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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1904.
Y 7 HE CREDIT S YSJEM ' as conducted by us has for its basis the equal treatment of all cus tomers, whether you are wealthy or in ordinary circumstances. Our tcrms are the same, our prices are the same and the treatment; is the same. Your word is &s good as your cash. We don't figure our busi ness on how much we are going to lose. We know from our - long experience inthe credit business that 99 per cent of those that come to our store are honest people. Our daily receipts from payments - alone equals the receipts from cash WHERE " any worse off than they? And the -advantage you have in, buying from us is:-That you are not obliged to content yourself with buy ing an inferior article-because you can not pay the spot cash for a better one. We give credit to young and old, ask no questions when the goods are sold. No matter how you look, no matter what ' your taste is, we have just, the goods you want in, Suits, Hats, Shoes, Fan cy Vests, Boys' Clothing and Ladies' Goods, and, lest you forget; we ' say it yet "I am the man, the One Dollar a Week man." The Sp earo 120 SOUTH MAIN ST, OVER Jacques i ... .VAUDEVILLE AT THE JACQUES. All kinds of tastes are catered to in the current show at the Jacques, there being circus acts in profusion which appeal to the eye and comedy acts in abundance that please the. ear. Especially gratifying among the latter is the farce "Oscar's Birthday," as played by George Henry Trader and his company, the playlet being bright and snappy and splendidly played. The Empire City Quartet are making, perhaps, the biggest; hit of the show, not alone for their singing, but for ''the comedy introduced by Harry Coo per in i his Jewish parodies. It is a remarkably line singing quartet, and after they have, answered to repeated recalls at every prformance they close by singing Harry Cooper's own orig- inai song "My sweet. - Little HJsqui- niaux." , This song has a novel theme, is cleverly written and the melody is of the tuneful kind that catches the popular a ste. It is last taking-place among the popular song hits of the day., 'Major M. J. Kelliher, the local boy who Is widely known as the drum imajor of St Joseph's T. A. B. corps, is winning much favor for his baton swinging novelty.- Although this is his, first professional engagement, Ma jor "Kelliher Js making good and is looking, forward to a very successful career. The other acts are supplied iby the marvelous Frank and little Bob? with their wonderful acrobatic dogi Al H. Burton, the great Todd Judge family, the aerial Shaws, and the electrograph. Prices are 10, 20 andO cents; afternoons 10 and 20, cents, ladies 10. H MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Sheet Metal Workers' -union. Haymakers 10. Polishers and Buffers. , ' ' " Second division A. O. H. ' Court Rose Hill, F. of A. ; 1 Court Hancock, F. of A. Tunxis tribe, J. O. R, M. Mad River grange, P. of 'H. : Canton T. R. ..lartin, P. M. Harmony lodge, F. and A. M. ' Brass City lodge, I. A. of M.' High Rock division, S., of T.; Friendship lodge, O; D. II. S.' St Francis Xavier drum corps. . Fifth division, Company E, H. R. ! Unity commandery, U. O. of G. O. ! First division, A. O. H. V Rosedale camp,s No 9615, M. W. of A. I Brooklyn Athletic club, v Loyal Pride of Valley, 7223. . ; Friendly league, social evening; no " evening classes; office hours 7:30 to 8:30; school of housekeeping, public school cookery, 1:30; spring millinery, ' 3:30 to 5:30. Lynn Theater Destroyed. LYNN, Mass., May 19.-The Lynn theater, one of, the largest places of amusement in the city and under lease to the-Eastern Amusement, company, was destroyed by fire late last night. The costumes and properties - of the W the house, and seven sets of srenerv , - . ' stored on the stage and belonging to stock companies now on the road were burned. The total loss is esti mated, at $90,000, to offset which in surance of about one-third that amount is held., The fire originated from an unknown source at the rear of the theater and worked its way? to the stage, past the asbestus curtain, which had been lowered, to the auditorium. The building was doomed before the firemen got to work. No one was in lured. ' . Promoter. Tliomson Tjnder Arrest. PHILADELPHIA, May 