 & Co, CO BANK STREET. : UNDERTAKING CNtVERTAKrKQ Night calls answered by C. K. Seymour. 1st Maple St. phone; D. M. Ste wart, uri rranmin si pnona. sg North Carolina Shad 14c. Frost Fish 6a Escallops 20c. CITY FISH MARKET Cor Union and South Main. FOR RENT r One TENEMENT, SIX ROOMS, ON PHOENIX AVENUE. KEAK OF 'dPEEA HOUSE. ONE TENEMENT FIVE ROOMS. J. W. Gaffney, 16 EAST MAIN ST. J. H. Mulville, UNDERTAKER, FUNERAti . DIRECTOR AND E1IBALMEB. Residence, 397 East Main street. , Store, St Patrick's Block, 110 Broad ray. Telephcie at store and residence. ICE SPRING LAKE ICE CO. - TEOS. 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.. UD GENERAL WAGON REPAIRING ( ONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE. R, NBLAKESLEE'S, 160 MEADOW ST. We Have Reduced tbe Prices On oar large stock of Monuments and Headstones and if yon intend to pur chase anything in this line, now is the . time. - Granite Monuments from $85 Op. Marble Headstones from $15 up. A large stock of Hard Wood Mantels from $12.50 up. Grates, Andirons, Fire Screens and Tiles of all kinds for hearths, facings and floors. .Open very evening. ... CHARLES JACKSON & SON, ... 821 BANK STREET. Tva and Three Family Houses Six Rooms on a Floor. North Willow Street. ',- :i r' Sinall Payments. W The Seeley & Upham Co., 48 SOtfTH WILLOW ST. Or Evenings at 54 Center Street. A. C NORTHROP & CO. " - IT and 29 Canal St, Waterbtn-y, ' Manufacturers of x .; 1KB PAPER BOXES. DEALERS r . .IN PAPER AMD TWINl M tt all descriptions at short notice. JLharoagfc; workmanship and reasonable prteea.-- - Ed Ockels, Sign ilaker . OPPICK. 7 BROWN STREET. IF.. mar want the Best Work at the Low noes consistent witn tne very pest crrca tzisxt-tiaKTi Evening democrat 1 '. XSStTEC IT THE DEMOCRAT PCBLIsniNG COMPANY ,.. C. Malohet, Editob. , MEMSCN OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. .. SURRnBIPTinN RATES. One 'Vear. u. ..... 16.00 . One Month. 42c Delivered by Carrier. ADVERTISING RATES. From One Cent a Word to $1.00 an Inch. Reading Notices 16c to 25c a Line. THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1001. The Burleigh bill, as passed In tlic house the other day, adds several new congressmen, and Connecticut gets one of them. Following is the number each state is entitled to under the new bill: Alabama 9. Arkansas 7, Califor nia 8, Colorado 3, Connecticut 5, Dela ware 1, Florida 3, Georgia 11, Idaho 1. Illinois 25, Indiana 13, Iowa 11, Kansas 8, Kentucky 11, Louisiana 7, Maine 4, Maryland C, Massachusetts 14, Michi gan 12, Minnesota 0, Mississippi 8, Mis souri 16, Montana 1, Nebraska C, Ne vada 1, New Hampshire 2, New Jersey 10, New York 37, North Carolina 10, North Dakota 2, Ohio 21, Oregon 2, Pennsylvania 32. Rhode . Island 2, South Carolina 7, South Dakota -, Tennessee 10, Texas 10, Utah 1.. Ver mont 2, Virginia', 10, Washington 3, West Virginia 5, Wisconsin 1J, Wy oming 1. Senator Jones of Arkansas has of fered a resolution providing for an in vestigation by. the senate committee on military affairs of the charges of crookedness in connection with a com bineof officials, to -control the Philip pine output of hemp, made by Major E. L. Hawkes against Colonel . Ilein stand and some other prominent offi cials, in a few remarks on the neces sity for the. iuyetlgation, Senator Jones .. says: "The. es-armv officer (Major '.Hawkes)-; has been removed from the public service, as the news papers state, and as it is stated In one of the secretaries, on account of his being guilty of seme bad conduct. The rumors are that the other man was as guilty as he -was in -connection with those tilings. If ft Is true that the man who remains in the public ser vice 'is equally as guilty as the man who" was removed, (he facts ought to be kncfwti'. "If there 'has been any in famous conduct .of that sort, it should be understood." In a letter to Secre tary Root, Major Hawkes says of his charges: "I will simply sav they are true, or Adjutant-General Corbln, As sistant Secretary Meiklejohn, Gov ernor Allen, and Judge Boyd mistate the facts as to their connection with the proposed hemp company." The trust question is thus handled by a writer in one of the new century magazines. "However," he says, "men's interests, prejudices or convictions may cause them to differ upon these subjects, there are three conclusions to be Jrawn from this array of expert opinion, In which all fair-minded men will probably be In agreement. They are "these i 1. ,'In- the operation of all natural monopolies, including rail ways, tramways, water works, gas works and - public utilities generally, the system of consolidated ownership and centralized control will gradually supersede . all others obviously be cause It admits of the most perfect or ganization, the highest economy in op eration, and the best public service at the least price consistent with a fair return upon the capital invested.. 