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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1903.
Special Price Reductions ' On a number of odd pieces of - the best quality of Furniture, which we find at thl3 season nave accumulated and -which we are going to dispose of. Lots of people have 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. Bet ter look into this. J. H. Burrall & Co, 60 BANK STREET; UNDERTAKING Night calls an swered by C. E. . Seymour. 184 Maple street, 'phone; D. M. Stew art, 101 Franklin street, "phone. MOW s The Time to purchase a Piano. We have all grades and prices,-, and as always will treat you right Favor us with a call and be convinced. . THE DfilGGS $ SAJITH CO. .49 Center Street, , Telephone 633-3. ':,'.' lilnntiogton and Sterling Pianos lend singing tone, ' Call and examine them. LIJIIBElPInlG), 175 BANK STREET, WATERBURY CT.' R Pollak & Co. Just received, a lot of old Violins, but good; ones. Look in the win dow. We sell them 2 per cent less for the next . io days. v .'' . : lS Batik Street J- H, MULVILLE Undertaker, Funeral Director and Embalmer. Residence, 49 East Main St. Store, St. Patrick's block, 110 Broadway.' ; , Telephone at stoi e and res dence. '-' ; ;. 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. 64 Grand st. ELECTRIC WIRING .And REPAIRING We Carry the Largest Stock of ELECTRIC SUPPLIES Between New York 'and Bos ton, New England Engineering Co. 313 WEST MAIN STREET. OAKVILLE CO, MAKERS OF Wire and Metal Goods; V. O. Freight and Express. Address Oakville. Cows. Telegraph Addrtts Waterbury, Cma. New Xork Otlica a Howard Streak Ladles' Tailored Garments It is not necessary to go to New ,Yrk for the latest creations and newest-designs in tailored suits and riding habits. Order tallor-mado suits of F. BUCK, 270 Nora Main St, I am better prepared than ever to please my large number of customers. flaw Bedford Escallops 40c Quart Long Island Escallops 30c Quart Large long Guilford Clams and a large Variety of Fish. FULTON FISH MARKET. - 262 Cherry street. 'Phone 213-4. FOR RENT, Two Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tier ney Block. Inquire at Tieraey's Real Estate Office, 167 BANK. As the Prices cn 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 conable prices. Mantels, Tiling, Building work. thos F. Jackson B 1.2 318 BANK- STREET. Zi'n location, for forty years, ' WALL-PAPER. Evening democrat ISSUED Bt THE DEMOCRAT PUBT-.ISHTOQ COMPANY C Malonet, .Editor MEMBER OF ASSOCIATES PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. OneYear. .... ....J5.03 One Month. -42o , . Delivered Try Carrier. ADVERTISING RATES. From One Centa Word to 11.00 an Xnoh. Beading Notices 15o to 26c a Liitia . TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1903. Tb representatives of the European powers and Minister Bowen, represent ing Venezuela, are still discussing the terms 'by which the debt of that coun try shall be defrayed. The demand of the allies that 26 per cent of the cus toms receipts of La G-uira and Puerto Catoello be paid to the allies and the remaining 10 per cent to the other claimants Venezuela having offered SO per cent of such receiptg in payment of her debts was promptly and, de cidedly refused by Mr Bowen with a reiteration of the suggestion that the matter be referred to the Hague tri bunal, as President Roosevelt had first advised. The allies are, however, op posed to any reference to the Hague, and are continuing the negotiations. Mr Bowen, Baron Sternburg and Sir Michael Herbert have all told our cor respondent within the past twenty-four hours that they look for a satisfactory settlement of the difficulty, inr Wash ington, this week. . There was hardly any need of Rev Dr Davenport writing the letter which we carry in our columns to-day to show his attitude on the strike question. His sermon wag plain enough. It favored the side of both the strikers and the company, so far as their rights go. It favored a day's pay for a day' work, and it f avored the right of the com pany to employ and discharge without consulting the strikers. True, it was a little stronger on some points than some of the reports heretofore presents ed, on this