19. On ' Charges relating to alleged illegal, busi ness transactions extending over a pe riod of many years and carried on in various sections of the west and else where involving thousands of dollars Charles B. Thomson, reputed to be a i general promoter, has been arrested in "tnis city, me ponce aeciare tnar ne was about to consummate a transac-. iion with the Interurban Transit com pany of New York involving about $20,000. The specific charges on which he was arrested were grand larceny and being a fugitive from Justice.' Odell Will Not Resign. ; f ALBANY, N. Y., May 19-. Governor "Odell has disposed of the renewed re report that he was about to resign with a positive and categorical denial. "I have no intention of resigning," said he1, "and have said so as positively as I knew how upon several occasions. I don't see why I should be, required to be continuously denying the same old story. It has its origin in the view held by some people that when a man is elected governor he should "become nonpartisan. I do not share aat Tlew.'.' sales of the ordinary cash stores. n A U&ION SUPPLY GROCERY CO. ATTACHED BY BANDIT. American Citizen Avfl- His Setpson Were Carried Off. Tangier, Morocco, May 19.--An American citizen . named Perdicaris and his stepson, a British' subject, were carried off by' the well known bandit Raisuli and his followers last 'night and, will doubtless be .held for a heavy ransom. The captives were staying at Perdicaris' - summer resi dence, only three miles from Tangier, when the bandits attacked and cap tured them. x " ' , Perdicaris is of Greek origin, but is fa mturalized citizen of . the United States. He is very wealthy and has lived in Tangier for years. He mar ried an English woman, whose son is his companion in activity. Foreigners are much excited .by thi boli raid, so npar Tangier, and government in failing to , punish "the ibandits who. last year captured Walter B. Harris, the 'correspondent in Mo rocco, of the London Times, 'and their failure to, deal with : general lawless ness "in the district. ' ' Walter B. Harris, the London Times' Moroccan "doiTespofident,".'' was led into ambush and captured in June of last year by members of ,tbe Darro mana tribe, who handed him ove to Raisuli. He was uninjured and was released, after having been held in captivity three weeks, in exchange for sixteen native prisoners. " NUTMEG GRATINGS. Interesting Items Boiled Down For the Benefit of our" Busy Readers! The Bridgeport camps, Woodmen of the World, are arranging for a memo rial service -jon Sunday, June 5,. when, it is expected 1,000 men, will take part in the street parade. '. - The stage which has run for sixty years between West Goshen and9 Corn wall has been discontinued and mail for the West Goshen-postoffice will hereafter come, by way of Torri.pgton, The annual meeting of the incorpor ators of the state Odd, Fellows' home at Groton was held at New Haven Tuesday night. Calvin S. Davis of Niantic. was. elected president of the the" board. ' The New London police force has no patrol wagon,- and on Tuesday,-when two policemen arrested a drunken wo man,' they were forced to carry her to the station houses, a' distance of ' sey eral blocks'. f , 1 V - ' - The family and friends of Alfred H. Brockway Jiving at Long Ridge, : near Stamford, were poisoned on' Sunday by ' eating canned, tomatoes, which were served as part of a dinner which the Brockways gave ,to their friends. All of the sick ones will recover. The New Hdveu police on Tuesday took the four children of William C. Taylor from their home at Nox105 Con gress avenu'e and sent them to the Or ganized Charities for. care. A 5-months-old infant was found in a con dition which vindicated that It had not had a mothers' care for some days, and, if left much longer, would have died. The father is a brakeman who is seldom at home, and the mother will not care for the family. ( CHINAMEN SENf7 HOME FROM BOSTON Boston, May 19. Twenty China men, who had been found guilty of being ip the United States without the necessary admission papers, left here to-day on their long- journey of de portation to China, via Providence, R. I., Norfolk, Va, and San Francisco. The party vcere under escort of Unit ed States Marshal Waters - and at Providence they were to be joined by 26 other Chinamen wbo'had