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WATERBURY EVENING, DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY; 18, 1903.
4 Special Price Reductions On a number of odd pieces of the best quality of Furniture, which we find at thlg season have accumulated and -which we are going to dispose of. 7 ' Lota 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. ri. Bur rail & Co. eO BANK STREET. i CMBERTAKING Night calls an swered by C. E. Seymour, 184 Maple street, 'phone; D. M. Stew art, 101 Franklin street, 'phone. Sloivord Pianos . More genuine points of merit in this piano than any other piano for the money. It. will pay you to Investigate them before buy ing elsewhere. ' THE DfllGGS $ SWH CO- , 49 Center Street Telephone J33-3. Huntington and Starling Pianos iNoted for their durability and singing tone, Call and examine them. - ILSOiniEHBEBGPIAIIOCO, 17 5 BANK STREET, WATERBURY CT. P, Pollak & Co, Just received, a lot of v old Violins, , but good 1 one's. Look in the. win dow. We sell them' 2 per cent less for the next 10 days. - . ' mi ..I 1 ' 1-1 Hi I WW HI. II, ' 'I mf . PL MULVTLLE Undertaker , Funeral Director and Embalmer. Residence,, East Main St. S(ore, St. Patrick's , block, 110 Broadway. . Telephone at stoie and res dence. . - " , Furniture arid Piaro Polisfi Picture and, .Room Moulding, Gold Enamel, Wall Paper, Varnishes, Wax, Mixed Paint. Glass, . A. Valentine's Tel 117-6. 64 Grand at ELECTRIC WIRING And REPAIRING We Carry the Largest Stock of ELECTRIC SUPPLIES Between New York and Bos ton, New England Engineering. Co.' 843 WEST MAIN STREET. OAKVILLE CO, MAKERS OP Wjre and Metal Goods IV-O. Freight and Express. Address Oakvlile, . Conn. Telegraph Addrcta .Waterbury, Cma. : Nvr York OUlaa & Howard Etreau Ladles' Tailored Garments Jt Is not necessary to go to , New Yrk for the latest creations and new est designs In tailored suits an& riding habits. Order tallor-mado suits of F. BUCK, 270 North Iain St, I am better prepared than ever to please my large number of .customers. Elegant Ceargetown Shad, J5c lb Maine. and Long island Clams and a large variety of other kinds of Fish. FULTON FISH MARKET. 262 Cherry street, 'Phone 213-4. ': FORJRENT.1 ; Two ' Choice Rooms, 2nd floor, Tlerney . .' Block '. Inquire at lisrney's Real Estate. Office, 167 BANK. Monuments MEAN Appropriate Design, Selected Material, ' Correct Detail, Finest Workmanship, Moderate Price when bought from Thos F. Jackson VSucccssor to Charles Jackson & Son. C 312-318 BANK STREET. Established 1S."9. ' ' f Evening Htemocrat ISSUED BT . THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C. Malonbt. EDITOR . m em am of associates rncss. , l SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year. .... ....$5.0 One Monto. 43o . . Delivered try Carrier. ADVERTISING. RATES. From One Centa Word to 8 j.ooanXaoo. Reading Notices J5o to 60 a .Llna , 1 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, ' 1903. Mr Peary says: "If I could obtain backing to the extent, of $200,000 or $150,0001. should start again for the Arctic regions, and I am absolutely confident that with such backing I could reach the North . Pole." Why does not some aspiring millionaire put up the money? The ' prize looks com paratively cheap at the price which this highly intelligent j and - successful ex: plorer names for it.-Hartford Times. Here's a "chance for Andrew Car negie, who has so much money he can not .spend it, even though busy endow ing libraries. Speaking of the Venezuelan situation, Representative Adama of . Pennsyl vania, who for twelve years has been striving for,: reform in the" American consular service, says that "If only we had properly educated consuls of ade quate business ability to send Into South America this would prove a golden opportunity; for extending the trade of the United States" In that di rection, but .with ; broken-down poli ticians,1 what are popularly , known as lame ducks.Vto represent the great in terests of tue United States men who in most Instances cannot speak the lan guage of the country to which they are sent, wiiat prospect is there of our being ablev to take advantage of the situation?" Grave anxiety is expressed by repub lican senators at the