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IIS Bank Bt, and 104 Bo Main Bt. The store No 03 Bank street (now 115) wmon t nave oconpied for the past six years being too limited to accommodate the steady increase of trade, necessitated more commodious quarter, conseque ntly I have leased for a terra of years the store directly in the rear (Meigs' new block) and running to sonth Main street, and have . just completed an addition connecting the two stores, makiug it one continuous room extending from Bank to South Main street, with an entrance on both streets. The new store In Meigs block has been nicely fitted and furnished, making it the most eleKaut Fine Tailoring parlors in New England, and will be need exclusive ly as a (Jastoin Department. The front store has been extensively lm proved and will be ooonnied as a Men'i Furnishing Department, making two dis tinct departments and making each de partment attractive and roomy. - The Men's Famishing department is now overflowing with all the novelties of the season. The goads are Fresh, New, De sirable and Cheap, and as an especial in dncement for those who desire a Fancy Shirt for spring I am offering Glnett A Coon's Crown Monarch Shirts which have always been sold for $1.50 at 95 cents. The Custom DeDartment as nsnal la stocked with a more extensive and elaborate line than any tailoring establishment in Conn, consisting of all the latest and most desirable Snitiugs, Overcoatings and Trouserings the market affords, (My trous erings are nnnsually fine) and no -effort wtu be spared to please. The garments will be turned out In the most approved style, and made by the most skilled work men. The pnbllo are Invited to call and look at my mammoth stock and beautiful store. It will be a pleasure to show yon. Entrance 115 Bank St, (formerly 03) and v Down main sc. itespectinily, SEDGWICK, Fine Tailor and Men's Furnisher, Store closed Monday and Friday evg's. Miss H. L. Mattoon's FLOURISHING SHORTHAND SEMINARY Proves that it is a "SURVIVAL OF THE FITTEST," the pupils al ways receiving constant and personal attention. All interested should and see the school. The only one in the VALLEY. INSTRUCTION BY MAIL. Rooms 28. & 29 Lilley's .block, Waterbury, Conn. Miss H. L. Matloon, Principal Formerly PRINCIPAL OF GAFFEY'S Shorthand School We Keep up With the March of Ptogress All that a first-class drag re keeps we can snpply. rnre and fresh drags and chemicals. uu une or paints and painters' snpplies, ;rort)u paiuis ready mixed lor Home use, rescriptious carefully compounded. The Brooklyn Drug Store, 286 Bank St. Cor. Riverside, tt. C. PAItTltEE, Jr.. Prop'r. N. B. At this season use Par tree's uongn syrup. Night Clerk in attendance. IMPORTANT. Bring your prescriptions to Kilbride & Go's and have them compounded by ex perienced pharmaolste. Our prices are the lowest. Night clerk in attendance. JJ. K. KILBRIDE & CO., 78 East Main Street, Cor. Serine, BOOK and JOB PRINTING AT THE "DEMOCRAT OFFICE. NOT KNOWN BY NAME. Richmond's colored waiter1 who threw a coffee-pot at the head of John L. Sul livan is soon to appear in a tableaux as "AJax defying the lightning." A Washington swell has a 85,000 Drown poodle that waa formerly the property of the king of Wurtemberg. The dog feels his position keenly. A colored woman who kidnaped a child from its parents at Ban Diego, CaL, was arrested and explained hex action on the ground that she heard that the child waa being ill treated. A MnnsTBB of Leeds, N. Y., is a typi cal kleptomaniac lie was taking din ner with one of his parishioners lately and was in the act of saying grace, .when he pocketed a silver spoon from the table. A Colored woman living near the Blue river, Indian territory, is re ported to have given birth to four chil dren, all of whom are doing well. "The combined weight of the children if twenty-seven pounds." A Totnra man in Hannibal, Ma, has made three attempts within a week, while on the street, to break away from a sweetheart for whom his love has grown torpid, and in the sprinting matches she has run him down each I Warrensbnrg, Mo., lives a light ding calculator who has done, in three hours, work that would have taken six ordinary accountants six days. lie can also, at any period of the day or night, give the exact meridian time in hours, minutes and seconds, though he cannot tell time by looking at a watch or dock. WATERBURY, CONN, C. & M. T. Maloney, Proprietors. Orncs S67 South Main Street. Entered a second class matter at the Water- oury i-oatomoe. Delivered by carrier to any part of the city, or nifc uj lunii at me kuimwiiijc races: One Tear fs.00 1 Three Months $1 85 SlxMuntas 8.M I One Month 42c IT has been reserved from a Boston hand organ grinder to carry his monkey in mourning for the recent Italian tragedy in New Orleans. Faith in the ground hog has been ful ly confirmed by the- weather this year. The establishment of stations, by the government, for observation of the movements of the ground hog is only a question of time. TUB Chicago Herald estimates that the recent Indian campaign will cost the people of the United States not less than $3,000,000. Of this nearly $1,000.