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W ATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, JUNE 7, 1904.
Wanted .and women to buy their clothes from us this week. There is every ; j reason in the world for doing so. The newest, neatest and nobbiest stock of men's, women's and boys wearing apparel in the city is 'at your command. You buy every dollar's worth at absolutely ( the v lowest prices prevailing among the leading cash , stores. Look at their styles, look lat their, prices and then come to us and you -will find as others did that we sell the same goods for the' same price; ' the only difference is they sell for cash and we sell , On Do you go to church? Do you attend sociables? Did you take np tice here, there and everywhere of the bright, snappy, suits that's worn this spring? Two-thirds of them -were bought from us. , Our trade with youn,a men the last few weeks was enormous. Every (wek we get new styles. This week we offer a "new, line of Coats and , Panitg for outing, Pants with turned-up bottoms. Half Shoes in Russet or Patent Leather, and say: If you -want your girl to stick to you, stick to good clothes, the kind we sell on E. Z. payments. ff1 he Spearb 120 SOUTH MAIN ST, OVER ues a. iVAUDEVILLE AT THE JACQUES. , Two large and thoroughly enthusi astic audiences were present at the Jacques yesterday to enjoy Manager Poll's latest mil, ana tney snowea Dy their unceasing applause that it was to their liking. Indeed, if- the favor accorded the show yesterday be an Indication, it Is in fou. a good attend ance all the week, as a result of the emphatic success it scored. The Five I bosses head the bill , with a genuinely beautiful musical novelty entitled "A Night in Venice." It is in no sense a comedy number, but is an artistic gem. The scenery, which is a section, of the (Grand canal in Venice, and: the cos tumes, which are. Strictly Venetian, give a beautiful coloring to the act, and the effect as they make their en trance in a gondola playing ihe soft strains of an old Venetian air, with the moonbeams playing fatitastically in the t rippling Waters, lsbeautiful to a high 'degree. They play with great skill on stringed Instruments, render ing selections from the old time operas that are familiar and carefully avoid any Interruptions that would detract from the high artistic character, of the act. The Mozart Comedy Four, singers and comedians', provides the great laughing number, closely followed by Ed Groh and company in an amusing coinedhkta entitled "Auntie's Visit." Professor Van Camp, a nimble-fingered magician, has some illusions and tricks of magic that are as amusing as they , are mystifying, and the Misses Lillian -Tyce and Irene Jermon intro duce some lively songs In dialect and character. Others on the bill are Cartwell and Harris, the Great Spaul ding and .the electrograph. 1 Prices are 10, 20 $nd 30 cents; afternoons 10 and 20 cents,' ladies 10. ORIENT AND MARITAL NOVEL- 1 I t i TIES. -. . With Displays of Daylight Fireworks Added. ' On June 17, our streets and vantage view-points will be thronged to take in all the glories and sensations of the Forepaugh and Sells Brothers united shows street parade, and the holiday assemblage promises to be in keening with the unusual size and . attractive character of the display. Besides the standard gay, glittering and spectacu lar pagaent offerings characteristic of the bigger circuses, V there are announced uncommon ' pom i pous , ana . historical , ; ad ditions, among which the oriental and military sections will comm,and unus ual attention and are striking innova tions. The former Is a regally ma sta donic and rich reproduction of the re cent gorgeous state durbar at Delhi, in which the princes, potentates and oth er notabilities of all India received and did homage to the British viceroy, making the occasion one of indescrib ably ostentatious and lavish display of priceless jewels and costumes. The show in question has the huge ole- Jphants, superb horses, - costly trap pings, people and paraphernalia re quisite to appropriately perpetuate the event. In fhe military section of ' the parade will be found matter ofunus ual and striking interest: our country's martial progress, from Bunker Hill to Santiago, being illustrated and symbol ized by the appearance of representa tives, armed and costumed exactly as were , the heroes who fought " under -Washington. Scott,' Taylor, , Lee, Grant and Miles. After the morning parade a free display of Japanese day light fireworks will be. given on the show grounds, durinsr which, dlscharir- Jed from thundering mortars, , will I float, sail and dive skyward the huge land most strangely s grotesque simil itudes d fabulous monsters, dragons, Jsprltes and Arabian Night's fantasies, I accompanied by' pyrotechnic 'rainbows ana wonaerrui wreatns or smoice. MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Naturalists' club. x. Court Falcon, F. of A. Xfloml rhnntPT f). TC. S I - St Jean Baptlste society. , V Anchor lodge, N. E. O. P. Patriotic Sons of America. Fraternity lodge, I. O. G. T. , " Nosahogan lodge, I. O. O. F. Good Cheer council, O. C. F. Old Glory assembly, N. F. L. II ititjciJLci o aim iiuiucis umou. I Progressive council, O. U. A. M. Bricklayers' and Masons' union. Sanctuary Onward, A. O. S. of A. Barcelona council, K. of C. Drng Clerks' union. , ! B. F. Durand Company, No. 11, U. R K. P. A Friendly league, millinery, 7:30; re hearsal of mandolin club, elocution cIbrs : and Friendly league chorug at r'tl '1rrl''"l''-"ll'"l''''w I uacq 500 en Credit Gd TJjJION SUPPLY GROCERY OC S UUROPATKINS REPORT ; Gives Results of Various SHlrmisb.es That Have TaKen Place. A St. Petersburg report says General Kuropatkin has telegraphed to the em peror as follows: f "A detachment of . Russian cavalry, consisting ; of dragoons, Cossacks and mounted chasseurs, with a battery,, on their way from Vanzalen were inform ed that two companies of the frontier guard were engaged with the enemy occupying a position nea.r the village of Yondziatun. A portion of our caval ry advanced toward Wafengkau, while two v squadrons of dragoons were sent to support the frontier guard, and one company of chasseurs was sent to, pro tect and reconnoiter on our right flank In the valley of Fuchau. . After accom plishing this mission the chasseurs and a company 'of Cossacks formed the right flank of our position. "Toward 1 o'clock the enemy began, to debouch in considerable force from Lutslatun with the object of attacking our advance line. Two companies of Siberian Cossacks crossed the railway in front of the cavalry and attacked a squadron of the Japanese advance guard, almost entirely destroying it in a hand to hand fight.- They afterwad encountered the fire of the Japanese infantry. Two squadrons of our cav alry and a battery of machine guns hurried up, and then , retiring , drew after them a second squadron of Jap anese cavalry. This squadron followed until it came- in contact with a detach ment of chasseurs, who succeeded in firing eight volleys at a fixed range into the squadron, which then fell back, having suffered considerable loss. A Liaoyang dispatch saysv "The throbbing of the whole . great Manchurljan -war engine can be - felt here. The town is animated, full of officers from all branches of the serv ice. The real work is carried on in the second story of the railway station, being the army headquarters. Tele graph wires radiating in every, direc tion control" the movements pf the Rus sian forces throughout Manchuria "A hundred yards up the track upon an isolated siding stands a military train shaded by a white tent, where General Kuropatkin makes his home and uses his movable headquarters for flying visits to outlying points." 1 A St. Petersburg dispatch says; "The government has no advices of a sortie having been made from Port Arthur by the Russian squadron, re sulting in the sinking of four Japanese ships. The increased reticence and in creased activity of the general staff might presage important developments from the seat of war. They neither affirm nor deny the report that General Baron Stakelberg is moving south." Payne Goal to Chtcaso. " WASHINGTON, une 7. Postmaster Generai Payne will leave here next Sunday for Chicago, where he will re main until after the Republican nation al convention. Save Tour Typewriter RIYbona. Dont throw away old, wornout type writer ribbons. This is the advice of a veteran stenographer in a downtown office.'- ' , ; ; "v v . . - 1 "Old ribbons make the best ink in the world," be said. 