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1 av TERBUIiY EVENING. BSIIOCIlAT. FnitAY. MARCH 1 1901 9 ri V.. T" r;.;. 5 ' V - V - - ..No Introduction Needel.v Did yon -ever henr ; about that girl tbat. fell into the -water . and was fished out by. a total stranger, r She was a Boston girl and very haughty. -: She objected to be ing saved by a man. to whom she bad not yet been Introduced. The man thought that there was no Introduction needed. That exactly ex presses our feelings regarding the "Bur rall' line of Furniture. It has but to be been to be appreciated. n. Burrall & Co, h as S- at. CO BANK STREET. UNDERTAKING UNDERTAKING Nisht call"? -answered bvC. K. Sevmour, 131 Maple St. phone; D. M. Ste wart, 101 Franklin St. phone. 54 -erfect: Satisfaction 1 s Guaranteed by Us ,A.nd you know that means that FJow is your -time to call On us and be Satisfied. THE DRIGGS & SWHTil CO Telephone 729-2. 124-12S Baiik St 1 Established 1S50. Bargains In Second-Hand Pianos. -1 Marshall Piano S100. 1 Bradford Piano SGo. 3 Vose & Son Tiauo $00. , 1 Dunham Piano $25. These are instruments we have tak in exchange, and must be disposed of to make room for our new stock. ' We also have several good Organs, ranging from $15 lip. M. Sonnenberg Piano Co., A. W. SKINNER. M'gr . 175 Bank St, Waterbury. Ct HALIBUT 16c lb. NATIVE PICKEREL 10c lb. ALL OTHER KINDS OF FISH AT THE LOWEST PRICE3 CITY FISH MARKET Cor. Union and South Main Sts. GAS TO BURN iron ALL PURPOSES. GAS ENGINES, any desired power. GAS STOVES, for cooking or heat tug. GAS BURNERS, all approved kinds All most cheerfully shown, and al" Information and estimates cheerfully Imparted to all who will call. The United Gas Improvement Co 150 Grand Street. J. H. Mulville, UNDERTAKER. FUNERAti DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER. Residence, 439 East Main street. . Store. St Patrick's Block, 110 Broad way. Telephone at store and residence. 1 C B . SPRING LAKE ICE CO. THOS. H. HAYES, Proprietor. . 87-80 BROOK STREET. .. Telephone C03-3. The only real Spring Water Ice Id the City , 6pcelal attention to family trade. Thos F. Jackson ! . ; ;" : ; Successor to CHARLES JACKSON & SOX Cut Stone V Work, Interior Marble - Work. Cemetery Work of All Kinds, Plumbers' Slabs, Wood . Mantels, Tiling. " 3i33i8 Bank Street. WATERBURY. CONN. Established 1859. Two and Three Family Houses Six Booms on a Floor. Kortb Willow Street, Small Payments. The Seeley Sc Upham Co. 4M SOUTH WILLOW ST. ' Or Ereniiifs at M Canter Street, ..IF1.. V.JTC want the Beat TVprk at the T.ow t prleea consistent frith the very best jBv'r THE DEMOCRAT PUi. C. M alone v. jMPANY MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED" PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Cne Year ..16.00 One Month 42c Delivered by Carrier. ADVERTISING RATES. Frcm One Cent a W ord to 81.00 an Inch. tecdiDK' Kotices 15c to 25c a Line. FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1001. New Haven will have dollar gas, commencing to-day. The popularity of dollar gas is spreading, several Con necticut cities already paying that price. While there is life there is hope. Two Waterbury doctors are to have a debate next Monday night on the question as to whether vaccination is worth a continental as a preventative of smallpox. The subject ought to be a taking one. Hartford Post. The subject is taking all right, but the question that is troubling the doc tors is will the subject take after they get through with him. Mayor Driseoll, of New Haven, is making a game fight ngainst many odds for the mayoralty nomination, and at this writing it looks as though he would get it. Like every public offi cial, he has a host of enemies, who are after his scalp with hatchet and knife. Even Alexander Troup, who was for merly a member of his cabinet, is out against him. If Driseoll wins out against such odds, he must be given credit for being a past master in the political art. Charles G. Rumsey, a Buffalo boy, who is a student at Harvard universi ty, has modeled a statue of nn Indian on horseback, which has been thought so highly of by the nntlmritioR of the