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THE WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. WEDNESDAY. DEC. 21. 1887. WSiXtixbuvt$ JjetuottvA. The Democrat will be delivered to any address fnr fi (V n vnnr S 00 for six months. 81.50 for three months, or 50 cents a month, payable in advance. , All nranmnntAiitlnna must, he slimed. AnOIiy- moos letters or news items will be consigned to the waste basket, C. & M. T. MALONEY, Proprietors. STEPHEN J. ME ANY, Editor. Entered at the Post Office at Waterbury, Conn, as second class matter. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1887. FOB SWEET CHARITY'S SAKE. This, according to the Almanac, is the shortest day of the year, the day of the Winter solstice; but it is long enough to t ike thought on seasonable duties, and de cide how the three clear days still ftft before the festival of the Nativity shal dawn upon us, can be best utilized in f ul filment of the obligations implied in the song the herald angels: "Peace on earth good will tn men " We can all of us. in our respective spheres, promote the blessings of peace in humble households by minis tering . to the wants of the oor at this holy season all scatter around the mutual ity of good will amongst men by showing that all are of the common humanity em braced in the mission of the Saviour to his creatures. There are, we repeat, three clear days yet remaining during which we may bring peace to ourselves by a little sacrifice for sweet charity's sake; and ex cite the good will of the poor man's heart by the proof that in the Christmas enjoy ments of the rich, he is not wholly disre garded. There are many ways in which the good will may be accomplished. By the private ministrations which seek out the objects of relief in the by-ways, in cheerless garrets end comfortless tenement dwellings and without the ostentation of publicity, which would deprive benefactions of half their beauties. Then there are organiza tions of Benevolent Societies and Church Associations, all excellent in their way and having the special recommendation of the ease with which want can be discovered and the facilities of combined effort for relief. But our preference would be for personal visitation and private aid. There would be less danser of wounding the delicacy of those who were not always Door: and more gratification to the donor in the knowledge that his gifts were judi ciously applied. Next to the personal exercise of charity, we should be for a broad and comprehensive beneficence, un divided by sects and uncircumscribed by denominational boundaries, as more in ac cord with the Great Teacher's maxims and with the spirit that should sway the time of the Nativity. A general fund for gen eral relief, controlled by a general com mittee, would be next to the private agencv. a realization of the true idea of relieving the distressed at Christmas time. Hunger has no special creed; homelessness no particular altar raised for its worship; scant apparel and fireless hearths no ex clusiveness of shrine. "The poor we have always with us" regardless of the con sideration of religious distinctionss; and regardless of religious distinctions should be the effort made for this one season of the year to make them feel the good will and peace of a common Christianity. A few weeks ago we had a great holiday celebration proclaimed by the President of this Great Nation, and endorsed by the governors of the States respectively. Re ligious faith and social festivitiy went hand in hand in Thanksgiving to the Al mighty for blessings vouchsafed to the people. Homes were made happy with the good cheer, and mirth and music were out door characteristics. The Churches had tneir crowded congregations tor expres sions of prayer and praise; but what about that practical religion, which,in the abund ance of Heaven's favors, finds thought for the suffering poor what about the thanks giving which finds its great cause in the means and opportunity and disposition of sharing God's gifts