2. But in strictly manufacturing indus try, competition is still the order of the day,. as it must continue to be; and that firm, big or little,-which can man ufacrture cheapest, sell lowest and con duct its business with most skill and ' enterprise, js certain to survive. This means also and especially that it is the part of wisdom and foresight for such a firm to strengthen its position by 'acquiring a controlling interest in closely "allied firms as Lord Arm strong's firm has done in equipping itself to produce la its own yards a completed battleship; and as Mr Car negie has 'done in providing his firm With ample supplies of the best ore and coke. Every such move is a wise one when made to,strengthen one's position, in recognition of the fact that "the survival "of the fittest" is the. ob vious law of the manufacturing world. 3.'-Finally, the interests of investors, and the kindred interests of industrial managers who require capital, plainly demand that these great industrial corporations, especially those listing their' shares on-1 the stock exchanges, shall be speedily required to give their stockholders and the investing public the benefit of that degree of publicity as io their, affairs which has done so much to give stability and character to the investment shares of banking, insurance and railway companies." , fiEASD .IS PASSING Li HuBg Chang's first illness was so beneflelal Ho the Chinese end of the game that tb old "man has announced a rolapsovv" ; .'K';;-' ' There being no campaign on. hand, Senator Hoar is again making faces at XheJWcKlhle. Philippine policy. Mr If cKiniev Drobi&ly 'ars 4 little for aftMpWfa talk, so long as he can cyutrA Si, phelyryiv(ivret it Is need ed. 'iTy? ' :"' s- . i Br'er TatoagV has been seeing Vis ion again. He says the time will boo when the business world i)ite tMOMt Wtua tb fntttctioa MBM trB what win be done with th srvlf e meniaanr amir aaed to tarn rt gM la aktmt ertrr LONGING. The green road, the clean road; it is " so broad and high; ' It stretches from the happy 'sea to touch the happy sky. ' J. -Oh! I laughed once to forsake it, but I'm longing now to take it The green road, the clean road, that is so broad and high. The gray street, the gay street;, bow solemnly it hines! The sun imprints his pleasures, but there's pain 'between tbe lines. Oh! I smiled at first to see it but im eager now, ro ute it- : The gray street the gay street, how ; solemnly it shines!; - The pure love, the sure love, comes over me like "rain; " The tinsel of my heartless love is turning poor and plain. It's my life I have been giving just , to make a decent living, j It's my all! I have been losing Just to get a little gain. The nest song, the best song, 19 erying swift and sweet; The tune's within my bosom, but the time's not ln m? feet. Ah! they only sing for pity do the voices in the city. Did you ever hear a homely song sound happy in the street? The gray street, the gay street; for me it hold no rest. Not even when the summer sun is sailing down the west; And I cannot find my pleasure in a road my sight can measure. From the little room I dwell in with a memory for my guest. The green road, the clean road; it is so broad and high, It stretches from the happy sea to touch the happy sky. Oh, to rise and part with sadness! oh, to move and meet with glad ness. On the green road, the clean road, that is so broad and high! Chamber's Journal. ON CHOOSING A CAREER If you are, as we say, nervous, do not become a surgeon, writes Dr T. De Witt Talma ge in the January issue of Success. If you are cowardly, do not become an engineer. If you are hoping for a large and permanent in come, do not seek a governmental po sition. If you are naturally quick tempered, do not become a minister of the Gospel; for while anyone is disadvantaged by an ungovernable dis position, there is hardly anyone else who acts such an incongruous part as a mad