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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. TUESDAY, ', FEBRUARY 3, 1903.
Special ' Price Reductions On a number of odd pieces of the .best quality of Furniture, which we find at this season hare accumulated and which we are going to dispose of. Lots of people hare " taken advantage of the cut. If you are in need of any furniture, the very piece you have been in want of is more than liable to be among the number. -Better look into this. . J H. Burrall & Co, (JO BANK STREET. JJNDlSRa'AKING Night calls an- severed by C. E. Seymour, 184 Maple street, .'phone D. M. Stew art, 1C1 Franklin 'street, 'phone. Do You Want a Piano Bargain? If So Look at These Prices. Wheelock D75 Bradbury S4Q WE HAVE ON HAND A NUMBER OF ORGANS THAT WE WILL ' SELL AT A SACRIFICE. TlfS DfilGGS Zt SfllTH CO. 49 Center. Street. Telephone U33-3. ' --, - , . Wheelock & Sterling ; PIANOS, Low price on thes,e pianos which are noted for their durability and sweet tones, for one week only. II. SOIIHEHBEBG PIAHO CO, , ' A VV. SKINNER M'Sf ; . 175 BANK STREET, WATERBURY CT. P, Pollak & Ga :. Just received, a lot of bid Violins, - but good , ones. Look in' the win- ' ? dow.- We sell them. 2 per cent less for the next . 10 days:, . 14. . 33 ante Street ). H. MULVILLE, Undertaker, Funeral Director ' ' and Embalmer. ' , . 1 ' , Residence, 439 East Main' St Store, St Patrick's -block, 110 Broadway: -, ' ' Telephone at stoie and res dence. ML PAPER. We have Just, received a stock of Tall Paper and of the latest patterns. Orders promptly- attended to. Faints, Class, Putty, Brushes, and also agent for Pan-American White Lead. ' 0. A. Valentine's Tel 117-6. .64 Grand st. ELECTRIC WIRING And REPAIRING We Carry the Largest Stock of ELECTRIC SUPPLIES Between New York and Bos ton, Hew England Engineering Co. ; 343 WEST MAIN STREET. OAKVILLE CO. ' ' : UAKERS OP Wire and Metal Goods P. O. Freight and . Express. Address Oakvlile, Cona. Telegraph Addrtfa Watcrbury, Conn. Nfew York ditto & Howard Etreau . . Ladles' Tailored Garments It is not necessary to go to New York for the latest creations and new est designs in tailored suits and riding fcabits. Order tailor-made suits of F, BUCK, 270 KortK Main St, I am better prepared than ever to please my large number of customers, iisw Bedford Escallops 40c Quart Long island Escallops 30c Quart Large long Guilford Clams arid a large Variety of Fish. .-.':, ,.v-. FULTON FISH MARKET. 282 Cherry street. , 'Phone 213-4. ' por rbnt; Two Choice" Rooms, 2nd floor, Tierney Block. Inquire at Tiernaj's Real Estate Office, 167 BANK. As the Prices on 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 bo sure of fretting good work at rea onable prices. j . Mantels, Tiling, Building work. ft os F. Jackson s BANK STREET. fortv .rears. . , . -l ' ISSUER BY , ' V THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY ' , c. Malonby. Editor . MEMBER OP ASSOCIATES PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. OneYeur.. ....... $5.0) v One Monta. ..42o ' -Delivered bv Carrier.. - , . . . -iii ' ( ADVERTISING RATES..,, Trom One Cent Word to U.OO&niaotv -Reading NoticesriSo to oc aXine I V, TUBSPAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1903. The Philippine - a committee has amended the house, hill lowering the duty on Philippine imports ; so that it now provides that 50 per. cent of the Dingley rates shall be collected on Philippine' sugar and tobacco and all other Philippine products shall be ad mitted to this country duty free. As sugar and . tobacco constitute almost the entire exportable products of the Islands,, however, the amendment is a concession of 25 "per cent to the sugar and' tobacco interests, at the expense of the Philippines. , ' Father Slocum dealt a heavy blow to those who have been fanning the dissensions in various ways, referring particularly, to newspaper articles. 