Pan-American exposition at Buffalo, that it has been accepted for the adorn ment of the grounds of the great ex position. Mr Rumsey is a junior at Harvard, and a son of Lawrence Rum sey, a well known business man and banker of the P:vi- "lortcan city. Young Rumsey is quite a club man and athlete, and it had not been generally known that he had in him the making of a great scnlntor. TTis equestrian statue of an Indian on horseback indi cates such to be the case, however. Mr Itumsey has an mule who is fond of paintings and sculpture and who in dulges his talents in this noi-.n. By him the student at Harvard has been encouraged to cultivate his talents in this field. He has determined that the profession of sculptor will be his life work, and has fitted up a studio iu con nection with Ins rooms in tne Har vard dormitories. The statue of the Indian, as at first case, was three feet high, but is being enlarged to life size. It represents an Indian of the early type, and the characteristics are well brought out. Young Rumsey is well known at Harvard as a member of the hockey team. He contributed much to the success of the team last year, and is playing with them again this year. He is a member or the Boston Art club, Dugamina club and the Por cellian club, the wealthiest of Harvard societies. He is a welcome associate of the Boston sculptors, and his ar tistic quarters in Russell hall at Cam bridge are filled with engravings and works of art, and many interesting curios and relics. HEAKD IN PASSING According to press reports there are some pretty warm anti-Americans in Culm. Galveston's hard luck isn't over yet; it had a $100,000 lire the other day big oil refinery . The Oregon legislative mountain certainly produced a senatorial mouse when it elected '"Hippie" Mitchell. If the National Anti-Cigarette league can lessen the use of nasty paper cig arettes it will deserve well of the country- For about the twentieth time Kitch ener reports De Wet to have been routed and his army scattered. If precedent be followed it is now in order for De Wet to capture another British garrisoned town. Senator Morgan, who is not addicted to the practice of making empty charges, says that Mr McKiuley Is di rectly responsible for the failure of congress to provide for the construc tion of the Nicaragua canal. Well, hasn't Russia just as much right to place a prohibitory duty on foreign manufactures and call it "pro tection" as we have? Russia is not to blame; It was our own administra tion that invited the discrimination by putting a retaliatory duty on Russian sugar. It's the old game of "tit for tat." He Hud Just Steppe Oof. The boys who run elevators in ho tels and great office ouildings come into contact with all manner and con ditions of men,- and even if naturally dull they soon become bright. ' The better a judge of human nature, the better the employe is the rule. Here is an instance of tact that could hard ly be surpassed. A lady came bust ling along to an elevator just as it was going up, and said, with charm, ing Innocence: "I want to see a man whose name I do not now, and I do not know, either, what office be is em ployed in. A leas experienced, eleva tor boy might have .laughed, outright at ,this speech, but this one ' never eracked smile. "I am well acquaint ed with the gentleman yoii refer to," iila laatasl reply. ano v has raw. out." ' lhe lady thanked i HE WATER HYACINTH. "We are having a lot of trouble with the water hyacinth over in my neigh borhood," said a planter from -Terrebonne parish, "and are greatly inter ested iu the governmental experiments with a new mechanical 'destroyer.' The rapidity with which the plant grows would seem incredible to those who have never had any experience with it. I have a place near the coast and there was a small waterway on it that I was anxious to keep open, because it formed a connection with a bayou that led out to the Gulf and was very convenient for hunting and fishing. The hj'acinths got into it a little over a year ago, and I immedi ately started a vigorous campaign of extermination. I had them weeded out wherever they were