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t r I' r tf K- 3 xnose wflo mow Tills store, know we , - do what we say we. do, and if at any time you fail to get . - goods - as advertised, . or purchases are in any way unsatisfac tory, it is not inten tional. Somewhere there is a mistake, - and we ask you to re- port the matter, and give us the opportuni ty to make it right. . Of course you know it's FURNITURE of v the rightly made kind, only, that we selL. J. 11. Bur rail & Co, 60 BANK STREET. UNDERTAKING : tJN&KHTAKING Niglit calls answered by C. K. Seymour. 181 Maple St. phone; D. M. Ste- wart, 101 Frunfcjin St. phone. We Hast Get Rid of A; number of second hand Pianos ftnd 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 DRIGGS & SMITH CO Telephone 729-2. 124-12S Bank St Bargains In Second-Hand Pianos. 1 Marshall Tiano $100. ' 1 Bradford Piano $G5. 1 Vose & Son Piano $G0 . 1 Dunham Piano S25. Those are instruments we have tak en in exchange, and must be disposed of to make room for our new stock. We also have several good Organs, ranging from 915 tip. 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 Sta. GAS TO BURN FOR ALL PURPOSES. CAS ENGINES, any desired power. CAS STOVES, for cooking or heat. tng. .-.GAS BURNERS, all approved kind All most cheerfully shown, and al" Information and estimates cheerfully Imparted to all who will call. The United Gas Improvement Go ISO Grand Street. J. H. Mulville, UNDERTAKER, FUNERAL" DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER. Residence, 439 East Main street. 5toret Si Patrick's Block, 110 Broad raj. Telephone at store and residence. SPRING LAKE ICE CO. vM0S. H. HAYES, Proprietor. ;i WM9 BROOK STREET. A Telephone 003-2. "The My real Spring Water Ice in Bm City.-,1 -Special attention to family trade. Ue Have Reduced the Prices v On oar-large stock of Monuments and -' Headstones and if you intend to pur chase anything In thto line, now is the ''.time. . Granite Monuments from $85 - op. Marble Headstones from $15 np. A large stock of Hard Wood Mantels 1 from $12.50 up. ' Grates. Andirons. '-" Fire Screens and Tiles of all kinds for .Dearths, facings and floors. Open ertrj evening. "CHARLES JACKSON & SON. 312 BANK STREET. Ttr tti Tkrn Ftaily Houses Six Booms on a Floor. , North WiUow Street .'; Small Payments. . ' 77hz Seeley & Upham Co.. 48 SOUTH WILLOW ST. f:Or Evenings at 54 Center Street. : tl ta Best Work at the Low ell eonaistent with the very best JBveni ita Sfcmcccat i !- ISSUED BY THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY - ... C...MA1.0NKY..KD1TOB. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. , SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One. Year $5.00 ' One Month Delivered ty Carrier. . . 42C ADVERTISING RATES. Frcm One Cent a ord to $1.00 an inch. Rending Notices lcc to 35c a Line. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1901. Paul Kruger's statement about the cost to England of the South African "war is becoming apparent every day. If England wins, it will be at a terrible cost, said Kruger. The last official re turn, January 4. gave the number of Pritlsh casualties as 51,087. In addi tion, there are about. 20,000 cases be ing treated in British hospitals in South Africa. Since the war began, over fifteen months ago, there have been some 2,000 civilian casualties. About 4,000 Australians, Canadians, New Zealanders and Indians have been invalided to their respective homey. In addition, the Boers have taken and released about 20,000 Brit ish soldiers runny more than the Brit ish have taken from the Boers. Since January 4 there have been about 2,000 additional casualties, including killed, wounded, diseased and returned inva lids. It may be said, says one writer, that our relations to Cuba are peculiar, and that this justifies our interference. On the contrary, Cuba is the only coun try on the continent to which we have given distinct pledges that her rela tions with us .shall hi on the broad highway of international equality and Justice. If our word is worth any thing, we have pledged ourselves to establish her independence as soon as the country has been pacified; and that has been accomplished more than a year back. The country is more pro foundly at peace than is America. It would be joyful news to our Imperial ists if they could charge upon her such acts of violence as have disgraced our own country during this past year. She has walked on the road