prospect of f all ure of .the Philippine currency bill in the. senate. It will be remembered that through a coalition of a number of re publicans with the democrats this bill was defeated in the house, the minori ty bill, which provided an , absolute gold standard for the Philippines, being substituted for the majority bill. . The senate refuses to pass the house bill and those republicans who voted against the measure on the advice of Secretary ' Shaw have bow been whipped into line and have expressed their willingness to accept the senate measure, but the democrats announce that they will debate the bill at length, which means Its defeat, unless they reconsider their Intention. Meanwhile Governor Taft has, cabled the senate urging the necessity of action at this session of1 congress as essential to the prosperity' of the islands.1 It has long been apparent that the republican party is threatened with a serious schism , on the tariff . question. The high protectionists of the Protec tive Tariff league and the Home Mar ket club are determined to resist any change in the Dingley tariff 'rates. Even reciprocity to them is a. delusion, and a. snare to, entrap the unwary re publican who votes for it, as it results in a reduction of protection to some industries they now! enjoy. The, other and' minor faction 0f the ; republican party s are so convinced 'of fatal politi cal ; results if some concessions to the trust ridden public are not allowed, that they are willing to see a slight re- (inption of nritlpa ,tr anneaso. the ven- pie. There is also quite an element of the republican party m many of the states, headed by manufacturers, who demand free raw materials, who find they cannot compete , with England, Germany and France in the markets of the world unless these Concessions are granted ' them, ; These manufacturers joined with a large number of export ers and dealers . are organized and a branch of their organization has head quarters in Chicago and embraces the most prominent men of Chicago, .St Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth, and has also Included in its membership many others from all parts of the northwest ern states. . ' , ' HEARD IN PASSING Rather than permit the democrats to assist in naming two anti-Addlcks re publican senators in Delaware, the re publicans will compromise and elect one Addicks man and one regular. Sen ator Quay's proposition to annex that state to Hew Jersey would be no injus tice. New Haven Union. A man who stole a. pair of scissors and a chart from v the Astor library; when asked the reason of his thefts, said that he committed them on im pulse. Perhaps he felt that he would need something to sever his connection with the shore, and a chari would be available afterward in sailing the deep sea of literature. New Haven Register. The fact has not been widely pub lished that in Mobile, Ala, on February 12, "the William It. Hearst Campaign club was organized and fifty members signed the roll to "support Jtiiin for pres ident. J. L. Alabaugh, editor of the leading labor paper of Alabama, "de claredr 'With Mr Hearst at' the na tion's helm, there would never be any danger of any set of men controlling the commerce and trade of this coun try,' " Mr Hearst Is a shy, modest young man. What he lacks is push. But" they know his merits in Alabama and see that he Is just the person to take entire charge of the affairs of this country ' It has been reported -within a day or two that Mr Hearst has bought the Boston Advertiser and Rec ordafrom the Hon William IS. Barrett, but the report lacks confirmation. Hartford Times.; SURRATT'S FLIGHT. Since the publication recently of the narrative of Samuel Bland Arnold concerning the Lincoln conspiracy, with which he was identified, many in quiries have been made regarding the only other survivor of the plotters, John H. Surratt. As has been stated, Arnold is passing the remaining years of his life in quiet at an old homestead near Friendship, Anne Arundel county, Maryland, while Surratt Is actively at work in the au diting department of the Old Bay line of this city and lives with his family at 1016 West Lanvale street. These two men are the Only survivors of those who were in the