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WATERBURYi EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRED AY, JANUARY 9, 1903.
Rest luflsy For a man-spends a third of his -time In bed, and If his rest is disturbed the next day's'work suffers for it. Elastic Felt Mattresses, ; Fine Quality Cotton Mattresses, The best Curled Cotton Mattresses,. Different-Grades of Hair Mattresses, Guaranteed not to sag, Woven Wire Springs, . National (square link) Springs, Spiral, Folding Springs, Upholstered Box Springs. Different Grades of Feather Pillows. AH these to be found at the old reliable store of J. n. Burrall & Co, 60 BANK STREET. 1 t' , UNDERTAKING Night calls an swered by C B. Seymour. 184 Maple street, 'phone; D. M. Stew art, 101 Franklin street, phone. You Want a Piano THAT WILL LAST A , LIFE TIME GET A Newby Evans The Best In the Market . , tor the Money, t t trt THE DR1GGS SJITH CO.' 49 Center Street. Telephone 633-3. . . 1 Wheelock& Sterling PIANOS. ' ' liovt price on these pianos which are noted ? for their durability arid sweet tones, for one week only. : X - XV SKINNER. JVTgr . 175 BANK STREET, WATERBURYCT. AIL KINDS Or FURS . RE-DYED - ; REPAIRING,. , :, X. TrudelVs 103 South Main St. .. Telephone 147-5. (. Haw Bedford Escallops 40c Quart tonIsiand Escallops 30c Quart . Large long Guilford Clams and a large Variety of Fish. ; - FULTON FISH MARKET. 262 Cherry street. , 'Phone 213-4. .':, POR RENT. ; Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tleroty Block. Inquire at h V lieraey's Real Estate Office, 167 BANK. :'. J J. R MULVILLE Undertaker, Funeral Director and Embalmer. Residence, 49 East Main St . Store, St. Patrick's block, 110 Broadway. Telephone at stoie and res dence. -i-. UALL PAPER. We have just received a stock of Fall Paper and of the latest patterns. Orders promptly attended to. Paints, Glass, Putty, Brushes, and also agent for Pan-American White Lead. O. A. Valentine's Tel 117-6. 1 1 64 Grand st For Sale " One second hand 16-num-ber Watch man's Ti me De tector, in good order, for fac tory or other use. . Hew England Engineering Co, 343 WEST MAIN STREET. 25 Per Cent Discount On all our Framed GoocK Good for January. Odds and ends left over from the Holidays almost giv en away at ... . . . Pollak's Art Store 145 Bank Street. - As the Prices tn Monuments and all Cemetery work are sure to advance about March 1, it will be well for you to place 'orders for this kind of work with me now, and be sure of. petting good work at rea sonable prices. Mantels, Tiling, Building work. Tims : Jackson 312-318 BANK STREET. '. . . Earns - location for : forty-years. S JBvcniwQ democrat ISSUED BY THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C Malonit. 1ditos ' UIMBCR.OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year. -. . to.0) One Monta. 433 . " Delivered by Carrier. ADVERTISING RATES. From One Cent a Word to 11.00 an InoU. Beading Notices 15c to 25c a Lino FRIDAY, JANUARY 0, 1903. All the "comments on Governor Chamberlain's inaugural are favorable. The republican and democratic papers are alike quick to appreciate , that, while it is not a brilliant or rhetorical document, it displays soundness, sense and sanity. By the large mass of peo ple his plan of house reapportionment is viewed with favor, and it is recog nized that it conforms to 'the declara tion incorporated in both the republi can and the democratic state plat forms last September. The new gov ernor has reason to feel proud of the reception which his message has met. Hartford Post. . It takes a pretty mild tempered man to please both parties, as you say the new governor is doing. Well, very f. nnxrrhitie radical or rew luutcu " riotous in Governor Chamberlain s message. , He isn't that ma ol v tttv Tifiar'of a new trust and feel the squeeze of the robbers, it kind of anakes you mad. But you are "easy," says Appeal to , arr hA extortion, say a few . cuss words, and, then go on and in time for get it. What a howl went up at the WAf the school book trust some time ago, and the boodling of the school officers in various places