- 000 was spent on transportation of troops and supplies; $187,703 for extra clothing and garrison equipage for a winter cam paign, $70,000 for horses broken down and $87,000 for difference in price of supplies purchased for troops in the field ana the price at the post where the trocps were drawn. ia reierence to tno recent cnarge against ex-King Milan, that he had ordered two women in a Belgrade pris on strangled ero his pardon could reach them, the ex-king visited the officers l..u a - a i . ... . viuu uuu auuressea me nienioers pres ent, claiming that it was an insult to the army to charge him with this crime, The matter resulted In hii- k: sent by the officers collectively to the . ., " xormer minister of justice, Oarashanin, wno nad made the charge. Garashanin simply published that lie carried a six shooter and would fire at any one that approached him with inimical intent, A c...: .1 . . owm uwwr says mat many ner- sons who extend their mental work well into the night, who during the evening ioiiow attentively the programme of a theatre or concert, or who engage even- in mo iiruceeuings or societies or clubs, are awakened in the morning or in the night with headache. For a long time the doctor was himself a suf ferer from headache of this kind, but of late years he has wholly protected him self from it by simple means. When he is obliged to continue his brain work in to the evening or to be out late nights in rooms not well ventilated, instead of going directly to bed he takes a brisk walk for half an hour or an hour. While taking his walk he stops now and tnen and practices lung gymnastics by Dreatning in and out deeply a few times. vviien lie then goes to bed he sleeps soundly. Notwithstanding the shorten ing of the hours of sleep he awakes with no trace of headache. There exists a clear and well known physiological reason why this treatment should be ef fective. HIE political extinction of Indit.n Commissioner Morgan is at band. irresiuent unrrisoii nus leen forced to demand his resignation of the office he has so abused. A dispatch from Wash- ington states that for a long time Mor gan has instructed Indian agents all over the country that they were not ex pected to show any favors to Catholic school teachers, and onlv Protestant teachers were favored. A few weeks - ago Agent Kelsey, at Green Bay agency, Wisconsin, made a wholesale turning out or catholic school teachers, and in- stalled in their places those of Protest ant faith. This action was so broad that the Catholics of Wisconsin united in a petition to Father Stephens, who has charge of the national bureau of Catholic missions, relating the facts of the removals and the causes. Father Stephens saw President Harrison, who immediately sent for Secretary Noble. The result was that Mr Noble was in structed to write to Agent Kelsey for an explanation of his conduct, and add that unless the explanation was in every way satisfactory to the depart ment bis resignation would be de manded. Morgan's hand was seen in the matter and President Harrison tele graphed him that his action was con demned and that his resignation would be acceptable. The department does not propose to take any half hearted ex planation, and if he does not hand in his resignation, he will be removed. ide operatives of the Arlington mills. at Lawrence, Mass.. who are now on strike, say that they will not return tn work unless the bosses restore wages to former rates and reduce the number of looms wnicn iney nave heretofore bees compelled to run irom lour to three. mere are thousands of mffamn fm la grippe it Pittsburcr. Some dan of the great iron plants had to be shut aown, ana still others run short-handed. a v" irovieuco vi me disease. There is a big demand for substitute letter carriers, teamsters, firemen, police men, etc. John Teemerhas forwarded to Boston a. certified check for $200 as a forfeit for a scniung race witn Howard Hanlan for i,vuv siae. xne race to be rowed on May 80 at the Point Pines, near Boston, or any other course Hanlan m uit distance to be three miles and a turn, the challenge to remain open ten days, and " cutuiau aoea not accept, the challenge vu us huh conditions so