been or dered" deported by United States com missioners of Vermont and northern New York. ' . - - TO ASSIST PREACHERS. Chicago, May 19. The sum of $600,- 00p' is to be raised by the African Methodist Episcopal churches through out the country to assist aged preachers- and religious institutions, build churches, establish and strengthen home and foreign missions and to pay better salaries to bishops and general officers of the church. . This has been decided in the church conference at Quinn chapel. A resolution wg adopt ed empowering Bishop B.' W. Arnett to write the history of the churchy WILL TRY FOR PRIZES. Middletown, May lo.T. W. Coote of WHbraham, Mass, R. IX Forman of Trenton, N. J., and H. N. Howard of Middletown have been chosen by a faculty committee to compete for the freshman declamation prize at Wes le'yan university June 297 Two other prizes will be given to juniors and sophomores for excellence in declama tions on the same eyening.. 6rcdit Go TERRYVILLE'S LYCEUM. Enterprise of Father Neale Results In New Building. Terryville, May, 19. Plans have just been completed and the contract awarded for a new public building in Terryville to be known as the Terry ville lyceum to be erected upon grouud adjoining the rectory of the Church of the Immaculate Conception, over looking Baldwin park. It will be a two-story frame structure having a frontage of 40 feet on Main street and a depth of 120 feet. On the first floor there will be a reading room, library billiard room and gymnasium with shower baths and a bowling alley, above this will be an assembly hall with. a stage at one end together with two dressing rooms, and a gallery at the other end. There will also be two' smaller rooms for the use of so cieties. - "' The bujfldlng will have metal ceil ings throughout and will be heated by steam and lighted by electricity,- and the exterior will be painted a pleasing shade of green with trimmings of dyrk red and cream colors. It was designed by Architect Jams McCarthy of Hartford and the builders will be George Lacouse & Co of Bristol. ' ' The building with furnishings will cost about $12,000' and the work on it will be. started 1 at once. Toprovide suitable grounds for its location Rev John Neale, in behalf of the members of his parish has bought of the estate of the late Rollin W. Plumb the lot adjoining the church . property front ing sixty feet on 'Main street and ex tending to the Pequabuck river, in the rear. -. : : The erection of. this new' building is the outgrowth of. Rev John Neale's labors, during his rectorship of about three-years in Terryville, to improve the condition of the" men of his parish, many of whom are, single, employed in the Eagle Lock Co's factory and, as they are obliged to board, are depriv ed of many home influences. As .'a result of his work among them the St John's Totaljlbstinence -society was formed and has a present membership of about fifty men. The society now has cramped headquarters in the town building. While the new building wili be prim arily a home for St, John's society as well as the young men of the Ghurch of the Immaculate Conception,' Father Neale says that the gymnasiin)is to be for the use. of the general public and everyone who appreciates athletic sports is invited to eniov - its nrivl. leges at any tima The enterprise is the pet, scheme of Father Neale, who is a thorough athlete in his ta,stes. HALF-STAFF FLAGS Adjutant General's Order for Memo rial Day Observance.' An order was issued yesterday by the adjutant-general regarding the dis play of flags at half-mast on' Memorial day, as follows: . . State of Connecticut, V Adjutant General's Office, , Hartford, May IS, 1904. General Orders No 20. , As the surviving heroes of the war of 1861-65 garland the graves of their comrades, and observe, by procession, and orations, Decoration day (May 30), the tribute paid, to the heroic dead finds a response and echo in the heart of every member of the Connecticut National Guard., As a mark of respect, it is therefore ordered that the nation al flag be. displayed May 30, 1904, at the state arsenal; state armories and ihe Soldiers' home at Noroton at half staff from sunrise until midday. At noon the flag will be hoisted to top of staff and remain there until sunsetJ , Permission is also, granted for or ganizations to