which was e rt But you don't hear any more- about this trust now. There are others coming on the scene of action every day, and the older ones are iorgou-eu. The trust builders know this. They for the few swear words of their victims It. doesn't hurt. They know the fools will soon forget it wlIt a rTAr trusts n.s they march Ct4JtU. iVV . V Vr V " along in the procession in front of them. Yes,' the people are "aeaa easy, no feint ever had a more stupid set of sub jects than the American trusts.. Governor Boutwell was theprincipal speaker at Boston New 'Year's day, when the fortieth anniversary of the colored man's release ; from bondage was celebrated. The speaker played a, conspicuous part, says an exchange, in the events which led up to the" emanci pation of the black man. i "In his early manhood he left the democratic party because, dominated by the southern slave lords, it had abandoned demo cratic principles. In his old age he has severed his connection with the repub lican party, of which he was one of the founders, 'because, under the, influ ence of imperialism, it has discarded the Ideal to which it was once loyal. In his address to the negroes assembled in Faneuil hall on New Year's day he strongly advised them to do as he has done and break away from a political organization which has ceased to be worthy of support on account of its adoption of a policy which is at one and the same time un-republican and un-American. Ex-Governor Boutwell reminded his colored audience that they would serve thejr own . Interests best by refusing to promote the cause of Imperialism by supporting the republi can party, which is responsible for the tyrannical rule under which seven mil lion Filipinos live at the present mo ment. A population twice as large as that which inhabited , the , thirteen American colonies -when they threw oft England's yoke are deprived of rights which are secured to every American citizen by the constitution of the United States. In the Philippines, as ex-Governor Boutwell pointed out in his Fan euil hall speech, the right of trial by jury does not exist. A person who has been improperly or unjustly imprisoned cannot, find relief in a writ of habeas corpus. None of the safeguards the constitution of the United States throws round the humblest American citizen exist in the Pacific islands we have seized with the strong hand. In fact, in the first section of the act for the government of the Philippine Islands it Is expressly provided that the constitution shall not apply fo the islands." HEARD IK PASSING The Hawaiian cable is an accom plished fact. Marconi says his wireless system is also an accomplished fact. And now comes an Englishman who asserts the present cable rates are un duly high. Rev Wilbur Fisk' Crafts is endeavor ing to turn the congress of the United States into a modern and up-to-date Sunday school. Wilbur magnifies his office pushing himself and his theories in season and out of seasos, and is chiefly responsible for that flank move of Satan that drove our soldiers out side of the barracks for their beer. One reason for the rapid advance of America Is that the strong and inde pendent peoples of the older countries, who are forced to leave their homes by reason of laws dictated by tyranny or bigotry, invariably find this country as a home. The czar's treatment of thei Finns Is resulting in a new infusion of fresh blood, and Russia will suffer to the same extent that America is bene fited. Fresh air tablets are a preparation discovered by a French scientist. ' It was while Investigating acetylene that he discovered ' that he could combine certain chemicals into -a. tablet which, on beiiijar dropped tnto water, dissolved and ga'ire forth pure oxygenThese tab lets wSil be exceedingly useful in a closed carriage, a submarine boat, a mine or anywhere else where the air has become vitiated. Hartford Post. AN OPTIMISTIC 'OlISIlRVKft Mr. Jimson' Opinion tif Mtfclra.ntlt ll Inn-ovationa and His Custra ft fill Concluaion. In machinery Euskin. saw only un loveliaess. Much may be said in de fense of his point of view, but some thing also may be conceded to the point of view of the plain person who believes that the world is pretty well ordered, after all. Such a plain per son is Joshua Jimson, whose large, if not very closely reasoned, views were recently set forth in the col umns of the -Chicago Record-Herald. "I used to tremble," said Mr.wJfru eon, "every time I heard of , another invention. First there was the mowing-machine. Thinks I: 'Good-by to the poor boys that have been making a living Working on the farms.' 