'After one has been so badly worn that the keys make but a faint Impression on the paper the cloth still contains enough coloring matter to make , a pint of high grade ink. Take the ribbon and put it in a jar containing about a pint 'of cold wa ter. , Let it stand there for three days, stirring it around once in awhile. The result will be better ink than you can buy for 25 cents a pint "The best of ink is used on typewrit er ribbons. It practically is indelible when used with ths pen. Moreover, there is no sediment in it. Most inks are not solutions, as many persons think. The coloring matter is simply held in suspension. In good Inks this matter 'stays evenly distributed throughout the liquid. In the poor inks It sinks to the bottom, and you have a gummy deposit at the bottom of the well.; Black ribbons are always the most available for making ink in this fashion, as most persons object to using blue i and purple inks." New York Press. V-' -j ever ' despair," said Sir Walter Scott, sitting down, an aged cripple, to write off a debt of stupendous size no resting until he had accomplished his purpose.. v A " ' , : v ' ,1, f "Never despair," muttered that gal lant Frenchman, Bernard Palissy,. as he hurled his last stick qf furniture into the furnace containing the first glazed pdrcelaln ever made in modern years; hence never desDair. FATHER CROWLEY TaKes Editors to TasK for UtterancesBelieves For :: eigners Who Come Here HaUe Good Citizens Quotes Authority to BacK Up His State-. ( ments, and AsKs for Facts and Figures to the Contrary. ; lit' this (Monday) morning's ' Repub lican Is an editorial concerning for eign Immigration. ' . As one of the clergymen engaged in a recent dispute on 'the .immigra tion question I am naturally interest ed in that editorial. I, trust that I am not infringing on good nature if I ask space for a reply. I assume that both the editor and I are native born, and that we have the common interest of. the country at heart. In fact, I believe both of us would take advan tage of every opportunity to make the American eagle, scream whenever 'an occasion offered to shout the praises of our native land. ( The report quotes statistics, 'and makes some reflections on the changed character of. the immigrants now coming to our1 shores. Then the' editorial' says: "We. were able,: to ' assimilate ; those who carfle from northern European coun tries," and It is asked in consterna tion, "What shall we do with the hordes of unasslmilable, etc?" Was It not formerly thought that, we could not assimilate those whom we admit we have assimilated? When the alien and restriction laws were formerly under discussion when the so-called spirit of . native Americanism was rampant, how bitter were the denun ciations of the foreigner coming here, and: whilst religious , hatred was the motive back of the fierce' philippics, yet the ostensible reason was that they never could become good Ameri can citizens. , " Their ways were for e4gn to -our ways, their racial habits were so different from ours that In the minds of a certain , class the country was being ruined. And yet many of them f have become good, . upright, thrifty, honest citizens that any country, even our trood republic, might be proud of. But the present hordes are unassimilable. This is the constant cry, especially from' such sources ,a8 the Immigration Restric tion league. It has its. special object in pnintihjr the foreigner as black as he can be painted. What their object is does not concern the present question.- '' : ;v ;. : " ;Y Why are the present foreigners un asslmilable? The writer has read to some considerable extent ' on the im migration question and he has as yet tf ailed to see assigned " any reasons why the Italian and the Slav cannot be assimilated. He has heard them referred to as paupers, ag Ignorant, aa not having that refinement to be found amongst us. Do these things make them nonassimilable? Some of the sturdiest characters, some ' of. the staunehest citizens.' this country has known came here poor and Ignorant ia.nd so lacking In what we might call refinement external refinemept, - 'at least that they would have been laughed to scorn by many of our up per ton whose refinement la not al- ways that of character, but rather, that of costly clothes and bejewelled hands. That the foreigner, and his children! particularly, are beino fast assimilat ed no city furnishes a better example than' New: York. I remember reading a. few years ago a description in, I think, the New Yoik Times, of , the