of law and or der as finely as any country in the world, in spite of the presence of law less oppression within her bounds. There is not an excuse left for delay hi discharging the promise we made to the world and to her when we set out to fight Spain. A second and even graver suggestion of the distaste of the administration for Cuban inde pendence s found in the program an nounced by General Wood in his com iuuiuearfon to the convention. This military governor of Cuba is an es pecial pet of this administration. He has been rushed from one grade of ar my rank to another with a speed un known in the history of the army, and rumor designates him as the possible successor of General Miles, when the time comes for a new lieutenant-general. , He stands close to Mr McKIn ley, and what he says carries a corre sponding weight. He tells the conven tion to hurry through their work that it may be admitted to congress at the present session for its approval, and thus the president may notbo obliged to call an extra session for that pur pose. What has congress to do with approving the constitution of the Cu ban republic more than of the Mexican republic or the French republic. When did the American people eonfrr upon congress such functions as this? It smacks of the French republic under Robespierre rather than of the repub lic founded by Washington and ruled by Lincoln. Shall we presently be sending out commissioners, like Citizen Genet, to take charge of the affairs of our neighbors, to tell Mexico or Chile what we dislike in their form of gov ernment, and to set aside the authority of their elected rulers when that suits us? -. .i HEARD lit PASSING Surely King Edward was not a par ty to the pressure put upon little Por tugal to send troops to help the British in South Africa, r".-, J. . Pierpont Morgan's purchase of the control of the Carnegie steel com panies may whet his appetite to the extent of causing him to try to buy a controlling interest in -the L'nited States government, although - some think he already has it. The senate committee on commerce has pushed the total of the river and harbor bill up to ?79,000,000, and now the republicans threaten to pigeon-hole the bill if the Bhip subsidy bill is not passed. Democratic senators should do nothing to prevent that threat be ing carried out. ' Congressman Brown, the Ohio re publican who offered a resolution pro viding for Philippine independence and the relinquishment of American sovereignty In the islands, need not expect that Mr McKlnley will pass any of the army commission pie to him. It may he that Mr JRrowu doesn't like that kind of pie, anyway. Deatractioa lr Trains. - A signalman with a turn for natura. his tor J has shown once again the ex tent of the destruction wrought bj trains. He hi kept "a" list,?; which though necessarily not exhaustive, is ianmeasely long, of t& 5riaMn Idong a .strtttf f'sXa aWifJwe ile Ths iaMsi!f;pp!i dogs; bun etred'pf tstbbiuC. s X?W, a sheep 1 -ad thousand of r am.--J9boi)S- thi u&rrtr. mini ik if rU- .y awrtUtrol inili.Ni-i''' mlMjlll III- STOLE HIS fiAKUXI?T. A" scrap of paper, ragged, torn, part of a bundle addressed to "'Rlplay Hi " (the rest of the. name and address was missing) was taken to .the house of the sender on Saturday last by an express man, i ' "I am very sorry, sir," said the ex pressman, apologetically, "but I sup pose you read that robbers broke Into the mail car of the -owl -; train last week, somewhere betweeil Powelton avenue and Trenton. They took a good deal of stuff, sir, and one of the things they took was in -this package ad dressed to Riplay Hi, don't know the rest of his name. But it had your name and address in the tipper corner and so I return the wrapper. That's all that's left of it, sir, and we're very sorry, indeed." Three years of hard, sleep-renouncing labor was encompassed r in that packet, and train robbers found it use less and threw it away,' somewhere, anywhere between Philadelphia ; and Trenton. " ' John T. ilclntyre of Kensington, born and reared to hard work, thought that life meant more than eating and sleeping. He read anything and ev erything that he could put his hands onto. Then, one day, he wrote some thing. He was a clerk in a grocery store then, but his mind was peopled with kings and queens and royal courts and the blare of trumpets. He took this, his maiden effort, to a newspaper office, and his manuscript fell into good hands. . 