'But I can't see 's it ever made any differ ence so far as needing help is con cerned. "Then we got the 'reapers and binders and these thrashing-machines that do, the whole thing at once. Well, . when they ,began to come along I says: " 'This is the end of it for the farmhand. lie may as well go away somewhere and lie down and die. There isn't any use for him any more.' ' But farmhands seem about as scarce as ever, and mebbe a lit tle more so. ; So I've just made up my mind that I am not , going to worry any more about it. Let the inventors keep on inventing all they please. l guess there'll be sun thing for the rest of 1 tis, to ; do, no matter how many, patent rights .they keep get ting OUt. :'":'Y;''':'::"'sJy'-ll:-: ;''v;"K "Why,' look at those automobiles! When they first got to racing- round, Judd Hawkins . says to me; . Josh,' says he, I guess . this is going- to end it.' .:. ' , "How so?' says I.. " 'When they get to running wag ons without horses, they won't need hay or , oats,' says , he, 'and those ere the things where the ; farme makes : most of his money, because they're the easiest to raise. " 'Don't , you worry, says I.. Ton just wait and see what happens. "And now look at it!" continued Mr; Jimson. "Here they've got sa many automobiles and electric things kiting round you ; f wouldn't hardly think . the horses could keep - from feeling: lonesome, 'specially in the cities, but oats are higher'n I ever heard of 'em being1 before. ( , .;' ' i "You can't make me believe that God Almighty is going to let a few inventors down, here upset His whole calculations, and leave a lot o stuff lying- round useless to ; spoil, so I'm not going to worry about it again." THE VICES OF BRITTANY. StrnBire Condition of InbabltAnfi Who Are So Near to tlwe Great '"French' Capital. Having spent two summers in Brit tany, I find myself wondering- thatone can be so near and-yet so far from civ ilization; that in this day and genera tion, in a country, whose advanced thinkers lead the world, there can be people so ignorant of all t&at makes life acceptable to an enlightened peo ple. Their semicivilized manner of life and thought, however, will not be changed until the new genera-tions"are taught in public schools that life is made up of duties which each godly person owes to himself . ' Take, for instance the thing that is next to, godlinees cleanliness. The Bretons have not the least notion of what it law To get into their home, which more properly, should, be called huts, one must step through: a deep mire of muddy manure, which rots there from year's end to ! year's end. The pigs livewith thepeople, and if the cows and oxen do not it isr be cause they either cannot getnnto the doors or they wouldtake up too much room in the small houses. The children grow up like little sav ages until they are put into the 'hands of sisters to be taught their letters, then the teaching that concerns soul and body is done by sisters who know little about life, health, the disciplin ing of minds, the teaching of truth and righteousness hardly more than, the parents of these children do. Thus generation after, generation., goes on with the same habits, withi-the same vices, utterly ignorant of progress, of enlightenment. Drinking in Brittany i a scourge, says a correspondent of the -Brooklyn Eagle. The soberest have their days in which they u sually get dead drunk. In Pont Aven I had a woman come an hour in the evening to do some work. She told me. from the beginning that she could not come on Thursdays be--cause she was obliged to go and get her husband