Italians in "Houston street, Prince and other "streets of that locality." .The gist of the description was to the ef fect that our public school system had made such 'a change among fereign iborn children ithat they had become Hhorougii Americans , in everything except their racial characteristics of accent and countenance that cannot be changed, but which will never keep them from' being good citizens. I have talked with men whose daily experience brought, them into, contact with the foreigner and particularly with the Italian, and their testimony is that they take kindly to oup Ameri can institutions, from the very fact that they perceive in them a decided amelioration of their condition. So fully, indeed, has the Italian taken to our country's ways that he has "now to be . reckoned with in local politics in our larger cities. Most of the im migrants who enter our gates 'are hon est, thrifty, industrious and law-abiding. In times gone by those who came. to us inthe steerage were the pick of their class, and say's one of our former consuls: "It was largely because of this fact that the newly established Industries of the United States came to the front almost at a leap." That the standard has low ered somewha t cannot be . denied, yet our oonsul to Naples, whence come so many of our immigrants the ones, I presume, most objectionable to the Immigration Restriction league says: "There are very few paupers or beg gars amonB the Naples emigrants. They are generally poor people who desire an opportunity to make an hon est living. .. It is, however, diffi cult for any criminal to 'leave Naples for the United States. The Italian emigration commission exercises a rigid control of this matter.? ' The Republican editorial t says that .60 per cent of the. inmates of insane asylums are, of 'alien birth. Perhaps so. J have never seen any statistics1 relating to this matter. Even so, it leaves a fairly good per cent of native born in the insane retreats. If New York pays a sum of money for them, Is New York reaping no advantage from the aliens within her borders? Many of them are' taxpayers.' Indeed, it seems 'almost Incredible with what rapidity the so-much despised alien ac quires property. Again, who would do the subway work and other labor oT that class .so, extensively done in New York but the same alien? I can not consider them 'a body of weak1 lingSj either mentally or physically. Physically he is not so, but a strong, sturdy man who can do labor that would knock the average native-born completely out As our consul to Na ples stays of the Italian: "Intellectu ally he is willing and quick to leain," and whilst in many cases he may per haps through no fault of his own be Ignorant, he 3s by no means a weak ling. . ; ' Unless there Is decided, change in the character of the immigrants there Is but little danger of our having to support them. There is a far great er dancer of our having to sunnort tha ? ON IMMIGRATION negro population of the south and the' "white trash" that inhabit the back woods Aof Georgia, Tennessee sand Florida, who for stolid, imperviable, monumental ignorance and total lack, of morality cannot be equalled, I dare say, in any country of suthern Eu rope. ' '.; v. The Republican editorial deals In statistics. I would like to present a few. ' VI give them as the figures of a iformer United States consul, who ays: "Of the 365.236 Immigrants com ing via French ports in the ' years 1893-1903, 83,791 were skilled work men, 108,794 farmers, 1,680 profession al men, 18,419 servants. 32,557, of nO occupation,' Including . men, women and children." And after giving these figures he pertinently says: "It Would be worth our while to encour age immigration could we count, on any such average of value as Indict ed'by the foregoing figures." He goes on further to say: "Still, the average of intelligence is not so very low. Of those coming from Italy, Austria Hungary, Bohemia, Poland, a great many In fact, by far the larger part are farmers. and the clash that doe's come consists in 'a great 'meas ure , of eager, earnest, courageous workers, people who are willing to take the bad with the good, to under go hardships if only, they and theirs may better their fortune!." vThese are the figures and comments of a man who was in a ' position to, 1 learn facts and to know whereof he spoke.. ' ' The Republican