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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1904.
BARBERS as a rule are honest fellows, but if they chance to cut your hide they'll try to hide your cut. The tricks practiced in the clothing trade dis counts the tricks of the barbers. For Instance, -when you see a $20 Suit advertised for $10, does anyone suppose it is an honest advertisement? Do you know of anybody that will give away $20 gold pieces for $10? If you do, they want him at the St Louis world's fair as an exhibition of the latest twentieth century lunatic. WE DON'T USE petty schemes to attract you. We don't believe in fake advertising, but we do believe and stick to it with a tenacious persistency that to get trade and hold it we must sell honest goods that are well made, clothing that is up to date in style and finish, clothing that gives satisfaction tn wear and appearance, clothing which we sell on easy payments and charge no more than other first class stores charge for the same cfciss of goods for cash. That's why we sell goods every day. That's why the people that deal with us are honest, Intelligent and appreciative, and that's why we have no trouble with" our collections. Shoes, Hats and Ladies' Skirts on the same principle. Spearo Credit Go, : 0 SOUTH MAIN ST, OVER UNION SUPPLY GROCERY CO. A YOUNG BUCK BEAR THE ANTICS OF JOHNNY WERE VERY INTERESTING. Ernest Harold Baynes Tells of a Mis chievous Little Present He Re ceived It Envinced Won- derful Intelligence. " About ten days ago I received by ex press a fair-sized box, from which issued A series of strange noises, f "Wow!" said something inside the box. "Wow! Wow! Wow! Scratch, scratch, Uh! Uh! Wow! Wow! Wow!" Naturally, I was interested, and has tened to read the inscription written upon a large card, which had been tacked 'to the top of the box. It ran as fol . lows: b "'Please water me and give me some thing to eat. But do not give me fruit or sweets, as it makes me sick. I like milk. I am for Ernest Harold Baynes (The Haven Cottage), Newport, N. H." All this only heightened my curiosity, and, seizing a hammer and an old chisel, I quickly pried open a corner of the box. In an instant there was poked through the opening a little black head, with a tawny muzzle, thick, furry ears and small, dark eyes, and I realized that my guest was a baby black bear. The ex pression on his face was decidedly surly; the little chap was evidently greatly did- Ismail quarters for more than 48 hours, and he grunted peevishly as he drew his aturdy little body out onto the lawn. The housekeeper appeared with a large bowl of crackers and milk, and hs soon as the little bear saw her coming he ran to meet her, and, without wait ing for the food to be set down, he stood up on his hind legs, seized the rim of the bowl with his fore paws, and hoisted himself into it. Then he was set on the ground, with the food before him, and I don't believe that, anything would ihave induced him to leave it He lay flat on the grass, with his fore paws round the bowl, that it might not get away from him, and with his muzzle fburied almost to the eyes in the crack ers and milk. A door closed simply with a spring he could open as well as I could. He would first pull it ajar with one of his fore paws, and then Insert his muzzle, iln the kitchen there is a screen door JWAS AN ADEPT AT OPENING DOORS. Which closes with a spring in this way, and whether he had done the trick before or not, I don't know, but he knew how to open this door at once. At the front door there is another screen door, and it so happened that, while the kitchen door opens at the right, the front door opens at the left. Here was a chance to test the little feear's knowledge of doors, so, when I aw that he was very anxious to enter the house, I latched the kitchen door, and let him go around to the front. It was at once evident that he had had no experience with doors that opened at the left, for he devoted all his energies to the right-hand side, and for many minutes worked hard at the crack close to the springs and hinges. After he had given it up as a bad job, I brought him back and opened the