subject. In his letter Dr Davenport asks the men to go back to work: Now, doesn't the reverend gen tlemand know that such a move is im possible. The company refuses to take back more than twenty-five of them, so it is useless to ask them to go back if Manager Sewell will not employ them. The Sunday sermon was all right. It didn't advocate taking away the rights of the company, even though pleading for proper treatment for the men in the way .of pay, hours and unions. Senator Mark' Hanna has introduced in the senate a bill which because of its barefaced purpose of catching the negro tote and offsetting the negro ap pointments of President icoosevelt, would be ludicrous were it not capable of being made the means, of defrauding thousands of ignorant and 'trusting peo ple.- Senator Hanna's bill proposes to pension every ex-slave and the relatives. of such ex-slaves as have elder "'. mem bers pf their families dependent on them. The pensions are to vary from $4 per month for slaves under 50 to $15 per month for slaves 70 and over. Moreover, bonuses are to be paid to such as prove eligible for pensions ranging from $100 for those aged 50 to $500 for those 70 and over. As soon as the bill was introduced, Mr Hanna was seen by a correspondent and' frankly admitted that he had no inten tion of urging the measure and never expected 'it to bedome a law. When asked why he had introduced it, he said he had done so at the request of a friend and merely wished to be accom modating. Asked If the friend was going to be his campaign manager in 1904, Mr Hanna refused to answer. Commissioner Ware, when seen the next day, said that the Hanna bill would almost bankrupt the govern ment 'if it were to become a law. Evi dence , as to who were and who were not ex-slaves would ibe practically im possible to procure and the law would be made the excuse for voting thou sands of .private pensions to negroes by legislators anxious to secure the negro vote.' ; Reviewing the "senate program' a prominent democratic senator, who re quested his name be withheld, said to a Washington correspondent that "anti trust legislation by the republican party was bound to be a farce. It is ridiculous to suppose that the republi cans are going to enact legislation which would curtail the profits or be otherwise objectionable to the very in terests which have sent them here and keep them in congress. Soane of the provisions are "fairly good. : The $500, 000 for the attorney general is all right if it is properly administered, but that is a large if.' If, as is probable, it goes to favored attorneys in the republican party, It will be worse than wasted. The Elkins bill is all right as far as it goes. It should have been enacted years ago, however, and wiil now be powerless to affect the numerous trusts which have grown up in the past be cause of its non-existence. The pub licity bill is a farce. Statistics are to be gathered, it is true, but what then? They are not to be published, except as the president may direct. There will be a close relationship between the statistics published and the gen erosity with which contributions are made to the republican campaign funds. It is merely a great club to be held over the trusts by the republican campaign managers. Incidentally, how Uo you suppose these north western re publicans who voted c the; republican ticket on the promise that the tariff would be reformed by its friends vf eel now? Representative Payne has an nounced that there will never be a re vision of the tariff by the republican party. Well, we will see at the next election." HEARD IN PASSING A fine drum has 248 pieces. The kind the - children get at Christmas have fewer pieces when bought, but by the time they reach the ash barrel there are many pieces and more peace in the .house. v The author of "All Coons Look Alike to Me" is bankrupt,- He owes over $6, 000 and all his assets are his song. It won't buy much, just now. Perhaps Mark Hanna might be willing to ad vance something on ; the security. Bridgeport Post. It took place in a dairy. The dairy man was pouring large quantities of milk through " a fine wire netting. There were microbes in the milk. Oth er microbes by the hundred were sit ting on the edge of the crock and gay ly looking on. Their relations wera being strained. 