editorial spoke of the alien settling in congested ' dis tricts.. That is to some extent; true and it would be far better V for ' the alien if he would keep aloof from the congested districts. Still, they do ftot all settle in these districts. Many of them go to the .'great agricultural fields where their presence Is a real benefit I have no statistics Jat hand to show what proportion engage In agriculture, but I do know from some years' experience in , the country dis tricts of our state that many of them, especially Polanders, engaged in' 'agri cultural pursuits and bought farms left by 11 the native-born and to .such an extent that I frefluently heard it said: "These Polanders wdll soon own our western Connecticut farms." There was probably some exaggeration in tills, but it shows that some appreci able proportion of the Polish Immi grants hied themselves to the agricul tural districts. And , I know, that' through Archbishop Ireland's coloni zation scheme vast numbers of foreign ers have gone to the farm lands of the west I , have seen carloads of thega going via the Erie road to taker up their homes in wheat lands , of the 'west. . . ;. . As to the Increase of crime, that must necessarily come from immigra tion. But were that a cause for keeping out the aliens then they nevt er should have been allowed here. The firstalienswhocame to New England's 6horea were not by any means immac ulate. To my mind the question is, does the increase In. Immigration pro; duce a corresponding . increase in crime? I cannot say, not . having the late census figures. If the editor of the Republican has figures to show that it does I will deem it a personal favor If be will publish them, for I desire to look at this question from every side. I do know that among the defaulting bank cashiers and ; tel lers who have sometimes robbed the 'alien of , his' little savings,, amongthe high-toned .gamblers of Wall street who have so often created financial distress, among !the frequenters of the divorce court, where all kinds of crime are revealed; he will find but few who bear the stamp of southern Europe. And whilst among the polyg amous Mormons, he will, find, immi grants,' these are mostly Norwegians, and Norway Is decidedly not , a south ern European country. I know also that the alien is here a long time be fore he learns the crimes of abortion, infanticide and onanism that are pro ducing their damnable effects- in the depletion of native American stock crimes that so sturdy a, native-born American tfa the honored' president' of our nation denounced bitterly in his now famous race-sulcide-dlctum. ' ; , I might remark in passing that the crimes tli'at come 'to light In the di vorce court are never taken into con sideration when the ratio of foreign to native born criminals is taken into consideration. . . j In regard to the crimes of foreign ers I presume that drunkenness Is the most frequent of all, at least, that would be my opinion from the reading of the dally papers. Yet the repqrt in the valuable journal, "Charities," gives the percentage among the much abused Italians as only 3.4 per cent It also adds that "they are the most valuable additions to our population." (Quoted from tills (Monday) even ing's American.) . , "Then to think that American citi zens are being . continually. made through scum!" So says the "Repub lican editorial. The same cry . Was heard In the , land many years ago when our immigration came from northern Europe. It is' within the memory of the writer when within his own native city the protest was niade against-the Germans, and the Irish being made voters because they were the scum of Europe. Yetit cannot be denied that we have assimilated them and that they become. in general good citizens. Why cannot the so called foreign "scum" be made good citizens? If he becomes a menace to American, politics, who is too often to blame? Let me cite again this Amer ican consul to whom I have already referred. Writing on this very topic he says: "The one great evil in this connection, to which the attention of patriotic citizens ought to be called, is the fact that a very large number of .those who corrupt the foreign vote, who seek to control it, are native-born Americans, graduates of our colleges and high schools. They come from Yale, Harvard, Brown. Columbia, Cor nell, etc, etc. The humblest artisan that comes in at our gates is in favor of what as highest noblest and best in politics. It is only after he lands that he learn tha monetary, vidua of PGPULAK LATE WANTS. fTlO RENT Tenment of four rooms 40 Pi William St. 6-7-6 FOR RENT Two flats and Cottago. to rent Apply to Fltzpatrick's Drug Store. - .