door just an inch or two. In a moment he Inserted his nose, and ever since he has been able to open that door as easily as the other one. The morning after his arrival I took him out for a walk, and he followed me like a dog, making frequent excursions Into the woods and the long grass which bordered the road. Every now and then he would dash up some big tree with surprising agility. Where there were no branches he advanced up the trunk by leaps, with fore paws wide apart and with hind paws near together. He al ways came dow backwards, and With onsIderable caut.on, oiten looking be low, either to see where he was going, or to find out how far he was from the ground. He was most inquisitive, ex amining everything we came to, from flowers and stones to old farmhouses, which he would enter with an air which suggested condescension. By and by we came to a large stone watering trough, into which clear water bubbles from a spring. Of course the little bear had to examine that, so up the side he went, and, after taking a lap or two of the water, he deliberately slid right into it, and swam from end to end of the trough and back again. Then he descended to the road and galloped along as before. Presently a countryman driv ing to work, turned his horse toward the trough that it might drink. But the horse, although very thirsty, would not come near. So the trough had to be emptied and cleaned and filled again, after which the horee came up and drank as usual. Several horses have, at lif erent times evinced a marked dislike to either the sight or odor of the little bear, though other horses will let him play around their feet without so much as raising their heads. ERNEST HAROLD BAYNES. ft. RARE ACCOMPLISHMENT. Telling a Story or Relating an Adven ture in an Entertaining Manner. No accomplishment gives more pleas ure than the art of story-telling, unless it may be the art of singing a song. But Bven the simplest song sounds better when accompanied on a musical instru ment, and that is not always to be had. The story needs only the audience, says Youth's Companion. It is no respecter of persons. The effective story-teller has a welcome by the camp fire, at the dinner table, in the lawyer's office, at the sick bed, in the school room and at the kitchen door. Women have not excelled in conversa tional story-telling. Perhaps their fail ure is partly because they find it hard to be brief. Women do not always know what to say. Of all the rules which gov ern the story-teller, the most imperative is that which cuts away the superfluous. "Nobody but yourself knows what good things you leave out," Is the only con solation for the merciless pruning of the successful story-teller. One woman will spend 20 minutes in recounting her misfortunes in a single morning, and her audience will suppress a yawn and be glad when the long-drawn-out tale is over. Another will crowd into two minutes a rapid sketch of a street-crossing adventure, and every sentence will carry delight be cause of its humorous, vital, sympathet ic touch. It is difficult to teach the beguiling art of telling a story; but one may hear al most any day examples of how not to do It and an occasional rare Illustration of how to do it. But a woman who will teach herself skill in the accomplish ment will never lack a welcome, for the world is hungry for innocent pleasure. WORD TO BUSINESS WOMEN The Treatment They Receive from Men Depends Much. Upon Themselves. Every now and then there comes a cry from those of the old fashion, com plaining that in the modern way of living women have lost the place they once held, and that by going into bus!