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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, February 16, 1901, Image 2

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Those Who Know 1
' Tills store, know we.-,
do what we say we '
' do, and if at any
itime 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
, the rightly made kind,
only, that we sell.
J. H. Burrall & Co,
answered By C. K. Seymour. 181
Maple St. phone; D. M. Ste
wart, 10J Franklin St. phone.
We Must Get Rid of
A number of second hand Pianos
and Organs that have accumulated,
and take up room that wo need. ir
you want one of these instruments,
"Don't Wait."
Telephone 729-2. 124-12S Bank St
Bargains In Second-Hand Pianos.
: 1 Marshall Fiano S100.
' 1 Bradford Piano $05.
1 Vose & Son Piano SCO.
1 Dunham PJano $25.
These 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 515 up.
M. Sonnenberg Piano Co.,
175 Bank St, Waterbury. Ct.
All Kinds of Salt Water Fish.
Cor. Union and South Main Sts.
CAS ENGINES, any desired power.
GAS STOVES, for cooking or beat
n. GAS BURNERS, all approved kinds
AH most cheerfully shown, and aP
Information and estimates cheerfully
Imparted to all who will call.
The United Gas Improvement Go
; ' 150 Grand Street.
JH. Mulville,
: Residence, 430 East Main street.
.. Store, St Patrick's Block, 110 Broad
ray. - '
, .Xelephcae at store and residence.
. THOS. H. HAYES, Proprietor. .
" , Telephone 003-3.
The only, real Spring Water Ice In
be City."
. Special attention to family trade.
ue nave neaacea ine rnces
On our large stock of Monuments and
Headstones and if you intend to pur
chase anything in this line, now is the
time. Granite Monuments from $85
' up. Marble Headstones from $15 up.
-. A large stock of Hard Wood Mantels
from,-$12.50 up. Grates,: Andirone;
.Fire Screens and Tiles of all kinds for
i hearths, facings and - floors. ,- Open
every evening.
' ' 312 BANK STREET.
Two ud Three Family Houses
Six Rooms on a Floor.
' V. North WiUow Street.
' Small Payments. '
The Seeley & Upham Co.
Or Brenlnfs at M Center Street.
TVKmwA, the Best Work at the Low-.
lricee eon la tent with the very heat
)Svenfn$ Democrat
' C. Maloket. Editob.
One Yetr. .... J5.00 One Month. 42c
Delivered by Carrier.
From One Cent a Word to $1.00 an Inch.
Heading Notices 15c to 25c a Line.
The ' sugar trust scored another
profitable triumph when Secretary
Gage ordered a retaliatory duty of
nearly one cent a pound placed on
Russian sugar, that, too, in the face
of the rather clearly implied threat of
the Russian government that it would
meet such action on the part of this
government by putting the maximum
tariff on all American goods. The
short-sightedness of this policy on the
part of the administration is made
plain by the figures of our trade with
Russia. Russia sells lis aunuaily
about 3300.000 worth of sugar, while
American exports to Ilussia are nearly
?::(,0OO,0OO. Protests from great busi
ness interests are pouring into Wash
ington against Secretary Gage's action.
, Perry Heath has not attempted to
reply to the challenge of Representa
tive Sulzer, of New York, in connection
with the anonymous letter Mr Sulzer
had read as part of his speech, which
charged 'Henth with guilty knowledge
of Xeely's stealing and other crooked
ness. Mr Sulzer said on the floor of
the house: "I am responsible for every
word in that letter. If Mr Heath
thinks there is anything libelous ' or
scandalous in. that letter I will not
plead the truth o the statements. But
I serve notice that I am going to say
everything in that letter, and I want
Perry Heath to answer. If he does
truthfully he will be 'fit for the peni
tentiary. I want him to understand
that I am responsible in damages for
what I say. The house has no com
punctions of conscience when he at
tacks me, but when I attack him he
squeals like a pig under a gate. I
got that letter" in the Record. That
was what I was after. I am now con
tent to have it strieken out." The
house, without a division, ordered the
letter expunged from the Record, but
it had already been printed in the
Record as well as iu newspapers
throughout the country.