found and burned on brush fires some distance away from the stream. Several negroes were employed to do the work, and in a week or" so they seemed to have cleaned out the pest About that time I was called to Baton Rouge and was absent between three and four weeks. When I returned I found that the hy acinths had reinvaded the place and were thicker and moe numerous than ever. I renewed the fight and kept It up several months, when I discovered that they had completely choked the stream further down, and, consequent ly, I gave it up. Before the summer was over, the plant had carpeted the water from bank to bank, and it was impossible to tell where the solid ground left off. I have never seen anybody walk over the bare tops, but it is a common thing to lay ten-inch planking on them and in that way form a bridge. I have cut out sections- of the growth in the densest places and found the roots woven together in a mass almost as compact as matting. The plant will undobutedly put an end to our logging industry unless some thing is done at once to clean, it out. I know of at least half a dozen water ways, down which logs were formerly floated, that have been abandoned dur ing the last year. They are at pres ent solid masses of hyacinth. Strange to say. however, thei-e are some ad jacent watercourses in which they will not grow at all. and which remain perfectly clear of the nuisance, while streams only a few hundred yards away are entirely choked. Possibly this is attributable to mineral sprincs on the bottom. If the cause could be ascertained it might suggest a gen eral remedy." New Orleans Times Democrat COOKING AT ALBUQUERQUE. As attempts are being made to found a domestic .science, and to intro duce exactitude into the operations of the kitchen, a note in the Monthly Weather Review recording the actual experience of a houskeeper at Albu querque. N. M., is of interest. It ap pears that cooking recipes and prac tices which are trustworthy not far from sea level are worthless at Albu querque, the altitude of which is 4.93;? feet. Water boils there at 202 degrees Fahrenheit, instead of 212 degrees Fahrnheit: hence articles of food the cooking of which depends upon heat applied through the moHm" nf -water require a longer time for cooking than is given in the cookery books. On ac count of the extreme dryness of the at mosphere, farinaceous food, such as beans, corn, etc, lose so much of their moisture that they have to be left for a long time in water before cooking in order to be softened; but the worst difficulty is wttb i-!fr. Ordi nary recipes as to number of eggs and amuHmt of baking powder break down altogether, and housekeepers have to modify them if tliv wisii their opera tions to be successful. As the baro metric pressure determines to what extent the disengaged carbon dioxide shall expand and aerate the dough, this may explain the different action of baking soda and egg batter. In any case, the observation Is Interesting and chemists may find it worthy of their attention. Nature. ROUGH ON ANDY WILSON. Andy Wilson, the Pullman porter employed on the National, who was ar rested on the 12th inst, accused of rob bing a passenger of the sum of $500, was released yesterday by Judge Cas tellanos Leon of the first criminal court, that official having decided that there was no evidence against the ac cused. It will be remembered that on the 11th of the present month, a gen tleman boarded the National express at Laredo, getting off at Yenegas. Shortly after his departure Wilson, in arranging ttie nertn, uiscovereti me sum of $400 in bills lying under the blankets. He placed the money in the buffet and upon arriving in the city reported the matter at once to Agent Miller, of the Pullman company, advis ing him that the money was iu the car, subject to his disposal. Wilson was informed that the money had been removed from the buffet by the conductor, but that the gentleman who had lost it, had wired that the amount was $500. Upon this statement Wil son was thrown into Belem, where he remained until yesterday. The gen tleman from Yinegas came to the city and stated before the court that the amount was but s-HJU, and arter u-ot.