'fWhen a man writes incendiary news paper articles; that spur meir on , to riot, and hi the riot men get &hoU it is not the man who writes the newspaper article gets shot," he said. The ser mon was preached three times, each time to a larger congregation, the dhurch being crowded to the doors at last mass. From the Hartford Post news col umns of yesterday we clipped; this paragraph. We want to inform' EdK tor WeUs that Father Slocum made no such remarks as quoted above at the last mass. The editor of this paper was1, present ' at the .'service, and was an attentive listener .".to Father Slo curo's sermon, and his scathing denun ciation of ; men who would incite riot' and of ; women who countenance and help it on by Hieir presence and words of encouragement. ' Not a word," how ever, was said, about newspapers or editors., , . ( . . Tie editors about the state, - for Want df something better to do, are now whackmgy at Mayor, Kilduff for hot throttling the strike in its infancy,' and 'for not preventing the riot of .Sat urday night. Perhaps1 ir the mayor knew wh-at 'was coming fie would, have had the 'C. N. G.; here earlier, , He didn't dream of such a state of; affairs, nor did 'any 'other man or woman in the-city. It was a spontaneous out break, which gathered force so quick ly that the 'mayor and the police, de partment were taken unawares. It is easy enough, to tell how to handle such an affair. - Perhaps those ' who are condemning the mayor .as incom petent would not do half so well as. he Sias under like circumstances, How ever, what is- past and gone cannot be remedied. What is wanted now Is firmness on the part of the officials in handling the affair, and an unbending on both sides of the strike controversy. It looks now as though it were up to Colonel Burpee to do something. : He is the . representative . of , thep trolley company, he Is the judge of our city court, he is one of the leading attorneys of the city, and on top of all these honors and high positions he Is now appointed to active military duty in this city. The colonel has the key to the situation. Meet the men, colonel, and adjust the differences, knd let us get rid of these military men. Their nearts are not in their work here, any way. Yield a point or two, if neces sary, to bring peace. We have it from what we consider good authority that the men are willing to concede a point or two if the company will do the same. Get together, gentlemen, and let peace reign once more In the City of Brass. President . Roosevelt's message to congress, transmitted last week, con stitutes' a most remarkable recognition of some of the monetary theories ad vanced : by Mr Bryan, says our Wa sh ington correspondent.. Accompanying the president's communication were notes received from Mexico sind China requesting the United States to join with t!hem in an ; international move ment to establish, a standard for sil ver, the depreciation and fluctuation of Which was causing untold loss to the countries named and to the Philippines and French and British colonies. In view of the fact that demonetization has resulted in so serious a deprecia tion of silver, it is suggested that the ratio now be fixed at 32 to 1. ; The president requests that he be empow ered to take the steps suggested; He has also requested that congress au thorize the appointment of three com missioners to meet with commission ers from the countries named and an effort will be made to enlist the co-operation of Great Britain and France. Addressing himself to the subject of the proposed plan, a leading member of. the senate, and one Who has most vigorously opposed every theory ad vanced by Mr Bryan,. said to the cor respondent: "On its surface the plan appeals to me. If we were to insist on a gold basis In the Philippines and It were to become necessary for all the ilver using countries to fojtlow suit, it would certainly prove; a severe strain on the gold supply. lot the, wof Id and would probably result in an apprecia tion of our own currency. ; Of course, this is not a scheme for a silver stand ard but for a gold standard with prac tical bimetallism. ' v The gold would be the yard stick by which the silver would be, measured. The increased and steady demand for silver ' would probably prevent further depreciation of the value of that metal which is seriously affecting all