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WATERBurcsr ?rjmm ; de:eia stnjitsasr. . txzzziti Anr 14 190 P 'lit! V! , 4 ;! 1 1 i! I r ft 1 those ; Who Know ? I ft : This store, know we do what we say we ;- 2 do, and if at any - 2 . timo you fail to get -. goods as t advertised, Sg 5 or purchases are in j IK any way unsatisfac- "tory, it is not inten- $ - - tionaL Somewhere ss , , there is a mistake, 4 and we ask you to re- .., . , , port the matter, and. sj -'-'.' give ns the opportuni- jSg ' ' y o make it right. 4 Jt - ' Of course you know ' g $ -it's FURNITURE of ' ,the rightly made kind, 0; - only, that we sell. J J. n. Burr II & Co. I 2 " 60 BANK STREET. sj 58 UNDERTAKING TJND1SHTAKINQ Nisht calls . answered Ty C. hL Seymour. 181 ra IE ' Maple St. phone; D. M. Ste- '4 g wart. Ml FrankliD St. phone. j We Must Get Rid of 'A. number of second hand Pianos and Organs that have accumulated, and take up room that we need. it you want one of these instruments, ''Don't Wait." THE PRICE WILL SATISFY YOU. THE ORIGCS & SMIT I CO Telephone 729-2. 124-12S Bank St Bargains In Second-Hand Pianos. 1 Marshall Piano $100. 1 Bradford Piano $C5. 1 Vose & Son Piano $00. 1 Dunham Piano $25. These are instruments we have tak en ia exchange, and must be disposed of to make room for our new stock. We also have several good Organs, ranging from 15 up. M. Sonnenberg Piano Co., ''-' A. W. SKINNER, M'gr '- 175 Bank St, Waterbury. Ct NATIVE PERCH BULL HEADS PICKEREL. All Kinds of Salt Water Fish. CITY FISH MARKET Cor. Union and South Main Sts. GAS TO BURN FOR ALL PURPOSES. CAS ENGINES, any desired power. GAS STOVES, for cooking or heat. fog. GAS BURNERS, all approved kinda AH most cheerfully shown, and ar Information and estimates cheerfully Imparted to all who will call. The United Gas Improvement Go 150 Grand Street. J. H. Mulville, UNDERTAKER, FUNERAE DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER. "Residence, 439 East Main street. etore, St Patrick's Block. 110 Broad ' tray. ' STelepbc-ie at store and residence. I OH SPRING LAKE ICE CO. THOS. H. HATES,' Proprietor. . S7-38 BROOK STREET. i" , Telephone G03-2. The only real Spring Water Ice in zi viiy. -. Special attention to family trade. We Have Reduced the Prices , On our large stock of Monuments and , Headstones and if you intend to pnr chase anything in this line, now is the time, uranite Monuments from $S5 - op. ; Aiarme iienasroneg rrom $15 up A large stock of Hard Wood Mantels from $12.50 up.. Grates. Andhoi Fire Screens and Tiles of all kinds for 'hearths, . facings and floors. Open :vvery evening: ' ; CHARLES JACKSON & SON. 312 BAXJv STREET. To axd Three Family Houses ' Six Rooms on a Floor. - North Willow Street. v . Small Payments.. . V Seclcy & Upham Co.. SOUTH WILL.OW ST. "Vcnlnfs at 54 Center Street. IF1.. .t tlteTBest Work at the Ixw- "rscMtsi ftent with the very vest HHTTT3, THI1K, KTAL JS eiSIY-UGHTSL 7s J&venitQ Democrat , ISSUED BY - ,. -- THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C. M alone Y. Editor. . MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. ' SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year t5.00 One Month , Delivered by Carrier. .42c ADVERTISING RATES. Fron? One Cent a Vv ord to I l.ou an inch. Heading Notices 15c to &5c a Line. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1901. Mrs Nation's appetite has been whetted by her success in closing a few saloons in Kansas, where they are unlawful, and she now announces her intention to close every saloon in the country. The good woman proba bly doesn't fully realize the extent of the country or the number of saloons. The United States will spend more for Its army and navy, including the payment of pensions, during the next tlscal year, than will be spent by either of the great military nation of Europe. In round figures our military expenses for the year will be $400,000. 