with God's little ones? Well, a new opportunity is at hand for those who have the means and disposition There are three days left before Christmas to atone for possible neglect at the late festival time. Yes, the poor we have al ways with us, and always there will be power to men of good will for those blessed with the world's comforts, to make a festival for poverty. Food is not any cheaper than it used to be; fuel has an up ward tendency through combinations in the coal interest: house-shelter is almost a misnomer, and raiment is represented by rags that shrink from the daylight. Never was the cry of Christmas time "Remem ber the poor" emphasized by so many practical appeals to consideration. There may be imposture in some cases; but there is no mistake, the impostors like the alleged tramps to whom we referred yesterday, are for the most part in squalor and suf fering. Run not the risk, in dispensation of Christmas charity, of refusing the worthy applicant for relief by a supposition that your relief would find its way to the rum store. Give the relief anyway, and Heaven will bless the giver; give one day of belief to the poor man that he belongs to the great family of humanity whom Christ come on earth to save, arid you" will have built up for yourselves in the consciousness of peace of mind and good will to men treasures beyond any which the world can give. Again: There are three clear days left for consideration and calculation and con summation. DEMOCRATIC UNION. It is the expressed hope of Republican leaders and newspaper organs we hardly believe that a fixed faith accompanies the hope that President Cleveland's Tariff pronouncements will prove the rock of wreckage for the Democratic ship of State. Possess your souls in patience, ye gentle men at the other side; hang out false lights if you will, but an education of five and twenty years in the science of political steering, the wrong way, has given to our I party navigators a sense of the necessity of as irmcr mill nA ft Rtronfy Tnll. and a Dull cut all together," with the additional illustra tive enforcement that the leaders and rep resentatives of the National Democratic party having learned the secret of harmony in their Federal policy, see that they must reduce the lesson to practical application if they would maintain their ascendency in central government. There is no danger, good friends, that th'e Tariff question will create a disinte grating trouble. At first there may have been hesitancy in surrendering old-time notions, based on prejudice and the sup posed profit to the nation of a strained protection. But common sense is assert ing itself against common sentiment and every day the outcome appears clearer and more convincing. There will be a recess of two weeks in Congress and in the midst of holiday festivities, members will find time to take to heart the policy and princi ples of the President's message; and judg ment enough to come to the conclusion that unity of purpose and action in party warfare or navigation is as essential to suc cess as are loyalty and devotion. The Democratic Party has so recently entered upon the era of its restoration to power that the popular mind is yet, no doubt, occupied with estimating the value of its principles in practical appliance and operation under an Administration of its own. Naturally the people's newly re awakened faith in the beneficence of Dem ocratic rule would be impaired by contem plation of the spectacle of Democratic dis cord in Congress; and it is the hope of such discord that has given heart of grace to the Republican enemy. The stability of the popular confidence would surely be shaken by a repetition of the history of divisions, and playing at cross-purposes by the Democratic representatives in Congress on the Tariff question, or any other ques tion. At the threshold of the Administra tion, before the party had, perhaps, its op portunity of complete organization, the presence of discordant elements might have been considered