'Baltimore American. The plaguey trouble is that the Wa terbury people who ought to hear those anti-hoodlum sermons are just the sort of folks who don't attend church. The situation recalls " the case of the pastor who one Sunday preached a sermon on 'temperance, and his audience consisted of two old maids and a man who had been a dea con since the Mexican war. Hartford Post ... ; ;. , .-, The unpleasant but highly necessary duty rests upon Colonel Schulze of dis ciplining a small minority of the regi ment under his command for : drunk enness and disorder while on active duty. , The investigation should be exhaustive and the punishment meted, out to the offenders exemplary. There is no place for the drunken soldier in the ranks of the Connecticut mi.litla. Too much depends upon his sobriety and level headedness for such a seri ous offense to . be trifled with. New Britain Herald.- Judge Gaynor's strictures on the fre quent violation by , the police of New York of the. plainest rights of citizen ship, and that with the sanction of the authorities is exemplified in the raid made by police ' officers on . private houses for the purpose, it is claimed, of showing how easily they might be robbed. Too much. zeal on the part of a policeman;: is sometimes worse than too little. Of all men he Is most bound to the strictest obedience to' the letter as well as to the spirit of the law. Bridgepor Farmer.. , . Thfl hors nrA hairing fl snnn In TT S ..- ' fH, Jf ' H & Co's opening sale. School caps, silk ! iinea, mostly 4o cent kinds for lUc each. . ; : , ; ' 1 " . , , . . ' ':..-' 9 J Whites and Negroes plash. . WAYCROSS, Ga., Feb. 9. Meager details of a riot which occurred be tween two white men and a crowd of negroes at Beach's Still have just reached this city. Two negroes are said to have been killed and nine others , wounded, one of them mortally. Three i of the wounded were women, but their j injuries are not serious. The shooting f was done while a negro festival was in j progress about 11 o'clock Saturday night The report is that two white men well known in that section went to the festival and after having a little difficulty with some! of the negroes locked the two doors of the building in which thei negroes were - dancing and commenced firing into the crowd with shotguns. The. house was quickly cleared of all except some of the wounded, and the men are said to have entered, the building and tied the wounded and dead negroes together. When you feel blue and that every thing goes wrong, take a dose of Cham-" berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. They will cleanse and invigorate your stomach, regulate your bowels, give you a s relish for your food and make you feel that in this old world - is a ' good place to live. , For sale by all druggists." -; v ; ' . . - -' The Typhoid at Ithaca Fatal. ITHACA N. X.. Feb. 9. There have been two more deaths from typhoid j fever in Ithaca. O. G. Schumard of Bethany, Mo., a graduate student in . Cornell, died at the Cornell infirmary, and D. G. Robinson, twenty-one years old, died at the residence of his father. There are fewer new cases reported by physicians, and it is hoped that the fever ' has run its course. Still the number who are at present sick is near ly 400, and Cornell infirmary and the City hospital are crowded. Rumor About Milner Disposed Of. I BLOEMFONTEIN, Feb. 9. Mr. Chamberlain, speaking at a banquet here, expressed the belief that the high commissioner, Lord Milner, would stay in South Africa long enough to see the fruition of his policy. This remark is held to dispose of the rumors that Lord Milner was about to resign his post. i' Earthquake In France. PARIS, Feb. 9. Slight earthquakes were felt on Saturday at midnight at Brest, St. Brieuc and on the island of Molene. . ' TENDENCY OF THE TIMES. The tendency of medical science is toward preventive measures. The best thought of the world is being given to the subject. It is easier and better to prevent than to cure. It has been fully demonstrated that pneumonia, one of the most dangerous diseases that medi cal men