'Don't write of kings and queens." Paid this man. ' "Write of the people around toil the common people what tbev do." what they, think, feel, suffer, Do this and bring the story to me.'. John Mclntyre did so.: He lost his position in the grocery store and went to a wool warehouse, but his brains was as busy as his hands,-and iu three months he had finished a short story. It rang true. It told of the police man on "the corner, of the ward poli tician, of the little, girl'who went for bread, the little boy who bought milk, the man who discoursed drunkenly of socialism and blabbered phrases whose meanings were Greek to him. V "Capital," said his advisory friend. "The poor people is your field. Work a little harder, put a little more polish to the work, and -then I'll tell you something." ' - John Mclntyre worked on and soon a couple of his tales were published. He was a night watchman now, so he lost sleep in the daytime and thought out stories. Three years ago his friend said to him: "Now, get to work on a novel. Follow the same trend you have been following the common people. Two weeks ago John Mclntyre fin ished his novel. He called it "The Ragged Edge," and It had 03,000 words in it. The novel told of the poor peo ple who lived in John's neighborhood not the idlers, but the poor working people. There were accounts of the great ball given by the so-and-so so ciable, of a party given by Maggie Flinn, of a christening that was quite the most wonderful christening ever held. The man who kept the grocery store, the woman who sold notions, the policeman, the politician, the newsboy who supported his mother and the lit tle sister all these folk had a place in "The Ragged Edge." "It's a mighty good work," said his friend approvingly "mighty good work. I'll send it to the publisher for you." So this friend sent the manuscript and put his name and address in the upper left hand corner. On Saturday last all that was left of "The Ragged Edge" wa.s taken by an expressman to a ' Spruce street house. - - -s A scrap of paper, ragged, torn, part of a bundle addressed to "Riplay Hi" (the rest of the name and address was missing) was all the mail car robbers had left of the novel John Mclntyre had spent three years in writing.. WHAT THE LAW "UECIDES. Qualification of odd fellows as jurors in an action by another odd fellow of a lodge to which they belong on a lease assigned to him by his lodge is sus tained in Reed vs. Peacock (Mich.), 49 L. R. A., 423. ' Eight to assess upon the remaining lands of a person any part of the amount of the compensation to be paid him for lands taken by appropriation proceedings, or any part of the costs and expenses incurred therein, is held, in Cincinnati, L. & N. R. Co. vs. Cincin nati (O.), L. R. A. 586, to be unconsti tutional. . ; ' The fact that a purchaser of a round trip excursion ticket is unable to read or write, and is not specially notified of the conditions upon it, is held, in Watson vs. Louisville & N., 11. ' Co. (Tenn.) , 49 L. R. A. 454, insufficient to re lieve him from the effect of a condition requiring the return part of the ticket to be stamped in order to be used. ' , Appropriation of public ' money to pay to the widow,: heirs or legal rep resentatives of a person who died in office the salary for any unexpired part of his term is held, in opinion of jus tices (Mass.), 49X. R. A. 564, to be with in the power of the legislature, where the public good will be served by the grant of such a reward, but not where the only public advantage is such as may be incident to the relief of a pri vate citizen. GOSSIP OF LONDON TOWN. London contains one-fourth of all English people who live in towns. Lndon eats 180.0C0 tons a year of fish more than half all the fish caught by British ships. ' , London covers 75,000 acres; Leeds is next, with 21,500; and Sheffield third, with 9,650 acres. i.. . ' London's new water reservoirs near Staines will cover 11 square miles. One alone will be as big as Hyde Park. . It is a sad and gloomy fact that there are in London 980 common lodging bouses, which have nearly 60,000 inhab itants. ; In these- wajrens are about 9, SCO women and girls, and of this num ber some 4,000 are under the age of 22. FIRST IN THEIR LINE. - India rubber was first used lor effac ing pencil marks in 1770. The first tunnJ, in England a mile in length wis the Horncaatle, cut in , ' . , - Tha first lnclfer rtatch was sold in 1629, but, strikiB matches ref made im NareinbaTg as long mgo aa 147?.. ; ' Tli BoasUa Htaufaotttr ot tmra tii.i.if -n- , -lM ..nnga-,l , a I ,, l -W.MfcMIIMWi KING AND COUNTESS' My Lady of Warwick to Be Ed ward VII. 