excusable, but it- would not be safe to repeat the record. The recess willj give opportunity for calm consideration, as we have suggested; and apart from all matters of popular sen timent members of Congress will see that they must not, for the country's sake, relapse into conditions of inharmonious legislative action, which would not only prevent the realization of Democratic par ty propositions, but would also embarrass the Democratic executive and enhance the influence of the Republicans in Senate and House of Representatives. President Cleveland deserves well of his party: and his efforts to popularize Democratic prin ciples by the honest application of them to the conduct of his administration, by which the welfare of the United States has already been advanced and public interest served to the public satisfaction, should be an inspiration to United action on the part of the Congressional representatives. It is worth a great deal to Democracy to disap point Republican hope of Democratic dis integration on the Tariff question; and as much or more to the country to have its representatives in Congress in accord with the President Sad themselves. Rumors are rife again of the Rev Dr McGlynn's projected lecturing tour in Eng land, Scotland and Ireland ! Had we the ear of the reverend gentlemen reverend, as he is a priest forever as we not in the remote past possessed his friendship and shared his confidence, we would say, "Don't." If the visit were designed for Rome, we should accept the announcement with joy as evi dencing a return of the strayed sheep to the fold; but we have too much respect for the man too solemn a memory of the rev erence which he commanded as a niinis trant at God's altar; too high an apprecia tion of the great gifts which he made sub servient to his duties as citizen and cleric, to wish to see him lionized at Exeter Hall by London evangelists or spurned or let severely alone by Catholic Irishmen in the Rotunda at Dublin. The one reception would be only given to him in the idea that he was "a brand snatched from the burn ing" of Popish perdition, and the other would be a sorrowful repudiation of that light of the Church whom the Church had repudiated. Do not tempt either experi ence, Dr McGlynn. The first would be an insult to the soul that professedly clings to the doctrines while combatting the disci pline; the second would be to give to your sensitiveness the heart-break of rejection by your own household. Henry George is coquetting with the idea of his candidature in the Presidential race of next year. One day he will, and another he won't, and then comes a third phase of his deliberations on which he is not certain or has not made up his mind. Don't be in a hurry, Mr George. No seri ous complications will arise from your hes itancy. The Democrats are not scared by the prospect of another Progress and Pov erty ingredient in the campaign; and the Republicans know too much about the ease with which the public domain could be voted away for the progress of cap italists and corporations and the pov erty of the people to be seriously disturbed by impractical land theories. But if Mr George has not made up his mind we have fixed our opinion. The "veiled prophet' of the past two years has been unmasked; the worshippers have discovered the de ception; the ballot box in the State of New York at the November election was a posi tive and practical repudiation of the Anti poverty agitator who had succeeded in re alizing his promises for his own behoof only. No. Henry George will not be a candidate in 1888 for reason he has; and Cleveland may rest content, and Blaine be as bland as ever,in the assurance that such a powerful disturbing and disin tegrating element shall not present itself in the contest. . We read in onr telegraphic dispatches t that United StateB Treasurer Hvatt has appointed Mr JM. t) . .Dooley, ot ttaruora, National Bank Examiner for Uonnecti and Rhode Island. We feel assured that this appointment is due more to fit ness