plot to kidnap Presi dent Lincoln, which culminated in his assassination. Arnold's story has been made pub lic. Surra tt's story of the part he played in the great conspiracy has yet to be unfolded by him, and the Indica tions are that his secrets will be carried with him to the grave. In past years many interviews have been credited to John II. Surratt, descriptive of his flight to Europe after the assassination f, Lincoln, his final capture, return to this country, trial, acquittal, etc, but the truth of the matter is. that Surratt granted none of these. . ' He has steadily refused to talk for newspaper publication, and it was only by a peculiar " combination of -circumstances that the following . narrative from him was secured: On the day that President Lincoln was assassinated by John Wilkes Booth in Ford's theater in Washington, Surratt was in Dlmira. N. Y., and a few hours after the shooting of the presi dent he had a long conversation with an acquaintance who met him in that city. This friend returned to i Balti more " some time ago for the express purpose of talking to Surratt about his memorable adventures and thus speaks of the interview; - vW" A--i "I met John H. Surratt, casually; In Elmlra, N. Y., on April U, 1865, just a few hours before Lincoln was assassi nated. ! Surratt was a traveling sales man, or passing for such; he certainly had business with some Elmira mer chants and it was In a store that I was Introduced to him.; , . f "He was a slender, well dressed young man, and, if he had any leanings to the south, or felt any chagrin over the collapse of the confederacy, he kept it to himself. The following day, Sat urday, April 15, -.the country was shocked , by the cruel murder of Presi dent Lincoln; and it was W known throughout the , land that Mrs Surratt had been arrested as one of the con spirators, and that a warirant was out for her son, John H. "Tha.t the young man in Elmira had no direct connection with the murder of Mr Lincoln and the attempted mur der of the members of the cabinet was very evident, yet that he associated with the conspirators became a cer tainty when he suddenly vanished, without leaving a trace (behind him, so that for two years, while glimpses were had of him here and there he remained undiscovered., . 1 . , " " . ; "Had he been captured that time he would have been hanged with his mother, or neither would have been hanged. The people were so Incensed at the time that' it does not seem possi ble that he would have been cleared In 1865, when he camo so near conviction in ; 1867 ' after time bad appeased the wrath of the people and an impartial trial was possible.- -v. ..'vr'--o'' .v ' "It will be remembered by those who recall Surratt's trial before Judge Fish er in ; Washington that he confessed that as soon as he had learned of what had been done In Washington by the conspirators he fled to Canada without a cent In his pocket, so that much of the journ.ey had to , be made on" foot. From Canada he made his way to Eu rope and succeeded in reaching Rome, where, being a Catholic, he enlisted in the corps' known as the Papal vzouaves, and while in, this service was discov ered by a United States detective, ex tradited and (brought home for trial. "At the trial it was clearly shown that Surratt if not a fellow conspira tor, at least associated with ! Booth; Paine and others, and during the war he acted as a spy and secret courier of the confederacy, successfully carrying messages between Richmond and the outh's commissioners in Canada; and his mercantile business was assumed as a blind to disguise his real purpose. "This offense, like .stealing among some of the ancient Greeks, was en tirely legitimate so long as it remained undetected. These facts, together with his flight, told strongly against Surratt on his trial. : '. --. w-; , "It is very certain "that the evidence would have convicted hhn two years before, while his flight; confirming his guilt at the time, really saved him, for, though the war scars were still unhealed, and' the storms of years had not settled into a calm, men were in the position to be more influenced by evidence than prejudice ! : "When I returned to Baltimore for the express purpose of