minister. Can you make a fine sketch of a ship, or rook, or face? Be an artist. Do you find yourself hum ming cadences, and do the treble clef and the musical bars drop from your pen easily, and can you make a tune that charms those who hear It? Be a musician. Are you born with a fond ness for argument? Be an attorney. Are you naturally a good nurse, and especially interested in the relief of pain? Be a physician. Are you inter ested in all questions of traffic, and In bargain-making; are you apt to be successful on a large1 or small scale? Be a merchant. Do you prefer coun try life, and do you like the plow, and do you hear music in the rustle of a harvest field? Be a farmer. Are you fond of machinery, and are turning wheels to you a fascination, and can you follow with absorbing interest a new kind of threshing machine hour after hour? Be a mechanic. If you enjoy analyzing the natural elements, and a laboratory could entertain you all dav and all night, be a chemist. If vou are inquisitive about other worlds, and interested In all instru ments that would bring them nearer for inspection, be an astronomer. If the grass under your feet, and the fo liage over your head and the flowers which shake their incense on tne sum mer air are to you the belles lettres of the field, be a botanist. THE DECAY OF COQUETRY. There is a danger, inaeed, very real danger, that fans large or small, of net, lace or feathers, will presently pass into the limbo of things useless and unreverenced, says the Washing--ton Star. This undoubtedly i an evi dence of the decay of ccquetry, none the less do women appear to have put their fans by and seem neither to know nor to care what the fashion in these pretty trifles may be. There is a languid interest taken in fans of medium size, - of gauze and painted With scenes from the Aerthu- nan legends, some of these are ex ceedingly beautiful, for by a judicious use of gold thread and spangles the splendors of Guinevere's wedding gown, the glitter of . the. tourney and the bravery of Tristan's Launcelot's fine armor is rendered very realistic. There are a few-fans "imported' from Paris that create admiring attention. These are not very large nor very small and their sticks are of dark brown shell. Upon the sticks lace spider webs are drawn. In the center of the web sits a wOndrcus ' gold spider, watching, with cruel, bright, , ruby or emerald eyes, the charming antics of a plump cupid, half gold, half lace, who has fallen into his spidership's fairy trap. Cheap paper fans, stretched on sticks of gilded wood, show clever dashing colorful sketches from Henry V., from L'Aiglon and other, popular -play of the season, and, when a fan is carried at all, it must not be suspended from the waist, shoulder or throat by a rope of pearls or a ribbon. Such was the pretty fashion tfro seasons ago. Now it is the mode for a diner or dancer to hold her. fan in her hand, and man ipulate it with a view to artfully dis playing its Intrinsic value and artistic (harms. While India was suffering from the greatest famine it had ever experienced manna was found in the central prov inces, where the scarcity had. been .most . keenly ' felt. . In March last the strange appearaaee of manna on the sttms of the bamboo waa reported and noiiees of the phenomenon were pun- Uahed. The form in which the manna o.ewrT.wi wumai wroMswutinnioa loos-and nleasaathr sweet. ThlsiStaid to be the rst time In tbe history of tas forests that a sweet ana gummy curing a rarakiftD A Little Scheme That Wasr Better - Than a Pledge. Bow Dr. John Wtiltr Brown, an Em Lent Cleveland Divine, Helped Mm to Give tip tbe ,-.::..'. Liquor Habit. A Cleveland man tells this pathetic and characteristic story of tbe late Rev. Dr. John Wesley Brown, the in- M..t .