have to contend -with, can be prevented by the use of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Pneumonia always re sults from a cold or from an attack of Influenza (grlp),and It has been observed that this remedy counteracts any ten dency of these diseases toward pneu monia. This has been fully proven in many thousands of cases in which this remedy has been used during the great prevalence of colds and grip in recent years, and can be relied upon with im plicit confidence. Pneumonia often re sults from a slight cold when no dan ger is apprehended until it is suddenly discovered that there Is fever and difli culty In breathing and pains In the chest, then it Is announced that the pa tient has pneumonia. Be on the safe side and take Chamberlains' Cough Remedy as soon as the cold is - con tracted. It always cures. For sale by all drusfficists. THE ANTITRUST BILL. Many of the Opinion That the Little, field Bill Im "Harmless." WASHINGTON, Feb. 9 There Is a wide difference of opinion In regard to the efficiency of the antitrust bill passed by a unanimous vote, 245 to 0, in the house. The closing chapter was devoid of excitement. For three hours the . Democrats offered a series of amendments designed to place-"teeth" In the bill, but they were either ruled out of order or voted down by a strict party vote. .,r ' .' -: Many statesmen about the capitol who are in a good position to judge are of the same opinion as Congressman Sulzer,"who on the floor, of the house charged that the bill had been drawn by trust lawyers in New York. He said that at one time he thought Mr. Little field was sincere, but that he was now reluctantly compelled to give the opin ion that the bill of the ""trust buster from Maine" was "seven pounds light er than a straw hat." Mr. Sulzer said he believed the president was honestly attempting to accomplish something. The difficulty was that his party would not support him. The pending bill,1 hS declared, was as ineffectual as a "putty blower would be to stop an elephant on the rampage." ' " That Rockefeller Story. WASHINGTON, Feb. 9. -The- publi cation of the story that John D. Rocke- feller had sent telegrams to a number of senators declaring that the Standard Oil company was opposed to the enact ment of any antitrust legislation and directing that all such legislation must be stopped created a decided sensation. It Is understood that the story emanat ed from the White House or from per sons whose relations with the president are so close as to give their statements the force of semiofficial utterances. The most industrious .efforts have failed, however, to reveal a single man who has received the telegram alleged to have been sent by jlr. Rockefeller to a half dozen or more senators or any man who has seen such a telegram. TWO STATES ONLY. A Compromise Measure to lie Offered. to Lift Senate Deadlock. WASHINGTON,. Feb. 9. All indica tions point to the conclusion of the de bate on the statehood bill during the present week, but no one can tell at this time just when in the week the change will come or how it will come. If the plans of the Republican leaders who oppose the statehood bill are put Into effect, the committee on territories will bring in a substitute bill provid ing for consolidation : and the admis sion, of two states. . .:,;. . :'- ' , ' These will be New t Mexico and Ari zona under one banner and Oklahoma, with a provision for the subsequent adding of the' Indian Territory, as the other. It Is understood ;the, latter ter ritory will come in when the Indian land allotment has been concluded. The details of the compromise pro-, vide that the consolidation of the ter-' ritories of New Mexico and Arizona as one state under the' name of Arizona' shall have Santa Fe for its capital for the term of ten years, when the ques tion of location will be submitted to a vote of the people. The Republican senators, including Mr. Quay, have al ready indorsed the compromise, and it is believed the , Democrats will not stand in the way of Ifb'adoption. : . Arizona's Rich Copper Field. : MARQUETTE, ,s. Mich., Feb. 9. Ac cording ;tp reports brought back from Arizona, the copper field which has been discovered there