000. Xo wonder that thoughtful men are beginning to wonder where this thing will stop. Representative Lentz of Oliio, pres ident of the Jefferson, Jackson anil Lincoln league, recently organized with headquarters at Columbus, ., was in charge of the congressional party which left Washington to-day to iteiul the big banquet to be given at Columbus by the new league Tues day evening. The party included Sen ators I'ettigrew and Kenuey, ex-Sena tor Towne. Senator-elect Cammack. Representatives DeArmoud of Mis souri, King of Utah, Clayton of Ala bama, all of the democratic members of the Ohio congressional di'lecntion. Hon Oeorge Fred Williams of Massa chusetts and other democrats of prom inence. Representative Richardson, the dem ocratic leader in the house, has re ceived many compliments on his vic tory in the ways and means commit tee, in securing the adoption of a reso lution by that committee in favor of report to the house against concur ring in the senate amendments to the bill reducing war taxes, and asking a conference thereon, after a. majority of the republican members of the com mittee had decided simply to non-con cur without asking a conference. J he republicans of the committee were di vided, and Mr Richardson quickly took advantage of the opportunity and scored a democratic victory. There is a repuoliean scheme to kill this bill. Three of Mr MeKiuley's nominations to be brigadier-generals Wood, Bell and Grant held up temporarily, were yesterday confirmed. All the other nominations for generals, including that of Miles, to be lieutenant-general, have been previously favorably re ported to the senate and were at once continued, but the committee on military affairs, after several members had expressed the opinion that these three officers had not seen sufficient service to entitle them to promotion over many older and more experienced officers, decided to delay action upon the nominations until a further inves tigation could be made of their mili tary records. Wood was promoted over more than .500 officers and Bell over more than 1,000, .while Fred Grant, although he is now serving in the Philippines as a brigadier-general of volunteers, is regarded as practical ly a civilian. The many Lincoln day celebrations brings forcibly to mind his utterances 011 certain occasions and the strict manni r in which he adhered to the Constitution. Writers are quoting him to show' that he would not be in favor of imperialism ami the gigantic trust combinations . that -; are now being formed. It was only- the other day, says one writer, '"that a billion' dollar steel trust was formed' under- the man agement of two multi-millionaires, John D. Rockefeller and J. P. Morgan. This huge combination commands an army of toilers greater than the stand ing army of Germany. It will regu late for its own xrofit the cost of every product of iron or steel, from the battle ship intended to light our sea fights, the big sky-scraper reared to house huge business concerns, the immense bridges that span our rivers, the railway system covering the coun try with a network of steel rails, down to the needles of the seamstress, who earns the pittance which barely keeps body and soul together. A few days before the Rockefeller-Morgan com bination was formed six men got con trol of the railroads connecting the At lantic and Faeific. Not a pound of freight, not a passenger, can pass over these roads without paying tribute to thesejlalf dozen men. It is said that they intend to establish a line of steam ships between San Francisco and the Philippines, with the view of control lng. the trade with these islands after the "natives- have been taught by our army how foolish .are ' the principles set forth by our Declaration of Inde pendence.' V; ?k ...I V Washington's local committee is try ins hard to arouse some enthusiasm in Mr McKlnley's tetnd inaogttration, but It isn't making much headway. Tbe eleinent that browgbt about Mr Mc-Kinlty's second election . ate - too Muy potifipz wire to aecmre big profits a t-vrv-iaver oo any en "ROAST HIM,' A newspaper man was asked toiub lisu an article roasting, a citizen; 'Certainly,' he said to the caller, "what shall I write?" lie was .fur nishedwith 'an outline pf 'what was wanted, and wrote an- article- that was a scorcher, r "That's splendid," exclaimed the man, delightedly, when, the article was read to him. "That's right; that'll make . his ol . hair crinkle." "All right," said the 4. 'oditnr: "Ipt. me see.