for the important trust than to any claim of a political character; for though Mr Dooley has been chairman of the State Central Democratic Committee,constituting as it were, a ground for administrative pre ferment, his capacity for the office of ex aminer has been made manifest in an emi nent degree in an official inquiry in this city recently. Mr Dooley is a young man of irre reproachable antecedents, socially and morally. The ereat unsatisfied will con- f 7 demn the appointment on political grounds, and some will urge youth as a disqualifica tion: but Pitt, the Enelish statesman who rose to high office almost in his nonage. proved how "the atrocious crime of being cult to become a law maker in Congress or Assembly than to get appointed as law of ficer on the Municipal Police. Are we coming to the same condition in Water bury ? There is a patrolmanship vacant in the city; and the Police Commissioners, from personal predilections, it appears l cannot agree on a choice among many de serving candidates. "Why is this thus?" as Artemus Ward would ask. The city for the preservation of peace and morals in the vacant district either wants this pa trolman or it does not. If it do, the postponement of the appointment in grati fication of personal preferences is a great public wrong if it do not, then it is inex pedient to keep up an irritating topic. HAIR AND NO HAIR William Walter Phelps bangs his hair like a coquette and a well cultivated mustache hides his shapely mouth. T T J J 1 . 11 tV uixn lamunis musiacne is inorougiu.j diplomatic, reportorial in its inquisitivenesa and sphmx like in its expression. Joe Jefferson's face would be spoiled if he wore anything on it but his own good looks. His hair is still brown, wavy and abundant When one beholds the polished head of C. P. Huntington, he may truthfully exclaim with Mark Antony: "What a fall was there, my countrymen." Bourke Cockran, who by nature as well as employment has become a very "Sharp wears a bang over his mouth and pinch of whiskers on his nether lip. The cranium of Theodore Roosevelt gener ally looks as if a cyclone had swept through a canebrake and left it very much demoral ized. His mustache is big and b While on parade Pat Gilmore wears his mustache a la militaire, but at other times he don't care whether the contrary filaments get into his cornet or not. He has a full head of dark hair and never says dye. Robert Garrett's mustache runs into side whiskers; the side whiskers connect by a nar row bridge with his hair: tthe hair is parted in the middle and from mouth to diamond collar button, there is a well mowed avenue. The hair of Walter S. Camp, manager of the New York Clearing house, like that of Banquo's ghost, will not down. Flies get im paled on it. His beard is close cropped and stubbly as if it had been treated with sand paper. Larry Jerome's hyacinthine locks are like a crown of glory, but usually very much tan gled. His grizzly mustache is acquainted with more good dinners than any other in town and can scrape a soup spoon as clean as a patent rake. Col. Samuel A. Echols, manager of The Metropolitan Literary Monthly, which heads the "lournahstic circulation or the country. has the frowsy curls of a Byron, which, with a pair of dancing blue eyes, make him very attractive to the ladies. The countenance of George William Childs, the editor of The Philadelphia Ledger, is like that beauty which is adorned the most. He has worn only modest mutton chops for a generation, and, like his temper, his hair is never ruffled. Senator Evarts is the delight of the hard working barber. His face is invitingly smooth, and a pinch of skin may be caught up anywhere when it is necessary for the razor to sheer off from obstructions. His hair is never sheered off. Ex-Senator Joe McDonald has a mansard roof without hirsute adornment, but the cor nice is all right and the curls around his ears show what a handsome man he must have been fifty or seventy-five years ago. It is a truthful saying, that it takes