's CWef Adviser. Alrranceucat Mar Maj HMk Gaod, Cor the Coaatry Preaalar Salla fcurr'a Rttrcnat Caanat Be Loag DtUr4, ' With a view of getting a line ' on the direction in which King Edward VII. is likely to influence public . liff, many persons in a position to speak with such authority as is possible on tha question have been interviewed. It is a surprise to find an agreement among the best authorities that no !'. one is likely to influence the king- so much in public matters as the coun tess of Warwick. The common im pression has (been that their friend ship had waned, but it is stated that the king entertains the highest re spect for the countess of Warwick's ability and sagacity; that he frequeht ly consults her on difficulties he en counters in guiding his public eon duct; in- fact, that there is no one for whose judgment he entertains a high' er opinion. This really shows his discernment, says the New York World, for there is no woman of her rank and few others before the English public with more brains, energy or liberality of viow than the countess. In " fact, she . Is strongly inclined to radicalism, or, as she probably would , call it, tory de mocracy. ' ! : ; -;' ' Of late years the countess has ap plied herself to all manner of good work, especially directed toward bet tering the condition of that most neg lected and backward class of the Eng lish community, the agricultural la borer and small farmer. f '- ' The. work she has been doing for Warwickshire and adjoining counties has been imitated by the king's direc tion in Norfolk with considerable suc cess, but, lacking, as it does, the guiding hand of a woman both 'of in tellect and good feeling, it cannot compare with what the countess has effected within her own sphere. . Premier Salisbury's absence from . . , MARQUIS OF SALISBURY. (BrlUrh Premier1 Said to Be at Out Wltk . Kins. Edward VII.) his post at Queen Victoria's bedside during her last, hours has been made the subject of. a semiofficial explana tion. The explanation is that the prince of Wales excused the premier from going, owing to the latter'a in different health. But Lord Salisbury's health is now notoriously better than for some years, and anyone who ob served him the other day in the house of lords oould see that he Was quite hale, alert and vigorous. .He was by far the least affected by the sad oc currence of any speaker in . either house during the vote of condolence proceedings. - . It is also interesting to recall that when Lord Salisbury was summoned to London from Hatfield house when the queen's condition was grave it was stated on his behalf in the press "under no circumstances is Lord Salis bury going to Osborne house" a form of, announcement which . has strong significance in. view -of the rumors now current in the best informed cir cles respecting his jeltaions with the king. ,, A privy councilor present at the proclamation council states, in reply to inquiries, that the king and Lord Salisbury only :- saluted - each other most perfunctorily, and that the duke of Devonshire (the lord president' of the council) was the intermediary be tween the king and the council throughout the ceremonial. This has given rise to the impression that when Lord Salisbury retires the king will be able to persuade the duke of Devon shire to take the premiership, some thing the queen failed to do on two occasions. The Times, too, has gone out of !ta way to tell the king that Lord Salis bury is the only possible prime min ister, evidently fearing that a rupture will take place immediately, thus add ing to the general confusion and trouble of the cabinet and country. But it is unlikely a , change. can be delayed long. . , . There is no doubt that the cause of the estrangement is, as stated before, Lord Salisbury spoke seriously to the prince of Wales about his mode of life and adjured him to surround him self no longer by the most lax, friv olous and brainless set in English so ciety. -. . ; . - Los of Hoyal Parcnaae. - Many of the purchases made by th shah of Persia' last summer in Europe as wall as some of the presents made t him, Went to the bottom of the Caspiar sea by the sinking of the steamship Vera in a storm. Among them were It carriages bought in