silver using -and producing , countries. As great pro ducers of silver we are, of course, vi tally interested in anything which can be done for silver. I hope and believe that the scheme will be found prac ticable and ttoat all the silver using countries and all countries having sil ver using colonies will agree on estab lishing the value of silver on a basis of 32 to 1." Manager Sewell may be able to manage his trolley lines, but we nave a doubt about hi,, being able to success fully( conduct a newspaper, judging from his attack on the Democrat, yes terday. ; ; It is very evident that Mr Sewell would find himself In just as much of a dilemma as he is in at the present time. An editor must never lose his head, and it is evident that the trolley manager lost his yesterday when he gave our reporter , the inter view we carried In our news columns last evening.' Perhaps Mr Seweil thought we would not publish it, but as the scribe visited the manager in his '"official capacity" what the mana ger said was given to the public, Just as he said it, and just as we have been giving the news since this strike be gan, truthfully and accurately. Mr Sewr ell's statement was, made In the excite ment of the moment and needs no con tradiction from us and it will fall of its own weight, for the Democrat is too well known to be seriously troubled or bothered by , any such accusation. ' If - we (have not pleased the trolley company by our at titude on -this strike, we have the sat isfaction 'of knowing that the people are with us. i The Democrat from the very first baa refused to publish "wild cat stories, whicn7 only served to add fuel to the flame that has been, smoul dering until it broke out ' last Satur day night. We have consigned dozens of communications to the waste bas ket, some of which wouldn't be very pleasing to Mr Sewell or his bosses. The Democrat has from "the very first, Mr Sewell, refused to give -light to anonymous communications attacking you and the officers of the C. R. & L. Co from A, M'. Young down to the car starter. We have given no space to anonymous writers, and perhaps the Democrat, is the only paper in the city that can make this statement truth fully. We ,have not, , however, smothered any of the real news, nor do we intend to. The people want it, they are pay ing for it, and we shall endeavor to give it to them, free from dynamite and . boulder scares. . That the people-appreciate, this Is shown by the increased circulation of our paper. Last ) evening we didn't nave papers enough to go around and we printed JUST 704 MORE ; PAPERS THAN WE DID SATURDAY NIGHT, AND 1,620 MORE THAN WE PRINTED BEFORE i THE STRIKE COM MENCED. Thus you see, Mr Sewell, our course is upheld by the . people generally, even if everything we print is not pleasing to the rich corporation you : represent, ! There is no need of our telling you that we are opposed to mob law and violence. In your pres ent state you wouldn't believe it per haps, but we expect when this trouble clears away you will see things differ ently. . "There is a right and wrong side to every argument," said a well known preacher last Sunday, "and in "the end right is sure to win." HEARD W PASSING The sentiment that , results in jeers and hisses at the state militia when on its way to suppress riot, disorder, mob violence and destruction of property is hard to understand, especially in a New England city. It is evident that a considerable amount of instruction in the first duties of citizenship needs to be given in our cities to young men who are in great need of it. Hartford Post. ., : i - The application, for a;, pension by Rear Admiral Sampson's widow brings out the fact that he first showed symp toms of aphasia five years before his death. ' This was before the outbreak of the war with Spain. We have al ways thought It a great unkindness to Sampson on the part of the authorities at Washington to put him in command of the naval operations against Spain in the Caribbean sea. Hartford Times. A Dinner to. Miles. . LONDON, Feb. 3 Henry White, sec retary of the United States embassy, gave a dinner in honor of .General