uauuaur or wwoanor. Weather Indications. WASaTKOTOir, March 23. For New VWl.nA and Eastern New York: Rain; slightly cooler! easterly rales, - For Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Dela. m ana naryuuKu Jrturs allrhtlv wl.n northerly rales. . Far Western New York: Fair. exomt nha Ma. uutano: auaotlr vumar inaya I'm! -WAfrERBPllV -EVtattya- DEMOOBAtV HONPAY, - PECULIAR PARADOXES A magnkt does not attract iron as such. It has, first to convert the iron, by induction, into another magnet be fore It can attract it. Hence magnets east only attraot magnets. ' . A fixes of solid steel will float on water, if It be small enough and slight ly greased. A common sewing-needle, especially if It be a new one, when placed gently on the surface of water, floats. W can see the-sun after he has sunk below the horizon. , This is due to at mospheric "refraction, which apparently raises the sun thirty-four sixtieths of a degree. His apparent diameter is only thirty-one sixtieths of a degree. Light, which makes everything else visible, is itself invisible. If light itself were visible, the sky at night, beyond the shadow caused by the earth, would be one blaze of light, since the sun's rays are everywhere traversing space. Tax human eye does not see things, neither does what we call sight pene trate space. The eye is simply like a telescope for receiving rays of light. It is the brain only that sees. In this sense, the fingers do not feel, the ear does not hear, the tongue does not taste, nor does the nose smell. Snow is not white, neither is it opaque. It is composed of small, six rayed crystals, which, when examined separately, are seen to be as trans parent as water. Snow is white only in the sense that water, when falling over a precipice, is white. In each ease the whiteness is due to inclosed air. Qolden Days. THINGS TO REMEMBER. From 00,000 to 190,000 hairs grow in a unman scalp. Ths estimated population of the world IS 1,450,000,000. There is only one sudden death among women to every eight among men. . "w t?V xartner way rrom tno sun than at any other time, Or the white population in America 8 per cent, is unable to either read,, or write. Farm lands in the United States, tak ing the country as a whole, occupy only acres in every 1,000. A heal tut adult, doing an ordinary amount of work, will require from ten to twelve ounces of meat a day, To complete their arrowth the nalla of the left hand require eight or ten pays more than those of the right. A grain of fine sand would cover one hundred of the minute scales of the hu man skin, and yet each of these scales in turn covers from three hundred to Five hundred pores. These are about one hundred and five women to every one hundred men; one quarter of the population of the world die before the age of seventeen years) only one in one thousand lives to be one hundred years old, and onlv six in one thousand reach seventy-five. POINTS ABOUT THE MN. The man who pavs his rent haa to hustle, and the man who does not has to keep moving. Utica Observer. There is nothintr more discourasinar to a man than thoughts of how great he intended to be. Atchison Globe. The chances are that the man who hates himself has studied himself pretty thoroughly. Milwaukee Sentinel. Every man is the architect of his fortune. And it's lucky for the most of us that there's no building in spector about. You may be sure that a man has a very angelle disposition if he never trets mad when he fails to guess a riddle: Somerville Journal. A philosopher is a man who can feel i easy over his own troubles as he does over his neighbor's. There are no philosophers. Atchison Globe. It is a man's duty to work for his daily bread, but a good many men are fools to work as hard as they do for a little cake and pie. Somerville Journal. The sun tells the truth about a man when it takes his picture, but the pho tographer has to do a good deal of lying with his retouching pencil before he can sell it to him. BY ONE WHO KNOWS. Flattery will win a woman's love where love will fail. It's easier to pop the question than to to question pop afterwards. Pittsburgh vnronicie. The ship of matrimony haa a com- panionway, but there be many husbands' ana wives who never find it. Absence makes the heart grow fond er, but presents sometimes have the same effect. Chicago Figaro. A magazine writer affirms that there is no such thing as absolute silence. If the man is married he is right about it. A TOUNO man who has been relented by a number of belles says he thinks American beauty is on the decline. Washington Post. Lt people worked as hard after mar. riage to keep each other as they did be- at -t 1 - . . lore me