Paris. X. Y. Sun. DfUiee. - " "Upon rfcy aoul! " " The protest died upon his llpa as he beheld the fierce aspect of the woman his Witt. "How dare you .call you soul youi awn?" she shrieked, frenzledly.Pnck , . OH ttaeaelar Caataat, .' An old bachelor sy a jnarrlaf certificate is nooae-paper. Chicago Daily New. t , (GB.1LL ScM Music Instruction in Piano, Singing, Organ, violin, Harmony, Musical Kindergar ten, Mandolin, Banjo. Guitar, Cornet and Sight Reading. School of Dancing and Deportment. Taught by a Fac ility .'Unsurpassed for its excellence. Ensemble "playing free. - - Free admission to Recitals, Concerts and Lectures. $5 for a term of ten private piano ; lessons. j r; Register now for all departments. Students received daily. Tfce Clierry free Affair. (In a new light.) De father er his country Hit mighty ha'd ter trick 'im; ." . . He tell no lie, although he t'ink His daddy gwine ter lick 'im! He say; "I cut dat cherry tree." ' (Kaze all de cuttln' showed It.) But heah's de way hit look ter me: He knowed de or man knowed It! I think he seen 'im comln' Wid dat big switch er hi&, 1 En he up en say: "Dey ain't Co waj Er gittln' cut er dis"' So, Wen de ol' man holler! "Who cut dat cherry tree?" Me say: "Dls 111 hatchet So, lay dat switch on me!'' De ol' man proud ez preachin -. . , r Dat George Won't tell no He; Whilst George congratulate hiss&'f En Wink his fur-off eye! i F; L. Stanton, in Atlanta Constitution, Leap Years In This Century. Some curiosities concerning the new century have been collated by Itev Prebendary W. A. Whitworth, the Well-known vicar of All Saints Margaret street, London. It will have, for instance, 36,525 days, which Is one day more than the departing century could show, a difference due to the fact that 1900 is not a leap year, . but 2000 will be so regarded. With regard to leap years it will be remembered that every year of only 365 days is too short by nearly six hours, but by having a leap year with its extra, day every four years we should make every four years more than' 11 minutes too long-. Some years, therefore, have to be left out, and the present calendar provides for only 97 leap years to occur in four cen turies, Which reduces the average length of the year" to 365 days five hours and 45 minutes! 12 seconds, which, being only 22 2 seconds too long, may be. considered, " for all or dinary purposes, as correct. This ex plains why in the seven' years JS97 1903 there is no leap year. As to the error of about 22i seconds in the average year, Mr. Whitworth re marks that it would take 700,000 years' to bring midsummer to Decem ber. London Globe. LITTLE PAPER FACTS. Australia has 170 daily papers--just double Belgium's number. Four ' and - one-half tons of cotton ra.gs will make two and four-fifths tons of paper. England's consumption Of paper is 13 pounds a head, that of Russia and of Turkey one pound a head only. In Great. Britain there' are only 53 books in public libraries to each 100 of the ' population. France has 129 and Denmark 4!8. Thirty thousand tons of writing pa per a year, and 130 miles a day of wall paper, is the output of the largest paper factory in the world. FOR TEACHER AND PUPIL. Four hundred and fifty London schools accommodate 550,000 children. On the public school enrollment in. South Carolina there are 126,395 white pupils "and 155,602 colored. - Stuttering is considered contagious in Germany. There are over 80,000 stuttering children in the schools of that country, and the number is stead ily increasing. . A bill is before the federal council of Germany providing that the time of study shall be for medical students five years instead of the present term of foiy years and a half. ' SHIPS THAT SAIL THE SEAS. Britain adds 000,000 tons a year of new ships to her commercial marine. One hundred and ninety-four ships are annually burnt at sea; 183 are sunk by collision. " The anchors of a vessel of 2,000 tons weigh 18 tons, and she carries 300 fath oms of cable. aaaeiraaa eaaMea a It i she sees U.Ml hmm Im tlw wsrld tmr m?M. My ron (uurtly lac mil tut bntlnaa hat iwMedsne to ndaee ' the coat o tbM T can give the wearr more rslajc lor $Mo than may otber nm&ilf&eturtr. I make ana WU manaallr am eJo iheu tfcaa any otMr two Bmnataetarm: on account of thM : Urg iKMnoa the watme get the bewivtae ma Dltads of my baXnea peraltuas me to make a fair pro St by eharcui only a few cents per pair . ""atrntrnjSSSMm now made to a htoh a aUluUrd a it la poajibte te mAke abOM. til Myle. malarial nod woraanaaaBtP age uat aepaaa aa tSe teat cnatoui nnvVi WneM wars. .