Miles at the Carlton hotel last night so that the general might meet Earl Rob erts and other British, generals, includ ing Lieutenant General Sir Thomas Kelly-Kenny and -Lieutenant General Sir John French. Among the other guests present were Consul General Henry Clay Evans and C. Lloyd Gris com, United States minister to Persia. Heavr Failure In Kewark. NEWARK,1 N. J., Feb. 3 Stephen J. Meeker) successor to D. M. Meeker & Son, Iron' founders and one of the old est concerns in the trade, has made a personal assignment for the benefit of his creditors. Henry "A. Potter, a brother-in-law of Mr. Meeker,, was named as assignee- At the same time the Smilie Coupler and Manufacturing company of New York also made an assignment with Potter as assignee. The liabili ties of Meeker are placed at $250,000. THE CONNECTICUT MUTUAL. W publish this morning the annual statement of the Conecticut Mutual Life Insurance company, With its big figures, and the interesting and sug gestive report of Colonel G rcene, the company's president, says the Hartford Courant. Everybody knows and recognises the strength of the Connecticut Mutual. It. has assets of about $66,000,000 and its surplus, which in 1881 Was $3,351,155, is to-day by its own standard $6,379, 992, while by the standard set up by the state it exceeds . $9,000,000. The criticism that the company gets is not as to its financial condition, ut in re spect of the policy of ita management in the field of life insurance. This subject Colonel Greene takes up this year, not a bit on the defensive, but as a reason for confidence in his company. He points out that for years past, the line of demarkation between the Connecticut j Mutual and the so called " racers" has been growing more and more evident, and he goes! oh to show their difference and .wherein mutual life insurance with its certain ties is safer and wiser than the lotter ies and experiments which are held out elsewhere to those who go in not for insurance but for what is really a gamble. He . shows clearly how the mutual Is the plan that benefits all con cerned and the tontine and other schemes are not for the many but for the few. The very argument made for them is that only about one-third hold out to the end and that third get what in the original design of life insurance would have ben divided among all.. The many lose and the few gain and the chances, therefore are that who ever goes in will lose, Not merely the 70,000 persons insured In the Connecti cut Mutual, but all insured anywhere and all interested in business morality will find this report what used, to be called "mighty interesthV readin." Colonel Grene makes his appeal to those who want life insurance and who want it as sure and as cheap as it can be had. " He does not offer a specula tion and he wants Ws company counted out of that business. The Connecticut Mutual is for the conservative element in society, who want to know just what they may expect and to be sure of get ting that in due time. As a result of this policy the company has not kept pace in "growth" with some others but it proceeds steadily, and conservatively and those interested in it know always where to find it. It was back in 1882 that President Grene, foreseeing the, reduction of the rate of interest that has since come about, changed his calculations from a 4' per cent assumption to a 3 per cent. His "conservatism" at that time was freely criticised, but to-day companies all over the country are taking pains to announce that they have adopted the same standard, which is a noteworthy recognition of his foresight. The report oneny reviews the course and condi tion of the company for the past year, and Incidentally brings out the inter esting and astonishing fact that in its fifty-seven years the Connecticut Mu tual has taken, from its policyholders $222,022,805 and has paid back to them $220,472,549, and yet has on hand $65, 044,637. This is the miracle of inter est and in itself the complete demon stration of not only the wisdom but the duty of life insurance. THE FEBRUARY AMERICAN BOY. ' The February number of the Ameri-' can Boy is. before