from the marchand de vin, f or that was the day he got drunk. You will find a common bedroom in each house in which the whole family sleep. I have seen these rooms with' a bed in each corner in which mother, father, grandmother and grandfather and six small children sleep and the pigs and-their family had a sty in the middle of the room. And yet it is said that Brittany is a moral country; but. doubtless their idea of morality is a broad one. Wanted a Reeetfpt. An old colored mammy who was taking her first ride in the trolley cars saw the folks seated near her get transfers when they had paid their fare. When the conductor came for her fare she handed it to him, and he passed on. Then mammy called out: "Say, yo' man, why fo yo' don' gib me a receipt f o' my money same as yo gib I dem white folks? Yo' ought to. be 'shamed o yo'sef to treat a po ole cullud' woman fiat er way." Baltimore American. Ciba'i Cora Cropi, ! Fo"ur crops of corn' are produced yearly in Cuba. The first crop i$ planted in .December, and the fourth' crop is harvested in December , VENEZUELA'S COAST. Natural and Artificial Characteris tics About La Guayra. A Point ef World-Wide Interest Be. Canute . of Recent International Troubles Snrronndlnic Conn try. and Feature. The recent state of Venezuelan af fairs in connection with the attempt on the part of England and Germany to force the immediate payment of certain financial obligations, and the fact that this country is more or less concerned in these events through the application of the Monroe doctrine to possible complications of the situa tion, has aroused ; general interest to such an extent that a description of the natural and artificial characteris tics of that portion of the country, near the scene of operations may be of interest, says the Chicago Tribune. Near La Guayra, the port of entry to Caracas, the coast is high and rugged, the mountains rising nearly perpendicular,- their bases washed by the blue waters - of the Caribbean . sea, their summits capped by huge masses of billowy clouds. , The town of La Guayra is on the east ern side of a small bay, the' natural outlines of which have been extended and improved by . means 'of a stone breakwater and quay, which Btretchea due west from the eastern extremity of the bay. , The buildings of the town are most ly one-story in height, built of sun dried brick, plastered outside - and painted white or light yellow, and the' roofs are of red, sun-baked tiles.' '.Back of the town; to the strath and east, rise the steep mountain sides, on a spur of which stands the little for tification of Xavigia, which is reached by a narrow path partly hewn out of the solid rock. ..' x . This fort is practically the sole de fense of the town, and, as a defense, is of little or no value, as its guns are old and its walls of such a nature that they would rapidly crumble under a well-directed fire of modern rifles. A landing, therefore, could ; be easily made even against a strong opposition when . effected under cover of . war ships, which, on account of the great depth of water .well dn shore, can' stand close in.. . v , . On the southern ' side of the. bay the mountains recede from the shore, forming on the west a somewhat exV tensive and very fertile area of flat land.'.' ,:.!'; ''.4 v.'.: '( '.f:-Ki':r j. East of La Guayra the mountain bases are nearer the shore, with here and there a small patch of land sufficient-, ly level to admit of cultivation. A short and very primitive railroad runs along the shore close to the. water, to , the little watering place called Ma cuto, a distance of about fonr miles from La Guayra. , ; A- The' distance from La Guayra to Cara cas in an air line is seven miles, but ow ing to the elevation of the latter city (3,000 feet), the distance by.. rail Is about 25 miles. v . - v- , The railroad is the property of an English syndicate, and was opened for traffic in 1883. It is well construct ed, and required great , engineering skill to surmount the natural difficul ties of the route. ; . : :-: . v From La Guayra the road runs west, through