engagement to win each other, marriage would be more of a suo ess. Atchison Globe. IN SOCIETY'S REALM. Rao baby parties are the latest Lent en diversion in Missouri. Thet had canary birds flvintr about during a recent New York dinner party. it is considered bad form in .England for women to do much talkincr at dinner parties. A CXUBTXB of fine ferns frozen in tha heart of a block of ice decked a Phila delphia dinner table lately. The candles at Mrs. Roger A. Prvor's receptions, in New York city, stand in candlesticks two hundred years old. AT a dinner given in New York the other night to thirty-three persons the bill was 16,600, or just about f300 a plate. Miss Phelps, daughter of the minister to Germany, recently arranged a func tion which was considered quite new by the Berliners. She gave a "rosebud luncheon" at the Legation, which waa followed by an improvised danoe. ADVERTISE STREET CARS IN EUROPg Fane Are Generally Lower Than In the United States. "I have just had a long trip through Europe looking at their street cars, or tram cars, as they are called there," said a correspondent of the New York Telegram. . " ".. , "In Dublin I found the street railways under one management, called the United Dublin Tramway Company. The cars carry twenty-six passengers inside and twenty on top, and by a law of the Kingdom all public conveyances are limited to their capacity. When the seats are full no more passengers are taken on, and there is none of the crowding and overloading we have in this country. The rails of 'the Dublin tramways are grooved and weigh nine ty pounds to the yard. They are not laid on ties and sleepers, but in cement on a concrete foundation and are con nected with coupling rods. The pave ment, both inside and outside the track, is of granite blocks on a concrete foun dation, . and the seams between the I blocks are filled with tar and cement, : making the pavement totally impervious . to water. The rails are flush with the pavement and are kept in perfect re pair, bo that one might drive over them with a buggy and not know that he was crossing a railway track. The fare is one penny, or two cents, for any dis tance inside of a mile. It is a horse sys tem, and the speed is between eight and nine miles an hour. The horses are of a very high grade, as the Government offers a gratuity on every horse coming up to requirements that makes up the difference in the prices of a good and a poor animal. In consideration of this gratuity the Government reserves the right to take the horses owned by the tramway company for cavalry service in case of war. "In Belfast and Glasgow the systems are similar, while Edinburgh and Bir mingham have very good cable roads. In London there is the Highgate Hill cable road, and all the other roads are worked by horsepower. - In November last a new electric road was opened in London. The road is what is known as three or center-rail system, with the cars drawn by an engine which receives its power from the central rail, and electricity is generated from stations at the end of the road. On this line there are seventeen trains of three cars each, which leave the stopping-places at in tervals of three minutes. The fare is five cents in United States money, and is paid at a turnstile. The speed is about twelve to fifteen miles an hour. "Paris has electric cars run by the storage system, and it seems to work very well. One feature of the Italian roads worthy of attention is that there are two fares a first-class fare, where the passengers sit inside, and a second class, where the passengers stand out side. The difference in fare is two cents." WHAT WE POSSESS AND LACK. An English Writer "Sizes Up" Americans and Their Peculiarities. The nervous effects of the rapidity with which men and women live in the new world are accentuated by influ ences of climate. A certain delicacy of feature, grace of movement, neatness of pose, distinguish both the mental and the physical products of the coun try. Its literature, like its beautv. be longs to nervous, highly-strung, keenly susceptible organizations. American artists are dexterous in management of lights and shades; they dispose sketches upon the canvas with the cleverness of French masters. American poets call up graceful images in graceful words, and invest common life with an air of refinement. American thought is apt to be superficial, says a writer in the' Edinburgh Review. Their thinkers rarely think a thing out; they are sug gestive rawer man forcible; they play with their difficulties as cats play with mice; they really grapple with problems and squeeze from them their life. Their theologians expatiate on creeds which are