us.. It is rich in, illus tration, storv and enecdota and full of practical, and helpful hints for Ameri can Doys. xne friends of this unique periodical will be pleased to know that it has pased the 100,000 mark in cir culation ruly a great achievement A full pafe illustration of an ice boat going at full speed adorns the front cover. It is an inspiring picture. The seventh installment of the life of Napoleon Bonaparte, written by the editor of the American Boy, for boys, appears in this issue. The leading con tributions v are; Alstyne's Victory, George Washington's School Days, il lustrated sketch of George Washington and of Lafayette, the brave and true friend of liberty; With Uncle Sam's Fishermen, i An American : Barony, Caught By the Flames, How We Boys West Wild Westing, , The Widow's Valentine, Mr Butler's Defender, Pluck and a Stone Fence, The Industrious Queen, Boys of the - PastMen of the Present. - Short articles and anecdotes are: The Twenty-Second of February, Captain Kidd, Look Ahead and Figure; From the Streets of Ponce to Harvard College; the Boy Webster, The Crown Prince of Siam, Top or Bottom Which? How to Build An Ice Yacht. The' special departments are: With the Boys, The Agassiz Association, Boys and the Garden, the Order of the Amer erican Boy,-Book Reviews, Lessons in Shorthand, The Boy m Photographer, Boys in the Animal Kingdom, Boys as Money-Makers and ! : Money-Savers, Boys in Games and Sport, The Boy Stamp, Coin and Curio Collector, Puz zle Department. In March will start the last serial story written by the late George A. Henty, the best known writer for boys in the world. The Sprague Publishing Company, Detroit, Mich. $1 a year. . Get Rich Quick Scheme Nipped. NEW YORK, Feb. a Many of the hundreds of, investors in the Infallible Safety Wheat syndicate who have been clamoring by letter for their profits will be' Interested to learn that four of the operators of that alleged "get rich quick" concern have been arrested at the main office, 18 Broadway. All of their books, circulars and letters were seized. The books contain the names of those who sent $30 expecting to reap a profit of $400, which was set forth in the alluring circulars sent over the country. It is estimated by the police from the receipts for money sent to the syndicate during the last three months that they must have netted at least $50,000. Their subscribers include phy sicians, merchants, ministers and city officials in various parts of the country. Kins Edward 111. LONDON, Feb. 3. King Edward and Queen Alexandra : were to have gone on a visit to the Duke and Duchess of Devonshire at Chats worth yesterday afternoon, but their departure was postponed at the last minute for the reason that the king wasy suffering from a feverish cold. His majesty was planting trees at noon some distance from Windsor castle and appeared then to be in excellent health and spirits. Bar the - y The Kind You Haw Always Biigft N nlfffet to Sell Sa.Ia.rr. KANSAS CITY, Kan Feb. 3 -Judge Ellison in the court of appeals here held that city employees have no right to sell their salaries until they have re ceived the warrants and the cash has been paid on them. The decision was In the case Of , a local loan agency Which had bought at a big discount the unearned salary of an employee of the iwater department. The city auditor refused to honor the- claim, and the company sued and was upheld by the lower court, which is now reversed. ' To Colonise Venezuela. JOPLIN, Mo., Feb. S. "The Venezue la company," which organized here sev eral days ago to enlist men for coloni zation in Venezuela:, 'has, it is stated, enlisted over a thousand man, all with military training. Some of them are stated to have held commissions in the, United States army and navy. Appli cations for mefnbership are pouring in from all parts of the United States and ? Canada. The company expects to .se- f 1 - - tMf MWl 4-Vl rAnAj ! cure. large iauu gmxiwat num m . j i zuelan government. . -, . . , Bears th Tl8 Kd You Hare Always Boisi H ' Dlreotoryof, 1 RELIABLE SPECIALISTS B . '.s rllN .WATERBURY g ARCHITECTS E. BENEDICT. Room 36, 51 