- what are your : initials?" "Good heavens," isaid the citizens, "you are not going to sign my 1 name to that?"' "Why not?" asked " the editor. "I wouldn't have anyonev know that I-had anything to do with that tor tbe.woria; 1 can 1 anoru 10 get into a fray with my neighbors." J. he editor smiled benevolently and said: "Why should I get mixed up in a scrap that does not concern me? Why should you expect me to assume the blame of all publication of such an article to which you are afraid to sign your name?" The man stopped his paper and went away mad. And such is life From an Exchange. rOR CHAFFED HANDS. The season of chapped hands Is up on us, and it is therefore timely to suggest that the discomforts arising from this source can be-almost entire ly avoided. All that 14 needed is that the hands should be thoroughly rinsed in running water after they have been washed with soap. The hands, indeed, should never be washed m still water. This practice, so common as to be al most universal, is chiefly responsible for the roughening of the hands, and for producing the uncomfortable so called "chapped" condition of these useful members, a condition directly resultant from the alkali remaining in the water from the soap. To prevent this the hand washing should be. ac complished tinder a running faucet, which is also like the rain or shower bath, much more wholesome, as well as more tidy, than any other plan. Some radicals in this matter believe that it would be a service to mankind if plumbers could be induced to omit the plugs from wash bowls, a proced ure not likely to be accomplished at the present stage of popular education. In the contemplation of water the hu man mind seems to revert at once to still water, a trait we have probably inherited from our savage ancestors, who had 110 opportunity of applying water save from ponds, rivers and lakes. Money expended in pure soap, it should be added, is well laid out. The purest soap to lie had is none too good, and care should be taken to secure It, but whatever soap is used see that the hands are thoroughly rinsed and after ward perfectly dried. Providence Journal. LIST OF PATENTS Following is the list of patents which have been granted to New England iuvt'Utors the past weke: W. M. Ammerman, New Haven, com bined gage and gig; F. P. Boland, Providence, R. I., vaporizer; W. Carr, New Haven, shaft coupling; C. J Cur rier, Lisbon, N. II., machine for cov ering wire; W. Estey, Laconia. N. H., steam boiler; C. 11. Field; l"rovldenee, R. I., gear cutting engine; XV. t Pol lett, New Haven, signaling system; J. C. Heald, Newtield, Me, automatic gas cut ofT; E. C. Henn, BloomlieUl, Conn, metal turning tool; A. S. Hyde, Hart ford, vehicle wheer; W. Jacobs, Prov idence, R. I., .weft-replenishing loom; T. c Johnson, New: Haven, rear sight for guns; II. McKee, Derby, loom; J. II. O'Donnell, WaterDury, wire draw ing machine; C. P. O'Neill, Hartford, revolver; F. Oakley, Newport, R. 1., practice ball; S. L. Penfield, New Ha , ven, stereographies protractor; G. M Smith, Readsborough, Vt, chair seat; C. Soucy, Jr, Manchester, N. H., driv- ' ing mechanism for bicycles; T. C, I Stroud, Hartford, elastic horseshoe; 1 C. J. Thorngren, New Britain, cup and ball top; F. C. Tucker, Lubec, Me, ro tary engine; S. W. ardwell, Jr, Prov idence, 11. 1.. expansion pulley; B. S. Annis, Windsor, Conn, display appar atus; D. G. Baker, Wiliimantic, wind ing machine; A. Bannatyne, Water bury, timepiece regulator; 3. Bird, Rockland, Me, barrel hooping and heading machine; G. J. Capewell, Hart ford, pin retainer; C. K. Declierd, Mer iden, heat insulator for handled tool; G. D. Ford, North Banford, Conn, seat for farm implements; P. H. Kenyon, Barre, Vt, combined negative and print 'washer; J. Moore and J. Murray, Providence, R. I., electric belt; A. . Newton, Providence, R. 1., waste trap; II. A. Palmer, Meriden, drawer pull; W. II. Palmer, Jr, Norwich, cloth cut ting machine; E. C. Reiter, ltockvillc, Conn, hoisting machine; J. B. Ren- shaw, Hartford, ratchet drill; J. Roche, Terry ville, multiple-key lock; W... II. Sargent, St Johnsburg, "Vt, weighing scale; h B. Sinister, New Haven, wire straightening and cutting machine; L. T. Smith, New Haven, valve for pneu matic tires; L. C. Lanuon, Newport, R. I., ironing machine; L. G. Spencer and F. AY. Taylor, St Johnsbnry, Vt, weigh ing machine; A. B. Sturges, Milton, Vt, baby jumper; E. E. Byron, Hart ford, combined wrench and cutter; S. Vanstone, Providence, R. 1., welding strip; J. W. Weeks, Providence, It. I., pressure-reducing valve; J. -B. White, Portland, Me, fire escape; R. P. Win- sor. Auburn, K. 1., spring damn for textile machinery;- H. S. Woodruff, New Haven, rubber tire for vehicle wheels. . ; . ' . HEARD IN PASSING The Indiana man who stole a horse and sold it to the county,, sheriff bad nerve it ne- naa neitner : honor nor sense. It is said that the sugar trust has perfected plans to control all the sugar plantations of Hawaii by combining them In a trust. ; ., ' ' - - - Tlie doctrine f doing, evil for good to grow out of it may sometimes seem to be justified, but It is. none the less dangerous for that. However good In tentions may; be, the usual result of doing, evil is more than evil. - Congressman Sha froth of Colorado rightly says that the . republican bill providing for the redemption of Silver dollars in gold, which has been favor-, ably reported to the-house, will start a new policy In the treatment of the precious metalts and a radical depart ure from the principles of monetary dence. No government o 'the face -ti. - lAhtt nnnlm Itn tnunn to . - A ew wise sayings'. '. 