parade under arms on that date. , ' By order of the commander-in-chief, ;. v . GEORGE. M. COLE, " ' Adjutant General. Official: . TIIERON O. SWAN, Major and Acting Assistant Adjutant General. ' ' ., ' THEY PASS IN BAY. Man and Wife Cross Ocean to Sur . ' prise Each Other. "Nev? -York, May 19. When' the Kaiser Wilhelm, der Grbsse last reach ed her - dock in Hoboken, she had among her, passengers Mrs Catherine Schreinef, who had traveled from Ki kanda,. in the southern part of . Ger many, to surprise her husband, ' who was in business 'at Allentown, Pa. Yes terday afternoon. Mrs Schreiher passed through Jersey City on her way ' to The Bronx to search for friends. She had found that her husband, seeking to surprise her by a visit had sailed from "this port on Thursday or Friday for h'is old home. The ship on which he sailed must have passed the Kaiser somewhere about Sandy Hook. - The young woman was almost pen niless yesterday in Jersey City. She arrived in Allentown on Sunday 'and found her husband gone. She re mained there until t yesterday, when she left there for. this city to look for Mrs Rudolph Hueten, whose address when Mrs Schreiner heard from her last, was 1974 Belmont avenue, in The Bronx. ' TIMELY TOPICS. . Frank B. O'Neill, the real estate man, has "a number of desirable rents for those who want them. Grieve.Bisset & Holland will give double quantity of trading stamps to morrow. If in want of anything this is a good time to-buy and get lots of stamps for; a premium. . , i The Turnbull Co publishes some, low prices on crockery and glassware, that will prevail at their store to-morrow. The Curran Dry Goods Co wants every housekeeper in town to call at the big store to-morrow. There will be bargains enough to supply the whole town. x Frank, the shoemdn, will on to-morrow sell a $3.50 shoe for men for $2.50. ' The Hampson-Sellew Furniture Co call attention to-day to their stock ot sideboards and chamber suits. A. Mailhlot at 151 South Main street is selling lace to-day and the rest of the week at 3 cents a yard. The Public market quotes some fish prices in to-day's ad. J. B. Mullings & Son are selling waists at one-half price. Now is the time to buy. Miller & Peck publish, another list of bargain day. prices to-day. NAUGATUCK NUGGETS. Thirty-one Applications for Full Li censes Taken Out. Thirty-one applications for full li censes to sell spirituous and intoxicat inj? limmra hnvf. been made to th ennri. ty commissioners for persons of this I Dorougn. The Lafayette club's first annual dance at Columbus hall to-night. ' iue board of education will meet to night. - ' Natatuc tribe, No 25, I. O. R. M., will confer the adoption degree at their meeting to-night. All Red Men are re quested to be present. The drill' team of the Ladies auxil iary to i-e A. O. H. went 0 Waterville last night and gave an exhibi'tlon drill at a fair in that town. The team was under rommand of CaDtain J. D. Shea. The team went through their different movements with, remarkable ease and crflfA anri were roundlv annlauded. A large number of local friends of the team accompanied the team to Water ville.", ' There' will be May devotions at St Francis's caurch this evening .at 7:30 o'clock. . :. ': To-morrow evening "A Roadside Marriage" Mill be played at the opera house with Miss Charlotte Terry of this town in the leading role: Mrs George Silvernail 4 has returned from a. visit to Laurel Beach. On Saturday afternoon the Sacred Heart team of Bridgeport will play the local fire .department team on Hotch kisg field. - . , , , .'. ;"- . ', , James Dunn of Hartford - was in town last night on business. , WATERTOWN JOTTINGS Watertown People Think City Normal School Should Not Get Preference. rn5to a littlA discussion has been hnri how in recard to the. vote of the . Waterbury . board of education In Re gard to the city ana rsormai scnuui graduates, and most people take the side of Mr Larkin in "regard to it, and think that one .should . not be given preference over the other. . Every citizen that can spare the time ' should be present at the town meeting on Saturday evening. - Charles Heminway and family havo rented the house of Dey Woodward for the summer. ' c - ' : : - Mrs Lewis Dayton of New Jersey is visiting at Herbert Dayton's. ; ' The barn of Homer II sminway's near the watering trough