- ' ; -. v 6-7-12 WANTED Purchasers for household goods. House Just sold. Splendid bargains. 1 Mrs. Murray, 72 Wilson St. , ' y''- ' - 6-7-3,.. ; ALL -contract holders in 'the Equitable Home Assurance Co. are requested to meet Wednesday night at 8:30, at Dr. Mahoney's Dental office. Room 1. 43 East Main. 6-7-2 Musical aud Dramatic Entertainment At Friendly League Hall, Thursday Evening, June 9, 1904, at 8 o'clock. Given by the members of the Mandolin' Club, the Elocution Class and the Friendly League Chorus. ' Admission, 15c. r; , . r It GRAND EXCURSION : " OF THE N, E. WATCH CO. EMPLOYEES The White City, Savin Bock, New Haven, Saturday, June 11 Leaving Bank Street Station at 2 p. m. Returning from New Haven 11 p. m.. - ,- 30 Amusements Scenic Railway, Shoot the Chutes, Flying Swing, etc, etc. Finest dance hall in, New; Eng land. , " Tickets on sale at Cone's Drug Store and at Depot Everybody welcome. 6-7-4 BOULDER GROVE - , WILL OPEN Thursday, June 9, 1904. F.P. Marsh, will give his special attention to Boulder Grove and Its patronage this season." ; AMERICAN BAND CONCERT Sunday, June 12, 1904. notice; A special meeting of the Plumbers' and Steam Fitters' union, . No 22 is called for this evening at 7 o'clQck at American hall, Grand street. V ' : J. P. LYON, President. ' " " ); . .NOTICES" Coal. Sealed proposals for furnishing the several departments of the city of Wa terbury, Conn, with coal, the ameunt aggregating 2,150 gross tons, will be received at the office of the comptrol ler. City hall building, until 8 p. m., June 8, 1904. . Full information pertaining to bid dlnz will be furnished upon application at'this office. ; The right to' reject any I and all bids is reserved. , , , A. I. GOODRICH, Comptroller. 5-28&S-1-3-7 . ' v a vote. The- vicious voter, the man who' does violence to the principle of liberty, is lnno6ent" compared with the college graduate, ' the , . intelligent citi zen, who buys or pays for .his" vote. Until society sets its hand and face against , the so-called 'successful' pol itician, the briber of voters, the iniq uity will continue.", Here 'lies the danger of the foreign "scum" becom ing a noxious element in American politics, : , Let- me again quote ' this same consul, who says: . ''The mean spirited .attacks upon the Italians and Slavs Is akin to the kind of rubbish we used to hear about the Irish away back in the forties, and fifties. A time has conie when the Btone that the builders wanted to reject is become a etronir part of the arch upon , which the l-epublic rests. Before the war of 70-'71, Hausv standing for his mer man fatherland, had to apologize for being here. To-day the nation re joices in (the millions that came to it from the banks of the Liffey and the Shannon, the .Danube and the Rhine. Fifty years from now we will be say lna the same of those who come from the Volga and the Bay of Naples." To my mind we Americans, glorying in our national prosperity, as we have good cause to, for we certainly have eclipsed every nation in our national growth, nevertheless make the, great mistake of assuming that our, great ness is solely of what has been for some yars specialized as Anglo-Saxonism. Yet a cursory glance at American his tory shows us that the foreigner was and is a mighty potent ; factor in the upbuilding of the nation. If he is in sane, mendicant or anarchistic In his tendencies, by all means exclude him: But I cannot think that the vast ma jority are included in any of these three classes. If he .comeg ;to make an . honest Hying, let him come, wo can assimilate him as in the past and make of them just as good citizens as we did of the Irish and the Germans who, not so many years ago, were sup posed ; to bring in their wake all the dire disasters that would overthrow! this , great nation, .but who neverthe less have proven their slanderers to be false prophets. If the editor of the Republican, or for that matter of any other, paper, has any convincing 'facts to show that foreign immigration in general is a menace to the welfare of the country the undersigned will be glad to learn them. He is just now deeply inter ested in the question of foreign . im migi'atlon and If convinced that it would be 'a danger to1 the institutions of his native land would most gladly join any movement to ston it, T. M. CROWLEY. PENWI - A - WGKD ADVi E0 SIE. ijlOR SALE.Marbl8 counter slabs and 1 ' store a-wnlngs. Call at 186 Mill St. -.6-6-3 FOR SALE 2-famlly hoiiso on Holmos tavenue. l.famlly house Holmes ave nue. A beautiful 1-family house and barn on Willow street. . Neagle & Geraghty. v .