7. Do.- not advertise -your competitors by talking against them.: ; : . The secret of success is constancy Of purpose. ; . Employ nobody to do. what you can do yourself. .. .. : : : Be honest from principle as well as from policy. .. j. , A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck V v Maintain your integrity as a sacred thing. - toe Clean in your speech, dress, man- " uvuum. Be truuiiui in jour representations. He noiitic but. not in ihihics. Memoranda is surer 1ua.11 memory. " Train snouiu be tue comer stone of business. cure of health Is Indispensable to goou business mananeuieut. . System is tne basis of good busi ness. : ., . . , . ... Results cannot be obtained without work. - Be punctual, dignified and decisive in all your leadings. - Politeness pays. Be prompt in everytmng., :. " - ,. ., . Always perform what you promise. Shun strong drink, Be strict in keeping business en gagements. ; ..." . Do nothing carelessly or in a hurry. Be sure you're right,- then go ahead. Davy Crockett. , . , Do not wait for trade. Hustle Uo after it. Push In busy seasons; in dull, still push. ' Have a place for everything, and everything in its place: e careful and explicit in bargains; put everything in writing. Never misrepresent goods nor allow it to be done. Let the other man sell at a loss' You sell at a profit. Be industrious; know your business. spend less than you earn; succeed. WILL KINGS DISAPPEAR? "Will kings disappear?" Of course they will, as they are the product of darker ages, and surely must become unnecessary in the dawn of the twen tieth century- The world progresses in all its relations, both inanimate and animate. The age of lce.is followed by the age of bloom; the saurian pass es awaj- and more useful life succeeds him; and man, who began as a "cave dweller," now walks the floors of a palatial home, which is adorned be comingly for tliis "Lord of all." whosa mental equipment at last weighs and estimates the stars. Shall development stride onward to greater results ev erywhere arid halt at politics? Politi cally, man has fought his way from the lowest round of the ladder of so cial control to the highest, and to-day, that highest is republican rule, of the reign of law as commanded by the people. This means that kings must pass away, following other defunct forms of government. The steps, of the marching millions of the earth up to Washington, are po litically well defined. Beginning with the -'"paternal head" of his tribe, whose sway was when the world was young. We advance to the "patriarch." whose word was. law to many peoples. Fol lowing the- changing experiments of Egypt and of Greece w-? reach the ab solutism of imperial Rome. The Cae sars, broken by ttielr own tyranny, the "feudal lord" as their successor was the legalized pirate of the middle ages. Then came monarchy, at first abso lute, but afterwards softened by con stitutional provisions as man began to assert his power aginst the insolence of kings. Then followed the last and grandest achievement for political progress, the American Revolution and the inauguration or the great repuDiic, which, bv its example, is to-day teach. ing the nations of the earth that kings are but impost6is('nvho have outlived their day. The r unrest which now surges under the thrones of Europe like volcanic fires within the planet, comes from the idea which this repub lie insnires. that crowns and coronets should go to tiiQ museum., with 'the thum-screw ancL.itlier implements of snfferins- which were once the safe- rmnrd of the thrones of the entire world. The irrepressible conflict for the overthrow of monarchy begun in the last century shall surely acquire increased strength in the century to come. Evolution never goes back but forward, and the republic, which stands for man as his own property and not