Senator Haiina is the maddest man
in Washington. He knows that the
ship subsidy' bill is dead for this ses
sion, but refuses to allow the corpse
to be buried, and is indulging in all
sorts of threats of what he is going
to do to get even with those republican
senators who declined to help him jam
the bill down the throats of the mi
nority. Senator Spooner, who has
been classed as one of the republicans
who would prefer seeing the subsidy
bill fail, but would vote for it if a
vote was reached, publicly put him
self on record this week by saying: "I
am against this bill, but as it is in
no danger of becoming a law, I see no
need in working up useless fears," and
Senator Elkius, who has leen classed
as a supporter of the bill, said: "The
subsidy bill is dead. There can be
no question about it now. I 'might
say that it died horning." Senator
Jones, of Arkansas, to whom no little
of the credit for killing the vicious bill
is due, said of its present status: "The
republicans know themselves that it
would bo impossible to get the meas
ure through at this session, and hence
their indifference. The bill is dead."
One of Hanna's threats is that the riv
er and harbor bill shall fait hut wheth
er he can make it stick remains to be
seen. '
Terhaps General De Wet and King
Eddy might arrange matters if they
could have a quiet talk.
Miss Maud Gonne, the "Irish Joan
of Arc," is again in this country, talk
ing for Ireland and the Boers.
The republican senators do not seem
to be forcing the democratic senators
to allow the ship subsidy bill to go
through, to any marked extent.
The "nigger postmaster" trouble has
broke out again, and the "nigger" P.
M. st Live Oak, Fla, has been advised
to resign and seek another home, for
the heneflt of his health.
"Extra session, says Mr McKinley;
"no extra session," says a strong co
terie of republican senators. The big
ger the right over this difference of
opinion the more democratic satisfac
tion. ' ' '
" Southern cotton manufacturers are
arranging to curtail production be
cause of their Inability to profitably
work at the present buying price of
raw cotton and the present selling
prices of manufactured cotton.
The senate does well to investigate
the nominations of Wood, Bell and
Grant to be brigadieiKeneral8 In the
army, and It will do better to refuse to
confirm them. Neither has done any
lliinc to justify promotion over the
heads of older and more experienced
officers. --;'. ,
It ia an Interesting fact,-and- we
thirtk, not generally Known, that
Richmond, Va. Is ther only Ahteriean
Vltr In which the wards are designated.
not by numbers, as In moat cities,- but
try the names of statesmen. ,mw tney
We Clay, Ma4tnon, JeoVreea. Monroe;
llcranaU and Jaekeon waKU. The
f ' mer is th l8tes Wr4 la the city
The little boy was about 10 years
old and he .was proceeding down Mich
igan avenue at a slow pace. ' He had
the most curious legs his knees
knocked violently together at every
step, his feet turned in. C Besides, each
limb described a semicircle as the foot
was planted on the walk, v -
The benevolent elderly lady back of
him was at onec shocked and sympa
thetic. "Dear! dear!" she said to her
self. . It was plain she was overcome
with sadness at the thought of such a
nice little boy with a flat, straight back
going through life so hideously handi
capped. She did not see the Logan
monument nor the calvacade of high
steppers and coquettish automobiles
whizzing by the pageant of Michigan
avenue was lost on her because she
could not take her eyes nor mind off
the afflicted youngster. He carried a
bundle, too, and her heart swelled with
pity. She could stand It no longer
and she ran after hiih with the minc
ing haste of an elderly lady who has
walked a short-step gait for many
"Poor boy," she said, "tell me all
about it. I never saw such remarkable
legs! Do they pain youV"
The little boy stared at her in most
open-eyed astonishment. He seemed
to conclude the benevolent lady was
working some coon game: "Aw, go
chase yerself!" lie remarked, and
dashed off on a run with legs as
straight as one would wish to see. The
curious walk had been only one of the
eccentric and passing amusements of
The old lady stared after him.
"Well, I vum!" she. said. Chicago
It is reported that a bill is about to
be introduced in the Connecticut legis
lature providing that all persons con
victed of certain crimes, including as.
saults on women aud wife beating,
shall be officially flogged as a feature
of their punishment, and that young
hoys shall be dealt with in the same
manner in cases where a whipping is
likely to be better for them and the
state than committal to the reform
school would be. Of course, we shall
hear exclamations of surprise and hor
ror at this revival of ancient barbar
ism in tlie, land of steady habits and
conservative laws, bine for our part we
are glad to hear that the bill is hear
tily supported by a large number of
intelligent citizens of Connecticut and
especially of experienced criminal
lawyers and .lodges, and we hope It
will pass. If it does, and if the stat
ute is firmly and judiciously adminis
tered, the probability is that it will
serve several excellent purposes, giv
ing those to whom it applies their first
realizing sense of the nature of their
offending, exercising a strong deterrent
influence on others of similar propen
sities and affording an instructive ob
ject lesson in the science of mailing
the punishment tit the crime.