-: ness and competing in the "great handicap" they have forfeited all the nice consideration which was once given them, says Woman's Home Companion. In a measure this may be true, but it is not that people look on workers with any less respect. The cause of the de cline in courtesy, if there is really such, lies with the individual. How men or the world treat a woman is all In her own hands. As she thinks of herself, so will the world think of her. Her treat ment will depend upon her own con ductand her own reception of any partic ular attitude. If she permits a loung ing friendship or a too familiar man ner, she will get that. But even the most thoughtless of men wiU scarcely risk offending a woman unless he Is given an opportunity. A woman need have no fear of being taken for less than she takes herself. In business she must conduct herself as carefully and as cir cumspectly as she would in her own home. She must remember always that ehe is a woman, and she must be woman ly. The girl who respects herself will find respect, aid and kindness, wherever she goes among Americans. Two Turns. "He says he doesn't care what turns up. He's certainly optimistic." "Yes, and nervy. He doesn't care how often he's turned down. Philadelphia jLadaftTv. 1 GORMAN CHAIRMAN. Marylander Asked to Manage Democratic Campaign. TO VISIT ROSEMOOT WITH DAVIS litat Doing at Eaopni-Joint Noti fication Now Thongrht Unlikely. Iowa Democrat Send Con arratnlatlona. ESOPUS, N. Y., July 20. United States Senator Arthur Pue Gorman of Maryland has been asked to become chairman of the Democratic national committee and has been invited by Judge Parker to come to Rosemount today with former Senator Davis, the vice presidential candidate, and until late it was taken for granted that he would come. The following telegram from him at New York has been given out here: "Regret that it will be im possible for me to accompany Senator Davis today. Will afford me pleasure later on." It is said that Senator Gorman has informed Judge Parker's friends in New York that it would be impossible for him to accept the chairmanship of the Democratic national committee. They refused to accept his answer as final and spent the greater part of the day endeavoring to induce him to change his mind. They have not given up hope that he may be persuaded to do so. The heat here was intense again and affected everybody and everything. Judge Parker had his morning swim, but did not take his usual horseback ride. His only absence from the house was during a walk in the field across the road from the gate where the hay makers were forking up a load behind the ox team. The steam yacht Queen City brought up a party of the judge's Democratic admirers from Poughkeepsie. He showed them about the place, but the visit was entirely informal. The party included former Mayor Ellsworth and Edward L. Perkins, chairman of the Democratic county committee. Mr. Sheehan has, not returned home yet, but is expected today, very likely with Senator Davis. It was understood here that more conferences were to be held in New York. The expected coming of Senator Da vis brings up again the talk of a joint notification, but there is really very lit rtle reason to suppose any such thing likely. Judge Parker has at no time expressed any but a casual interest in the proposition and naturally would not feel that the initiative could prop erly come from him in any case. It was reported that National Com mitteeman Taggart was expected in New York, but nothing definite could be learned here, and apparently there Is no present expectation of his coming to Rosemount The following telegram was received from the Iowa Democratic state con vention at Iowa City and signed H. J. S tiger as chairman: "Iowa Democrats in state convention assembled oongratulate you and the nation on your nomination and the prospects of your election. We wish you godspeed." Judge Parker sent the following re ply: "I beg you to assure the convention over which you preside that its mes sage of- congratulations and good wishes is very greatly appreciated." "Trm" Have It. DANYILLE, Va., July 20. A spe cial from Greensboro, N. C, says that the result of the local option election held in that city was a majority of 423 for the "drys." FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Cloning Stock Quotation. Money on call easy at Vm per cent; prime mercantile paper, SHGW per cent; ex change. 2C,G11,7T7; balances, $16,205,491. Closing price: Arfc&l. Copper... 63 N. T. Central... 120 Atchison.,,, 79 Korf. West... 03 B. 4 0 86 Penn. R. R Mi Brooklyn R. T. 68 Reading i&H C. C, C. St. L. 16 Hock Island..., 83 Che. Ohio.... 84 St. Paul 149 Chi. North W..173U Southern Pao... 11 D. &H 1W Southern Ry.... i Srle 26 Sugar 180 en. Electric-.... 