is to be raised five feet tot conform to the new highway. ' F. Dingwell of Waterbury will raise the barn and F. Arigoni & Bro have received the contract for the stone work. , ; -'V Mrs Ellis Stockman has brokeu ground for a new .housei near the resi dence of her mother, Mrs Henry Piatt. Lawrence, Bowen, aged about 55 years, died at,: the residence of Mrs Rose Foster on, Tuesday. He had been a long and patient sufferer from the dreaded disease of cancer. M 0AKV1LLE HAPPENINGS There ' was recently 'an arrest brought against Mrs Beddy Dovnisiof Davis street by Peter Austin and Mrs James Mackin for breaking of the peace. V Alphonso Duhame is spending a few months , at Shell Brook, Canada, in which place he formerly resided. Miss" Agnes Geoghegan of Newton heights is confined to her home; by ill ness; Her physician said she . had slight symptoms of scarlet fever, but he thought it could be warded off. Mrs Emmet Evans has gone to Wil limantic for a few days' visit'. ( . Mrs Michael Brophil of Wood street is having her barn torn down, it hav ing been condemned by the building inspector.' ; , ; : ' George Boden of Knob hill has re turned from New York where, he was at a hospital during a "week or two to be treated for henjorrhoids. 1 . Miss Thurza Thicket who went to Brooklyn, N. Yi last fall to study to become a trained nurse, is calling on friends here. ' ' J The Friendly Helpers of All Saints' are making preparations to give fl. shirt waist dance at Judd's hall on Thursday evening, May 26. y Mrs George Straw of Philadelphia a former resident of this place, was visiting friends here yesterday. - WATERVILLE ; The Waterville baseball club has made arrangements with Woodbury for a game Saturday on the Pin shop diamond. The Woodburys will bring Allen, the star twirler from Yale, with them. The game will be called at 3 p. in. sharp. ' v - f J. J. Sullivan of New York city is in town on business, v A largei delegation of Waterville members will attend the "function of Harmony lodge, F . and A. M. this evening. , Edith Cole 'left yesterday for her home in New Hampshire. Miss Teresa Thicket of Brooklyn, N. Y., formerly of this place, is, the guest of her parents. ' Regular meetihgi of Court Welch No 84, F. of A., in Carter's hall this evening. v Prayer meeting at , Grace M. E. church at 7:45 this evening. The attraction for this evening . at the hebdomad -will be a thirty-minute farce entitled "The Hash brigade." The st ene will be O'Haggerty's hotel in which Jean.Ingraham will take the part of Mrs B. O'Haggerty. Thomas McMahon ,will take the part of leading man, Mrs O'Hag gerty's lover. All together it is a very comic scene. - Miss Edna Tullar is spending a few days in Ansonia with relatives. - ENDLESS CHAIN AGAIN. Chicao, May 19. An "endless chain scheme to collect sayeral million 25 centpieces for the alleged benefit of the chorus girls of "Mr Bluebeard, Jr" company of Iroquois fire memory has appeared in Chicago on ; its way to New York. It met instant denuncia tiou from Assistant Chief of Police Sclienttler. "- "Thegir.ls need no aid," he said. ''Persons induced to contrib ute in the endless chain, are the vie ims of an unauthorized appeal."- LATE WANTS. TO RENT Tenement of1' 5 rooms, sec ond floor, 11 Summer , street. Inquiro of F. Buck, 270 North Main street. - 5-19-8 WANTED Children to board in coun try, good home, children receive good care. Address D. Y., General De livery, Waterbury, Conn. 5-19-3 JU ANTED To move your furniture at H reasonable prices. Also several first class turnouts to let: double or single ; rub ber tires of all descriptions. A. M. Larson's livery and trucking stable, corner Water and North Elm streets. Telephone 253-4 - - 5-19-lm TO, RENT A first class tenement of 5 rooms, 46 ( Putnam street, next to cor ner of Wood and Putnam streets. ; Fine yard. Inquire of Willis Ashborn, 54 Bur ton street. Tel. 507-4. 