We do not forget the more or less
sensible strictures which have been
passed on the Delaware whipping post.
Undoubtedly the Connecticut plans
would be c'arried too far if it were
made to include a variety of minor of
fences and to authorize a public spec
tacle of shame and suffering for the
diversion of low minded people. But
there are offences of a peculiarly
atrocious character, to which cowards
and degenerates are especially prone,
which, we believe, cannot be punished
so appropriatly and with so good a
chance of cure and prevention in any
other way as by corporal chastisement.
The whip inspires terror in man an.l
beast, aud we are inclined to think
that in man it also tends to- inspire
remorse. We should not ndvise a whip
of scorpions, or even the most formid
able article that an ingenious Yankee
could produce to order, and a moderate
limit of stripes should be strictly fl.ted
and enforced. But the infliction of
such a degree of pain and fear as
would still leave the culprit breath
enough to howl for the mercy he did
not show his victim would not be ex
cessive in cases of the kind that the
proposed law apparently contemplates.
Treason excepted, the deliberate tak
ing of a human life must be judicially
regarded as the highest crime, and
perhaps should be the only one punish
able with death, though we are in
clined to think that there is one other
which ought to be made capital. But
there are bestialities In compartsou
with which murder seems almost re
spectable, and Connecticut will set a
ood example if she does sometning
out of the common to requite them
and puts a veritable stigma on the fil
thy ruffians ly whom they are eom-
icitted. New York Tril uue.
"There is a tract in northern Ohio,"
said Edward G. Band of Cleveland,
at the Shorehanv last night, where
farms are sometimes destroyed by fire.
I do not mean that farm buildings
merely are burned, but the. soil is re
duced to ashes. I cannot say that I
know of a case where an entire farm
was thus destroyed, but it is no un
common thing for fields with growing
crops to be consumed by hre. There
are several counties which ages ago
were at the bottom of a great lake.
The waters gradually . receded, and
when the white man came there wera
miles and miles of swamps, which
have since been reclaimed. The, soil
in these swamp fields Is often ten feet
thick and is in the nature of peat. In
very dry weather this sometimes catch
es fire and will burn for weeks, fill
ing the country round' with dense,
black smoke. When a fire gets started
the farmers In the neighborhood -mite
to fight it. - To put out the fire Is Im
possible, so the farmers dig rteop
trenches around the burning arm and
fill them with water, if water la avail
able. If no' water can be had the
trenches are left empty aud a constant
guard is kept to prevent the fire from
crossing them. A field once burned
Is forever useless, for the lire pene
trates to a depth of several .feet, leav
ing often acres of fine, white ashes."
Washington Post. , . . - v
The steel consumers may prepare to
furnish the profit on the formation of
the big steoi trust, as well as interest
on th watered stock.
- The Ansonta Sentinel utters a cop-
ner-rivetea- truui. . xnus: "The even
ine naneK Which cornea na . aniara
after a hard day's work. Is the paper
ror tae people ana it always will be.
i For $2,000, has been sold in Paris a
piece of lace -which was the cause of
a'vjuarrel between Napoleon and Jo
sephine, In which the cheeks of the
empress were slapped.' It had been- the
property of Mile Perusset, daughter
of a favorite maid of the flighty em
press. Napoleon had brought the lace
from Italy. He often brought, her
beautiful things on his return from a
successful campaign, and Josephine
never asked him how he had got them
for she thought that perhaps he Would
not care to tell.
It was a large square of the finest
old point de Venise, and Josephine, as
soon as she had it in her possession,
sent for M. Duplan, her man-milliner,
and asked him to make with It a cer
tain fichu and a peplum.! .
"Impossible, your majesty," an
swered Duplan, "the piece is too large,
and we could not arrange it graceful
ly." "Well, cut it then!"
"Cut a treasure such as that! Oh,
madam, I could not do such a thing!"