Leavenworth st FTIENEY & JACKSON, Room 30, 51 Leavenworth st From 43 E. Main st LEONARD ASHEIM. Room 23, Lewis building. Bank st. ELECTEICIANS GEORGE M. CHAPMAN & CO. 43 East Main st. , DOCTORS H. J. DE VKtt, M. V. 148 North Main st DR R. C. JONES, pf. Veterinary Surgeon, Res. 25 Johnson. Tel. TEACHERS OF 1ITJSIC CLARA BRZEZ1NSKI, CltteeusV Bank building. DENTISTS , ; J. W. MAHONY, 43 East Main street FUNERAL DIRECTORS , i. H. GRAY & CO. r v 35 North Main street Funeral Undertakers. Telepbona day t or' night- SIGN ARTISTS EL OCKELS, 11 Spring tV ; Up-to-date sign work. - LADIES TAILORS FRANK DE FEO, formerly with Reld Hughes, 70 Bank st Telephone. CTJST0M TAILOR ; JAMES H. CLINE, Prichard building,1 corner Bank and Grand sts." pr -' ' T0NS0RIAL ARTISTS GEORGE KLEEBER, 131 Bank st Over Jones, Morgan & Co. a BIRDS' Singing Birds and Goldfish at F. GRA BER'S Bird Store. 164 S. Main st CARRIAGE MAKERS MANN & DERRY, . , Horseshoers, 16 Brown st BRIC-A-BRAC AND FURNITURE JOHN L. SAXE , . 287 Bank st CASH BUYERS WILLIAM POSSNER, 803 Bank st Highest prices paid for Oast-cff Cloth ing. Send postal; will calL HALF PRICE TAILOR JOHN MOSEL, s , , , . ( 24 Abbott ave. Repairing, cleaning and pressliig 2a dies' and gents' garments. RESTAURANTS CALLENDAR BROS, 138 South Main street HORSESHOERS T W. M. DOYLE, 25 Jefferson street BRASS BAND , VVaterbury Italian Band. Music for all occasions. Frank DeFeo. Mgr. Tel- ' PATENTS. Patents, Caveats and Preliminary Exam inations, etc JAMES A PEASLEY, 51 Leavenworth street. ' ' MY ECLIPSE ASH SIFTER takes the cake. Ridyard. Tinning, Plumbing and Jobbing neatly .. . and promptly done. 00 ' EAST MAIN. Send postal. Bonds and Stocks . Local Investments a Specialty. : : ; C 1 HOLMES, 63 North Main Street TIME TABLE. Naugatuck Road Going South 6:35, 7:55, 11:13 a. m.; 1:40, 3:05, 4:40, 6:15 and 8:00 p. m. ; Sunday trains 7K)5 a. m.; 5:10 and S.-00 p. m. Naugatuck Road Going North 8:23 10:55 a. m.; 3:40, 6:48 and 8:48 p. m. Sunday-trains 9:48 a. m.; 7:52 p. m. . Watertown trains 6:45, 8: 28. 11:17 a. ni.; 1:30, 3:45, 5K)Q, 6J2, 6:53, 8:53 and 11:20 p. m. Sunday trains---9:53 a. m.; 8:03 p. m. Highland Division, Going East 7:00, 858 a.m.; 1258, 3:30, 8K)7 p.m. Sunday Trains , Going. East 8:30,' 10:05 a.m.; 2.-00, 5:05, 7:00 p.m. , : Highland Division, Going West 8:15 a. m.; 1:50 and 64 p. m. Dublin Street Station for Merlden and way stations 9:05 a. m.; 6:15 p. m. Dublin Street Station for New Haven and way stations 7:00, 8:43, 11:10 a.m.; 1:50 and 4:04 p.m. Sunday Trains for New ITaven and way "stations 7:50 a.m.; 5:50 p.m. it THE LATEST," We arc closing, out all of our $1,50 Col ored Stiff Bosom Shirts for $1.25 This is a genuine bargain . We have an elegant SL00 line of both White and Colored Shirts in ek th cr olain ot pleated bosom Special prices on Wool Hose. ' Neckwear in all the latest designs and styles" at 25 and 50 cents. T ' f ' ' J fr , , ' " f All of our $1 Gaps reduced to 75 cents. WILSON & , .' ,' 115 AND 117' SOUTH Dr. Lorenz Method Here. ; We operate by strength and use our fingers. . . Broken bones and ribs set without pain or use of chloroform. No Incura bles sent out Consultation free. . Doctor's hours from 8 to 12 p.' m. A NOVEL EXHIBIT The Waterbury Umbrella', Trunk Manufactory will show the public of Waterbury how the wonderful twenti eth centuiy Rain Protector Is made, all by hand, at the City hall, commencing Februarys, for the entire week. S. M. Friedman, v an expert umbrella maker, with a. few other past masters in the art of umbrella and trunk mak ing, will te there the whole week even ings, and will make and repair umbrel las while you 5 wait, to prove that we make all our own umbrellas by hand; strongest and best for the money. If you have an old crippled umbrella friend on the retired list Just bring it to the , - Waterbury Umbrella Hospital, , 179 Bank. Corner Grand. . . and will .make as good as new. , Inci dentally we have a . SALE of UM BRELLA! TRUNKS. BAGS,' on - AC COUNT OF OUR , REMOVAD, and will sell i t less than cost. " . 