the little suburb of Cardonal, and then, turning south, and east, it ascends, by means of a steel viaduct, to its artificial ledge on the side of the mountains, and thereafter following the twists and turns of their precip itous sides, passing through three or, four short tunnels and 'over 18 steel bridges, ascending 3,200 feet in a dis tance of 232 miles and -then descending 200 feet into the valley of the Guayra river, in which Caracas is situated. The nature of the country along this route is such that a comparatively small number of men could success fully oppose a vastly superior invading force.. '; WHAT REAL PROPERTY JS. Piece of Paper in a Bank Vault or Deposit Book Are Equal to Laud in Holdingr. . What a wonderful change has passed' over , our entire-conception" of t the, word 'property!" The writer is old enough' to remember when noth ing except land and houses was re-, garded) as trwb -property ; but now a man may be a millionaire and own nothing that he can see,- says the Lon don Spectator. I A few pieces of paper in a box at his banker's, or better still, an inscription in a book of which he knows nothing ? except that it exists, constitute him a man rictil beyond the dreams of avarice, and,' moreover, a man who has not to guard his prop erty, and who can realize it which the rich men of old-could not do in. half an hour. It is a" very curious change, and one the full 'results of which, we have yet to perceive; but we suspect that among them will be an immense increase in the amount of wealth at the disposal of industry and enterprise, and an astonishing de crease in the permanence of the wealthy families. It is so easy . to spend shares or .bonds, and there are so few to notice', whether you spend them or not. It took years to spend a great landed estate; but a fortune in bonds may disappear, as many Ger jman families have recently learned, in ' a year of unlucky speculation, or in the early lifetime of one spendthrift bejr. -., - ' -'' ' "' r American Aatronomera. Within 25 years American astrono mers have won as many annual med als of the Royal Astronomical soci ety of England as astronomers of all other countries, except England, com bined. s- When Clsarettea Go Out. An anti-cigarette orator predicts that the cigarette will be extinct in ten years. And by that time a good many of the boys who smoke it will be extinct, too. A Gretvt ' Smoker . Thirty-one huge and exceedingly strong Havana cigars is. the daily al lowance of King .Carlos, of Portugal, the bie-eest and the fattest of all th reigning monarchs of tEe old'-worluV t Directory of RELIABLE SPECIALISTS a E3 iN WATERBURY ilHmi!!ffii!i!fflll!IIS!!ll!S!llllS13!!!l!B!!l!!Si!l!!li3l!ll!l!!l!ir ARCHITECTS E. BENEDICT. Room 36, 51 Leavenworth st ..... F7.ENEY & JACKSON, Room 30. 51 Leavenworth st. From 43 E. Main st. LEONARD ASHEIM. Room L'5. Lewis building. Bank st. ELECTRICIANS GEORGE M. CHAPMAN & CO, 43. East Main st. ' : DOCTORS , H. J. DUi VEU. M. D. 148 North Main St. DR R, C. JONES. fvJ'vf-i veterinary surgeon. TpVlsbrS Res. 23 Johnson. Tel i . . . .. TEACHERS OP MUSIC CLARA BRZEZ1NSKL Citizen's' Bank building. , " DENTISTS" J. W., MAHONY, 43 East Main street. . FUNERAL DIRECTORS J. H. UK AY & CO. 235 North Main street. Funeral Undertakers. Teiephona daj or night. SIGH ASTISTS EL' OCKELS. 11 Spring st ' ' Up-to-date sisrn work. ( LADIES TAIL0SS FRANK DE FEO, formerly with Reid & Hughes, 70 Bank st Telephone. 1 CUSTOM TAILOR JAMES H. CLINE, ,Pricbard bxiildlng. corner Bank and Grand sts. T0NS0BJAL ARTISTS GEORGE KLEEBER, 151 Bank st Over Jones, Morgan & Co. BIRDS Singing Birds and Goldfish at F. GKA BER'S Bird Store, 1G4 8. Main St. CARRIAGE MAKERS ' ' MANN & DEKttx. , , H , 16 Brown st. BRIC-A-BRAC AND FURHITURE JOHN L. SAXE', ' 287 Bank st " - ' ' CASH BUYERS' . WILLIAM POSSNER, , 803 Bank st Highest prices paid for Cast-eft Cloth ing. Send postal; will calL ! HALF PRICE TAILOR 1 JOHN MOSEL, 24 Abbott ave. :. Repairing, cleaning and pressing la dies' and gents garments. RESTAURANTS CALLENDAR BROS, 138 South Main street H0RSESH0ERS W. M. DOYLE, . .. 