networks of dogmatic mysticism, or compounds of Puritanism with transcendental sentiment. American humor is rarely of a rollick. ing kind; it is dry, not rich; fine rather than deep; subtle, not broad. It de pends upon quick perceptions of analogies or upon the exaartreration of facts rather than upon a broadly comic sensibility. Americans have produced no plays which deserve the name, and in power of dramatic invention they are deficient. Their voices, like their laughter, are seldom rich or rounded, aa though they proceeded from hidden recesses of being. Their variety of the English language is modified so as to gain time. Their utterance is rapid; they drop their voices at the end of the sentence in their hurry to reach the next; their idioms are compressed; even their spelling is clipped. Cold, self-possessed, precocious, alert. keen-witted, Americans, seem wanting in xervor, passion, repose and expansive- ness. Their versatility is phenomenal, but the gift is dangerous if it dissipates powers or squanders talents. Few writers devote themselves to letters aa their sole vocation with the self-devotion by which alone the highest liter ary work is produoed. Novel writinir x . .. - is not unaertauen oy persons who have any special aptitude for the work. It forms an interlude in the literary life of writers who are also versifiers, critics, essayists, biographers and Journalists. The Word Jew." .1TTT h ... -ne are jews," said vne rabbi, to a New York Sun man, "and it is right to cau us Jews, out some of us do not like the word, because it has been used in Europe for ages as a term of contempt or derision. People often seem to be hissing when they say of a man, .'he is a Jew.' In English books, as well as in German books, the word is often used scornfully. In most European cities the Jews were compelled to liy by themselves in the meanest quarters, and this also caused them to be spoken of sneerlngly. We are called Jews be cause our ancient country was Judea, but we are of the Hebrew race, and some of us would rather be called He brews than Jews.' But we will yet make the word Jew shine in the United States." IN THE MRS. POTTS WANTED Called to New York by District-Attorney. . the SHE ADHERES TO HER STOEY. It is Believed the Trouble Haa Affected Her Mind, She Claims She is Not Alone of the Opinion that Her Daughter Waa Murdered Dr. jrowiar suspected Fool Piny She Ae euaea Young- Harris of the Murder of Another Girl. AsBtniY Park, N. J., March 23. Dis trict-Attorney Mcoll of New York city nas teiegrapnea Mrs. Ueorge Potts, the mother of Helen Potts, wife of Medical Student Harris, who she accused of mur dering her daughter, asking her to call at his office Immediately. Mrs. Potts reaffirms her charge that Harris substituted for the morphine pills something which caused the death of Helen. It is believed the trouble has anectea ner mind. Mrs Potts claims that she is not alone of the opinion that her daughter was murdered. She says Dr. Peabody, a member of the coroner's, jury told her sucn waa nis opinion, despite the verdict rendered. She also claims that Dr. lowlef, who attended her daughter im mediately after she took the . pills, told ner ne suspected foul play. WHAT HARRIS SAYS. He Does Not Believe His Wife Signed a Statement. New York, March 23. Young Harris said last night of Mrs. Potts's statement that a written statement had been signed Dy ner aaugnter in tne presence of Drs. m & l u- i . . . irercraiu auu nnuo, in wmcn She ac cused Harris of performing a criminal operation upon her: "If such a statement is in existence, Treverton mnst have used coercion to ob tain it, lor even If it were true (and it is most certainly false) the girl would not have given it otherwise. I never heard of such a thing until to-day. Dr. Hand was not at home when any operation was prriormea. ., "Mrs. Potts," he continued, '"'without being of the opinion, has still, in a half- ingutenea way, believed me guilty of several murders, of which she has writ ten to my friends. She has even sent let ters in this strain to my lawyer, Charles KYiM)n, my orocner ana my mother. T -1 1 i . j-ix im uimr wuh, wmcn was received a wees; ago, she accuses me of the murder L hannened. she savs. five v.. rA a.. of A vtii v rr vi 1 vavHA1 Tin 11 bury Park. I can easily prove that I was not near there at the time. Her mind ap pears to be temporarily unbalanced, and it is no" wonder. I saw her last about March 1. She then talked of my respon sibility for Helen's death, but when I left her she seemed to be partially convinced that I was not directly concerned in it." INGERSOLL ON BARRETT. An Eloquent Tribute to the Virtues of the Dead Tragedian. New