5-19-3 Auction Sale. The house and lot knowA as the Peter Burns property, No 345 River street, will be sold at public auction oh the premises Saturd a v afternoon," May 21, 1904, at 5:30 p. m. ;' : Per order of com. ' . JAMES H. PILLING, ' . . MORTIMER DORAN. ; 5-19-a : ..:.v : Notice tr Contractors; Clerk's Office, Department, of , Education, May 17, 1901. Sealed proposals for the inside fin ish of four rooms at the Driggs School, including " mason work,' carpenter work, electric clocks and bells com plete will' bereceived at this office until 7 SO p. m., Tuesday evening, May 31,' at; which time they will be public ly opened and read at a meeting of the Board of Education. Bids" should be made v out for the completion of four rooms, for the com pletion of three rooms and for the completion of two rooms, as per plans "and specifications of Frenej' & Jack son, architects of this city. Each proposal as a condition prece-U aent to its reception must ue accom panied by a certified check for all the amount required by said proposal, conditioned for the execution of the contract within five days after bid has been accepted. . , ; : Plans and specifications may be seen at the office of the architects, 51 Leavenworth, city. .. ' v The work must be completed not later than. August 15, 1904. A penalty of $25 per day, will be imposed as as sessed and 'liquidated damages for each and every' day the work remains unfinished after date set for comple tion. The successful bidders will be required to furnish surety bond to ah amount yof not less than 30 per cent of the amount of his contract. The Board of Education reserves 'the right to re ject any or all bids. Blank form of proposals can be ob tained from the architects. Bids to be addressed to the Board of Education. J. J. FITZGERALD, Clerk, 5-19-3 v y Waterbury, Conn. Clerk's Office, Department of . Education, May 17, 19U4. ' , Sealed yroposals for the installation of a heating and ventilating system in the Bank Street School, including all work incidental thereto, as pgr plan's and specifications of R. A. Cairns, City Engineer, will be recived at this of fice until 7:30 p.-"m. Tuesday evening, May 31, 1904, at .which time they will be publicly opened and read at a meet ing of the .Board of Education. Each proposal as a condition prece dent to its reception must be accom panied by a certified check for an amount of not less than 5 per cent of the amount .required by said proposal, conditioned for the : execution , of the conti-act within five days after bid has been accepted. ' Plans and specifications may ' be seen at the Bureau of Engineering, this city. -'.': ) The work' must be completed not later than August 15, 1904., A penalty of $25 per, day will be imposed as as sessed and liquidated damages for each and every, day. the work remains unfinished after date set for comple tion. The successful bidder will be required to furnish surety bond-to an amount of not less than 30 per cent of the amount of his contract The Board of Education reserves the right to reject any or all bids.' J Blank form of proposals cn be ob tained from the architects. Bids to be addressed to the Board of Education J. J. FITZGERALD', Clerk, 5-19-3 Waterbury, Conn. ' TO STOP SALE OF IMPURE MILK New York, May . 19. With the ob ject of stopping the sale of" all milk in this city th'at .is, not absolutely pure, inspectors, from the health depart-, ment have been sent to the various milk depots with orders to dump into the gutter any milk found not proper ly cooled and any that showed that it bad been watered. Samples also are being taken for analysis and the health "commissioner h'as declared em phatically that New York city shall have pure milk this summer even if he is compelled to dump .wagon loads Into the sewers. ' DEMOCRATS RESIGN. -"New York, May 19. James T. Woodward, Harry Payne Whitney and Isidor Straus, 'democratic candidates for the electoral college have sent in their resignations to the .state chair man. All are national bank directors and Mr Woodward is president of the Hanover National bank of this city. Their withdrawal from the ticket is the result of a report by a special committee which recommended such a course in view of doubt to their eligi bility under, the constitution. EXPLOSION AT NEWARK. Newark, N. J., May 19. A terrific explosion in a frame building at the plant of the Armitage Varnish Co on Dawson street, out-on the meadows, destroyed the structure to-day and shattered windows for blocks around. The only person known to have been injured was Florence Wrigley, 15 years old, an employe of the company. She was in tiie yard and was struck by, flying debris, being badly, hurt , PENNY-A-WOKD ADVi B0 SIiE. lOR SALE Victor Gramophone, 70 rec-J- .ords and horn, all in good condition. Price complete, $20. P. O. Box 1311. ; 5-117-3 FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN Building lot, on Luke Street: large barn, two stalls," sidewalks "and sewers, lot 50 feet front and more than 100 deep. P. J. Coog an, 851 Baldwin Street. 