1634 Texas Pacific... 86 111. Central. 187 Union Pacific... 87 Louis. A Nash. . 117 U. 8. Steel 18 Manhattan 168 U. S. Steel pf... 62 Metropolitan..,. 117 West. Union..-.. 88 Missouri Pac... 94 Hew York Market. FLOUR Steady, but inactive; Mlnneso to patents, $4.9S6.8; winter straights, $4.60 4?76; winter extras, $8.863.90; winter pat ents, $4.866.10. WHEAT Opened barely steady and Im mediately eased off under heavy offerings, foreign selling and realizing; market was Weak all morning under good weather news and absence of support: September, 912p. : December, 90 18-16&91c. TALLOW Dull; city, 4c; country, 4 HAT- Quiet; shipping, 70e. ; good to choice, 95c. POTATOES Weak; Long Island, in bulk, per 180 pounds, $1.251.5Q: Jersey, prime, pe barrel, $11.50; Norfolk, prime, per barrel, $11.50; Jersey sweets, per bas ket. 81.2601.76. BTRAw Weak ; long rye, $11.16. BEANS Steady; marrow, 82.862.90; me dium, .952; pea, $1.80; red kidney, $2.85 " WOOL Steady; domestic fleece? 8235c. HOPS Quiet: state, common to choice, 1908, 2B88c; 1902, 2o22c.; olds. 7il3c.; Pa cific coast, 1908, 2227c.; 1902, 1921c; olds, 718c. BUTTER Rather easier, but not quot able lower; creamery, common to extra. lamina ; state dairy, common to extra. renovated, common to extra 1 F.r. raA.n fort-tr nmmmn tft aViaIaa 1113c. ; western Imitation creamery, common to choice, 18l8e. CHEESE Quiet and easier; state, full cream, small, white, fancy, 7c. ; fair to good, 77o. ; poor, 63c. ; small, col ored, fancy, 8c; fair to good, 77c. ; large, white, fancy, 7c. ; fair to good, 7c. ; poor, 66c; large, colored, fancy, 7c. ; fair to good, 7ffi7c. ; poor, 67c. ; skims, full to light, l6c. EGOS Steady; state, Pennsylvania and nearby, fancy, selected, white, 24c; firsts., 1920c. ; western, extra, selected, 20c; average, prime, 19c. ; southern. 1618c. LIVE POULTRY Firm ; good demand; fowls, 15lGc. : old roosters, 910c. ; spring chickens. 18g'23c. ; ducks,' old, Ill2c. ; do., young, 18fi18c. DRESSED POULTRY Firm: good de mand; fowls, choice, fresh killed, 14c; do., fair to good, 1313c; old roosters, So.; nearby broilers, choice, 24J926c. ; do., fair to food, 1822c. ; western do., choice, 2022c. ; O., fair to good, 1517e. Live Stock Markets. CATTLE Supply fair: market lew; a i x iia, ouppiy imu , nwmti sisw choice, $.106.25; prime. $S.70; fair, $1.40 04.80; veal calves, $8.6Q7. HOOS Receipts light; market active; ?rime heavy, $6; medium, $6.20fi.25; heavv orkers, $6.256.35; light Yorkers, pigs. SHEEP AND LAMBS-Supply light; market slow; prime wetners, M.PPG common sheep, H.68$; spring -lambs, mm JAPS AT i'AKHEKIAO Engagement With General Count Keller's Forces. BRITAIN ROUSED BY SHIP SEIZURES BSnsrllslt Government Expected to Take Immediate Action Agwlnat the Course of Russian Ves sel In tne Red Sea. LONDON, July 20. A Llaoyang re port says that a general engagement la reported between the forces of Lieu tenant General Count Keller and Gen eral Kuroki. It Is reported also that an engagement began simultaneously at Tatcheklao, from which the Japa nese for some days had been only six miles distant The Fengwangcheng road, which is In the height of military activity, is of fensive with the odor of dead animals. The large Red Cross hospital at Ta tcbekiao was removed to Mukden in anticipation of the fighting. Conse quently there la a large call for Red Cross trains to proceed to Tatcheklao. The best information received here indicates that the siege of Port Arthur is now being much more closely press ed, and there are most extravagant ru mors of losses on both sides. No foreign correspondent has yet witnessed even the simplest military operation, but the correspondents have been notified that they may go to Ta tchekino. A Tatcheklao report says that the Japanese seem to be moving their forces northeastward in the direction of Hluyan and Slmouchen. Fresh guns, mules and ammunition are being brought up daily and sent to points where the Japanese expect to give bat tle. ' , The movement northeastward is con siderably impeded by Russian attacks. At Siatssiatun and Gaitziatun the Russian gunners shelled the