will far excel, even the almost inexhaustible deposits in the upper peninsula of Michigan. It Is said that several millionaires have taken up land in the vicinity of the find. Some mines are already in opera tion, and so cheaply is the ore mined and handled that the discovery prom ises to materially reduce the price of the metal. The ore is described as be ing far richer than the dreams of any copper miner of the upper peninsula' and far ahead of the best mines here. The new district centers about Bisbee. . Millions of Tears For Earth Life. CHICAGO, Feb. 9. "I see a possibil ity nay, even a probability, almost a certainty of millionsof years for hu man endurance on the earth." Dr. Thomas Chrowder Chamberlain made this statement about the future life of the earth to a distinguished company of university men and women gathered in Walker museum for the unveiling of a bust of Dr. Chamberlain. The , bust was given to the University of Chicago by, twelve of America's leading .geolo gists, beaded by Professor J. C. Bran ner of Leland Stanford university. Wot Dissatisfied With Taft. ROME, Feb. 9. The Vatican em phatically denies all the rumors of Cardinal Rampolla's dissatisfaction re garding Governor Taft's attitude in the Philippine questions. Dissatisfac tion is felt at the Vatican toward the arrangements Initiated by Mgr. Guidi's predecessors with the mediators, to whom, in addition to large salaries, they promised 25 per cent of the prop erty the mediators should succeed in retaining for the church. The effect of Mgr. Guidi's latest reports and, ma ture consideration 'seems to have decid ed the Vatican that the best solution is to return to the original proposition made by the United States to resort to arbitration for the purchase of the friar lands, the settlement of the rentals, the indemnity for damage due from the United States and the admin istration of the charitable and educa tional trusts. It is reported that the pope has always supported this solu tion. . y , , - ' ' - -- New Ott Tank Steamer. NEW YORK, Feb. 9,-r-The uew oil tank steamer Phoebus has just arrived on her maiden trip from Glasgow, where she was built by Dunlap & Co. for the Deutsch-Amerikanische Petro leum Gesellscbaf t of Hamburg. The vessel's dimensions are 437 feet by 53 feet by 40 feet depth. The gross regis tered tonnage is 0,200. and the total dead weight carrying capacity is about 8.500 tons, or 2.500,000 gallons of oil. The Phoebus is of the latest type of oil steamer, . her engines being amidships and the tanks for oil fore and aft of the space occupied by machinery, boil ers and bunkers. ,"WHO CAN HE BE?" The game "Who Can He Be?',' is in structive, and also helps to refresh the memory. One of the party selects a historical personage without naming him, and relates an anecdote or any thing that is interesting about him, and names the country in wliich he lived. The player who guesses the nam e having previously the privilege of asking one question gives a de scription of another character, and so the game progresses. Here is an ex ample: . ; . "There was - a celebrated Swiss, a famous" archer, a champion of liberty, and who was the first to strike a blow for freedom. He refused to bow to the Austrian governor's hat, that had been placed on a pole, that all should do homage to it; and, as a punishment for. his disobedience, he was ordered to shoot an arrow at an apple placed on his son's head, or else the son should be put to immediate death be fore his sight" ; With horror at the fearful alternative he at first refused, begging that vengeance might fall on him only, but the son assured' him that he did not fear the result, and begged him to make the trial. He yielded to his persuasions, took aim, drew, his bow and struck the apple without injuring Ms son. Who was .he?" .. i v- "Who but William Tell?" says a player, who instantly proceeds with another description' of a hero or hero in4. Boston Herald. LIST OF PATENTS. . J, J. Burke, Hratford, Conn, steam trap; J. W. Clark, Pawtucket, R. I., blind-slat lock; M. H. Colbath, Easton, Me, dish cleaner; W. C. Farnum, Ar lington,. Vt, game apparatus; G. Hail, Providence, R. I.; electric system for elevator safety