5-3-tf BO YOU want a truss 7 If so go to Water bury Drug Co.", corner East Matn and Spring streets, and get the advice of an ex perienced truss man, who has .sold hunj dreds of trusses to satisfied customers. , 7-9-tf , EQisccIlaijeous." npo RENT Tenement of 3 rooms, third -L . floor, 64 Wall street. ' 518-3 I OST Ladies gold watch, between Spencer & Pierpont's store and Dub lin street school. Finder please return to 398 Dublin streets. ' 5-17-3 , : OST A sum of money, bills, on Bald win street, in vicinity v of Washington school. Finder please return to this office and berewarded. , 5-17-3 TWO nice furnished rooms for one r more persons. Inquire 15 Cole street. ' 5-17-3 WE PAY the highest prioe for gentle men's cast off clothing. Prompt at tention paid to' mail orders. Wm. Posner, 303 Bank. - 9-29-tf 25,000 to loan on first mortgage real es tate. Alsoanicetwo family house Just beyond the Boulevard. Lot 50x200 feet. Tnis is a sacrifice. Look it up. 100 Bank, J. E. SAND I FORD, Telephone 182. OLD gas and electric tlx tures made to look like new at half regular cost. Waterbury Electric Plating and Chandelier Cd.i, Moriarty's building.'East Main street. Work guaranteed, called for and delivered. Telephone 243-15. 1 1-9-tf "JJOW is the time to have your Go-Carts ly repaired ; new tires put on, etc, .Send in your lawn mowers now and have them ready for use -when you need them, thus avoiding delay and disappointment Re member that - we do jobbing of every de scription. C. W, Messer Phoenix avenue Central property For Sale. A. business block on Bank- street; two on ISouth Main street, which must be sold. Come up and make an offer. HouseSjfoT sale in every part of the city. - For a small sum, own your home and you won't be afraid of the raise inrents. . J. TORKOMIAH, 109 Bank street, --Open evenings. Room 12. ave You S3! ' If so. you. can buy a nice 6 room cottage with all improve ments; near trolley. See , me for particulars. jU. 1R. Carter Room 5. Telephone 105-4. ' - '.No 11 East Main St k Foreclosure Sale Property 25-27 Canal street will be sold at some price to satisfy the holdi er of 'a mortgage who has threatened a foreclosure. The r size of lot: 60 feet front by 75, feet; the lot can be made 60x135 feet. The. place has many ad vantages to recommend it for a fac tory, a "wholesale or retail stand, be ing 500 feet from the new postoffice. If not sold at private sale before June 25, 1904, it will be sold at public auc tion at 2 p. m. on that date. Inquire at D. H. TIERNEY'S Real Estate of fice 167 Bank street. . ASSESSORS' NOTICE" The, assessors of the .'city "Waterbury will be in session from June 1, 1904, to July 1, 1904. , Hours, 9-12 a, m., 2-3 and 7-8 p. m., to receive lists of all persons liable to pay taxes in said city. , All property to be listed at full value. WILLIAM E. BEECHER, ' MARTIN J. M'EVOY, GEORGE L: JENKS, A : Assessors. 5-14-16 GALA HOLIDAY for W1 o w OR WaterbiiryiWed's'y ' VI Cly .J SIG. SAUTELLE'S 9 CONSOLIDATED RAILROAD . . . S H o M s Will Exhibit, Rain or Shine, In WATER BURY TWICE H3 ft r WEDNESDAY, 118 20 rnmu 2 Circuses, 2 Museums. 2 Menageries, 2 Hippodromes and Big Wild West. See the Big Free Street Parade at 10. ft, m, 5-19-23e4 1 r''VS?Xr: m WANTED Two unfurnished rooms, near Center or northern part of city ore-. ferred. Address D, C, Democrat of tice. - 5-17-3 WANTED Straw and felt hats to clean s. by the same hatters that were for five years with the Danbury Hat Co,, but now located at 74 Grand street, corner of Bank. v v 5-16-1. n WANTED Barber, steady position to . right man. Inquire Sat Democrat office. . 5-14-8 WANTED SPANISH WAR SOLDIERS ; 'to apply for two months extra pay voted by congress. George Robbins, Pen sion Attorney, 63 Center street. Insurance. ' -- . ' '-., ' M2-31-ly WANTED Men or women local repre sentatives for a high class magazine. Large commissions. Cash, prizes. Writa jj. N. Trainer. 