-si nttornev. Lie L. J. Starr Hunt had secured the presence in court oi a number of witnesses who testified to Wilson's former good character, the prisoner was discharged. Mexican Herald. ' GENERAL INFORMATION. An oyster is not fit to eat till four years old. Only 14.5 per cent, of the natives of Porto Rico can write. - A single workman can cut by hand 6,000 watch glasses a day. The Hindoo chronology extends to 6174 B. C; Babylon, 6158 B. C; China, 6157 B. C. - The greatest cape in the world is Cape Horn, a precipitous mountain over 3,000 feet high. The' first currency issued by tha whites within the limits of the Unit ed States was wampum, which was adopted by the Massachusetts col onists in 1607 in their intercourse with the Indians. Alaskan dogs are called malamutes. They are a cross between a dog and a wolf, but they are not ugly. They work in the harness from their birth. They can't bark, but have a ecuUar bowl. ; They have long hair, and can sleep in the open" with the thermom eter 60 below aero. Their usual feed la' flh and seal blubber; Tbey'sr fed ' once day. . That is fr nijrbt. Tba 4oy food baa to b eoake4 be- SAMPSON'S WANING CHANCES, The friends of Admiral Sampson are greatly distressed over his letter, to Secretary Long, advising against' the promotion of gunners in the navy tod commissions because they lucked gen-' tie breeding.- They plead that he has been sick and was probably not in his right mind; that the letter was written by dictation and that lie tvas not cor rectly understood by his stenographer; that he was irritated by the. contro versy with Schley, etc. The New York Sun, which has been his staunchest de fender, says he didn't He like Schley and a liar is not a gentleman anyway. As it is not known that Schley. had a hand in fooling Sampson into the production of his snob epistle, the dragging of his name into the affair seems irrevelant to say the least. It looks as ithough Schley Is doomed to a share of the punishment for Sampson's folly, for the promotion of both to the rank of vice admiral was supposed to be settled, and now it is thought that congress will not take action in either case. Senator Allen In debate Tuesday de nounced Sampson as a snob and a conceited ass, and another member pronounced him a coward. The last characterization probably had refer ence to the fact that he was far away from danger at Santiago, while Schley remained at his post and directed the fighting. Mr Allen proclaims that lie is responsible for what he says, which is a gentle hint to Samp son that he would be much obliged to him If he would send a challenge to a duel. That is the old-fashioned way of demonstrating a man's cowardice. But Sampson does not vaunt his qualities as a fighter. There are a large number of nav al 'flunkies who prefer to represent the navy in Washington society, who can converse like men of learning, dress in elegant uniforms, dance graee fully.aud who, if they fight at all, It is from rivalry for the affections of some lady. Of these Sampson as pires to head the line. it's training for such a position was not acquired as a digger of sewers in company with, his father during school vacations, but to the leisurely life he led in Washing ton society, while others "who have not had the social advantages that are requisite for a commissioned officer," were away fighting the bottles of their country. There is, without doubt, a difference between the men who han dle the guns in a naval battle and the commissioned officers who hang around Washington to play the social dude, but the American people, judg ing from the opinions they express of Sampson, do not regar-1 this difference as favorable to the latter. Secretary Long is a hard headed, sensible, just man, who believes that real merit deserves reward, and he will not be moved by Si objec tions. He does not believe that all the good places should be reserved for the men of such exalted qualities, such ex quisite culture, that they are too nice to fight or to give their lndy friends an alarm for their safety by going into