again talking with Surratt I "found him a well pre served man In middle life with the cae of manner and 1 courtesy which distinguished h Ian as a man of twenty-? four or twenty-five. He did not re member me, neither did I 'expect him to. . , ' : .. : "I introduced myself and explained why I was curious to see him again. Instead of (avoiding the topic Which I had a doubt about broaching, with a frank, and open manner he paved the way himself. But I felt sure 'that this quiet, pale man had much in re serve, 'which.; with sealed lips, he will carry with liim to the grave. "Indeed, I still wonder that the. man is alive and so active; one of weaker stuff would have gone down long since under the burden of anxiety and men tal torture which he bore so long with admirable nerve. ' " 'You want to know how I escaped from Elmira?' said Mr Surratt, in re sponse to my query. 'Well, there is not much to tell. All the facta came out on the trial, and are, I think, in the main, accurate.' "'Did you have much difficulty in getting away? ' , " 'Not so much difficulty, perhaps, as anxiety. It was not known at the time, is not known now, 'and I am sure it will never be known, what a great number of people there were in . the north who either secretly or openly sympathized with the confederacy. Long before the flight from Elmira I had discovered this and knew pretty well wliere to And friends. " 'While acting as an agent for the confederacy I had no trouble in travel ing through" the north wherever and whenever I pleased. The greatest drawback to my flight was the want of means; this in itself should con vince anyone that -1 was in no way prepared for - the tragedy enacted in Washington on the very day I was in Elmlre. - - ' ' ' - " 'Did you not have a companion in your flight from Elmira to Canada?' . " 'Yes, for a part of the distance. The man has not 'been identified and all I know about him is that he was as poor as myself. It matters ' not where I met him, but we reached St Albans, Vt, together, and walked to Franklin on the other side of the line. . " 'Once in Canada I succeeded in get ting funds; how, it is not necessary to describe, but you may remember that the confederacy had its agents in that country with plenty of money. T hifio Wn lvti rowl asrfl.inst mo tfhat I knew my another was in-serious danger, and that by returning to w asn ington I might have saved her.. . . This I most solmenly deny. Knowing that she-WRS entirely innocent of any connection with .the so-called conspir acy, though her sympathy, was undeni ably with the confederacy, I could not imagine that she was in any danger, y "' I did not then dream of the in tense bitterness and prejudice that were manifested at her trial, and I felt sure tWat if she were tried she would be acquitted." When I did hear of her sentence, I became almost in sane, and would havo gone to Wash ington' at once if my friends in Mon treal had not restrained me. , ' " 'As I would have laid down my life to save my mother, and I do not think I am a coward, it is cruelly un just to Intimate that the fear of death kept me away.' , , , '"What induced you to fly to Eng land?'' -v " 'I , felt that I had to move. I knew that the American detectives were swarming in Canada and I could not long remain secreted. It would have been sheer i madness to ' retain my name, so I, changed it, as you know, and took passage for England. " 'It has been said that on the voy age I became drunk and virtually gave myself away. Indeed, evidence to tills effect wag adduced at the trial. However, as I am a man of ordinary shrewdness and Was not then, nor am I now, addicted to the use of liquor, you can see there is no truth-In that, " 'By the advice of friends I met In England I was Induced to go to Rome, and, as I had no money and the po sition promised me protection, i enlist ed in the Papal Zouaves. . Being un able to speak the language I soon be came a marked man. ': v '; ":4v ' " 'Rome was crowded then, as now, with travelers from all over the world, and you may well imagine my awful anxiety when I was in thd Till Ti fi 1 o nm r Still, although I was continually anx- j. was wnoaiy unprepared for my arrest when it came. , " 'When I waa being taken from