Japanese camps and drove the troops out in dis order. Many were killed, and largo supplies were abandoned. Another Japanese party was surpris ed at Kaimahe and Tunchemalin while marching in the mountain defiles to join General Nodzu. A Suez special report says: "The German steamer Sambia has been seized by the Russians and is ex pected here today." A dispatch from Constantinople says: "A Russian cruiser has just passed through from Odessa with several guns covered with canvas on her deck. She also carried torpedo tubes." International complications, the pos sible demand by Japan for British co operation under the treaty of alliance and the likelihood of a vigorous policy as to Russia's seizure of British ships In the Red sea were regarded here as sufficiently within range to cause a sharp decline in consols and other gilt edged securities. Some relief was afforded to public uneasiness when the foreign office au thorized the statement that there was absolutely no truth in the story circu lated in the United States by a news agency that Great Britain had inform ed Germany of the dispatch of a Brit ish fleet to Alexandria with the in tention of checking Russian illegalities in the Red sea. In official circles the recent seizure and overhauling of British ships in the Red sea by the Russian volunteer fleet steamers Smolensk and St. Petersburg are regarded as very grave Internation al incidents. The seizure of the Penin sular and Oriental steamer Malacca by the St Petersburg and her arrival In the Suez canal as a prize of war on her way to Llbau on the Baltic, have come as a climax, and the cabinet has decided to take action. As a result of the cabinet meeting a strongly worded dispatch has been drawn up, embodying the British gov ernment's formal protest to Russia, and will immediately be forwarded to the czar by a king's messenger. The cabinet is moreover believed to have had an interchange of view with the admiralty and a programme of ac tion in case of eventualities decided upon. Admiral Sir Edmund Fremantle, in an interview, said: "Were I commander in chief of the Mediterranean at the present time I should take the law into my own hands. I would order my ships to convoy British merchantmen through the Red sea and protect them from in terference on the part of these Russian ships. "I hope the government will adopt strong measures in this matter. It is against all comrao sense for a ship to be a merchant vessel one day and a cruiser the next. If these ships passed through the Dardanelles under a mercantile flag they ought not to be recogn&ed as warships, and if they came out of the Black sea as war ships Russia has violated the treaties governing the Dardanelles." It is considered in London that the situation created by what are called the Russian naval raids on neutral shipping is most serious and that the passage of the Dardanelles by the Russian volunteer fleet vessels may precipitate a crisis. NAUGATUCK NUGGETS. There will be horse races at the Driving park Saturday afternoon. The American band will give a con cert in the park to-night George, the three months old son of Mr and Mrs Joseph Rhodes of Lines Hill street died yesterday morning. The funeral took place this afternoon, interment being in St James cemetery. The board of education will meet to morrow night. Miss Anna A. Smith of Clinton is the guest of Mr 'and Mrs Stephen Gladding of Frederick street. Joseph Klein, the well known and popular clerk in Watson's drug store in Union City, has received notice that he has passed the examinations before the state board of pharmacy. He Is now a licensed pharmacist. His many friends will be pleased to learn of his success. J. E .Martin is spending a few days arttto friends la Now York, POPULAR PENNY A W0KD ADVS LATE WANTS. T O RENT Tenement of f.ve rooms. $11.00. At 151 Charles St. 7-20-3 ANTED Girl of 14 or 15 to take care of children during day. Can go home nights. Address Mrs. A., Democrat office. 7-20-3 "OOUND' A purse of money on North X Leonard street. Owner may have it by calling at 39 North Leonard street, prov ing property and paying for this adv. 7-20-3 TO RENT Large room suitable for car penter shop, paint or storage room. Apply to Jonn Gilmour, 50 Bank street. 