battle. Promotion for real merit Is not yet wholly obsolete. The old sea dog "may sometimes be a little gruff, but the" government did wt refuse to honor Paul Jones, and Farragut. on that account. And Schley 13 going to be left in a higher rang than Sampson because he did some ,-'ng at Santiago. New Haven Palladium. BACK FROM THE RACES. He did not arrive home for dinner until 7 o'clock the other evening, and he looked gloomy as he bung up his hat in the hall. She. sat waiting for him, with a stern face, in the sitting room. "Perhaps you will be good enough to explain," she said, in a hard tone, "what kept you away from your" "Cynthia," he interrupted, "I have beenIUeaven forgive me at the races!" She leaped from her chair with a suppressed cry of deep misery of spirit and stood confronting him. "Joshua Unblock." she exclaimed, wrineins her hands, "how dare you stand there and calmly tell me that you have lost those ?47 you had with you when you left the house this incrninff? Io you not knowit's a pitv vou're not old enough .to know that the race tracks bring wretchedness and shame and misery and degrada tion to more American homes than twenty entire census forces could enumerate'!1 Bo you think you can afford to lose half a month's pay at a miserable race track, when yotir poor suffering wife hasn't a single stitch to her back that is fit to be seen? Do vou " "But" he cut in with a grin, pulling out a wad of about the proportions of a bottle of olives and throwing it, on the table, "I didn't do a thing but eat up the card from beginning to end, and I socked 'em with a 20 to 1 shot iu the last race, and it's just up to you to pick out your automobile coat and your turquoise ring, seeing that I've trot nothing but, and" "Why. you dear, lovely, pi'ecious, tantalizing old thing, you!" she ex claimed, with brimming eyes, throw ing her arms around his neck. Note. All women are dead game winners. Washington Post. UNION MADU I MAEiT lh aHI.I. HORK WKMfl maMt BHOE9 THAN ANT OTHER TWO MANUFACTURERS IX THE WORLD. 1 wan to oomTliMte m that Ihm la m w fsnn for Ui tioen wOe ot my . mtMt aaoea. It bow that those who wear them have been eonviaoed that the style, at ; and wear la lost as good aa tha highrioed shoes of ether makes. Flaeed aide By side it Is Impossible to see any dlff erenoa. Beeaqaa my shoes are sold at 3 J Is ao reason why they are cheap shoes. -1 beUere that a trial win eqavinea yoa it is a waetaof moocj topaj high prioss any longer for ahoes. ., . Fast Oalor Cyelets tseel rsrtirteelyT Cat, Si NaMsa, tOALL School 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 ulty unsurpassed for its excellence. Ensemble playing free. Free admission to Recitals Concerts and Lectures. $5 for a term of ten private piano lessons. Register now for all departments. Students received daily. NOTICE. The Board of Com He Works of the City of Waterbury, i uiccnug oi saiu Hoard, held Feb ruary 20, 1901, made assessments for sewer purposes on property and nron- erty owners on Rye street, South street, North YIne street. Division street, West Grove street. Sylvan ave nue, una property owners having spe cial sewer agreements with the city, to the amounts set to their respective names, as follows, to wit: Rye Street. Patrick F. Hosrnn. ss r.n- -r, Reilly. $,S.00; Thomas Keiiv, S7S00 Martin Flannery. 847.(15: Tt. tr n.,u;'. gan, $sr..50. J South Street. Patrick F. Ilorrnn r.n. ir...: Flannery, $92.2",; James Shea, $!227,; Annie and Bernard arnos II. Tin-lev. Sllir.o- .Tom O'Donnell, ?112.50; John Reiliv. S30.O0 George A. Boughton. .$42 .00: "Caroline Elizabeth Bousrhton. $r?