the barracks, with my mind in a whirl, for I felt that the end had come, I ; was seized with an awful impulse to fly, and broke away from my guards. How I succeeded In eluding them T tell, for all the Incidents connected witn my getting away are blank, , but I know that I succeeded in reaching Naples, where my senses began to re turn. ,'. " 'At Naples I succeeded in shipping aboard a fishing sloop bound for Mes sina. . From Messina I succeeded In reaching . Alexandria. "' My purpose was, after reaching Cairo, to mntrt mtr way to upper Egypt, where t would . -j. . jt - . ... . . .' uwiy nom civilization and the country I felt I had left forever. " 'But, to my great disappointment, Mr Hale, the American consul at Cairo, was on the lookout for me, and I was again arrested soon after my arrival, ' You know the rest, ' I was sent home on the United States steam ship Swatara, returned to Washington, was tried and not convicted. That Is all.' "New York Sun. FEMININE FINERY. Colors That Will Be Popular the Com. V lnjr Sion--Lace ana Chlffoa la Favor. ', Gold and silver braids used in sim ple or iutrlcate . fashion, together with a whole regiment of tiny corre eponding buttons, are features of some of the fashionable models for spring tailor costumes of maple-leaf green, sage gray, and silver or Alex andra blue zibeline or pilot cloth. ' Soft daffodil and primrose tints, ecru, chamois,1 and delicate shades of maize, are stilj, used on gray gowns, also pastel blue, with fawn color, and navy blue with, certain ' shades s of brown, the rich sabie dye being pop ular, with French designers. There will be brought out some beautiful tints iri blue next season as well as In the amethyst hues, and many wom en who for years past have chosen some of the deeper shades in . blue, have found a new amethyst tint, off set by some dainty j vest of lace or Bilk, to be ..more becoming to them, than either , Russian, navy, cadet, or Silver blue. This shade, also a very pretty damson dye -a durable And serviceable one for general spring uses will be found in the light grades of tailor cloth, zibeline, cam el's hair, covert, satiny and silky Eng lish, serge.-' v' nA'V-'':. ',:'; Lace and chiffon in every possible guise are still lavishly used for trim ming and draping silk, satin, velvet and moire evening toilets. For young girls, whose collarbones are too much in evidence, .when they wish to wear a decollete bodice,-a ! soft tucker of dainty chiffon' or plaited crepe - lisse,' finished with a dog collar of velvet, jeweled gimp or tiny flower spray, is a decided improvement, says the New York Post. "The lovely silk crepes and gauzes brocaded with velvet figures, which have proved so attractive and so popular with court modistes abroad, are just appearing among some of the full-dress toilets of the, season, on this side of the water. A very beautiful gown recently worn has a background of pinkish mauve bro caded with velvet heliotrope blossoms and purple and gold pansies. A sec ond design shows pink velvet roses scattered over an airy foundation of silver-gray gauze the gow.n made up over shimmering frost-gray satjn royal. t TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if It fails to cure. E. W. GrovV signature Is on each box. 23c. . , AN ICE STORM. Th forest finders ai-s with heavy jewels huns, A crystal palace every wooden hill-top .' etands, ' And thirouffh. Its tossing; turrets Night's late songris flungr. For Boreas is by, the tempest In his hand. Before the tread of morn the steps ot storm retreat. And with the morning: star now comes the calm-f aoei. sky, And when the waking1, day looks on the wintry feat, Are ml-ngjed miirth and laughter In his ; : eye. . - . v ' ' The crystal palaces by mist and magic made. He unmakea slowly by the magic of his smiles. ' The sparkling splendor 'neath his noonly eye doth fade; The fumbling frosty fingers he beguiles. The glitter and the glamour of the scene is - gone. .' ? ' The glistening and the gleaming silently have ceased,- . -- ; A world of fairies were the woods at dawn, And when the sun rose wondering In the east, , r The pageant with its strange and mystic epeU has-passed, . . As man with his mirage and wonder will at last. : , Perry Marshall, in Springfield (Mass.) , Republican. ? Of course you want a new necktie. Why not, when U. S. & Co are selling the 50-cent kind 29c, or two for 50c. iBiiiiiBnEiissk'nisiiiiisiiniBnnieiiiiiEQniiiBiiinBiiiiiEsniHBi!'' ii Directory of " q I RELIABLE SPECIALISTS IN WATERBURY ilBill!ia!!!!nill!!llll!!nill!rai!!l!Bll!!IBl!l!!BIII!!D!!li!BIII!Gl! ARCHITECTS , ' ' P. BENEDICT. . , Room S6,. 