York, March 23. Colonel Robert G. Ingersoll delivered the last of a series of lectures last night for the benefit of the New York Press Club building ' fund. His subject was Shakespeare and he opened with the fallowing eulogy of Lawrence Barrett: "Lawrence Barrett," said the orator, and he paused impressively. "My heart tells me that on the threshold of my ad dress it will be appropriate for me to say a few words about the great actor who has just fallen into that sleep. Lawrence Barrett was my friend and I was his. He was an interpreter of Shakespeare to whose creations he gave flesh and blood He was the greatest tragedian of our time next to Edwin Booth. He shunned the questionable, the vulgar and impure,and gave the intellectual, pathetic, manly tongue. He was a thoughtful Hamlet, an intense Othello and the best Cassius in the world. "One by one the players leave the stage and others take their places. There is no pause. No one knows what the next scene is to be. Will this drama have an end? Will the curtain fall at last and will it rise again on some other stam;? Reason says perhaps, hope still whispers yes. oauiy x uiu my mend farewell, admire the actor; I love the man." The Funeral. New York, March 23. The religious services over ine remains of .Lawrence Barrett were held at 10 o'clock this morn- mg. iney were very short, consisting merely of the prayers for the dead from tne ntuai or tne Konian Catholic Church, which were read by Father Tom Sherman, wno was a personal friend of Mr. Bar rett. The body was taken out of the Grand Central depot by a special car attached to tne JNew York, Hew Haven & Hartford tram wmcn left for Boston at 11 o'clock. and the interment will take place to-morrow in the Barrett family plot at Cohas- set, Mass. JNo one accompanied the body except jura, ctarreix, ner aaugnter, Mrs. Marshall WiHiams, Mr. Marshall Will iams, Mr. William Winter, Mr. Louis Ald- ncn, wno represents both the Actors' f una and the ldwin Forrest Lodge, and undertaker Davidson, who has charge of lao zunerat oar. A Prominent Jockey Killed. GUTTKNBERG, N. J.. March 23. Jockmr Decker, who has been one of the foremost riders of race horses at this track during iub nwu;r uioutns, was instantly killed while alighting from a moving train on tne JNew xork, xsew Haven & Hartford Bailroad at Westchester yesterday. A Mill Sold at Auction. Lan, Mass., March 23. The May & Ho ran mill was sold at auction at Stock- bridge by the btockbridge Savings Bank, wuitu uuu u i,uuv morcgage on the place. The mill was bid in by the bank for $3,UU0. This is one of the bad debts in tne Dank's an airs. Death of an Old Physician. Manchester, N. H. March 23. Dr. Jacques died here yesterday, aged 69 years. He practiced medicine in this city for 47 years and was well-known throughout the State. , Anion's Celts Open the Seaaen. Durvxn, Col., March 23. Anson's colts opened the season by defeating the Den ver club by a score of 16 to 15. The game, barring some little raggednes in fielding was a first-olass exhibition. DEMOCRAT. MARCH i891. . uuwciu uirector or the World's Falfv .X,i r March J Theodore Thomas Z " v. VralJ 00 nsK,e to accept the posi- wou ot Musical Director of the World's t ,1P1 Th,s has be8n recommended by the Joint Committee on Ceremonies, and the recommendation is regarded with favor "j " eijjuBiuon uirectors. NEWS OF THE DAY, Ex-Speaker Beed has sailed for Europe. ju. v iucKer, many years cashier of the LynB. N. Y., National Bank, died last s4uv vi pue u in u lilt. A. WT.-H. Clapp, aa old and well known LE.0rt"dJ. Mt" lied Testerday nnll- ,i n inemoer of tha luirueui VA)Ugre83. Young Mr. Martin, who indulged in I t.iuuu niuasuing at tne White House, ua written a letter of apology to the President. He will probably escape with Bt OllUV uuu. air. Berry Wall, IUajr of the Dudes, has been suspended for three years from menlbership( privileges in the Now York Club. Ihe action was based ou charaea t9 ....... 1 . . . Q" m.. yn i . . auk v,iereiana ieaaue baseball team una arnveu at dacasouville, Fla., and will go into practice at once. The team is to remain four weeks. The Pittsburg team is expected to-morrow and the Brooklyns about April 1st The suspension of the Baltimore branch of the Universal Order of Co-operation. gsSSSSSS iivuiias ml large returns. The action of the Maine House of Ben reseniauves in indefinitely postponing action on the resolution for the removal I of Judge Hamilton from the Biddeford iiiuuwipai uouix oencn nas been reconsid ered, and a hearing in the case has bean ecu uuwn ior r naay next. Jacques OperaHouse. CNE NIGHT ONLY, I II U USD AY, MARCH 26. The brightest of all musical comedies, Our Strategists. Replete with fun, new musio, new songs, new dances, funny comedians, pretty women, catchy costumes, skirt danoe, etc, A perfect company. Have You SIOO ? If you have $100. 