80 East Washington square, New York, N. Y. 2-18-tf VJ ANTED Ladies as well as gentle- men to know that recent improve- ments make our dining room one of th most convenient places to drop in for a lunch at any hour. Our 20c dinner, 6 for a dollar,- is a popular fixture. Avery's, South Main St, opp. Union. - ?- "' -, , . TENEMENTS TO KENT. 5 rooms, Taylor street, $12; 6 rooms, Silver street, $15;- 6 rooms Winchester avenue, ' $13; " 4 rooms. East Main street. $15; 3 rooms. East Main streevt, $9. : . J. t titot;aiv 42 Bank Street. , . Taire delator. . FOR SALE. One good , two-family house or isisnop NSt; one two-family house on West Grove st; one two-family house on North Main st; four two-family, houses on State st; one extra good Two-iamuy nonse oru isortn willow jst; one good two-family house o4 Chestnut ave. 1 P. R CARROLL, Odd Fellows block. . 'Phone, 234, , ,PORvSALE. . Beautifully located farm of seventy five acres, good 'building and plenty of fruit. Only 3 miles from Centei square. . . , , n. jk, jarrett, Real Estate. Insurance. 109 Bank St. fl'NMTJ.'R RTTT.T FTTH V A1JLJXXJXJ Wv JUULIJUiAll (New advs Monday and-Ihursday.) FOR RENT. 5 rooms, Hill streets 17. Barn Hopkins street, $7. 5 rooms, Hawking street, $10. 4 roomsMatfatuck street, $10. A 1 1 i. T .. ' . J . A ,11 1 ii looms, west, juaui sueet, $J.q. 5 rooms, South Leonard street, $11. 5 rooms, "Maple street, $15. Large store. East Main, $25. . Office open Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday nights. - -.. FkANn B. 0 NclLL, 77 BAN h. ST. Office open Tuesday,-Wednesd&y and Saturday nights. TIME TBLJE. HIGHLAND DIVISION. ' Trains leave Meadow .street station for Boston, Hartford and way station at 7:00 and 8:38 a. in.; 12:38, 3:30, 8 m p. m. - - ; Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tlon from v Boston. Hartford and way stations at 8:05, 11:40 1 a. m.; 1:45, G:21 and 7:38 p. m. Trains leave Meadow street station fro New York, Fish kill Landing, Dan bury and way. stations at 8:13 a. m. and 1:50 and 6:24 p. m. , Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tion from New York, Fishkill Landing Danbury and way stations at 8: 36 a, m.; 12:34 and 8:04 p. m. - SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Meadow street station at 80t 10:05 a. m.; 2:00, 5:05 and 7KX) p. m. Arrive at Meadow street station at 9:50, 11:30 a. m.; 4:50, 6:50 and 8:50 p. m. ,- ' , a ' NAUGATUCK DIVISION Trains leave Bank street station foa New York, Bridgeport,; -"New Havea ad other places south at 6:35,(7:55, 10:52 a. m.; 1:40, 3:05, 4:40, 6:15 and 8:00 p. ej. Trains arrive at Bank street statloa from New York, Bridgeport, New Hav en and way stations at 7:14, 8:23, 9:05, 9X)5, 10:58 a. m.; 1:24, 3:40, 5:20,' 6:33 6:48. 8:48 p. m.: 12:39 a. m. Trains leave Bank street station foe Winsted and - way stations at 8:25 10:59 a. m.; 3:41, 5:22 (Waterville on ly 6:48 and 8:48 p. m. ", Trains arrive at Bank' street station from Winsted and way stations at 6:3J 7:55, 0:152 a. m.; 3:05, 5:47 (Water vllle) 6:15 p. m. Trains leave Bank street station fof Watertown and, way stations at :45, 8:28, 11:03 a. m.; 1:30, 3:45, 5:10, 6:12, 6:53, 8:53 and 11:20 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from Watertown 'and way statioua a 6:40, 7:47, 10:31 a. m.; 1.-00, 2:56, 4 50, 5:52, 6:45, 7:45, 11:16 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS., Leave Bank strict station for Nevfl York, Bridgeport and New Haven at 7:05, 8:50 a. m.; 1:30, 5:10 and S bO p m. ' ", Arrive at Bank street station front New York, Bridgeport and New IIa ven Jat 9:53 a. m.; 1:13, 7:52, 9:33 p. nx. Leave Bank street station for Water town and way stations at 9:58 a. m and 8.-03 n. m. Arrive at Bank street station from Watertown land way stations at (5:52 ME RID EN BRANCH. ' Trains leave Dublin street station for Middletown and way stations at 9:05 a. m. and 6:15 p. m. Trains arrive at Dublin street sta tion from Middletown and way sta tions at 7:50 a. m. and 3:58 p. m. Trains leavg Dublin street station! for New Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:00, 11:45 a. m.; 4:01 p. m. . Trains arrive at Dublin street sta tion from New Haven by . way of Cheshire at 9:33 a. m.; 2:30, 7:43 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Dublin street station for Newi Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:50, 11:00 a. m.; 5:50 p..m. , Arrive at Dublin street station, from New Haven by way of Cheshire at 0:50 a, m.; 8:45, 8:10 j. m.