51, Leavenworth st ETIENET. & JACKSON. Room SO, Bl Leavenworth st. From 43 E. Main Bt LEONARD ASHEIM. , Room 25. Lewis Dulldlns. Banlt st. ELECTEICIANS GEORUE M. CHAPMAN & CO, 43 East Main St. . ' D0CT0KS EL J. l)Ei VElt. M. D. 148 North Main it DR R. C. JONES. , Veterinary Surgeon, Res. 25i Johnson. Tel TEACHER'S OF MUSIC CLARA BRZEZ1NSKI. Citizens' Bank building. , v DENTISTS J. W. MAHONY, . 43 East Main street FUNERAL DIRECTORS J. H. GRAY & CO. , 233 North Main street , Funeral Undertakers. Telephone day or night ' SIGN ARTISTS EL OCKELS, 11 Spring st , .. t7p-to-date sign work. v LADIES TAILORS " " FRANK DB FEO, formerly with Reld & Hughes, 70 Bank st Telephone. , p1 , N Y , hi n 1 in ii, 1 CUSTOM TAILOR JAMES II. CLINK, Prlchard building, corner Bank and Grand sts. : T0NS0RIAL ARTISTS GEORGE KLEEBER, 151 Bank st . Over Jones, Morgan & Co. . BIRDS Singing Birds and Goldfish at P. GRA BER'S Bird Store, 164 S. Main st ; CARRIAGE MAKERS MANN & DERBY, Ilorseshoers, v v 16 Brown st. BRIC-ABRAC AND FURNITURE JOUN L. SAXE", , 287 Bank st ' CASH BUYERS WILLIAM FOaSNER. . 803 Bank st . Highest prices paid Tor Oast-cS Cloth ing. Send postal; will call HALF PRICE TAILOR john mosel; 24 Abbott av. Repairing, cleaning and pressing la dies' and gents garments. ' RESTAURANTS- OALLENDAR BROS, 1S8 South Main street H0RSESH0ERS W. M. DOYLE, , ' ' 25 Jefferson street BRASS BAND Waterbury Italian Band. Music for all " occasions. Frank DeFeo. Mgr. Tel- MY ECLIPSE t ASH SIFTER takes the cake. RIdyard. Tinning, Plumbing, and Jobbing neatly and promptly done. 90 EAST -j, MAIN. Send postal. The Canton Restaurant 217 South Main Street. Chinese and American Cooking AMERICAN MENU Torterhouse Steak Porterhouse Steak with mush- rooms Sirloin Steak Soring Chicken, fried half Spring Chicken, fried whole, ...... .40 .50 .30 .50 .90 .23 .40 .25 .40 .15 Oysters frieo, va qou Oysters fried, 1 dozen Oyster Stew, Vz dozen Oyster SteW, 1 dozen ... Buckwheat Cakes with Tea or Coffee ""''L Meals with Tea or Coffee ........ CHINESE MENU Chop Suey ,05 Chicken Chop Suey ......,,...... .33 Yoko Main 13 Yoko Main with Boneless Chicken. t2o Chow Main ,70 Lychee Chicken ; 70 Mushroom Chop Suey - 35 Foo Yung Dong 25 Edible Bird's Nest Soup .$1.50 N. B. All dishes cooked to order and special Chinese Teas served. 1 i- ft Golby-S iienvood Feel justly proud of their record made the past three months in their new store on South ' Main street, and even all through the year . ' Although they have had to contend with fire, twice moving and strikes, the . past year has been a banner one, and we are inclined to, be lieve that our great line of - "Uncle SarM" SHOES For Men and Women, and the Famous ? .HPlT.zij" SH OE For Men, has wonderfully helped us carry our ... business to thefront. GOOD GOODS AT FAIR PRICES ARE BOUND TO WIN. Golbv-S 114 SOU Trl.JAW STREET. This is your last chance to buy the best TRUNKS, BAGS and UMBREL LAS and DRESS SUIT CASES at half their cost' on account of our re-movaU- -A-;-1: nA - ' . ' We must get out about the 23th of March and will sell everything at your own price. It will pay you to come and see us this time. UMBR.EL LAS RE-COVERED and REPAIRED In first class manner from 65c up with the best Gloria Silk," warranted for best wear. J Be aware that we manufacture,' all our own 'goods and will save you half of your money.- Re member the place, 179 Bank, corner Grand street. Waterbury llmbrella and Trunk' MTr, Trunks and Bags repaired at t low prices. A Work, of Art That's what every piece of work we do up is. We put an artistic finish on It that cannot be equaled by any other laundry in , this city. We employ a staff , of experts. , Each one excels in some particular "line. One' launders shirts, another collarsj another cuffs and yet others the miscellaneous goods. Insuring work that Is never surpassed. Home Steam Laundry A. J. COONEYV Prop'r, ' 277 BANK STREET.. PENMANSHIP lPROFHOLLEY Teaches every pnpli to write a nns rapid. Dustiness band, in a coursn of la prlvato leetona and no failures'. All' Binds of pen work executed ; kn thr fclUes: degree of art. . 