300. t250.500.1.000 or any larger sum to invest, buy one or more of the debenture bonds of the Mid dlesex Banking Company, of Middletown, Conn. We are the Waterbury agents of tais strong and successful investment cor- uuiaLtuu. ia capital is $ovu,uuU and Is being increased to $1,000,000. Like Conn savings banks this company is under the oujmrraiun oi me oanK commissioners. xne state legislature Has recognized thi m ... . . . . - debentures as legal for the investment of irusi tunas, iney are secured fcv choice first mortgages. The interest is 6 Der cent. payable semi-annually by coupons collect able at this office or any bank. A.F.Abbott & Son, Real Es.Agts. Masonic Temple 103 Bank St. Open Tuesday and Saturday ev'Ra. 7 to 8 o'clock. DOCTOR GILL, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, umoe ana residence 155 South Main street For 25 years has made a specialty of CH (IONIC COMPLAINTS and FEMALE DIFFICULTIES. Consultation hours 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Terms moderate. Prepare For Cold Weather. Old Company LEHIGH GOAL! This is the purest and best, comes all rail front the mines and when screened from our new elevator it is the kind of coal you want to put into the cellar for tne winter. The BEST is the cheapest. We are the only parties selling this Coal here, so leave your order with as and mane sure ox a prime article. CITY LUMBER & COAL CO., Near New England depot. t3T Antral Offlce : 85 Bank street. Razors,. R azors, AND Razor Strops. When in want of a good Razor and one that will be warranted, call at JAMES E; ROE'S Pharmacy, 12 BALDWIN ST. Jf Ready Mixed Paints, Glass nd Putty, Lime for whitewashing, Kalsomine and Bru?hes,&c. Prescriptions care fully prepared at The People's Drag Store, 64 BALDWIN STREET. THOMAS F. CASEY, Registered Pharmacist, Now is the Time To Have Your - . PAPERING, PAINTING and all kinds of Interior Work done, and avoia tne spring rush. Our line of " -:- WALL PAPERS Is now complete for the spring trad-. -. j. apere, wnu r nezes to mi '.on. Window Shades, Artists' Materieh L. F. HA AS 13 , l7 BANK STBBBT, WjfTERBUI V. JOST RECEIVED A Full Line Of Fall and Winter WOOLENS.and WORSTtl P. F. & R, G. Snagg, Tailors and Men's Furnishers. 60 BAISTK ST. Fine Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, Canned Goods of all kinds. Pure Can ada Mple Syrup, choice brands of Flour at lowest prices. John B. Vallee, 1 1 Graad Street.. THE METROPOLITAN -Dye Works,- 28 Jefferson St, In Steam Carpet Building Ladi s' and gentlemen's garments of every description, dyed or nicely cleaned yping. nne laces, lace curtains, silk dresses, shnwla hufkum i . , ' vjvv,. , uimueu I or a yea and finished in ennd tlemen's clothing repaired in the best man- ner. tW Packages sent by express will tnet. prompt attention according to direction. Upholstering and Repairing e urniture, Sofas, Chairs, Lounges. Hair waitresses made and renaire.l nimiis, canea ana oest work guaranteed. I make loose covers and do pinking. lso .r- umjjfcijr attended to. Louis Schuelke, 28 JEFFERSON Sr' FOR BILL POSTING OF ALL KINDS DISTRIBUTING, ETC atot to; JEAN JACQUES Orders left at PAKE DKUG STORJ Jean, Jacques, OFPICB Ho IS, Brown's Block A New Thing. Comes but onee in Spring. And order to see it, it will pay yon to sail ai 39 GRAND STREET. wnere you will nnd the finest assortn: i.it ef Spring Goods in the city. Yours Respectfully, J. GOLDBERG, PRACTICAL TAILOR AND CUTTER, N. B. Cleaning and ReDairina neatlv dom Easter Flowers. many quantity, either Plants or Unt Flowers, my stock is fine. I shall have splendid lot of Cut Flowers for Easter Sunday, and at low prices. Call and i my stock. Dallas, 33 Union St New Number. Branch Store, 68 Bank St. Telephone call Ut-i promptly answered. Fine Goods! Extra Marrow Beans, uaniornia uried Lianas; . Dried Peas. Evauorated Ptuuhaa. Evaporated Apples, crencn rrunti, Larra bees' Graham Wafers, . Murray Hill Java Coffee AT THS NORTH END GROCERY M.-, J. FOGG, 187SM15NSHSTS WILLIAM H, COLLINS, watji rm - WWM TEAS, COFFEES AND GKOCXBIES CHOIOK UQVOR8- Fiaohe's Golden Wedding. James X. Pecnar'a Meant Teraon Rye, in Barrels and Bottles. Fade Ale aa Dranght S Cents. 13S South Main St, Opp Grand. THE EVENING DEMOCRAT place's' le Very day " the fo"owlng Martin Bergin, South Main street. 