7-20-3 fOR- RENT Tenement of four rooms, all improvements. John McGrath, 57 Luke street. 7-20-3 TO RENT Tenement of three rooms. Apply at 26 So. Wilson street. 7-20-3 -p-ISTJtlCT OF 1TATMBTJRY. 8S. FJtO JLf bt Cowrt. July 20. 1904. Estate, of Geo F. Palmer late ol Waterbury in said district, deoeased. The Court of Probate ror the District of Waterbury hath limited and allowed six months from the date hereof, for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims for set tlement. Those who neglect to present their accounts pr operly attested, within said time win be debarred a recovery. All persons In debted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to Emma C. Palmer, Administratrix. Bids For Labor Day Bids will be accepted for the bar privileges at the Driving Park, Labor Day, Ice Cream, Luncheon, etc; also bids for running games of amusement and sport. Address P. O. box 1,020, or interview Cen tral Labor" Union committee. Bids must be in the hands of commit tee by August 22. 7-2TJ-4 The Tracy Bros Co,, Lumber Dealers and Builders. Benedict Street, Waterbury, Conn. POPULAR Excursion to Newport VIA RAIL AND STEAMER. THURSDAY, JULY 2h Special express train leaves Water burv. Bank street 7:10 a. m.: Nauea- tuck 7:27 a. m.. for New London, where passengers will transfer to the spacious sound un steamer City - of - Lowell making a most delightful sail through Long- Island Sound, Block Island Sound and Narragansett Bay, due at NEWPORT 1:30 p. m., allowing three hours fox a tour of this beautiful city. $1.50 Rate of Fare for the Round Trip only $1.50 Number of tickets strictly limited to la void overcrowding of train or boat. Purchas in advance and avoid disap pointment on the day of the excursion. Tickets good going and returning, only on special train and steamer on above date. Refreshments served on boat at rea sonable prices. Returning, steamer will leave NEW PORT at 4:30 p. m. C. T. HEMPSTEAD, 7-16-18-20 General Passenger Agent. Better Than Ever The Waterbury Business Men's asso ciation have mads arrangements with the : """ Westcott Express Co. of New York, whereby the company will be responsible for goods shipped to and from New York. The Boston end will be eared for as before Ralph N. Blakeslee will act as agent for Waterbury, and win be glad to furnish all Information regarding rates, etc. tn, EAR Y, OPTICIAN, s We do our own grinding. Eyes tried and glasses fitted while you wait Optician'SpeciaKsi Room 2, Jones, Morgan & Co's block. Sweet on the King. When King Edward was leaving Ire land a choir of girls, dressed in white, from the Dublin royal college of music, sang, accompanied by stringed instru ments played by themselves. "Come Back to Erin." Professional Bantering. Dentist (to surgeon) How is busi ness? Surgeon Oh, all cut up. "Well, I'm having a hard pull, my self." Indianapolis News. Huge Library. The chances of preventing the ulti mate collapse of the Doges' palaca in Venice have been greatly increased by removing from it the library of 350,000 volumes. MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Ivy temple, R. S. Winona lodge, D. of It. Steuben lodge, D. O. H. Court Harmony, A. O. F. Eureka chapter, R. A. M. Toantlck tribe, I. O. R. M. Mattatuck lodge. N. E. O. P. Court Fruitful Vine, A. O. F. Excelsior council, O. U. A. M. Waterburjr company. No 9, U. R. B0 SLE. POR SALE Two building lots with a A barn. Also a two-family house of 12 rooms and a store with a well established grocery business. Inquire 56 South Wil son. 7-18-6 T?OR SALE Up-to-date drug store, com plete stock; everything that goes to make a first-class drug store. Quar tered oak fixtures, Fuifer soda fountain, also cash register. Established a little over two years. Will sell at a bargain as the owner is going to leave city. Address "Drug Store," Democrat office. 6-8-tf 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 mar:, who has sold hundreds of trusseg to satisfied customers. 