25 Jefferson street BRASS BAND Waterbury Italian Band. Music for all occasionsv Frank DeFeo, Mgr. Tel- RIDYARD, TINNING, x Plumbing and Ventilating. . My Cy clone Ventilator and Chimney Cap has no equal. Prompt attention to repairs at 479 WEST MAIN. Send postaL PATENTS, Patents Caveats and Preliminary Exam inations, etc. I AMES A PEASLEY, 51 Leavenworth street - s - OLD MAIDS AS LISTENERS. 1'a.tlent Soul Into Wke Er the Cenatleu CoufldencM of Oth ; ' ' . ver .Are Poured.,' , . , The good listeners, . on the other hand, are the old maids , to . whose speech nobody! pays . any attention, yet to 'whom everybody talks, writes Miss , Lillie Hamilton French, , in Cen tury. And I wonder considering how, many confidences men have poured into their ears, and how, many other things men have found to say about them, that not a gentleman has yet been found good and gener ous enough ; to pay tribute to . this surpassing excellence in .spinsters an excellence so dear to the mascu line mind. How many' old-maid aunts, indeed, have nephews not be guiled? - How many sold-maid sisters have not opened their ears to the self-praise of ' their ) uAsuccessf ul brothers who have , missed a hearing at the bar, or in the pulpit, or wher ever there was competition among men? ;.;';' " .'I,:-;V' 'v';r:'"' ' , Patient souls, these old maids, lis tening to each of us as a mother only ; listens to her own, and , who have listened ' so; long .that at 'last they have the air of never expecting anyone t Pay attention to them. They venture into speech on their own account, as timid mice into." par lors, ready on the instant to whisk about and seek cover again. These, though, are" the old maids for whom' corners are never lacking, so eager are the very least '. among men ' to assure themselves of a hearing some where. . Dancer in Love Letten. "Love-letters should be avoided,"; Bays "Hon. Doc," Brown, of the Kentucky legislature. "Never make love to a woman out of an ink-bottle," he advised in a recent political speech. "Why, when I courted my ttvife, I just grabbed hold of her and I said: 'Sallie, you are the sweetest thing on earth, and your beauty baffles the skill of . matt-and subdues his ferocious nature,' and I got her." Mmt Be Total Abjitatnen. The general director of the Ger man railroads is urging the presidents of the various railroad companies to, dismiss all employes who are. not total; abstainers from intoxicants. An ac-.' cident near Berlin resulted in the', death of five persons, - and it waaj caused by, the carelessness of a drunk--en switchman. . The Int, ence of Been. It is the hi bees to place thei?; honey in t& place m tne hive,: is ii m m BcU;the ye l,ohQ .warrjtt urn 6fl M yE WANT to " take this very , opportune time to -thank the, public for their very generous pat ronage in the past, and wish to inform them that we ' are better situated to supply their demands " than ever ' before, and hope to receive a continuance of the same in the future. Our store is larger and better equipped and we are carrying a larger stocH of Shoes -and Rub ber Goods, than ever, before. ' Among them , aie many prominent lines that are trade winners' . Our Motto Plenty of goods, prices as low as conf sistent to AtheT- business, quick service and courtesy to all. n Golsf-Stieruooi 114 SOUTH mm STflEET., NOTICE The Board of Relief of the City of Waterbury will meet at their, office in City hall on January 8, 9, "12, 15, 16, 19,. 22, 23, from 5 to 0 p. m.. and on Saturday, January 24, from 9 to, 12 a, m., 2 to 5 and 7 to 0 p. m. , JOHN J. SIEFEN, JOHN HEALEY, E. W. BIGGERSTAFFi l-6-3w - Board of Relief. . Store and 5-Room Tenamant on North Alain street' for sale cheap on easy terms or will trade. ' ,-',. W. P. JARRETT. Real' Estate, 65 Bank Street Room 18. Horse Shoeing AND-GENERAL " . DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE :r ';v J , at ' rr; K.N.Blakesles ' . 6o Meadow Street . People's Market 21 Phoenix Avenue. S, BOHL, Proprietor. Philadelphia Milk Fed Roasting , Chickens,. . 