167 BANK STREET. A Christmas Breu ; v A'delightful holiday draught. The Hellmann Brewing Go's . ., Special Dark Munchner Beer will be on tap during the holidays 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. & BOHL Proprietor, ' Philadelphia Milk Fed Roasting Chickens, Capons, . Bro.'lers, Squabs, Ducks, Turkeys, Fowl, Newport and Deerfoot Farm Sau , . ' sage, , ' Head Lettuce, Celery, Parsley, Cress, Spinach, White Onions, , Parsnips, Turnips, Green Beans, Bermuda Potatps; Vresn Eggs, c Shoe heruood Slioe Co. n Ting-a-Ling ! Umbrellas to Mend." That is what1 you . had to wait for,' but the itinerant urn brella mender is no longer in dispensable. ,i the Up-torDate" Umbrella Manufacturing company does all the work "while you wait' material' guaranteed. Don't forget. that t we'do all kinds of job work and make a specialty of safe, work , 39 Phoenix Avenue, t f v - . J ' ' , I upposite Armory. ARTHUR G. AUGER Undertaker Embafmsr anil Ft. nera! Director. . 874 SOUTH MAIN STBEET, , , ; Waterbury, Cenn. Residence and Night Cal SO Wesl Clay street ' . ' i Telephone 22;-!, v . FOR SALE. ' One worklirg board, 20 feet Ion?, lined Tvlth Britannia, -with two wash ginks, two copper lined boxes for bot tles and ice, and one cabinet, with two sets of block tin colls for six faucets. Inquire of . T. E, GUEST, 95 South Main St. AVIV'S RESTAURANT, " 236 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Herbert H. Avery Proprietor. The best place in the city to Ret a Rood square Tribal at thA lowest nrlpes. Best dinner Id thn ottyforiJOo; 6 dinners for $1. We giTeaflrst filass meal cooked to order for 15c? 20a. Our 6a. lOo order a wpeotalty. 1 , a GIVE US A TRIAL. WATERBURY FIRE ALARM , 4 Gor South Alain aua Gran.1 at3 5 ScoyIII Manufacturing Co. (P G Gor Bridge and Magill ats. . , 7 Exchange Place. 12Kogers & Bvo. IP). JO uui Mills I i.vitiu uu ixiuam o,m, 14 Cor East Main and Wolcott sts. 15 Cor High and Walnnt sts. 16 Cor East Main and Cherry sts, T7r"! Tflnef Mnln nnil Cnlu eta i i '. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury sUu 23-Burton i street engine house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (If 25 Cor North Main and North sts. 2G Cor Buckliiffbnm and Cooke its. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect sts. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine fL 29 Cor Ludlow and N. Willow ats.' ni Cor Bank and Grand sts. 152 Cor UlTerslde and Bank sts. . ill Cor West Mala and Watertown rJ 83 -Conn R. & L. Co car house. P. SCWaterbury Brass Co. (P). 87-Cor Cedar and Meadow sts 8 Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 Cor South Main and Clay sta. , -8 New England Watch Co. (P). 4& Benedict Burnham Mfsr Co. (Fht 40 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P). m -r c Main nriT Wn eti In ivl-ntt mm 51 Cor Baldwin and River sts. - - 62 Cor Franklin and Union sts. 63 Wat'b'y Clock Co case fact'y.' (P), , fiiCor Clay and Mill sts.; ' B0 Cor Liberty and R!ver sts. ' 07 No 5 hose house, t kh nor Baldwin and Ston RtL 62 Cor Doollttle alley and Dublin st, 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. 73 North WlHowst - 74 Cor Johnson and Watervllle sts. Ui Wolcott fit, beyond Howard. 162 Oor East Main and Welto stg 212-The Piatt Bros & Co. (P), 2l8r-Shoe Hardware Co. (P). 214 Waf by Clock Co mvt facfy. (FU 210 Cor i or th Main ani Grove sts. 251 Cor ttound .Hill and Ward sts. 2(JlJuuctlon Cooke and N. Main sts. 272-Grove, bet. Central & Holmes avs, SI 1-3. N. E. Teephone Co bd'g. (P). 312 Cor Bank, and Meadow sts. 813 Randolph & Clowes (P. 814 Plume & Atwood. (P). 815 Ameriran KUig Co. (P. SiJ-Conn R. & L.1 power house. (P,. 81 8-Holmes, Booth & Uaydens. (P. 821 No 4 hose house 328-Cor Wash'g'n ave ana Torter st. 824 Cor Charles and Porter sts. " 325 Cor' Simons st and Wash'g'n ave, 871 Olty JLnmber and Coal Co. (P). 412-Tracy Bros. (PV . 432 Cor LlbVtv and South Mitn sts. 451 Steele & "Johnson Mi's Co. (P)