7-9-tf lOR SALE- Customers wanted for one, J- two and three-family houses. Must be sold this month. Do you know I am selling those lots on South Main street? I am. Come and get terms. No interest or'taxes. J. E. SAN Dl FORD, 109 Bank street. POR RENT Shore cottage at Fort Truro bull Beach for month of August. Con tains 10 rooms, is new and rent is $75. Inquire 221 Bank street. 7-19-tf rpO RENT Six rooms, Park avenue. X New with all Improvements. Apply to Weinstein's Cloak Rooms, 66 South Main street, 7-16-6 mo RENT Two flats in Fitzpatriok's A block, at the oorner of East Main and Wall streets. Apply at FJtzpatrick's drug store. 6-30-3w 310 RENT Shore cottages at Meadows End; all furnished. From $10 to $15 per week. J. T. Phelan, 42 Bank street. 3 30-tf DQiscellameous. MONEY loaned at a low rate on real es tate and suburban property. Apply at 122 Meadow street. New Haven, Conn. 6-21-lm OLD gas and electric tlxtures made ta 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. 1 1-9-tf (JTOLEN Oxen, calves, sheep and 5 Iambs ? Oh, no. Nor do we buy them alive. But we buy the best cuts and furnish a meal with the fixings at such a low price that some people may have their suspicions. Bring your wife and try one of our 20c dinners. It will cost you no more than at home, and you save fuel, the house is cool and your wife has a rest. Avery's, South Main street, opp. Castle's Market, "Bring Your Photo" Before you give away your photo to unknown agents for enlargement VISIT OUR STUDIO. First sample crayon portrait cop ied free of charge. You're Not Obliged to Pur chase a Frame. WATERBURY ART STUDIO, 142 South Main Street Waterbury, Conn. FIRE ALARM. it Cor south Main ana urana sta. 6 Scovill Manufacturing Co (P4 ' 6 Cor Bridge and Magill sua. 7 Exchange Place. 12 Rogers & Bro (P.) IS Cor East Main and Niagara sts. 14 Cor East Main and Wolcott road. IB Cor Cor High and Walnut sts. 10 Cor Esct Main and Cherry sts. 17 Cor East Main and Cole sts. 21 Cor North BIm and Kingsbury sts 28 Burton street engine house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co (PJf 26 Cor North Main and North sts. 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooks sts. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect st. 28 Cor Hillside avenim and Pine sts. 2& Cor Ludlow and N. Willow sts. 1 Cor Bank and Grand sts. 82 Cor Riverside and Bank sts. 84 Cor W. Main and Watertown rd. 85 Conn R'y & L'fg Co. car b'sa 0 86 Waterbury Brass Co 'PI 87 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts. 88 Cor Grand and Field stfc 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. 48 New BnglaWB Watch Co fP) 46 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (Pf 40 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P) 47 Cor 8. Main and Wasblngtos sts. 61 Cor Baldwin and River sts. 62 Cor Franklin and Union sts. 68 Waterbury Clock Co, case fac.(P)i 64 Cor Clay and Mill , SO cor Liberty rrn- River sts. B7 No 6 hose house. 18 Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. 62 Cor Doollttle alley and Dnhlln sts 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. 78 North Willow st, cor Hillside. 74 Cor Johnson snd Wntervllle sts. J42 Wolcott st. beyond Howard. J 62 Cor East Main and Welton sts, 178 Bast Main street, opposite Poll's, 112 The Piatt Bros Co. (PI fIR TTnmmond Buckle Co. CP) fl4.waterbnry Clock Co,mvt fee (Pf Cor North Mn?n nnd Grove sts. 2H1 Cor Round Hill snd Ward sts. 253 Farm street. 261 Junction Cooke snd N. Main sts. 263 Cor Abbott and Phoenix avenues. 72 Grote, bet Central Holmes a vs. 211 ft. N. B. Telephone flo building (P) 12 Cor Bank an Meadow sts. 2is Randolph & Clowes (P) 214 Plume A At woo (P) 215 American Rlnar Co. CP) 216 Blectrle Wght Station (P) 2i8-Holmes. Booth & Haydens (Pf 22iiNo 4 Hose House. 822 Cor Green and N. Leonard sts. 223 Cor Wnshlnjrton ave & Porter sta 224 Cor Charles and Porter sts. 226 Cor Simons st A Wsshlngton em 271 City Lumber & Coal Co. HP) 412 Tracy Bro8 (P) 432 Cor Liberty and S. Main sts. 451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co. (P) pg2 Cor Baldwin and Rye sts. (V) Private. SIGNALS. 2. One stroke calls superintendent Id the City hall. 1-1. Two strokes. Are out. recall. 