handsome men and mountains to look well bald, and he is one of the former. A wiar would fit the head of Henry Clews without obstacle, but he doesn't wear one. The only reminder of his capillary glories is a fringe of hair growing down hill on a circular horizontal line with the top of his ears, and a sturdy mustache that seems to bite into his pungent utterances when giving "points" on the stock market, as if he wanted to take a piece out of them. If Col. Tom Ochiltree, the famous Texan raneer, but now a ranger on Broadway, were a woman, he might safely bet onto win everv white horse that enters a race. His hair is way beyond Schenectady and in tensely Auburn, while his pugnacious mus tache is radiantly red. Otherwise, his face is a smooth unwrinkled pasture over which the Hoffman house barbers always delight to run their modern lawn mowers. GOSSIP ABOUT BONIFACES. The proprietor of the new Coronado hotel, Coronado Beach, Cal., which is one of the larcest in the world, is Mr. Secrhers, for a long time caterer of the Chicago Union League club. If the Chicago bonif aces are joyous over their success in securing the convention next June, the hotel men of other cities who bid for the plum are in a state of tribulation re calling Job of old. 4. Mr. Brcslin, of the Gilsey , house, New York, who made a test case in the matter of the excise law as it affects the sale of liquors at hotels on Sundays, has been virtually beaten in the decision lately handed down. The Hotel Mutual Benefit association, to which most of the leading proprietors and clerks belong, has paid out in the few years of its existence to the relatives of deceased members nearly $90,000, and is in a very flourishing condition. One of the local hotel journals announces among the possibilities in New York the leasing of the Plaza hotel by E. S. Stokes, and the leasing of the Grosvenor, the new hotel at Broadway and Thirty-sixth street, by P, T. Wall, a clerk at Stokes' Hoffman house. The hotel papers are, however, like the dailies, occasionally inaccurate. Mr. F. P. Earle, of the Normandie and Earle's hotel,, is said to have paid $105,000 for the Hotel Bellevue, near Sea Bright, N. J., which he will henceforth conduct as the "Normandie-by-the-Sea." The property was owned by Lemuel Smith, and has had two or three proprietors within the last ten years, but has now probably fallen into competGQit hands. New York .Mall alia Across. a young man was not necessamv a um iu r i w Ti M 1, xvFz? 1 l.- swe 01 ueorgo Koot, thmaLity of public service. bi ran d A- M as M ati n ee 6ifea-s!i - 230PM R. Avers $52 50; estate of Robert Lang, $12 50; They say in Nework that it lalessdifli- ,ir VAmT, . . ,r , , Edwin Atkins, $47; Ellen A. Latham, $90 50; es- J CQUES'. OPERA HO Grand Holiday Attraction ! Monday, Dec. 26, '87. Afternoon & Evening. The Acme of Sensational Melodrama, Engagement of the Famous Actor Jas. H. Wallick,. Supported by an Excellent Company, The Cattle King X-MAS EVENING AT 8, The BANDIT King. Introducing in each play the Celebrated Acting Horses BAY RAIDER, ROAN CHARGER, ARABIAN JIM, TEXAS and CALAMITY JANE. 1ST PRICES AS USUAL. JACQUES' OPERA HOUSE. ONE WEEK COMMENCING ay, Decemh 19. Fourth Annual visit of the Popular Atkinson & Cook's Stock Co, CHAS T, GR1LLEY in the Cast Presenting an Entire New Reportoire of Popular Plays at People's Prices. 10, 20 and 30 Cents. Engagement of the Charming Young Actress, Annie Lonise Ames, The well known Leading Actor, Edw. p. smiiYan. And a strong Company, Monday Evening. Joaquin Miller's Great Amencon Drama, "iOKTY-JNiJNJK Tuesday Ev'g, THE LANCASHIRE LASS Wednesday Ev'g, QUEEN'S EVIDENCE Thursday Ev'g, the Pleasing Irish Drama, rwr u'dai jjuis Friday Ev'ng, THE MARBLE HEART Saturday Matinee EAST LYNNE Saturday Ev'ng, THE DANITES Special Scenery for every Play. No Mistake. There Is No Mistake ! In our saying that you can save more money by buying HOLIDAY GIFT'S AT Iff. 0. than at any other place in the City. 68 Bank St. Just Out!! The Choicest Stock of Holiday