-! T,ii -he . rt.nr of Trinit chur6ch( in that city., Tne s WftB tod the narrator by the doctor himself, and is repeated in the Cleveland Plain Dealer. One' evening a stranger called at the rectory on Superior street, ad joining the church. He was a well dressed, well appearing man, but evi dently, in deep trouble. "Dr. Brown," he said, VI have come to yon for advice and assistance. I am a victim of the drink habit. I have an excellent position I am cashier for a wealthy corporation--and I know I cannot retain it unless I re form. I want you to draw up a pledge for me make it-as strong as you can, please and I will sign it, and you will witness it." Dr. Brown leaned back and looked at the man. ;; "How long have yon been drinking to excess?" he asked. ' ' The man told him It was 'five-or" six vears; ever since "he obtained ; his present position. He only drank, to excess when he was with his friends. He never drank at other. tirhes. When.; he was with his friends he would for get himself and overstep the limit. Sometimes he didn't go on a spree for a whole month, but the attacks' were growing more frequent. He seemed to be losing his will power. "My friend," said the doctor, "you don't need a pledge. I see in you a victim of good comradeship. You are far from being an ordinary drunkard. If you signed a temperance pledge and broke it as you undoubtedly would do it would still further de grade you in your own eyes. I do not advise the pledge." The man looked dumfounded... "But what am I to do?" he gasped. THE PAPER SAVED HIM. The doctor drew a card from his desk and rapidly wrote a few lines. "There," he said, "read that." This is what the man read: "To my friends: I find I am becom ing a victim of the liquor habit. If I do not quit X am sure to lose my posi tion and ruin myself. For God s sake don't ask me to drink with you." 'There," said Dr. Brown, "sign that and I will sign it as a witness. All I ask of you is to show the card when temptation is at your elbow, and if you fall come here and tell me about it. There! Good night It was a full month before the man returned, worried and dejected "I expected you long before this," said the doctor, as he greeted the stranger. "Tell me about it. Did you show the card?" "Yes," replied the man. "The. first time was the very next snight. after-1 called on you. A good friend, a rail road man, came into the office and after I had checked up his accounts said: 'Come, Charlie,. let's go over to; the oyster house and have a drink. Well, sir, I. was Teaching ' for iny hat; . when I tremcmbered the card. I took; It out and handed it to him. TtSought he -would never Elvish reading- it. 5lfe' looked at me. and he loolied .at the! card. And then he slowly put his arm down' on the counter and said: Charlie, I'd sooner cut that hand off than ask you to drink again.' Well, sir, I showed that card several times after that, and every blessed man I showed it to took it seriously. - Sometimes they said: 'All right, old boy.' Some times they laid it down without a word. And then it was last night I forgot about it, and here. I am." "Vou are doing well," said the doc tor; "Have courage and' try and make the interval a 'little longer next time." It was three months before the man came bade ' The next time it was six months. . ' "And now," said the doctor to the narrator, "it is nearly two years since his last call, and I have every reason to believe that' he will not find, it necessary to come to me; again. So, you see, t was quite right. It wasn't a pledge that he needed." . ; ' Wrong Idea of Dignity. Some lines of business in this city are advertised by men who go around carrying large signs, which are on long poles, held in their hands, or strapped to upright frames resting on their shoulders. .Thus the sign cannot fail to attract attention, as it sticks above the heads of the crowd. ' In fair weath er the sign man gets along very well. but when it is windy, tnere is trouble. A sail three. feet square at the end of S long pole makes tne bolder navigate around at a great rate when a gust of wind strike U These men work harder ,than-they -wofl; toeing corn BBVTin- wood. yet would doubtless conridt ifc.Aeaitaththetf; dfrniiy work on a laxm. Runs! Nf Y prker I k ' . o front the peanut is said to' b3 of ) goo-?, bt inferior to elir BALL School Music OnJy school In the state where all brauehes of music are taught. All of the teachers are thoroughly train ed instructors, and tbe courses of study are thoroughly graded. The fol-' lowing branches are taught: PIANO, ORGAN, HARMONY, MUSI ' CAti KINDERGARTEN, MAN- . ; DOLIN, BANJO. GUITAR, -- - CORNET AND SIGHT READING. - - Also fine School of Dancing and De portment, Punils mav enter at any time.