- v 6-4-3 - DO YOU want a truss ? If so go to Wat erbury Drug Co., corner East Main and Spring streets, and get the advice of an experienced truss man, who ras sold hundreds of trusses to satisfied customers. , .v. ' ' ; ; 7-9-tf IjOR SALE Two-Family house. Dike X man street. $500 payment only need ed. 3-tamily house, William street; a good Investment. Neagle & Geraghty. 6-4-3 E OR SALE 1-farr.lly house and bam with 1-2 acre land for garden or rais ing . chickens. See us quick. Neagle & Geraghty, Real Estate, Insurance. 6-4-3 . EORGE E. HARRINGTON Is selling his household goods at private sale at 45 Center street, until Saturday at 1 o'clock. Goods not disposed of by ' that time will be sold at' public auction. ' 5-26-tf FOR SALE 1-family 8-room house and barn , oh Cooke street ; large lot. A profitable laundry business, free electric power, etc. . Neagle & Geraghty, 6-4-3 ; FOR SALE It will cost you nothing to look at 6 one-family houses, 2 with good barn and garden; lots of fruit. The others at about cost of bu tiding. Also two small farms three miles out. J. E. SANDIFORD, 109 Bank street. - . IQiscellaiieous. t - ' - . - . LOST Sulphur diamond locket between Brooklyn Rye Lots and Washington street, valued to the owner. The finder will please return It to Miss R. Mc Avoy, 550 Baldwin street. ; Reward If returned. .!':- - ; ' 6-6-6 : PENSION f VOUCHERS, correctly ex 1 ecuted day or evening, by George Robbins, Pension Claim Agent, 63 Center St. Fire Insurance. . 12-31-Iy WA J. COEAN,' No. 22 Meadow street, rear. ; Sheet.' metal work of all kinds, furnace work and ventilating. Blow pipe and ash chutes a specialty. Satisfaction guaranteed. v. 5-23-lm OLD gas and . electric fixtures' made to look like new at half regular cost. Waterbury Electric Plating and Chandelier Co., Moriarty's building, East Main street. Work guaranteed, called for and delivered. Telephone 243-15. y ;J - , U-9-tf . TO RENT Furnished front rooms to rent with . all modern Improvements and use of kitchen if desired. Inquire 164 East Main. . . 6-6-3 TO ... RENT First-class tenement, six rooms with all Improvements, cor ner North Vine, and Grlgg3 streets. Call on Real Estate Agent Louis Raffel, ?3 South Main. Telephone 131-3. 6-4-3 T1 ' "T - f, . I i , TO RENT Five rooms, all Improve ments," 436 Dublin St. Inquire on premises. - 6-4-3 n" TjIOR RENT Five rooms, ! first floor, 30 -L . Sarsfield street. $13. 4 6-4-6 alO RENT-Shore cottages at Meadows - End ; all furnished. From $10 to $15 oer .week.. J. T. Phelan, 42 Bank street. ' : . : ' ' -: 3 30-tf FOR SALE. v Beautifully located farm of seventy five' acres, good building and plenty of fruit ' Only miles from Center square. W. JP ".Jarrett, Ral Estate. Insurance.. 100 Bank tst Hotel - Connecticut , Waterbury,' Conn. OPENNEVV19Q3 Geo. Q. Pattcc, Propr. J. F. Mack, Manager. Grand Opening FOREST PARK, DECORATION OAY, 30 Good News; Belleyiew Lake Grove is open for the season. The latest steel boats. Alleys planed and ;.. tuned up. Dancins Wednesday ;i and Saturday. , Come and have a ood time. v JACQUES. OPgRA HOUSE ENTpE WEEK, MON. JUNE 6. Matinees Every Day. America's Big Musical Act. The Five Wqsses, ED GROH AND CO, MOZART COM EDY FOUR, CARTWELL AND HARRIS, AND" MANY OTHERS, r Prices 10, 20 and SO cents; Matinees 10 and 20 cents, Ladies 10c. Monday May ANTED Posttlan as housekeeper cr -t nurse. Address Miss K, E. 6-6-3 WANTED A housekeeper in a -widow-j ers family of five. A middle aged ; Catholic prefered. Address A, Fjeeman, thl3 office. 6-6-3 WANTED Position to do housework by a compete'nt German girl. Apply to Louis Schigfoski, 33 Welton St 6-5-3 TyANTEO-1-Everybody to know that James Voyle, for the past 8 years with Coffee's cafe will open the Waterbury Quick Lunchroom In the old Cboley House block, Eank street, near depot. Regular dinner 20c. Order cooking a specialty. ' ' ' - -6-4-6 WANTED An industrious woman to assist In kitchen. . Avery's Restaur ant, 236 South Main St. 6-4-3 ANTED A girl to, assist at light housework. 