Presents! That can be offered outside New York or oston at Lowest Living Prices. BART BOSSIDY, i 41 East Main St. AND RUBBER GvODS. Having removed to 43 South Main street. I have added to my Sewing Machine stock a full a 1 I Line ot Rubber Irooas ot every description-r-Boots and Shoes, Dress Shields, Gloves, Nursery Supplies, etc. SEWING MACHINES FOR $25 CASH, Needles. Parts and Attachments for all kinds of Machines. Also the Best Sperm Oil. H. LEACH, 43 South Main St. Waterbury Conn, mm Bank Street Pavement Assessments. WHEREAS, The Court of Common Council of the f itv of WaterburV did n" ?. ble notice to be given to all persons interested In cub puvici ui ruuin. onci. num r-xcnanire place to Grand street, in all respects pursuant to the provisions of the charter of said city, to ap pear before Bald Court and be heard in reference thereto, as by the files and records of said Court will fully appear; and said Court having fully heard at the time and place specified in said no nce au persons wuu appearea, saia Court doth assess upon the persons whose property is espe cially benefited thereby, the sum of $3,793 50 a prujjuniuutu anu icdmuaura part ui im expenses thereof; and said Court do estimate and deter mine that the following named persons whose property property is especially benefited mereDy, suau pay iv oaiu iiiy me sums set to their respective names, being the amount said Court finds that the property of said Dersnns re- SDectivelvis benefited over and nhnv aiiHom. ages which they may have sustained by reason of saiu improvement.. Elisha Leavenworth. $02 50; Waterbury Na tional Bank, $333 50; Edward S. Havden. $50; Ma sonic Temple Association, $102 50; Gideon L: Flatt, 3M 50; Lucnm S. Bronson, $50 25; George Smith, $7 50; Edward C. Lewis, $108 75: James Alien ana estate or Yederick L. Allen, $75; Ed win U. Lathrop, $100; Edwin U. Lathrop and es- fata of UHluim n itokh er,- rji. t $(52 50; Edwin B. Bowditch. $112 50: estate of Anson F. Abbott. $25; Samuel A. Chapman. $00 83; Henry W. Scovill and heirs of Sarah A. Whittle sey, $118 60: frank Armstrong. $140; Michael O'Connor, Sfo; Jacob Buckner and Samuel Green berg, $75; Jacob Johnson, $C1 88: John B. Mul- lings, lienry Fnsbie and heirs of W. F. Arnold, n 10; tQwara k. Lampson, $104 58; Caleb S Northrop, $52 70; N. J. Welton, Lucy N. Perry and W. S. Hiokox, $125 83; Abner L. Train, $97 50; Gideon L. Piatt, $144 18; Waterbury Horse Rail road Company, $823 75; City of Waterbury, $4,- o: total, ,au3 35. Passed by Court of Common Council of the City of Waterbury, December 12, 1887, approved Dy uenry 1. uouguion, Mayer, jjecember 13, 1887. uenents payaoie uecemDer au. ihw. Attest, JS. G. KILEUFF, City Clerk. AN ORDINANCE IN AMENDMENT TO AN ORDINANCE CONCERNING SALARIES AND FEES. Be it ordained by the Board of Common Council of the City of Waterbury: Section 1. That from and after the first Mon day in January, 1888, the salary of the Mayor of the uity or water Dury snail be tne sum or one thousand dollars per annum, the same to be in lieu of all other fees or compensation whatever. Passea m court 01 uomraon council, December vi, 1887, ana approved by uenry 1. uougiiton Mayor, December 13, loS7 . The foregoing is a true copy of the original. Attest, G. Kit-Drrr, City Clerk. AMENDMENT TO THE ORDINANCE RE LATING TO OFFICERS Be it Ordained by the Court of Common Council of the City of Waterbury: That Section 11 of said Ordinance, approved Mav 7. 1881. be amended so as to read as follows: Section 11. Tne city cierK siiau be tne ciers or all the Boards established by the charter or any amendment thereto, and shall keen true and cor rect records of the proceedings thereof; he shall furnish the City Attorney with copies ot any rec ord or paper in his possession when required: he shall also do and perform any and all clerical work, including the maklnsr up and nrrancmtr of the Year Book, that shall be renuired of him by the Court of Common Council: the aforesaid pro visions to be in addition to the requirements of the charter and ordinances as now provided. Passed in Court of common council December 5, 1887, and approved by lienry I. Boughton. Mayor, December 6, 1887. A true copy ot the original. Attest, E. G. Kildi'ff. City Clerk- Christmas is Coming ! Do you want a LAMBREQUIN, To the Household Office walk in, And leave your order. 