1 Capons, Broilers,, . Squabs, Ducks, ' Turkeys, Fowl, Newport and . Deerfoot Farm Sau- '''. sage,- ; " Head Lettuce, ,i Celery, Parsley, ' , Cress, Spinach, White Onions, - -.Parsnips, Turnips, Green Beans;, Bermuda Potatoes, Fresh Eggs, JAPANESE J FORESIGHT. Three Thousand. Yen Invevted tor Period of 2BO , Veart to Pro ' dace 1S08,411,1T9. , ' The ( Dai-ichl Cingo in " 1900 ' re ceired a deposit of 3,000 yen which wall remain fixed for 250 years, from Mr. Goichi TAb'e, dealer in coal and 'coke, . at 4 Minami- Shimboricho Ni ehome, Kyobashi-ku,. Tokyo. . ; , The bank has contracted to pay the sum of 1,208,411,179 yen at the end of 250 years, dating from 1900 "inclusive, re ports the Tokio (Japan) Times'. Th father of the depositor was a 'rkisha xnan, and he himself was an ' iceboy some 20 years ago. - Then his mother was seriously ill, and, three days be fore her .death she ; said that she would like to .eat soba, which ' is i cheap dish, but & luxury for the poor. He, then only eight years old, . pur chased some from' the sale of ice, and was carrying it home, when he was encountered by his father. He and his mother ' were then ' scolded for their luxuriousness. His mother died and he was employed as an er rand boy for tKe next six years by 12 different masters. Meanwhile the father and son did not know of each other's whereabouts. It was only by accident that the son read in a newspaper that his father, who was named Ki-ichi Abe, waer employedjby Mr. Soichiro , Asano. The son searched for. his father, . and .was able to , find him out again. After this the son was given a place in Mr. Asano's establishment. Lately J;he father lost a ship (he had become rich enough to own , a ship) in a storm. The. ship had been insured for 3,000 yen. The fact of, the insur ance was unknown ; to him, for the policy-holder ; was the son. But the father and son settled between them selves that, the money should be de posited on behalf of their posterity, and hence, the long term contract. TO CURB A COLD -IN ONE DAY Take Laxative Bromo-Quinlne Tablets. This signature Jjni j& ou every box, 25c, - I ..if Notice-Explanation REMOVAL SALE A Shame It la to jump our rentfrom $1,200 to $2,400 a year, and a measly shame not to get It WE'LL GET OUT. There never was such a line of goofls iui iu tuwiiujr ouweu ,iu : . wareruury t as ours shall be of this REMOVAL"' SALE. We don't, want to move any I more of our , present stock than 1 wa can help, so have placed the price on $1,000 worth of ' UMBRELLAS, ' TRUNKS, BAGS AND DRESS CASES at one-half their cost We carry the .best and the largest stock . In the state, and guarantee every ar ticle. Umbrellas re-covered : and re paired at very lowest prices. Remem-i ber, it will pay , you to come and see J us. We can and will save you mon- ey this time. LOOK FOR THE BIG STORE. - Waterbury Umbrella and TrM . K'fr. ' 179 - Bank, corner"1 Grand street , Trunks and Bags repaired. . THC I IMCM A Aft? knows more . about - linen than w could learn in-many years, but there Is nobody on earth that can teach us any thing about the care of linen, and howj te best preserve Its wearing qualities..' We stake our reputation upon a single trial of our, laundry work. ..- ',,t s. Home Steam Laundry A. J. COONEY. Prop'r, 277 BANK STREET. . ' ' 1 ' Why be troubled with a leaking roof when you cam get a new : one rea sonably by seeing ' Charles F. Miller, carpenter and builder; shop, 4G-Bene diet street; house and 'phone, 179 Wal nut street; call, 148. . " ; ' nrm niTnriirv .' Teaches every pjpll to I write a fine) rapid, business hand. In a course of 13 j private lessons and no failures. All', binds of pen : work executed la the 1 fcighest degree of art. ; 167 BANK STREET. - ; -: - A Ghristfiias Breu A delightful holiday draught - The Hellmann Brewing Go's Special Dark Munchner, Beer will be on tap during the holidays in all the principal1 cafes of the city, Put up in handsome pact:, ages for home consumption. ieiepnone 310. f ARTHUR G. AUGER ' Undertaker Embalmer and Fc.) jt '$t $ neral Director, ' S74 SOUTH SIAIN BTEBST. ' Waterbury Conn. . . Residence and Night Call, 0 WciS ' Clay street . - ,- Telephone 22X-J '