- "Nonsense!" cried Josephine. The
lace was draped on her shoulders; she
knew how she wanted it; so she calm
ly took a pair of scissors, and in a sec
ond had it set right, whHe long, nar
row pieces of the priceless stuff fell
around her.
At this moment the emperor entered
the room. "Cannibale!" he cried. And
he gave her a sound slapping on
her violently rouged cheeks, which
were soon covered with tears. Du
plon discreetly withdrew,' and the lace
was thrown into a chest of drawers.
Josephine could not bear the sight of
it after that, and gave it to Mme Per
usset, her favorite maid. The odd bits
of it have now been sold for $2,000.
Another bundle fetched $1,000.
The passion of Josephine for lace
caused frequent scenes between her
and Napolon. l She would have lace,
and she seldom let anything stand in
the way of acquiring it. It is even
said that this frivolous fancy helped
to bring about her downfall, for Na
poleon, who at first would not. hear of
forsaking her, one day said to the
Prince Ie Wagrani: "The cup is full
now, prince. What do you think Jo
sephine did lately? 'Nobbled' one of
my young generals and made him pass
lace for her in his top boots through
my own frontier! Her soul is made
of lace, prince, and that is too fragile
a stuff for an empress' soul."
There is an Italian proverb which
says that where the sun does not enter
the doctor does. The truth of the say
ing cannot he disputed, though our
sanitary reformers have, perhaps,
hardly recognized the importance of
sunlight in the house as well as of
pure air and pure.:water. It may be
safely said that no chancellor of the
exchequer in these days will propose
to tax windows, as tiiey were taxed
within living memory, with the result
that many houses were built and are
yet iu occupancy which are little bet
ter than dungeons, but architects have,
it seems, not even learned the princi
ple upon which a house should be
According to a French authority, M.
Trelat, who read a paper on the subject
at a recent medical congress in Paris,
light should not be admitted horizon
tally, as by the ordinary window, nor
vertically, as by a skylight. Our rooms
should be so constructed as to receive
their light at an angle of thirty de
grees. The objection to horizontal
light is based upon the theory that
its rays may be contaminated by
passing through the dust and vapors
which escape from the soil. In any
case it is most important that light
should be freely ' admitted to every
floor of a house, and most of all, to
those lower regions which it so often
fails to penetrate. - For. according to
good authority, it is in the lower floor
that microbes most do congregate, ana
sunshine is the enemy of bacteria. We
are much afraid, however, that these
utterances are counsels of perfection.
Still, the object should be kept in view
for light is unquestionably a condition
of health. London Lancet.
Y'oung, married, studious, visionary
and very absent minded, he approach
ed the young lady at the counter as
though walking in his sleep.
"Please let me see a. sample or your
left-hand pockets," was his surprising
"Beg pardon!"
Sample of left-hand pockets."
"B-e-g pardon," and the clerk show
ed how tall and dignified she could
be. "Possibly vou want me to show
you some buttonholes, needle eves or
lllVlWlUlt? JjrilUlUllUllO IVi riuuiwiuri,,,
"No. I think not. I recall none ot
those as on the list. I'm acting for my
wife, you know. Charming woman,
but so unpractical. Thinks that the
house must be attended to. no matter
what becomes of the shopping. You
have no left-hand pockets V
"No pockets of any kind. Possibly
you wanted the opening to the pocket
or a pump for inflating the pocket,"
and the several clerks who had gath
ered around looked at everything but
the customer.
"It might be. I confess that I'm a
little uncertain as to just what my
wife did ask me 'to get. Come to
think of it. I have a list. Forgot all
about it; 'butter, vegetable oysters,
sweet pota ' ah! here it is; 'sample,
left-hand pocket, two yards.'"
"Then feel In your left-hand pock
et." laughed the clerk, and nil the
other clerks laughed.
He did. There was a sample of nar
row ribbon.- .The combined talent of
the clerks matched it, and the cus
tomer wondered why they all beam
ed so benignly on him. Detroit Free
'Ta," said Johnny, looking up from
his book, "what -is the meaning of
A look of confusion suddenly over
spread pa's countenance,' but it was
only for a moment. ' . '
"'Metempsychosis," Johnny, means
it means but If I should tell you
you would very soon forget the mean
ing. Look In the dictionary for your
self, aud then you will be more likely
to remember. Information that comes
without effort' seldom lingers in; the
memory.1' '. .