appliances; S. Has brouck, Providence,. R. I., insufflator; E. Hill, Norwalk, ' Conn, apparatus for drying hat bodies; J. W. McDonald, Providence, R. I., toy; S. Morgan, Mys tic, Conn, candy crimping machine; G. W. Parker, Brunswick, Me, chisel at tachment; A. R. Patten, Auburn, R. I., clutch; O. Pike, sr, Princeton, Me, meat tenderer; R. G. Schultz, Provi dence, R. I., hair pin;.W. J. Selleck, Riverside, Conn, apparatus for loading or unloading vessels; W. R. Smith, Bridgeport, Conn, belt-idler; S. W. Ta ber, Houlton, Me, wagon gear; C. S. Wheelwright, Bristol, R. I., apparatus for separating or draining liquids from solids; C. S. Wheelwright Bristol, R. I., garbage plant; R. L.. White, Hart ford, Conn, oil cup; M, J. Whitlock, Ansonia, Conn, accumulator mechan ism; P. A. - Whitney, ' Southington, Conn, animal trap. !!IIiSii!iffl!Q!!I!!rall!I!mII!!lIIIQ!Eil:ral!lB1T, Directory of RELIABLE SPECIALISTS 13 m , IN WATERBURY . ; mum !!B!!!!!!!!10Ui!IB!IEai!!lIS!IIlIBi!IllIl!S3!!lII&li ARCHITECTS E. BENEDICT, Room 36, 51 Leavenworth st. FnENEY & JACKSON, Room 30, 51 Leavenworth st. From 43 E. Main st. LEONARD ASHEIM, "Room 25, Lewis building. Bank st ELECTETCIANS GEORGE M. CHAPMAN & CO, 43 East Main st. D0CT0BS H.M. DiS VEIL M. D. 148 North Main 8t DR R. C. JONES, Veterinary Surgeon, Res. 25 Johnson. Tel ' TEACHERS OF MUSIC CLARA BRZEZINSKI, . Citizens Bank building DENTISTS J. W. MAHONY, 43 East Main street FUNERAL DIRECTORS J. H. GRAY & CO. 235 North Main street. Funeral Undertakers. Telephone day s or night. SIGN ARTISTS EL OCKELS, 11 Spring st Up-to-dste sign work. LADIES TAILORS FRANK DE FEO, formerly with Reid & Hughes, 70 Bank st. Telephone. CUSTOM TAILOR JAMES H. CLINE, Prichard building, corner' Bank and Grand sts. T0NS0RIAL ARTISTS GEORGE KLEEBER, 151 Bank Over Jones, Morgan & Co. st BIRDS Singing Birds and Goldfish at F. GUA BER'S Bird Store, 164 S. Main st. CARRIAGE MAKERS MANN & DERBY, Horseshoers, 16 Brown st BRIC-A-BRAC AND FURNITURE JOHN L. SAXHJ, v 287 Bank st . CASH BUYERS v WILLIAM POSSNER, 303 Bank st Highest prices paid for Cast-oft Cloth lng. Send postal; will call. HALF PRICE TAILOR JOHN MOSEL, 24 Abbott ave. Repairing, cleaning and pressing 2a dies and gents' garments. RESTAURANTS . CALLENDAR BROS, 138 South Main street HORSESHOERS W. M. DOYLE, , 25 Jefferson street BRASS BAND . (Vaterbury Italian Band. Music for an occasions. Frank DeFeot Mgr. Tel- PATENTS. Patents Caveats and Preliminary Exam inations, etc. TAMES A PEASLEY, 51 Leavenworth street. MY ECLIPSE ASH SIFTER takes the cake; Ridyard. Tinning, Plumbing and Jobbing neatly and promptly done. 90 EAST MAIN. Send postal, , SPRING GOODS We have just received a large assortment of Negligee Shirts suit able for Spring Wear, to retail at 50c and 75c. Also a neat and attractive as sortment of Men's Neckwear. The handsomest 50c line to be found i anywhere. Special Values in Boys' and Youths' Stilf and Soft Bosom Shirts. THE LATEST. ' ' WILSON & TYRRELL, 115 AND 117 SOUTH MAIN STREET. 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 century Rain Protector is made, all by hand, at the City hall, commencing February 2, for the entire week. S. M. Friedman, an expert umbrella maker, with a few dther past masters in the art of umbrella and trunk mak ing, will be there the whole week even ings, 'and will make and repair umbrel las while you 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 BRELLAS, TRUNKS, BAGS, on AC COUNT OF OUR REMOVAL, and will sell at less than cost. 179 BANK, COR GRAND. Waterlmry Umbrella and Trunfc M'fr. PRACTICE JAKES PERFECT And practice 'and patronage have helped mto turn out as nearly perfect work as any laundry is capable of. At tention to-little things and a desire to please our customers in every little de tail goes wonderfully toward obtaining perfection and patronage at one and the same time. ; - Home Steam Laundry A. J. COONEY, Prop'r, 277 BANK STREET. PENMANSHIRIIHoFholley Teaches every pnptl to write a one rapid, business band, in a course of Id Erlvafo. leg-ona ond rfo failures. All lads of pen work executed in ' tlua fcighest degree of art 167 BANK STREET. A Christmas BrelV A delightful holiday draught The Hellmann Brewing CoV Special Dark Munchn er Beer will be on tap during the holidays t in all : the principal cafes of the city, Put up in hanasome 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, Parsnips, Turnips, Green Beans, Bermuda Potatoes, Fresh Eggs, . .. l-iiwtili i... Bonds and Stocks Local Investments a Specialty. : J:: C. L. HOLMES, ' 63 North Main Street , I' w . . .mini iii 1 1 iiiMMMMtaiMMiMilhaMaMiMHl TIME TABLE. Naugatuck Road Going South 6:35, 7:55, 11:13 a. m.; 1:40, 3.