as the chattel or a special class, expanding and conquering, means a higher civilization anu oetier conditions of life. , France is a repub lic; England trembies upon tlie verge of a change; Germany is held rast to ancient and barbaric rule by a nanu of iron; but her bayonets are or tne class which has the power to think. ninat dfiii!ierous to rulers wnen me hour of opportunity sounds its omin ous knell. Christianity has given the worm its highest . civilization. w nerever ma cross has bee'i raised there has man lifted his eves to a realization of high er and nobler life. It has oeen ioiceu tn nivnnce sten bv sten with tyranni cal rule, but at Its highest tide it has usually favored and taught the grear est. leniency in government. It has steadilv moved forward till all the -iat-oi-n lieiuisiihere bows berore tne Nazarean svmbol. and long before this Europe acknowledged it. Aggressive, persistent and always aruieti, iccuuk of its faith in the righteousness of its battle, it is now reaching its ever con quering arms towaras jvn-'ca. Asia. In China it has been hurled back, but he reads With but little wis dom who fails to see that this is but t'-e recession of the wave, to gather Its strength into one mighty billow for a higher reach upon the shore. As Christ came to teach of the lire hereafter, so "Washington came, in a lesser mission, to teach of a better way of life on earth, with liberty of thought and action to do what seemed best between man and his Maker, with out the restraint, the tyranny, the cost and tlie impertinent opulence of kings. And so the Star of Bethlehem is sup plemented with the Star of Mount Ver non, the free life assured by the sec ond being necessary to the free re ligion of the first, and this twin con stellation, of evil omen to kingly rule, in the destinv of man must make the circuit of the globe, and take effect In every country. Colonel Ethan Allen in Christian Herald . - "v . t THEY ' USE CLEAN KNIVES. 1. ? The head master ot--a boarding school Ir SlwfHeld 4a yefy particular nhout'-tbe behavior orVl;eholar dm?.. lnr nionl times. A short time BBO -the- master -tbftysA qne.of iriw bojcft n-r; lug lya-isnue oa tne TayiTOum uu u- mulntalr nnfiiriwil ntibn him. ..v...-, , , .. $ "Is that, what you generwiyjoo i fcome, slrf h ak4 sternly. , iWe gtneraUr uw? clean knives mt too." lAwten Fmv v IOALL School o' Music Instruction in Tiano, Singing, Organ, V iolin. Harmony, Musical . Kindergar ten, Mandolin, Banjo. Gujtar, Cornet and Sight Reading. School of Dancing and Deportment. Taught by a Fac ulty unsurpassed -for its excellence, . Ensemble playing free. - . Free admission to Recitals, Conceits and Lectures.' " y -. $5 for a term of ten' private piano lessons. . Register now for all departments. . Students received dally. MINISTER WU A MATCHMAKER. Minister Wu takes credit to himself for having brought about a recent no table wedding in Washington, that of the daughter of a United States sena tor. "1 attended a marriage ceremony about a year ago," Minister Wu tells it, "and among the" bridesmaids was Miss B , the daughter of .Senator B- . After the ceremony there was a reception, and in the course of It I said to Miss B 'I suppose I shall have the pleasure of attending your wedding soon?' The young lady said there was . no prospect of such an event. 'Why don't you got married?' I asked. She replied that she could not do so until some one asked her. Oh'.' said 1 'that can be arranged very easily. I'll attend to it.' "I turned to .a nice looking young man, who had been what you can in this country 'the best man,' and . said to him: 'Wouldn't you like to marry this young lady?' He said he would be delighted. "There,' I said to Miss- B , 'this young gentleman, through me, asks you to accept him.' We all laughed, and that was the end of it at the time. A few weeks afterwards I met Miss B at a reception, and she said to me: 'Minister Wu, that was a novel thing for you to do. I had only lieen introduced to that gen tleman a day or two.' "Well, a couple of weeks ago I re ceived the wedding cards for Miss B 's wedding, aud I said 1 would go and see what kind of a husband she had taken. When 1 saw the wed ding party come into the church, there was tlie young man for whom I had proposed to her. I bad not so much as known his name when 1 made the proposal. 