1-1-1. Three strokes, 12 m., 6 p. m. 1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1. Ten strokes quick prill indicate a general alarm and will sj 1st sntlrs force Into serrtc T ADY CANVASSERS wanted to sell ar--Li tides used in every household daily. $15 a week easily made by energetic per son. Address Box 184, Waterbury, Conn. 7-19-tf TT ANTED Old Soldiers to know that ' ail are pensionable without regard to disability. At $6. age 62; $8, age 65; $10 age 68 and and $12 age 70. Have secured ten allowances since June 1, 1904. Apply at once to George Robbins, Pension At torney, 63 Center street. Fire Insurance "RANTED Straw snd 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. 7-tf WANTED To move your furniture a reasonable prices. Also several firstt class turnouts to let, double or single ; rub ber tires of all descriptions. A. M. Larson's livery and trucking stable, corner Water snd North Elm streets. Main office 81 South Main street. Telephone 253-4. , 5-19-tf "I17ANTED Housekeepers to call and 1 t See our line of new and second hand Furniture, Stoves. Clothing, Shoes, etc. Special prices on Iron Bedsteads, Springs and Maitressea, Bedsteads, $2.98; Springs. $1.98; Mattresses. $1.98. Abra ham Cohen, 246 Bank St. 5-23-tf WANTED Men or women local repre sentative for a high class magazine. Large commissions. Cash prises. Write J. N. Trainer. 80 East Washington square, New York. N. Y. 2-18-tf SAYIN ROCK PLEASANT VIEW HOTEL Beautifully situated on Beaoh street, corner Washington avenue, facing the sea. Unrivalled battling, boating and fishing. Summer boarders will find this one of the most desirable places along Long Island Sound. House thor oughly renovated. New management. J. CAMPANE, Proprietor. 6-24-lm IT'S FOLLY to pay rent when you can buy a two family house of eleven rooms for $3,000 with a payment of only $800 down. Rents for $25 per month; or, if you had a building lot that you would Hka to turn in as part payment on the place. This Is a good chance to sell your lot and buy a house. J. T. PHELAN, 42 Bank Street. 'Vain elevator. FOR SALE. Beautifully located farm of seventy five acres, good building and plenty of fruit Only 3 miles from Center square. W. Re Jarrett, fteal Estate. Insurance. 100 Bank St, Bargains. In Oakville a fair place for 1.000. On Wolcott road one for $900. , , At Wolcott a choice farm. Central store property. l' A few plaeeg at happy go luckf prices to insure furniture and houses. D. H. TIERNEY'S Real Fstate Office 167 BANK STREET. I wish to call the attention of the people of Waterbury to a list of prop erty that will interest anyone that has a few dollars to Invest. I have farms ranging, from 4 to 150 acres, with crops in the ground, fx less thian half the cost of the buildings. 425 pieces of city property paying from 10 to 12 per cent. Will f urnish you money at 5 per cent. Call write or telephone. P.'r CARROLL, 86 Odd Fellows' block. 'Phone 254, , O'NEILL'S BULLETIN While yo" arc looking laround for rents why don't you stop and figure out how much cheaper it would be for you to own a one-family house t have for sale on Kenyon street seven rooms and all improvements. If you still want the rents, I have them, $15.00 to $30.00. Office open Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday nights. FRANK B. O'NEILL, 77 BANK ST, BUILDING LOTS. I have some choice building lots fo sale in different parts of the city, two of them nicely located on North Wil low street New 8-room house, all Improvements, lot 00150, Wmm $2,000, $3,500 and $5,000 to loan oa first mortgages. L. R. Carter Boom 5. Telephone 105-4. No 11 East Main St Bargains in Lots. One on North Main street, 70x1 50 must be sold to close estate; a bar gain for someone. Also two large lots on Division street, will be sold at batf the assessed value. Property for sale in all parts of the city. Insuance in best companies. J. Lrlttlejohti, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE. 16 East Main street Central Property For Sale, 'A business block on Bank street; two on South Main street, which must he sold. Come up and make an offer. Houses for sale in every part of ths city. For a small sum, own your homo and you won't be afraid of the raise in rents. B. j. TORKOMIAN, H Bank street Boom IS, pZz evenings. ' . -