4 Table Scarfs and Banners, To hang on the wall, We make them to order For each and for all. We abuse no other Machine or its Manu facturers Irat sell the HOUSEHOLD on its merits. There is none better. Give it a trial. W. M. RUDGE, Agent. Don't Forget, 125 So. Main St. White & Wells, 153 .b-ajstk: so?., DEALERS IN Paper, Twines and Straw Boards Toilel. Paper in rolls and sheets, wholesale and retail Full line of Goods for Grocers1 and Butchers' Use, FolChristmas Goods Don't fail to call and see CHARLEY WELTON, City Cigar Store. 2i Bank St. Full Line of Smokers' Supplies. THE STAIR A Newspaper supporting the Principle of a Democratic Administration Published In the City of New York. WIIXIAM D ORSHEIMER, Editor and Proprietor. Daily, Sunday, and Weekly Editions. THE WEEKLY STAR, A Sixteen-page Newspaper, Issued every Wednesday. A dean, pure, bright and interesting FAMILY PAPER. It contains the latest news, down to the hoar of going to press : Agricultural, Market, Fashion, Household, Political, Financial and Commercial. Poetical, Humorous and ) Editorial Itanartmmitfl. all under the direction of trained Journalists of the highest ability. Ita sixteen pages will do iounu crowuuu wiui gwu unus from beginning to end. . . Original stones by distinguished American and foreign writers of fiction. THE DAILY STAR, The Daily Stab contains all the news of the day In an attractive form. Its special correspondence by cable from London. Paris, Berlin, Vienna and Dublin Is a commendable feature. At Washington, Albany, and other news centers, the ablest correspondents, specially retained by the Thh Stab, f irrnish the latest news by telegraph. Its literary f eatnres are nnsnrpassed. The Financial and Market Reviews are unusually full and complete. . . Special terms and extraordinary Induce ments to agents and canvassers. . Send for circulars. TERMS OP THE WEEKLY STAR to StTi scniBBUS, reusx or postaqk in the United States and Canada, outside the limits of New York City : reryear t' 95 Clubs of Ten JO 00 Clubs of Fifteen (and one extra to organizer).. 15 w TERMS OF THE DAILY STAR TO Sun- BCRIBXBS : Every day for one year (including Sunday).. ..$" 00 Daily, without Sunday, one year 6 00 Every day, six months 8 52 Daily, without Sunday, six months 00 Address, - THE STAB, JOB PRINTING! JOB PRINTING. JOB PRIHTIHG. AT THE DEMOCRAT OFFICE, Call for Samples. Prices Reasonable BST WE ARE ALWAYS PRE SS- PARED TO TURN OUT B-WORK ON . SHORT NO- S&- TICE AT LOWEST PRICE -a MERCANTILE, SOCIETY, CHURCH, And LAW PRINTING. BUSINESS CARDS, BILLHEADS, BLANKS, LETTER HEADS, NOTE HEADS, STATEMENTS. TICKETS, DODGERS, PROGRAMMES. POSTERS, CIRCULARS, RECEIPTS. HANGERS, SHOW CARDS, DATES. RAFFLE TICKETS, MILK TICKETS, BALL TICKETS. HAND-BILLS, LABELS, INVITATIONS. SOCIABLE and BALL WORK a SPECIALTY. SOCIETY WORK DONE AT SHORT NOTICE ANYTHING and EVERYTHING In the line of Printing. COLORED PRINTING. LEGAL BLANKS! IN STOCK and FOR SALE ON REASONABLE TERMS. THE EVENING DEMOCRAT DELIVERED TO YOUR HOUSE For 15 Cents per Week ; 50 Cents per Month ; $1.50 per Quarter; , or, $6.00 per Year. Subscribe Now ! C.&H. T. HALONEY, Publshers and Printers, WATERBURY FIRE ALARE LOCATION OF BOX1X &-Exchmnjre riace. 14 East Main Street and Wokott Read. li-Cor. Cherry and East Main. -Iron Bridge. West Mala. S Waterbury Bras Co. (private) ' a-Corner Jobmwn and WaterrUe. Owner Prospect and Grovt. 27-Junc North Main, Grore and Xorth Elm. 88-Cor. Waahlncion and South Main. M Waterbury Buckle Co. (private) 85 Benedict A Burnham Co. (private) 88 Waterbury Watch Co. (private) 88 Cor. Grand and South Main. Sid Corner Meadow and Bank. 814 Corner Meadow and Cedar. . 