1 think I can say that I am what you call a matchmaker." St Louis Globe-Democrat. A HUXDRED YEARS HENCE. This Is what a writer in one of the English magazines predicts will be the state of affairs when another century rolls around: "By that time women will be all six feet in height, many of them con siderably over, while the average height of a man will be five feet noth ing. Woman will be strong aud lusty, broad and heavy in build, and will be very proud of her large feet, thick wrists, powerful limbs and great mus cular development, while men will have grown vain of their trimly-corseted waists, nice pink and white com plexions and soft voices. "Love will not have been complete ly done away .with, though sentiment will have given away to common sense. Every woman will be required to marry and support two husbands, one of whom must be a useful, domes ticated creature, capable of tending the Children and looking after the house hold (while the wife is away in tne city earning good money to keep the home together!, and the other will be a better looking, and therefore more ornamental creature (not a general utility man like the - 'housekeeper), 'gentleman help' to the mistress and ruler of the mansion, and keep things up to the mark generally. "Women a century hence will all wear 'bloomers,' both literally and. fig uratively speaking; any woman trans gressing by appearing in a long-tailed skirt will be condemned to act as pub lic street scavenger for as long a pe riod as the local council shall deter mine. Women will also wear a mus tache, and the faces of men will grad ually become smooth. Cooks will no longer be at a premium, as tiny tab loids of food will take the place of the elaborate dishes of the past. W e shall ni.i tr. trt through a six-course din ner in about two minutes, a tabloid of we Drefer it. we on imvn multum in narvo. a tabloid. with everything compressed and con- denced into one narmoniuus BAD AIR FROM FURNACES. Hot air rises. If as is usually the no ti fnrnnce is located in tlie eel lnr It bents the surrounding air, and this air rises and diffuses itself through Ia house. Even if there is no furnace, this cel lar air rises in cold weather, anu ue ing warmer than the outside atmos nK-A narmMtM every room. If any one doubts this, try boiling a kettle full nf nnlons in the cellar, and see how long it takes before the odor pen etrates the remotest room in the at tic. -" . This cellar air comes largely from the earth. No matter If the walls and bottom are concreted, it is ,not imper vious either to air or moisture. If the soil, as is often the case, is "made soil, filled with refuse matter and dumpage, or if it is damp and malari ous the ground air, or cellar atr. pen etrates all the living rooms and ac counts for many unexpected and part ly unrecognized forms of- disease. Jt is almost impossible to make the floor and walls of a cellar impervious to this ground air. Sometimes people at tempt it, but only succeed at great ex pense. ' . '- - ' There Is, however, a remedy for the trouble within the reach of every one, no matter how poor the cellar air or how unsanitary the surroundings. This Is to open the cellar windows- on both sides and let a free current of outside air blow through, every day in sum mer and all pleasant days in winter. It Is far better to dissipate the ground air In this way than to let it rise and penetrate the living rooms of the-hause and wortt mischief irf tlnreoftsrtltutlons Of all 'thorfe.whwd,Tlj:bIl .thcwaiK y. -'For tlie euem-r raose.-wuo (imire to prV?nt th.. entrance tf;roch air lntov their cellars. Hf liaa boon found that a layer of six Inches of stiff, hard rtff iwitibdctt 'foto the cellar, bottom, will keep out more of the ground-; air than the usual Uver "of : concrete. Healthy Home. ' v 5 lN6t!ce Of 1 The steady growth of our business from year to. year., and the constantly increasing' patronage has at last compelled us to look for" more room and as a consequence we will on March ist, vacate our present location, where we have been for a good many years, and move to larger quarters at 98 South Main street, where we will occupy the down-stairs store wjth a complete Spring Line of Ladies' Cloaks, Tailor Made Suits, Skirts, Waists and Jackets, the floor over it, with a new stock' of Men's and Boys' Clothing, Hats and Shoe's, which, as usual, will be sold on the easiest terms of credit. Both store and floor are now-being, fitted up with, all the 20th century improvements, and when the carpenters, paint-' ers, paper hangers and electricians finish their work our cus