Half an hour or ao later Johnny
sought the dictionary in , the library.
When he got there he found pa with
the dictionary open at Met" . Doubtless-it
was merely a coincidence, but
Johnny could, not help . t biasing , that
his pa was something of ft ftSld. Bos.
tou Transcript. - -
f - - v
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
ulty unsurpassed for its excellence.
Ensemble playing free.
Free admission to Recitals, Concerts
and Lectures.
$5 for' a term of ten private piano
Register now for all departments.
Students received daily.
"President Porfiro Djaz has the
greatest secret service system in the
world," declared an American business
man who resided a rumber of years
at the Mexican capital, and who was
chatting about peculiar features of life
over the Rio Grande frontier, to a re
porter of the New Orleans Times-Democrat.
"I say President Diaz has the
system," he continued, "because it is
the direct outgrowth of his personal
genius; he built It up himself, has al
ways kept it rigidly In hand and has
undeniably made It an executive in
strument of extraordinary power. The
best proof of its efficiency is to be
found in the simple fact that during
all these years of his administration;
dealing with people who are natural
born plotters and revolutionists, not
one conspiracy worth talking about
has ever gained headway. Tiiey have
cropped up by the score, but" have ail
been nipped in the bud, and, what is
more, the nipping was usually clone in
a fashion that left it clearly apparent
that Diaz knew all about it from tlic
beginning something calculated to
send cold chills galloping up and down
a conspirator's backbone or, at least,
so I have been assured by gentlemen
of experience in that business. Of
course, any outsider who assumes to
be familiar with the private workings
of such a bureau is merely talking
through his hat, but at the same time
a man in active life in the city is quite
apt, now and then, to stumble over
some startling evidences of its exist
ence. To illustrate the point I'll tell
you a little story: I launched out in
Mexico years ago as a representative
of several big American manufactur
ers, and opened a very handsome suite
of offices at the capital. My janitor,
errand runner and general factotum
was an old man named Luis Some-thlng-or-other,
I've really forgotten the
name, who came to me with so many
greasy letters of reference, and was so
humble, polite and eager to get a job,
that I engaged him on the spot. My
idea was to make the offices a pleas
ant lounging place for wealthy plant
ers and others with whom I might do
some future business in machinery,
and to that end I found old Luis inval
uable. He was coutluually bustling
about in the service of my visitors,
and before long he was easily the most
popular person on the premises. That
went on for fully a year; then Luis
suddenly threw up the job and soon
afterward I obtained irrefutable evi
dence that the fellow was a govern
ment spy. There was a good deal of
drawing room conspiracy in the air at
the time, and no doubt some of my
planter friends were foolish enough to
entangle themselves in its meshes. At
any rate, Luis had entered my service
with the evident Idea that the offices
had been opened as a rendezvous for
upper class revolutionists, and the fact
that he stuck to a dead trail for an en
tire year shows how thoroughly every
suspected point was covered. When
arrests came they came like thunder
claps out of clear skies, and evidence
was secured by ways and means ut
terly incomprehensible to the victims.
In my own case this poor doddering,
white-haired old serving man was as
suredly the very last person on the
premises whom anybody dreamed of
associating with a police spy. I would
have come under suspicion myself
When yon want a team or hack, go
to Austin's. 'Phone.
Life, Accident, and Health Insurance.
Insurance Company,
Hartford, Conn.
JANUARY 1, 1001.
Assets, Jan 1, 1001 $ o,0!r,,0SJ 01
Legal Reserve, 4 per
cent Standard, aud all
Special Reserve, in ad
dition to 4 per cent
Reserve ; .
Guarantee Fund In ex
cess of Requirements
... by company's stand
dard Guarantee Fund in ex
cess of Requirements
by standard of Conn,
and other states
Payments to policy
holders in 1900
Premium receipts in
Interest receipts in 1900
Total receipts in 1900. .
Life, Endowment and
Term Policies issued
and revived in 1900,
20,317 insuring .. .
Life, - Endowment and
49,002,870 01
1,034,000 00
5,005,209 40
0,000,209 40
5,300,73S 27
S,257,024 59
2,353,420 57
10,011,045 10
30,044,847 00
Terra Insurance' in ,
force Jan 1. 1901 192,502,816 00
Accident Insurance in
force Jan 1, 1001 100,114,20 00
ORGANIZATION, $119,003,152.99.