'W. P. Dillon, East Main street. E. W. Ensign, North Main street. G. N. Ells, Bank street., i Baumgartner Bros., Bank street. Partree's Drugstore, Bank street. Winohell's News Room, Bank street. Mrs. Casey, Bank street. P. J. Bossidy, Bank street. John Bitchie, South Main street. James E. Roe, Baldwin street. People's Drug Store, Baldwin street. WatBrturyFire Alarm LOCATION OF BOXES. ' 4-Corner Willow and West Main streets. 6 Exchange Place; 12 Rogers & Bro. 14 East Main street and Wolcott road. 15 Corner Cherry and East Main. 21 Horse car railroad stables (private.) bridge, West Main. ' Waterbury Brass Co (private.) Sorner Johnson and Waterville. 26 Corner Prospect and Grove. 27 Junction North Main, Grove and North Elm. WftterbnryMiufacturingCo (private 82-Corner Washington and Soutlf Main. 34 Waterbury Buckle Co (private.) 35 Benedict & Burnham Co (private 36 Waterbury Watch Co (priIte.) ' 38 Corner of Grand and South Main. 42 Corner of Union and Franklin. 43 ScovUl Manufacturing Co (private.) 45 Corner Clay and Mill. No 5 Hose house, Baldwin street. 47 Corner Dnhlin ai1 TWO)l ii 812 Corner Meadow and Bank. 814 Corner Meadow and Cedar. Soln,me & Atwood Co (private.) ""S018 ' Booth & Haydens (private.) 834 No 4 Hose hnnnn RmnH ' 313 Randolph & Clowes. ' SIGNALS. One stroke 12 M. One stroke calls tha mn.t..j -m fire alarm telegraph to the City hall. Two single strokes. control, used as a recall. Ten strokes (qnick) will indicate a gen eral alarm. Fifteen strokes faniclri out the militia. ' v"" INSTRUCTIONS TO KE HOLDERS. Be partionlar and m,'n .t i, j direct the firemen to the fire. Do not nnll the honk if .!, a,v..ii small bell in the box is striking, as that indicates an alarm has already been given Be particular to remain at the box until the arrival of an offcer of the fire dpart nient,who will release the key, or, if oir ennistances will not permit remaining.then f , V "muci wl" reinrn tne key to the holder as soon as convenient. Always Rive the alarm from fho nearest to the fire. . Be sure and close the door before leav ing the box. For Boston, Providence, Worcester. For Hartford 4 Danbnry, Newbrxgh. Trains leave Waterbury for BOSTON-T:30. a. m.; 1.00. 4:06 p.m. Return- 8:30 a. m.. l&oo tn., 8:00 p. m. PROVIDENCB-7:30 a. m.; 1X0, 4:06 p. m. Re- turn-9:10 a. m.; 13:15. p. m. NEW YORK via Brews ters 8:00 a. m.: 8:10 p. m. Return 8.14 a. m.; 4:00 p. m. ' " NE,i;O??P?'':S0 a- m-: 05 p. m. Re turn 7:45,9:45a.m.; 8:30 p.m. PUTNUM-7:90 a. m.; 10. 4H n m. Ra. turn-8:15, 10:45 a. m.; 1I37, 4:Hp. Si. WILLI -.1ANTIC 7:30 a. m.; IKK). 4:05 n m Return 9:10, 11:35 a m.; 8:17. 6-85 p" m. P" 01-AinuriKLu 9H a, m.; 4:06 p. m. Re '"7lt2u 8- " 8ao. P- m. rauivule-7:S0 a, m. Return MlUTOKU-.TIJJ.Wa.U,. IKK). 4-05 8-25 n m Return-6:S5. 10:35 a. m.i'S, 4$. 6M & m NB B hIA,N-;7)' 9:05 -5 IKK). 45. 8:85 p. PLA" ,l:0B : l.OM, 8:25 p. m. o, nr:07' 11:16 m-' 1:18 :. 7:18 p. m Return 7:19, 11:25a.m.; 1:30, 4:10. 7:37 n S. t'ERRYVILLE 7:30, 9:05 am.; IKK), 4KB, 825: p. r.nRet.urn-7ai. 11:36 a. m.; 1:40 4:50. iM WATi7Vihf-7:S0 a m- M 8 P- m. Return 7:53, 11;56 a m.; 5:06, 7 8 p.m. UNION CITY-f8:05 a.m.; f5:15 p. m Re-turn-f8:48 a. m ; f8:10 p. m. - iUWANTIU-f8K a. m.; f5:15 n , Re turn fH-sa. m . v- w. e- POMPBRAUQ YALLEY-SK a. m.; 810. 6:15 p.m. Return-8:5,am,.18:im7iBp:ni. HAWLEYVILLE-SKB a. m.; 8:10 615 n m Return-KWa.m.ll:58, 7&p. m. P 7J41, 11:35 a. m.: 7:10 n. m. u... .o.u U. 111. Return 736, 11:18a. m.; 6:48p.m. FISHEULL-ON-HUDSON-SKB a m.; 8:10, 615: p. m. Return 6:00, 9:50 a.m.. 6:1 p V 9VS?ikl?'lP7$E' f,EJI"LAND, CINCIN- nXint? . h u" aua western points, 8:05 a. m.; 8:10, 5:15 p. m. R. B. Williams, Snp't, Bast Hartford, A. C. Kendall, G. P. A. Boston. Dee. 11, 1890. N.H.&H. Railroad Time Table. Trams leave Waterbnrv far NEW YORK -6:06,8:80, 19.45a.m. 1:80. 3:85. 6-07. y.m. neiurn o.-ei.s.-oo.lO.-OOa. m.. ll. ll 6:08 n. . , NSW HAVEN 1:90. a. ., 1:80, K7 p. m. noturn laju,TH. m ' m-13:1.8:. 6:80. 7:47; ANSONIA 6KKS, 830, 10:45,a.m.. 1:30,3A8,6K)7,6.-M WAJSI9.w-6!f. 8:8S. H8 a. m., 4K. 6:16. :iop.m.. last tram, Saturday only. Re turn 6:85. 7:60. lO.-lo. a m Jii VoT 7:85 p.m., last train, Saturday only THOMASTO&-8-80. U:l7.a. m. $iio, 56, p. m. Return 7:56, 1:19, a. m., 8:55. 6:89 om TORRINGTON-8230, 11:17, a. m" 46o,6aJ ml R.tnm-7:88. 9:56 a. m., 8:80, 5:16 p. m WINSTED-80, 11:17 a. in. iw" p. . :, a. m ,-uo, cay p.m. SUNDAY TRAINS. Going- north, 956 a. m. Going south, 4:16 p. m. For New Haven ttnA nnintm m 01 1 Division via Nauaatuok Junotlon at4:16 n. m LTCirSTTJTTLE, General Manager. u : xuutrBTAa.GeneralPass.aicent. MKSv1k'rSS11Y NNECTICUT I Kmm Jah. 8, 1891. -FROM WATERBURY TO CROVWKTT. DUbUn M ,0!0r Leave Merlden, 6K)0. 10:40 a.m., 6:46 p. m. ' FROM CROMWELL TO WATERBURY LeavaCromweU, 6:30 a.m., 18:18 p. m. WSl8 XaS Arrive at Dublin street, 88 . m., 1:86. TJ6 p.m. CHAS. M. CRAWFORD, Snpt. K eriden, Conn. '