821 Plume Atwood Co. (private) 82S Holmes, Booth & Hardens ipriratc) 324 No. 4, Engine House, 4-Corner Union and Franklin. 43-ScoviH Mfg. Co. (private) Corner Clay and MUL 44 3fo. S Engine Houae, -Corner Dublin and DoolitUe Allrv. " . -Waterbury Manufacturing Companr, prir. 47 -Corner of Doolittle Alley and Dublin . -vorner w mow. and West Main 825 Corner Simon and Burnham tts. Policemen have key. I.NSTKrcnoxs To Ket IIolueiw. To stve an alarm, nivn tliji, .-it . down once and let go, then ckrae the door. Bo not pull the hook if the fire bell or man bell in the box to striking, as that indicates an alarm has already been given. Be particular to nmsln m 1 ... .....n .1 5fSlSf?c7 of th I!rtmenrVho "".Yrr : "r y ' r- " circumstance will not E?ii.It2?Mdnin,t' tt?.lhe Proper officer will rc- " " me uoiaer aa soon as convenient. AlwaVfl five th alut-m ftnm il 1 . . -. . iauii!uiuiiamiuw KfT HoMm mvin flin(M al z i ... please leave word with Thief LKr " IH.H.&H. Railroad Time Table. Trains Leave Waterbury as Follows : Xew York-5.so a.9s. 10.54 a. m.: 7.31 p. m.; Return 5, 8. a m;.l. 4. 5.S3 n m New Hyen-5 !M. 8.9U, 10.54 . m.: 2 ii 7 31 pm. Iteturn. 22.214.171.124s a. 5.43 7.00 p. ST dluW 1054 - m; Sun- Ansonla-5.30. 8.2G, 10.54 a. m ii fjti . suntlav, 4.15 p. m. "Sf ; m-: Return 6.30. 7.fx "w.lSa. m.; 8.07, 5.30. 8.45 p. m. Saturday, JU p. m. ' TbononUUr a. nu: 3,37, 7.10 p. m.; Pun- ToninptoViMj.. m.; 3.57, 7.10 p. m.; Sun itrturn, tr.si. 10.04 . m; 1.4a, 6.32 p. m.; Sunday, 3.A p. m. r Tnrted-8 48. 11.17 a. m ; 3.57. 7.10 p. m.; Sunday t Freight trains with pavnsrraccmnmodaIiia. O. M. R1IEP.VRD, General Sup.t. C T. HEMPSTEAD, Ucneral IW Ajrwt- N.Y. & N.E. RailroadTimeTable. Trains Leave Waterbury as Follows : Boston 7.30 a m, 1. 3.40 p m. ltetura K.3o a m, 3 p m. Providence 7.30 a. m.; 1 .cm. 1.40 p. m. Ketura, 9 15 a. m.; 3 30 p. m. New York K.00 a. m; l.!5 p. m. Return, 8.54 a. nu; 3.SS p. m. Worcertw 7.30 a. m ; l.tw. p. tn. Return. 8.45, 9.30 a. m. Norwich 7.30 a. fn.; l .OI, 3.40 p. m. Return J.5, 10.42 a. m.; S.35 p. m. New London 7.30 a. m.; 1.00. 3. 40 p. m. nciuru, ..a, lu.io a m.; z.oj p. m. Putnam 7.30 a. m.: 1 .00. 3.40 n. ra Return, 8.15. 10.45 a. m WUHmantio 7.30 a. m : 1.00. 3.40 p. m. Return, 9.10, 11.32 a. m.; 5.23 p. m. Springfield-7.30. 9.00 a. m : 3.40 p. m. jxc-iiuiL, a. m.; 3.su p. m. New Haven YU FlalnvOK 7.30 a. m.; 1.00 n. m. Return, 11.04 a. m., 4.U) p. m. Hartford 7.30, 9.00 a. m.; 1.O0, S 40, .00 p. m. Return. 6.S5, 10.40 a. m.; itjs 4.15, 6.40 p. tn New Britaln-7.30, oo a. m.; l.tw. 8.40, 00 p. m . Return, 6.55, ll.04.a- m.; 12..S3, 4.3S, M pan. Plain viUe 7.30. 00 a. m.; 1.00, 3.40. 8.00 p. m. Return, 7.07, 11.15 a. ra.; I. ft. 4.50, f.OM p. m. rorestvtiJe 7.30. 9.00 a. m.; 3.40. fl.oo p. m Return, 7.12, 11.20 a. m.; f 1.05, 4-54. f7.12 p.m. Bristol 7.30, 9.00 a. m.; 1 .00. 8.40. .O0 p. m. Return, 7.19, 11.38 a. m.; 1.14, 5.G0, 7.18 p, m. Terryvtlle 7.30. 9.00 a. m.: 1.00. 3.40. S O0 p. m. ltetura, 7.30, 11.37 a. m.; 1.25, 5.11, 7.23 p. WatervlUe 7.30 a. m.: 3.40, R.O0 p. m. Return, 7.4H, 11.55 a. m.; 527 7.45 p. tn Union City f 00 a. m.; 12 05. n 3 p. m. Return. fK4S a. m; 112.10, f7.j p. m. Towantic fSLOO a. tn.; f2.05, f3.3 p. m. tn. ucturn, IH.S2, 11 1.52 a. m; p. m. Soathford-8.00 n. m,; 2.05. 5.S8 p. in. Ket urn, 8.2K, 11.40 a. m; 12.:, 7.31 p. m. Uawleyrille 8.00 a. tn.; 1 .55. 2.03, &.S8 p. m. la-turn, 7.54, 9.45. 11.5a a. m.; 7.04 p. ra. D anbury 8.00 a. m.; 1.55. 2 OS, 5.39 p. m. 1 Jet urn, 7.40, 9.10, 11,45 a. m.; 6..V1 p. m. Brewster 8.00 a. m.; 1.55, 2.05 p. m. lie turn, 65, n5 a. m.; 6.30 p. m. Fkhklll on Ila.Ison 8.00 a. m.: 15 p. m. Ket urn, 10.05 a. m.; 3.05 p. in. A. C. KENDALL, Ocal rass Agent, Bueton. T. KELLY, Tlxe Baker. WILL GIVE 1 BARREL OF CANDY TO THE ONE THAT AYILL GUESS THE AMOUNT OF MONEY EX PENDED ON THE FIRE HORSES FOR MEDICAL ATTENDANCE, From MAY 23 to DEC. 1, 1SS7. Don't Forget ! To look at the Grand Display of Holiday Gifts! AT PHARMACY. before purchasing elsewhere. You will save money by so so doing. Cor. Scovill as. Main Sto.