tomers and their friends will find our store to be a credit to the City of YVaterbury and vicinity. Our stock of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Garments are now being made tip especially for. the coming spring trade by the best New York tailors, and our line in every department will be biggerand better than ever ' before. . -'' I Credit Clothing Go, y . S 62 BANK STREET. " ' ' 8 1 After March' 1st, 98 South Main street. ' $ A B E L; Was color blind, You can buy this WALL Cheaper than old patterns that were carried over THINK AGAIN. The F. W. DAINS Co 288 North Haiti Street Phone 121-I2 MAItDI GltAS CELEBRATION. New Orleans, La, Mobile, Ala, and Fensacola, Fla, Feb 14-19, 1801. For these occasions tickets will be sold February 12th to 18th inclusive, from Washington, D. C, aud all points on the Seaboard Air Line railway, at rate of one fare for the round tip, tickets good returning until March 7th, 1001, inclusive. With its new passen ger service inaugurated January 27th, the Seaboard Air Line railway is now operating the finest and fastest trains in the south, and a trip to the Mardi Gras on one ' of these magnificent trains via. any of their many attrac tive routes will certainly prove the quickest and most enjoyable. See that vour tickets read via Seaboard Air Line railway. LOUCKS& PINNEY, LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE. Hacks for Funerals, Weddings and Parties. Xos 25-39 Scovill Street, .Waterbury, Conn. Telephone, 10G-2. WATERBURY FIRE ALARM. 4 Cor South Main ana arana 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 Main and Cherry sts. 17 Cor East Main and Cole sts. 21 Cor North Elm and 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. 27 Cor Grove & Prospct Sts. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine st. 09 jj. Willow bet. Ridgewood and Hillside avenue. 81 Cor Bank and Grand sts. 32 Cor Riverside and Bank sts. 34-Cor West Main and Watertown rd 25 Conn. Light's &. Pow. Co, car house, (P). 86 Waterbury Brass Co. (P). 37Cor Cedar and Meadow sts. 33Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. 43New England Watch Co. (P). 45 Benedict ,& Burnhain Mfg. Co. (P) 46 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P). 47 Cor 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). 54 Cor Clay and Mill sts. 50Cor Liberty and River sts. 57 No 5 Hose House. 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. C2 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin st 70 Cor West Main and .Villow sts. 74 Cor Johnson aud Waterville sts. 212 The Piatt Bros & Co. (P). ' oi3Hammond Buckle Co. (P). ' 214 Wat'b'y Clock Co. mvt fact'y (P). oc Cor North Main and Grove sts. 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward sts. ofll Junction Cooke and N. Main sts. 272 Grove, bet. Central & Holmes avs. gllS. N. E. xeiepuone t-.o Diu g. (i'). 312cor Bank and Meadow sts. 313 Randolph & Clowes, (p) 314 Plume and Atwood (P). 315 American Ring Co (P). 316 Electric Light Station (P). 318 Holmes. Booth & Haydens.(P). 821 No 4 Hose House. 303 cjor Wash'g'n avo and Porter sts. 324 Cor Charles ana l-orter sis. 305cor Simons st and Wash'g'n ave. 371City Lumber and Coal Co (P). 412 Tracy Bros (P). . 451Steele & Johnson Mfs Co (P). 582 Cor Baldwin and Rye sta. KtM" The Smith Premier Typewriter Co,, Nw York Office 337 Broadway; - New Haven Office as Center StMC) Hartfac OSXe Removal N CO LN THJNK IT OVER. vears patterns of PAPERi We Have the LATEST FALL STYLES. In Soft and Stiff - H ats And HATS Purchased Here Cleaned Free of Charge. Tickets For 'St. Joseph's T. A. B. Fair October 31 Given With every Hat. Waterbury Hat Store, 35 E. MAIN ST. HORSE SHOEING... 9D GENERAL WAGON REPAIRING DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPES, AT R, N, BLAKESLEE'S 160 MEADOW ST. Exchange Place Cafe. SCHAEFER'S WEINEU BEEP Bottled for Family Use. a. W. HODSON, 20 EXCHANGE PLACE. $1,000 - Challenge - $1,000 HARVARD BEER. UNION MADE, on draught. EMERSON & SONS' WIND by the bottle. , JAMES E. "WATTS, Soutli Main Street. ??DR R. C. JONES, v. s. Residence, 25 Johnson Street, Water bury Conn. Offlee. City Lumbee & Coal Co. 03 Bank St Telephone. DIPLOMA OF IKE GUANTV TRIX. (HIGHEST rOSSICLB AWARD). WAS WO' BY. TUB SMITH , PREMIER TYPEWRITES AT- THE PARIS EXPOSITION. THIS AWARD WAS MADE BY AX ' INTERNATIONAL JURY OF 23 MEMBERS. AND IN COMPETITION WITH 20 OTHER TYPEWRIT Ena.' ( . r' Sa Paarl Street. , : 1 1 , i. 4 '-f . i tit if .i.