. (JAINS IN 1000.
: - Increase in -
New Fremium Income. .!
Total Premium Income.
Life, Term and Endow-
512,fi55 62
1,133.973 05
3,241,780 11
- nient Insurance Issued
and Revived 14.550.302 00
Life, Term and Endow
. ment Inaurauce In
force . ; '. . . 24,143,020 00
Accident and Health In- ' -surance
in force. . .... 24,307,150 00
Number of policy hold- '
-era........... - 25148
s 1 ' New Haven, Conn.
Room 8, Apothecaries'-Hall BaUdlng.
Notice Of Removal
The steady growth of our business from year to year
and the constantly increasing patronage has at last compelled',
us t look for more room and as a consequence we will, on t
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. Our 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
j Credit Clothing Co,
S After March" 1st. oS South Main street.
Was color blind, THITnK IT OVER.
You can buy this years patterns of
Cheaper than old patterns that were carried over
The P. W. DAINS Co
288 North JTlain Street Phone 121-I2
New Orleans, La, Mobile, Ala, and
Pensacola, Fla, Feb 14-lb; 1901.
For these occasions tickets will be
sold February 12tli to ISth inclusive,
from Washington, D. C, and 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 27tli,
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 via Seaboard Air
Line railway.
Hacks for Funerals, Weddings
, and Parties.
Isoa 25-39 Scovill Street
Waterbury, Conn.
Telephone, 100-2.
4 Cor South Main ana arana sts.
5 Scovill Manufacturing Co. (Pj,
e Cor Bridge and Magill sts.
7 Exchange Place.
12 -Rogers & Bro. (P).
13 Cor East Main and Niagara sts.
X4 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.
29 N. Willow bet. Uidgewood and
Hillside avenue.
31 Cor Bank and Grand sts.
32 Cor Riverside and Bank sts.
34.Cor West Main and Watertown rd
85 Conn. Light's & Pow. Co, car
house, (P).
S6 Waterbury Brass Co. (P).
37 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts,
33Cor Grand and Field sts.
42 Cor South Main aud Clay sts.
43 New England Watch Co. P).
45 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (P)
46 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P).
47 Cor S. Main and Washinton sts.
5X 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 Mouse,.
58 Cor .BaldwifS and. Stone sts.:
62 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin St.
72 Cor West Main and .Vlllow sts.
74 Cor Johnson and Waterville sts.
212 The Piatt Bros & Co. IV).
213 Hammond Buckle Co. (P).
214 Wat'b'y Clock Cd. mvt fact'y (P).
216 Cor North Main and Grove sts.
251 Cor Round Hill and Ward ts.
201 Junction Cooke and N. Main sts.
72 Grove, bet. Central & Holmes avs.
311 S. N. E. Telephone Co bld'g. (P).
g!2 Cor Bank and Meadow Ets.
313 Randolph & Clowes, (p)
314 plume and Atwood (P).
315 American Ring Co (P).
316 Electric Light Station (P).
31 S Holmes. Booth & Hayden3 (P),
321 No 4 Hose House.
323 Cor Wash'g'n ave and Porter sts.
324 Cor Charles and Porter sts.
325 Cor Simons st and Wash'g'n ave.
371 City, Lumber and Coal Co (P)
412 Tracy Bros (P).
451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co (P).
682 Cor Baldwin and Rye sts. -
Tiil p3r Typoarttcrv Go,,
New York Otttct 337 BroMhrttyr M' ''New Haven OfOc as GMltr
. tlMllllllJ fT tin 111 fin! Itim
We Have the
In Soft and Stiff
And HATS Purchased Here
Cleaned Free of Charge.
Tickets For St. Joseph's T.
A. B. Fair October 31
Given With every
Waterbury Hat Store,
35 E. MAIN ST.
Exchange. Place Cafe.
Bottled for Family Use.
$1,000 - Challenge $1,000
on draught.
. . by the bottle.
JAMES E. 'WATTS, South Main Street.
V. s.
Residence, 25 Johnsoa Street, Water
bury Conn. Office City Lumbei
& Coal Co. 93 Bank St Telephone.
t ' "
"4, "V"

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