1092 Baldwin St. 6-4-3- WANTE,D Have you ,got $300 that la only earning 4 per cent In the bank? We can loan it for you on good real estato security that will make it earn 6 per cent.' Neagle & Geraghty, Real Estate, Insur ance. , 6-4-3 WANTED Those who want to buy or ' sell real estate to call on John Mo rlarty, 135 Broadway, . 6-3-6 TT ANTED Housekeepers to call and see our line of new 1 and second hand Furniture, Stoves, Clothing, Shoes, etc. Special prices . on Iron ... Bedsteads, ' Springs and Mattresses, Bedsteads, $2.93; , Springs. $1.98; Mattresses, $1.98. Abra- ' ham Cohen, 246 Bank St. . 5-23-tf i WANTED To move your furniture at reasonable prices. Also several first- j class turnouts to let, double or single ; rub- j ber tires of all descriptions. A. M. Larson's ' livery and trucking stable, corner Water ' and North Elm streets. Telephone 253-4 ' v , . - "-' '" ' S-9-lm , WANTED Straw and felt hats to clean by the same hatters that were for five years with the Danbury Hat Co., but now located at 74 Grand street, corner of Bank. ' ' . 5-16-lm ; WANTED Men or women local repre sentatives for a high class' magarine. Large commissions. Cash prizes. Writ J. N. Trainer. 80 East Washington square, ' New York, N. Y. 2-18-if WANTED Ladles as well as gentle--: : men to know that, recent Improve ments make our dining room one of tha most convenient places to drop in for a j lunch atj any hour. Our 20c dinner, 6 for a dollar, is a popular fixture. Avery's,'. South Main St, opp. Union. , .. ' , NOW is the time to havdyour. Go-Carts repaired ; new tires put on, etc. Send ; In your lawn movers how and have them ready for use when you need them, thus; avoiding delay and disappointment. Re-' member c,that we do jobbing of eVery de- scrlption. C. W.; Messer. Phoenix avenus IT'S FOLLY to pay rent "wb en you can buy a tiro family house of eleven rooms ,f or $:j,tMiO with a payment of only ' $300 down. Rents for $25 per month; or, if you' had a building lot that you would ilko'. to turn in as -part payment on the place. This is a good chance to sell your lot and buy a bouse. . j: t. phelan. 42 Bank Street Tafr elevator. f ' FOR SALE. One good two-family house e Bishop st; one two-family' house on West Grove st; one two-family housa on North Main st; four two-family; houses on State st; one extra good two-family house on North Willow st; one good two-family housa oa Chestnut ave. ". , P. H CARROLL, Odd Fellowd' block. .Thone, 23i, . ; : ; : O'NEILL'S BDLLETI (New advs Monday and Thursday.) A client of mine, a, widows wants a 2-family house In good repalrfmd on with a dry cellar. She is willing to pay $3,000 or 43.C500, $700 or $S0d in, cash. Have you such a place? I caa sell it to her for you if it has the qual ities mentioned and J worth the mon ey. Almost any part of th town Will do. . , FRANK B. O'NEILL, 77 BANK ST. Office open Tuesday, ."Wednesday and saturaay nignts. , For Rent-All Improemenfi 'i 5 rooms, Hill street, $17. 6 rooms, Arch street," $20. 5 rooms, East Main street, $13. 5 rooms, East Main street, $15. . 6 rooms, East Main street, $17. 6 rooms, Kast Main street, $19. 7 rooms, Wall street, $14. . I 11 rooms, North Main street, $35. 6 rooms, Abbott avenue, $20. 1 6 rooms, Abbott avenue, $27. I Property cared for. Rents collected. Carter, Room B. Telephone 105-4. No 11 East Main St. ; Central Property For Sale. A business block on Bank street; two on South Main street, which must ba sold. Come up and make an offer. Houses for sal in every part of tha city. For a email sum, own your homo and you won't be afraid of the raisa in rents. 8. J. TORKOMIAH, 109 Bank street. Open evenings. Room 'IX. A Foreclosure Sak Property 25-27 Canal street, jpfUI. ba sold at some price to satisfy tha hold- er of !a mortgage who has tfireateneI a foreclosure. The size of lotj 60 teet front by 75 feet; the lot can be mada j 60x135 feet. The place has many ad- vantages to recommend itf fos? a fac-J tory, a wholesale or retalijstand be-J ing 500 feet from the nejsTpostoScei If not sold at private sale, before- Jur- 25, 1904, it will be sola at public auc tion at . 2 p. m. on that date, Inqvir at D. IT. TIERNES Ileal Estata fice., 1ST: Bank street, - w