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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1895.
NAUGATUCK GOLUMN. An Exciting Game of Base Ball Between the HIrIi .Softool and V. SI. C. I. Teams. At the trotting park yesterday there was a liijr crowd tu sec the ;:iiiio "' t ween the Hijrli sihool and Y. M.C.I, teams. There having been so much talk about. tln-so two chilis we ap pend the score by innings. The players and positions were us follows : Y. M. C. I A. 11. t. Baxter, "Walsh, Tyrell, Garland, Shurrue, Breen, Kiely, Oalvin, Slurphy, Y. M. C. I X. II. S.. Pitchers, Catchers, M rat ton Sullivan Clark Kielv lloailley tioodvear lloi.-:Mi Sella tier M el lonolmo 7 s !' Tota 1st Yase, 2nd base. rd base. JI. field. C. Held, 1.. field. I 2 ; t 5 (i 2 0 0 1 2 2 0 0 0 1 0 2 2 .! 12 0 10 0 -4 Although th bovs wen bad! v beaten it was one of the most exiiliim iranii the season. The school lo, who were not playing, guyed the older players ; badly. A large portion of the lime it i was Impossible for the catcher lo -ee ' cither lirst or third bai-e. Two buys were knocked out by the ball going in the crowd. One of them, a boy of Kalph Jennings, was struck in the side and had to be taken home. The other, a boy i.i Demo's, who delighted to be on the ba.-c line, was struck on the arm. It hurt llini. hut he hung around. Siratton be came tired in the laM ini'ings and the older bovs hit him at w ill. I At the tennis court yesterday a good number witnessed a brilliant game be tween Carlisle Tuttle and Oeorgc Wig more, for the championship of the sin gles. Tuttle won by a eoro ,,f In !.. s. and 7 to r. The prig's for tin- tourna ment were paid and ft f regiment s ser cd by the ladies. Patrick Clancy, who has been wot for Bonn' time, is making an extended viil with his parents here. Principal l''ilpatriek of the I'ni.ni Oft y school arrived home la-t evening. Priueipal Fairbanks alo came o-ier-day. Chief Kgtneer Fuller was the holder of the ticket that won the ladv'- wheel that has been in Kane's dnig -I for some days. It was two y n heautv. witido rs o!d,l- "William Brojihy was employe lay to serve eight civil w rits o parti loroenis owial to u .teriuii parin'-. The suits were brought '.by a Vatei bur attorney. We were not able to attend, but we hear that there was lois of tun at tie Siraitsville track ye-ierday. There w. iv three trotting races for blanket-, be sides a running mat ch. in which Patrol man Conran's horse outran I. ootids'-. Five horses were entered lor one of t be races, lirst Iwo heats to win. The horses ere entered by l'.rowu. Noble-. Scotield, Andrews and MorPu-d. I'.r c i, won in two straight heat-. Hirer horses entered by j-ifrinan. Neal and C'rosbv then trotted, Kreianan winning iu two straight brats. Noo and Pitcher entered two hor-e-. lb lir-i was a dead heal, the iei two were won by Nobl.-. Th,- races uere .:! trotted iuside of lour minute-. iln ie was quite a crow d ! witnr them, tug lots of them run the gate. An anniversary high mass w ill bo cele brated for the repose ol ihe -,,ul of Thomas I.eary. Sr.. at st . Fr.inci- i hurcli on Thursdtiv morning at 1' o'clock. Friends are invited. There w ill an auiiivei-sarv requiem ma ot: at 0 o'clock for Mrs. Johanna 0 and on Saturday an anmver-ar ft o'clock for Nicholas Met; 1' :4o a month's mind ma late F.dward Ilogati. Ko'.ative are invited. The following had letters remaining ii the post otlice on August ol : .Mis- oi : V. Smith, W. T. Davis. Adcllieri llaiatd Anthou .Johnson, All red .lohnson. calling for them please say advertised the Dkmik kat. Fully two hundred left tow n on th morning trains yesterday. In tic after noon there wa quite :i large delegation of Waterbury people down here. The Swedish Lutheran church wili bold a bazaar in the Ooni opera Imu-i for five nights, commencing on W dine ! day, September 2". j The (jcrmans had a very enjoyable time at their picnic. They also bad a ! ball game between the Oennania Man-! nerehor and shoemakers of PleenK shop. It was won by the Mannerchor. by a score of 11 to 2. In our notice of the parade on yester-' day we omitted to notice that lemonade was served at the resiliences of both o '. Senator Twitched and .Justice Mile- j Clark; also the Baldwin boys. n -i- j deuce of Treasurer Page, they being in ! uniform with a garden hose vead ior a blaze. At Chief Fuller s, a duiuni man hud the butt, throw lug water. I be bouse was also nicely decorated. Tin- band serenaded Senator Twitchell and the lire men cheered both the senator. th Ci.nk family and the Ihddw in boys. The .,p, i .i bouse was festooned witli hunting and bad some half adoen booths handsomely- trimmed. At the trout of stage wa the letters "N. F. I." The rear 'of the bouse was reserved for the sale of ice cream on one side and soft drinks on the other. On the south side was the fane table, confectionery and flowers, tin cake, the fortune teller's booth and an extra booth being on north side. The band concert, which was free, opened ai I 4 p. in., a huge audience being present.1 The fair proper opened tit 7 ::i. The' artists last night were : Oharlo-Murphv. iu sentimental songs; Joseph Oarlanil. ' in feats of jugglery; P. O' IP ion and William Fellows, iii comic songs and funny sayings; Harry Cross in banjo solos; William Kretinau, sentimental songs; Joseph Oarlaiid. Indian club swinging: .John lhirkc. in comic songs, and a comedy sketch for a finale, after which came dancing. Tonight Mi--Agnes Hreen and Mi Mamie Kiernan will give vocal selections, followed by an exhibition drill by coft division. No 10, uniformed rank. K. of P. Our schools