179 BANK, OOR GRAND. Waterbury UmbreUa and Trunt MTr. THE LINEN MAN knows more about linen than we could learn in many years, but there is nobody on earth that can teach us any thing about the care of linen, and how. to best preserve its wearing qualities. We stake our reputation upon a single trial of our laundry work. Home Steam Laundry A. J. COONEY, Prop'r. ZJ7 BANK STREET. PENMANSHIP 1 PROTHOLLEY Teaches every piipll to write a fine rapid, business hand. In a coursoof IS fcrivato leinons and no failurer. All fclads . of pen work executed lu th highest decree of. art. 167 BANK STREET. A Christmas Brew A delightful holiday; draught The Hellmann Brewing Go's Special Dark 'Munc hn'er Beer will be on tap during the holidays in: all the principal cafes of trie city, Put up in handsome pack ages, for home consumption Telephone 310. People's Market 21 Phoenix Avenue. , S, BOHL, Proprietor, Philadelphia Milk Fed Roasting Chickens, , Capons, Broilers, Squabs, Ducks, Turkeys, , Fowl, Newport and Deerfoot Farm Sau sage, Head Lettuce, Ce'ery, Parsley, , Cress,, Spinach, White Onions, , t Parsnips, Turnips,' Green Beans,.'".' . Bermuda Potatoes, Fresh Eggs, TYRRELL, MAIK STREET. .' Hubar&Co 121 South Main Stmt. 1 . Have the Finest Stock of , Watches, Diamonds, , Jewelry, Clocks and JJosical -- . Instruments. . Call in and see for your self, and you will; be con Vinced that we sell cheaper than anybody in ' this city. We keep the biggest stock. on South ..Main street ''.Every thing guaranteed. tiubar Co. . i2i South Main Street. : , ARTHUR G. AUGER ., Undertaker EmftaJmer end Fii nsral Diredtor 1 S74 SOUTH MAIN STREET, , Waterbury, Cenn. Residence and NJgbt CaJ.lt S$ Wcsl Clay treet., ' . , ' Telephone 22X--J. . WATERBURY FIRE ALARM 4 Cor Soutu Main aua uraua si&t 1 B Scovill MauuCacturing Co. (P). 6 Cor Urldge and ilagill ets. 7 Exchange Place 12Rogers Bro. (P). J3 Cor East Main aad Ningara tk 14 Cor East Mala and "Wolcott eta. ,15 Cor High and Walnut sis., 16 Cor East Mala and Cherry sts. 17 Cor East Main and Cole sts. , 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury stia 23 Burton street engine house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (IT. 25 Cor North Main and North sts. ' 2G Cor Buckingham and Cooke sts. 27 Cor Grofe and Prospect sts. , 2&-Cor Hillside atenue nnd rtne f t 2S Cor Ludlow and N. Willow sts, ; SI Cor Bank and Grand sts. 12 Cor KiYerslde and Bank sta. 34 Cor West Mala and Watertom rJ 85 Conn R f Ij. Co car house. (P). SS-Waterbury Brass Co. (P). 87 Cor Cedar and 'Meadow ts 88 Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 Cor South Malu and "Clay nts. '3 New England Watch Co. (P). 45 Benedict & Bnrnbam Mfg Co, (Pl 4G Waterbury ttucme vo. (f). 7 Cor S. Main ana Washington sta. 61 Cor Baldwin and River sts, 52-:-Cor Franklin and Union sts. 63 Wat'b'y Clock Co case fact'y, (P. 54 Cor Clay and Mill sts. i ; 66 Cor Liberty and R?ver sts. ; 57 No. 5 bese house, m 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone-sts. 62 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin sS 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. 73 North Wlllowst. 74 jor Johnson and Watervllle sts.' . I4i Wolcott st, beyond Howard. 162 Cor East Main and Weito sis, 212 The Piatt Bros & Co.: P). 213 Shoe Hardware Co, (P). 214 Wafb'y Clock Co my't facfy. (VU 216 Cor North Main and Grove sts. 251 Cor ftound Hill njid Ward sts. 261 Junction Cooke and N. Malu sts. 272 Orove, bet. Central & Holmes ava, 311 3. N. E. T&ephone Co bd'g. (Pf 312 Cor Bank, and Meadow sts. 313 Randolph & Clowes (P). t , 814 Plume & Atwood. (P). Blo-Amerloan Ring Co. (P). 816 Conn R. & L. power bouse. (T). 818 Holmes, Booth & Haydcns. (Pj, 821 No 4 hose house 823 Cor WashVn ave and Torter st 824 Cor Charles and Porter 6ts.. 825 Cor Simons st and Wash'g'n ave 871 City Lumber and Coal Cc (P). 412-Tracy Bros. (PV 432 Cor Liberty and -South .Main sts, 451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co. (P). 682 Cor Ralrtivhi and Rjr nta. waythEngfyoa Invent crlmnrove: a1w p4 CAVET.T!fA0E-MARK, COPtffSlGHTor OEsf, i t i PROTECTION. Bend modcL sketch, or thoU.s' 3 tfiv free cxa.3xima.tion and artvioe. - o BQ8I n PATEUTSSS latent Lswyera, VMSHI MSTON, D.C,