-05, 4:40, 6:13 and 8:00 p. m. ' A Sunday trains 7 .-05 a. m.; 5:10 and S-00 p. m. - Naucatuck Road Golns North 8:2.1 10:55 a. m.; 3:40, 6148 and 8:4Sp. m. Sunday trains- 9:48 a. m.; 72 p. m, 1 : Watertown trains 6.45, 828, 11:11 a. to.; 150, 3:45, 5 .00, 6:12, 6:53, 8:51 and 11:20 p. m. . Sunday trains) 9:53 a. m.; 8 .-03 p. m Highland Division, Going East 7:00, 858 a.m.; 12:38, 350, 8:07 p.m. Sunday Trains Going East 830, 10:05 a.m.: 2.-00, 5:05, 7:00 p.m. Highland Division, , Going West-n 8:15 a. m.; 1:50 and 624 p. m, i , Dublin Street Station for Merldea and way stations 9:05 a. m.; 6:15 p. m Dublin Street Station for New Haven and way stations 7:00, 8:43, . 11:1(1 a.m.; 1:56 and -4:04 p.m. " Sunday Trains for New Haven una way stations! 7 SO a.m.; 5:50 p.a. KDTIIITD n inrrw . Undertaker -Embalmer and h , neral Director, ; S74 SOUTH MAIN STREET; . Waterbury, Cenn. Residence and Night Call, 30 West Clay street. . i Telephone 22ii, , , , 1 , GUEST CAPE-.; A Steamed Clam Supper ey 'ery Friday night from 9 to' 1 u Served free. ".'.,." GUEST CAFE, 95 South Main $1 ; 236 SOUTH MAIN STBEET. . Best dinner in the city for 20c. Six dinners, 8U .Our loo Orders--Hamburger Steak, Liver and Baoon, one Egg on Toast. Pork Chops, Cold Meats, etc'- Our 20o Orders Beef Stew, Ham and Eggs Epgs on Toast, etc. Tea or Coffee, Potatoes, Bread and Butter served with our 15o and 20c orders. Our 6c and lOo orders a speoialty." WATERBURY FIRE ALARU " 4 Cor South Mam and Urana situ 6 Cor Bridge and Magill su. . --7-r Exchange Place. ' i 12Rogers & Bro. (P). " 13 Cor East Main aad Niagara sUL 14 Cor East Main and Wolcott tta 15 Cor High and Warnnt sts. 16 Cor East Main and Cherry sts. 17 Cor East Main and Cole sts. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury at& 23 Burton street engine house. .24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (PJ "2S Cor North Main and North sta. 20 Cor Buckingham and Cooke sta. . 27 Cor (Jrove and Prospect sts; . 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine gf 29 Cor Ludlow and N. Willow sta ; 31 Cor Bank and Grand sts. 1)2 Cor ltlverside and Bank sts. SJ--Gor West Main and Watertown rfl 33 Conn JR. & L. Co car house. (P. 36-Waterbury Brass Co. (P). 87 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts . 38 Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 Cor South Main and Clay ais. 43 New England Watch Co. (P). 45 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (Pl 4 Waterbury Buckle Co, CP). 47Cor s. Main ana Washington sta. 51 Cor Baldwin and River sts. 52 Cor Franklin and Union sts. . 53 Wat'b'y Clock Co case fact'y. (V 54 Cor Clay and Mill sts. 50 Cor Liberty and R'yer stsl - 57 No 5 hose house. u 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. 62 Cor Doollttle alley ana Dublin tt, 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. 73 North Willowst. 74 Cor Johnson and Watervllle sts. I4i Wolcott Kt, beyond Howard, j 162 Cor East Main and Wei ton fits 212 The Piatt Bros & Co. (P). 213 Shoe Hardware Co. (P). . 214 Wafb'y Clock Co xnrt fact'y. P)' 216 Cor North Blaln and Grove sta. 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward sts. 261-Juuctlon Cooke and N. Main sta, 272-Grove. bet. Centraf& Holmes avsw 311 S. N. E. Tecphone Co bd'g. (Pj, 812 Cor Bank and Meadow sts. 313 Randolph & Clowes (P). 814 Plume & Atwood. (P). 815 American Ring Co. (P). 316 -Conn R.&' L. power house. (PI. 838 Holmes, Booth & Haydens. (Pj. 821 No 4 hose house 823 Cor Wash'g'n ave and Porter st, 824 Cor Charles and Porter sts. 825 Cor Simons st and Wash'g'n ave 871-Clty Lumber and Coal Co. (P). 412 Tracy Bros. (PV 432 Cor Liberty and South Jlsto tt, 451 Steele & Johnson Mf Co. (!). r;2-Cer TzUrrla tr3 T- - -