- -Catalogue mailed upon applica- j pecial Sale - Oi Umbrellas, Trunks, Bags and Bress bnit Cases, To be sold at 50c on the dollar. We manufacture all our own goods. We have the largest and best stock for the lowest prices in this city. Every arti cle fully guaranteed. Umbrellas Re covered and Repaired with the best -Gloria Silk, from C5c up. Factory, 78 Grand street. WATERBURY UMBRELLA NIFG- CO Commission Mien And dealers in perishable goods generally. ' The subscribers are prepar ed .. to accept proposals for space in their Cold storage Warehouse .To be completed in early spring. THE Hellmann Brewing Co. Waterbury, .Conn. TELEPHONE 310. People's Market Spvlng Lamb, Chicken, Veal, Mut ton, Chicago Dressed Beef tnd Na- tive Beef. The finest quality of VAtrAtfiVkloa Alwflvn frfah. "THE OLD RELIABLE." is the largest in the city and keeps the largest stock to select from. S, BOHL, Proprietor 64 SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone Orders Promptly Attended. GAS TO BURN FOR ALL PURPOSES. - GAS ENGINES, any. desired power. GAS STOVES, for cooking or heat-fn?- , . GAS BURNERS, all approved kinds, AH most cheerfully shown, and al Information and estimates cheerfully imparted to all who will call. The United Gas Improvement 150 Grand Street. One family house ot eight rooms. With large lot, on Burton street, $22. If you want a well drilled, or your old one has gone dry and you want it deepened, we can do it for you, and do it right. 104 BANK ST. THE QUESTION OF FINISH. One of the most important features of proper laundry work. .Not enough gloss is bad. too much gloss is worse. The finish known as "domestic" is the only finish.' This is the laundry where 'you get it. Davis Steam Laundry 17 CANAL STREET. Branch office, 67 Grand street. BEADLESTON & WOERZ. Imported , Lager Beer on Draught at T. E. GUEST'S. 95 South Main St. 'Phone 2395. Exchange Place Cafe; SCHAEFER'S WEINER ; BEER Bottled for Family Use. . J. W. HOOSON, ' 2J' EXCHANGE' PLACE.' $,ooe - Challenge - $i,ooo L HARVARD BEER. - UNIOrft '-MADE. , on draught. - -'V BMEBSOX' & SONS' WINS by the bottle.. - HO E. tfiTTS, Ca Stmt Make a Resolution I To read our "Ads" every week' this yeiir and you'll be the' one benefited by it. "We don't boast, bluster or exaggerate. '- We don't . mislead or use enticing means to attract you, but lay plain facta for your consideration why our store Is tbe store for you to trade -in. We carry a large stock in every department, comprising the lcind of goods that every man, woman and child Wears, our prices " are acknowledged by all to bo the .lowest, and , our terms . of-- credit are the most liberal ever heard of in the clothing trade. ' . EVERY TO and WOMAN I hat deals with ns 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 the eouvenience, 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 B?ys" Clothing. Come to-day, come to-morrow, come any day you choose Business strletly confidential. Credit Clothing Co, 62 BANK STREET. Ht 4 "t 4 DR R. C. JONES, V. s. Residence, 25 Johnson Street, Water- bury Conn. Office. City Lumber & Coal Co. 93 Bank St. Telephone, Departure and Arrival of Trains. NAUGATUCK DIVISION. Trains leave Bank Street Statfon for Now York, Bridgeport, New Haven and other places, at 6:35; 8:12; 10:50 a. in., 1:28; 2:4S; 4:45; 5:05; 0:08 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 way stations at S:3G; 9:12; 11:12 a. m.; 1:11; 3:50; C:2o; G:5S; 9:00 p. m.; 1:28 a. m.- Trains leave Bank Street Station for Winsted and way stations at 8:3S; 11:14 a. m.; 3:58 and 7:00 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank Street Sta tion from Winsted and way stations at 8:12; 10:50 a. m.; 2:4S; G: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; 6:12: 7:03; 9:05 and 11:20 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank Street Station from Watertown and way stations at 6:25; 8:00; 10:40 a. m.; 1:02; 2:35; 4:40; 5:52; C:47; 7:54; ll:is p. m. Sunday Trains. Leave Bank Street Station for New York, Bridgeport and New Haven at 7:10 a. m. and.5:o p. m. Arrive at Bank Street Station from New York, Bridgeport and New Ha ven at 9:3S a. m. and 7:5o p. m. Leave Bank Street Station for Wa tertown and way stations at 9:43 a. m and S:00 D. m. Arrive at Bank Street Station from Watertown and way stations at 6:58 . m. and o:l!I p. m. HIGHLAND DIVISION. Trains leave Meadow Street Station - for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7:00 and :33 a. m.; 12:3a; 4:Uo; 8:07 o- m. Trains arrive at Meadow street Sta tion from Boston, Hartford and way tations at 8:05; ll:4U 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 5:1S p. m. Trains arrive at Meadow Street Sta on 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 8:30; 11:30 a. m.; 5:30 p. m. Arrive at Menuow oireet oration at 10:20 a. m,: 2:18 and T:2U p. m. MElilUlSA tSKAlNUtl. Trains leave Dublin Street Station for Middletown and way stations at 8:50 a. m. and 6:15 p. m. Trains arrive at uuDiin street sta tion from Middletown and way sta tions at 7:50 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. ELEUTK1U UAKS. Leave Exchange Place dally at 5:37 t - . : . 