(iO tn- tvi Peck, $330.43. North Vine Street. David Stein, $37.50: Josenh O T.e- vm, $75.00; Morris II. Waas. $75 00; Joseph IS. Sandiford. S7r. im aiy.iu T o. clere, $75.00;Aenes A. Benedict sts v- Charles J., Wilfred E., Robert F. and David C. Grigjjs. $111.75: Clinrloa .7 Wilfred E., Robert F. and David C. Griggs, $032.88. Division Street. Charles J., Wilfred E.. Robert V. and David C. Griggs. $443.10: Annie Grierson, $105.00; William II. Hine, $135.00; Frederick K. Stanley, $180.00; John M. Joy, $00.00; Charles J.. Wil fred E., Robert F. ana David C. Griggs, $225.00; John W. Gaffnev. $75.00; Georgia M. Higgins, $75.00; George L. Wooding. $75.00; Joseph 11. Leggett, $75.00; John M. Munsou. $75.00; Cynthia D. Barlow. $75.00; J. M. Holczer, $75.00; Mary E. Loiselle, $75.00; Maria E. Whitney, $188.70; Wilbur L. Whitney. $112.50; Frederick J. Kingsbury, $007.75; Frederick J. Kingsbury, $351.87; Frederick J. Kingsbury, $320.74. West Grove Street. Henry Weyand, $35. C2: Mrs Marv B. R. Munson. $102.0; William D. Mi.l dlebrook, $90.52; James A. Schroeder, $90.01. Sylvan Avenue. James Flynn, $87.00; Edward Mc Donald, $227.80; Albert I. Chatfield. $183.00; estate of Michael Bowes. $303.00; Nellie Coyle, $1S2.40; Maria Kinnerney, $54.00. MISCELLANEOUS. Easton Avenue. Mary A. and Patrick J. McPartland, $00.00; Floretta C. Taylor, $01.50. North Main Street. George Cook, $S0.C2. North Yine Street. Andrew Weber, $93.00. Locust Street. Frederick L. Peeor, $04.50; John and Annie B. Rowley, $121.99. Hospital Avenue. Oliver T. Norton, $CS.77. Woodlawn. Terrace. Frederick G. Humphrey, $120.00. Fairvlew Street. John Crellin, $79.50. Kenyon Street. Frederick B. Rice, $109.20; Frederick B. Rice, $157.50. Chestnut Avenue. W. Sumner Babcock, $90.00. North Willow Street. Frederick W. Nettleton, $750.00. Branch Street. Samuel and Julius Chatzianoff, $95.14; Isaac Shapiro, $75.00: Morric Tafel and Leopold Ginsburg, $la8.20. The above assessments become ime and payable March 11, 1901, and are navable at the office of the Collector of Taxes, William E. Thorns, Room 20, Odd Fellows' building, North Main StAttest: MICHAEL J. RYAN. City Clerk. NOTIGE TO CONTRACTORS. SEWERS. SEALED PROPOSALS for the con struction of sewers and appurtenances in Hill, Hopkins and Pearl streets and Cottage place, and for inlet basins ard connections on Xorth Main street, will be received by the Board of Public Works until 8 o'clock p. m. Tuesday, March 19, 1901, at which time they tiii ni'ibliclv oDened and read. A certiBed check "for $300, made payable in the order oftne city comptroller, must accompany the bid as a guaran tee that the bidder, If successful, will enter into a contract according to the forma of hi OTODOBal. The engineer's approximate estimate of the principal items oi worn is as ioi- G43 lineal feet of 10-inch virtified nlna cufcWOT. : 1.317 lineal feet of 8-inch vitrified pipe sewer. 9 manhole. 4 inlet basins. Pronosala must be made on blanks furnished by the board. Forms of contract and specification" may be seen .and blank forms of proposal and bond may be obtained at the Bureau of Engineering,. "o ,9 Leavenworth street. . - The board reserves the right to re ject any or all bids. ' By order of the Board of Public Works. - B. A. CAIBNB. City Bnclneer. February 28, 190L . We Move 08 South Mam street this week Friday. We will occupy the store with Ladies' and Misses' Garments exclusively, and the floor over it with Men's and Boys' Clothing, Hats and Shoes. Entrance to Men's Department either through the store or through the hall- . way. We extend a cordial invitation to our customers and the -public in general to visit our new quarters where courteous atten tion will be given to all, where polite service is always at your dis posal, where a looker-on is as welcome as a buyer, but above all, rt member Friday is the day we move -to 98 South Haiti We want to call the ladies' particular attention to our complete stock of Cloaks, Tailor-Made Suits, Skirts and Waists, every gar ment is of this season's make, every style is positively the latest, the material in every garment is of the latest and newest texture, and the fact that the same tailors who have been making garments for years for such houses as Seagel, Cooper & Co, O'Neils and Simp son's, New York, are also making ours, is itself a guarantee of the eycellence of our entire stock. Credit Clothing Co, 62 BANK STREET. g After March" ist, oS South Main street". 13 SPECIAL FOR THREE DAYS. 10 Ladies' and Misses'. Jackets, former price $5.9S. to close out $2.95. lo Children's Reefers, former mice 20 Children's Reefers, former price iauies' ijroir capes in all colors, close out $4.95. 