- . - JWnwy HjMnapKtLA4' -JmWt -At i iltilll j,' " jJ'JQ I-"Wj.' ' ."l -J'-BI ..11 Wit Notice Of Removal , 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, pn -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 with 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 Shoes, 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 Waterbury and vicinity. Ovtr stock of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Garments are now being made up especially for the coming spring trade by the best New York tailors, and our' line in every department will be bigger and better -than ever before. " .' - ' . - ' - ; r' -: v-' Credit Clothing Co, . 62 BANK t . . M -' : rAf ter March ist, 08 South ABE LINCOLN Was . color blind. THINK IT OVER. ' You can buy this years patterns of WALL Cheaper than old patterns that were carried over THINK AGAIN. The F. W. DAINS Co 288 North Hain Street MAKDI GRAS CELEBRATION. Xew Orleans, La, Mobile, Ala, and Pensacola, Fla, Feb 14-19, 1901. For these occasions tickets will be sold February 12th to 18th inclusive, from Washington, D. C, and all poin-ts on the Seaboard Air Line railway, at rate of one fare for the round tip, tickets good returning until March 7th, 1901, 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 your tickets read vja Seaboard Air Line railway. LOUCKS& PINNEY, LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE. Backs for " Funerals, -Weddings and Parties. Nos 25-39 Scovill Street, Waterbury, Conn. Telephone, 10G-2. ' ' WATERBURY FIRE ALARM. 4 Cor South Main ana arana sts. 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co. (Pj. 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. ie Cor East Main and Cherry sta. 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. 29 N. Willow bet. Ridgewood and Hillside avenue. SI Cor Bank-and Grand sts. 30 Cor Riverside and Bank st9. 34 Cor West Main and Watertown rd 85 Conn. Light's & Pow. Co, car house, (P). - 86 Waterbury Brass Co. (P). 37 Cor Cedar and Meadow sta. 88 Cor Grand and Field sts. ; 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. 43 New England Watch Co. (P). 45 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (P) 40 Waterbury Buckle Co. P). 47 Cor S. Alain and Washlnton sts. 51 Cor Baldwin and River sts. --, 62 Cor Franklin and Union sts. - 53 Wat'b'y Clock Co, case fact'y CP). 54 Cor-Clay and Mill. sts. 56 Cor Liberty and River sts. 57No 5 Hose House. - ; 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. 02 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin st 72 Cor West Main and .Villow sts. . 74 Cor Johnson and Waterville sts. 212 The Piatt Bros & Co. (Pj. 213 Hammond Buckle Co. (P). 2i4-Wafb'y Clock Co, mvt fact'y (P). 216-Cor Korth Main and Grove sts. , 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward sts. ' 21 Junction Cooke and N. Main sts. 272 Grove, bet. Central & Holmes avs. 3HS. N. E. Telephone Co bid's. (P). 31ocor 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 (PV 321 No 4 Hose House. 323 Cor Wash'g'n ave and Porter sta. 324 Cor Charles and Porter, sts. . - 325 Cor Simons st and Wash'g'n are. 871 City Lumber and Coal Co (P), 412 Tracy Bros (P). 451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co (P). 682 Cor Baldwin and Rye sta. $ 1 1 Tho SdiD Poi:r Jynzritt , 8? Now Yerlt OSc 237 Br jhw,'' MWllMMi11 mMllll ftaafcnaai STREET. . - - Main street. ; PAPER Phone 121-I2 STOVES! STOVES! STOVES! And All Kinds of New and Second-hand Furniture Mostly Given Away Brass City Furniture Co. 36-38 Grand Strea!, CORNER OF SOUTH MAIN ST. HORSE SHOEING... ADD GENERAL WAGON REPAIRING - DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE. AT v . R, N BLAKESLEE'S t 160 MEADOW ST. Exchange Place Cafe. SCHAEFER'S WEINER BEER Bottled for Family Use, J. W. HODSOIN, 20 EXCHANGE PLACE. ., $1,000 - Challenge - $1,000 HARVARD BEER, UNION MADE, " on draught. ' EMERSON & SONS' WINB by the bottle. JAMES E. WATTS, Sonth Main Street DR R. C. JONES, . v.s. Residence, 25 Johnson Street, Water- bury Conn. Office. City Lumbee - & Coal Co. 93 Bank 8t."TeleDhODfw A DIPLOMA OF THE GRANTJ PRIX, (HIGHEST POSSIBLH AWARD). WAS WON BY TAB' -. SMITH. PREMIER ; TYPEWBITBB AT THE PARIS EXPOSITION. . ..... ... , -v THIS AWARD WAS MADE BT AN INTERNATIONAL JCRI i OjT 25 .. MEMBERS. AND IN COMPETITION ; WITH 20 OTHEB TYPEWRITERS. A .v .