1. .. a. m. and every liiiuuiw lutrieaiier until lls37 p. m. WATERBURY FIRE ALARM. 4 cor South, aiain and arand sts. 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co. (P), 6 Cor Bridge and Magill sts. 7 Exchange Place. 12 Rogers & Bro. (P). 13 Cor East Main and Niagara sts. 14 Cor East Main and Wolcott rd. 15 -Cor High and Walnut sts. 16 Cor East Slain and Cherry sts. 17 Cor East Main and Cole sts. 21 Cor North Elm iand Kingsbury sts 23 Burton Street engine house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (P) 25 Cor North Main and North sts. 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooke sts. 07 Cor Grove & Prospct Sts. 25 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine St. 29 N. Willow bet. Ridgewood and Hillside avenue. 31 Cor Bank and Grand sts. 32 Cor Riverside and Bank sts. 34Cor West Main and Watertown rd ; 35 Conn.- Ligut g at row. w, car house, U ) . 36 Waterbury Brass Co. (P). 37 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts. 38 Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. 43 New England Watch Co. (P). 45 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (P) 46 Waterbnry Buckle Co. (P). 47 Cor S. Main and Washinton sts. 51 Cor Baldwin and River sts. 52 Cor Franklin and Union sts. ' 53 Wat'b'y Clock Co, case fact'y (P). 54 Cor Clay and Mill sts. 56 Cor Liberty and River sts. 57 No 5 Hose House. 1 . . i 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. , 62 Cor Doollttle alley and Dublin st 72 Cor West Main and .billow sts. . 74 Cor' Johnson and Watervllie sts. 212 The Piatt Bros & Co. tP). ; 213 Hammond Buckle Co. (P). . 214 Wat'b'y Clock Co, mvt faet'y (P). 216 Cor North Main and Grove sts. . 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward sts. 261Junctlon Cooke and N. Main sts. ni Grove, bet. Central & Holmes avs. 311 S. N. E. Telephone Co bld'g. (P)., 312-Cor Banii ana aieaaow sts. 313 Randolph & Clowes, (p) ; , A 314 -Plume and Atwood (P)..'...- ,. 315 American Ring Co (P). 316 Electric Light Station (P). 818 Holmes, Booth & Haydens (P), otino 4 Hose House. ' - , 328 Cor Wnsh'g'b- ave and Porter sta, 824 Cor Charles and Porter sta 325 Cor Simons st and Waabgn are. 871 City Lumoer ana uoai v 414 Tracy Brea fP). ; 491 Steele A. JohMon Mfg Co (PV ISSQor Baldwla and Era V t I x We Have the: LATEST FALL STYLES. - In Soft and Stiff Hats And HATS Purchased Here Cleaned Free of Charge. Tickets For St. Joseph's T. A. B. Fair October 31 Given With every Hat. Waterbnry Hat Store, 36 E. MAIN ST. BEGINNING JANUARY 1. WE PRO. rOSE TO START IN AND SELL SPRING WALL PAPER at prices you would expect to get after the season was over. We shall (until further notice) hang our Wall Paper At 13 l-2c Per Roll. We are rcfinishing lots of Furniture these days. Let us call and get any you may like to have made as good . as new. The F. W. GAINS Go, PAINTERS AND DECORATORS, 288 North Main St. Agents Chilton Paints. Bargains In Second-Hand Pianos, 1 Marshall Piano $ 100. 1 Bradford Piano $05. 'l Vose & Son Piano SCO. 1 Dunham Pianor-S25. . These are instruments we. have tak en in exchange, and must be disposed or to make room for our new stock. We .-.also have several good Organs. ranging from 815 up. Sonnenberg Piano Co., -.- A. W. SKINNER, M'gr. 175 Bank St, Waterbnry. CL PIANOS! PIANOS! THE KNABI3 "Piano of To-dar. Will Outlive the 20th Century." STECK "Without a 'Rival for Tone. Touch and Durability." - r ; IVERS & POND "The Standard ot Quality." HAINES BROS "The Old Time Sac cess."' . j' MONROE "The Wonder of the Age." WBSSER BROS "Artistic, Substan tial, Beautiful Toned." For Sale By. THE DRIGGS & SMITJ CO ; 124-12S BANK STREET. PENMANSHIP. PROFESSOR MOLLEY Teaches every pupil to write a fine . rapid, business hand, m a course or IV private lessons and no failures. All . kinds of pen work executed la tha highest degree or art, v 167 BA-.-NIi SrUKICT. OAKVIL B CO MAKERS O- - Wire and Metal OcsU. P. O. Freight Oakrllla,, at V , tl v ' , . t 4..v!.U''" 4' '