10 Kersey Capes, nicely made with out $4.95. 20 Silk Waists, in all colors, former price $4.9S, to close out $2.95. 25 Plaid Skirts, well made, former price $.98. to close out $2.95. 25 Ladies' Suits, former price from $9.9S to $17.98, to dose for $4.95 to $11.95. f dozen Ladies' Flannel Waists, to close out at half price. ' N. B Special prices on Tailor Made Suits to order. Waterbury Cloak M'fg Co., S. FORMAN. C2-C4 SOUTH MAIN STREET Next to Apothecaries' Hall. Look a.t That House On aierville street, a beautitul res idence embracing all the arti.itic and modern improvements which suggest ease and comfort, and that place on Ridgewood street with its tasty and highly embellished front facing the warming smiles of the southern sun. will bring happiness to Its possessor. TJ H TIERNEY. Fire, Plate Glass, Insurance, Bonds and Sureties. 1G Bank St. "WATEKBTJKY FIRE ALARM. 4 Cor South Main ana crrana sts. 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co. (P). 6 Cor Bridge und Magill sts. 7 Exchange Place. 12 Kogers & 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. 7 Cor Grove & Prospct Sts. 2S Cor Hillside avenue and Pine st. 29 N. Willow bet. Kidgewood 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). 36 Waterbury Brass Co. (P). 37 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts. 38 Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 Cor South Main and Clay sta. 43 New England Watch Co. (P). 45 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (P) 40 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P). 47Cor 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). 54Cor Clay and Mill sts. 50 Cor Liberty and River sts. 57Ko 5 Hose House. 5scor Baldwin and Stone sts. 62 Cor Doolittle alley and Publin st 72 Cor West Main and .Vlllow sts. r Cor Johnson and Waterville sta. 212 The Piatt Bros & Co. (P). 213 Hammond Buckle Co. CP). 214 Wat'b'y Clock Co. mvt fact'y (P). 210 Cor North Main and Grove sts. 251 Cor Kouna H.111 ana ara sts. 201 Junction Cooke and N. Main sts. 272 Grove, bet. Central & Holmes avs. 811 S. N. E. Telephone Co bld'g. (P). 312 Cor Bank and Meadow sts. 313 Randolph & Clowes, (p) 814 Plume and Atwood (P). 315American Ring Co (P). 816 Electric Light Station (P). SIS Holmes, Booth & Haydena (P), 321 No 4 Hose House. 323 Cor Wash'g'n ave and Porter sts. 324 Cor Charles and Porter sts. g5 cor Simons st and Wash'g'n ave. 371 City Lumber and Coal Co (Pj. 412 Tracy Bros (P). 451Steele & Johnson Mfg Co (P). B82 Cor Baldwin and Rye sts. The Smith Mcr Kw York Office 337 Broa4wn HartferJCeace To ' Spring Styles In Wall Paper That will make the woman with artis tic taste enthuse over their unique patterns and graceful designs, as well as the rich and exquisite colorings ibat viil transform her rooms into a flower garden, or into a mural decoration that will vie w-ilh. the tapestries of old world palaces. The F. W. DAINSCo, 288 North Main St. Telephone 121-12. $2.98, to close out $1.4: $3.98, to close out $1.95. best quality, former price $9.98, tc silk hoods, former price $9.98, to close STOVES! STOVES! STOVES! And All Kinds of New and Second-hand Furniture Away Brass City Furniture Co, 36-38 Grand Stresl, CORNER OF SOUTH MAIN ST, LOUCKS & PINNEY, LIVERX AND BOARDING STABLE. Hacks for Funerals, Weddings and Parties. Nos 25-39 Scovill Street, Waterbury, Conn. Telephone, 10G-2. - DR R. C. JONES, Veterinary Surgeon. acSJ Office: City Lumber & Coal Co, 93 Bank SU Residence, 25 Johnson Street. Telephone. an anvtJhlBsr yets, invent or Improve ; also rHi CjVEJt.TSAOE-MAHK, COPYRIGHT or DESIGN IPROTECtmN. Hnrl mruiol. ufrt-Wv nrnhuta. ! i for free examination and advice. i i uwvn ie! I Hi kit i w xee oeiore patenu j : rCA.SrOW& GO. ; Patent Latere. Washington, D C. A DIPLOMA OF THE GRANT! rRIX, (HIGHEST POSSIBI.H AWARD). WAS WON THH SMITH FREMIEU TTFEWRITEB AT THH PARIS -EXPOSITION THIS AWARD WAS MADE BT AN INTERNATIONAL y JURY , OF 25 MEMBERS. AND IX (COMPETITION WITH 20 OTHKB- TYPEWRITERS, Typoutiicr-CQ,, New Haven Office agCtaterXtm S3 Pearl Street , A i V.' ', 1 V'-w'" .,-l7 K-y" fl mar 1-12-19 '