opened this morning. At 8 o'clock Father l.onahnn had a mass for the children of M Francis parish, after Which he gave theui some good advice as regards their conduct. Thev then marched to sdhool. Will iam II. McCarthy, William Ken nedy , John Tut tie, liichard Kane and "William llopwood were the conunitiee that disposed of the wheel won by Chief Fuller, who held ticket 25. in i Three members of the Salvation Army were in Moouey's last night at 10 o'clock interfering with his business. If they want to come here and hold meetings in some hall or room nobody objects and our citizens will protect them in doing so, hut the siyle of the three lasses that are often floating around here at 11 o'clock at night is not meeting with ap probation of even our best people, al though the saloonkeepers find no fault, w hen it draws a crowd about their places. The la-ses will over slay the 11 o'clock bounds some of these times and briug up iu the station house. Samuel Spring, correspondent of the American, was thrown from his wheel yesterday while riding down the hill on the wet side. He wa bruised some, but came off very lucky. It was caused by the saddle breaking. The frame for building of Piatt Mills Coon Oak street, was put up yesterday. .John MeCabe will attend school at WilliraUam this season. Druggist (iladding goes in a day or two with his family for a couple of weeks' outing. There was plenty of business in the police court this morning. There was a lively light in the vicinity of Thomas' aloon. where the AVooilt'unv foot ball ; team niiiile their h.'adiiuaners.'l'atrolenian I Orant gathered in three of the Woodbury naiie maimers, w nose names in the morn- mg games wen Travis. Two of person, lavior ana them looked as if they i liim.ii.li . I I. : hail heen run luu ml "ii;;m ,i lIlllMllllg maemee. ue aisii orouglit ill a young man w ho is mute a frequenter of saloons, although his parent.- inform us that he is a minor. Tin- I'nion ( it y lockup also furnished a few I'm- Ibe court to operate upon, nil drunks. In the borough court l'et -r Wltski. sb-kero Mils,-, ae.d Peter Zekok paid Si. ""..CO !i.iior h and the co of s 'iure of of Weber's hall, the place having raid.a I by Chief llosford at 11 k la-t night. W alter ( lay and Wil . ray, two of the lighters, were ?'i and costs each. Tiiomas Wert neon o'elo, liain lined w a- lim d --I and co-is, John Fox --I and co-t- for drunkenne-s. and .lann s Ward had judgment suspended, .lames ( ia in lor as-anlt on his father w as tilled s.- and costs. Miarl-s Meit. for breach of tic peace, .lames niith, a boy. charged iih imuing a bumble nee on a 1. lb, si i;i.2i;. and his bab had judgment su-pend' 1. ; a tires and ci t-hier 1 ayti . have ret ttr paid in wa if the hank. ( '. win LAURA B1GGAR. A rViliitifnl Actrea Whom Advanromect Had TVcti Sln-rr, bnt Ptra.ly. I-rm-a 15i;;.-ar. who in private life Is Mrs. Hurt llav.'rlr, is nt prrsent playing thi rle of 1JA: SXldiV-ic. ; ho queen of burlesque, in the company wldeh is pro-si-n:in,T"A Pdack rIieep" on the r.'ieifio roast. I)urinpr the coming seamen f-bo will support her hus'.iarid iu "A Trip to China town," (loinj tlie part of the Widow, In whirli f.ho lias nlrradv made a reputation tbrouidiout the romnrv. l.aura I!ic;:nr pot her first; peep at this wicked ituitubtt e sphere in VV:lti;i:.,tnn. Del. She was a l.r! .rht child and w as noted for th 4'-e,oL.iit manner in whieh s!:o ".spe pieces" at who. 1 and iu the pur- '. , . .sfw LAL'RA mc.uAi:. lor, hut no o:ie susjieeted that she would adopt t ho stae as a profession. However, when she was less than 10 years of age, she pot an engagement with a company to yla.v small parts in "Called Hack" and " Fortune's Fool. " TS"hile her work gave some promiso of better things to come, it was not of-Mich quality as to create a sen sation. She decided to continue anyway, and was nest with a couple of stork com panies in San Francisco. One of ihoso or ganizations presented cornier opera exclu sively, ami she really made a big hit. Sho remained upon the Paeilic coat for tho next three years, playing such roles as Kliza in "After Dark" and Ustaco in "She." In tho hitter role especially sho won considerable local fame and became, a public favorite. Sho subsequently made a ts--,r of the south in tho ftbove mentioned flays, ar.d rhortly afterward she came very prominently into notice while star ring in the cast ami south in"ThoClo menceau Case." Following her connec tion with this play she rested for one year at a ranch she had purchased in southern California. At the close of that vacation she went east tj play tho role of the Widow in lloyt's "A Trip to Chinatown," in which she met with much success. While filling this entiement she was married to !n ; Haverly. who was playing Welland Strong in the same company, phe next, in company with her husband, traveled for one season with "Tho Passing Show," ofti r which camo tho present engagement with "A Klaek Sheep." Laura liiggar is really a beautiful wom an, possessed of a great deal of that in tangible quality which the French call "chic." Her forte appears to be in farce comedy and burlesque, inasmuch as her v ice is of great assistance to her in that line of work. She has, however, won preat commendation iu serious roles from thoughtful critics. Physician Killed by a Train. Son ii iJuAiNTUEE, Mass., Sept. 3. Dr. Kdward Leach of Randolph, a prominent dentist, with offices in lioston, fell under a tram here and received injuries from which he died shortly afterward. I-lcycle Record llroken. Nasiii a. N. H., Sept. 3. -F. Hallon of Fpringlleld, Mass., broko tho half mile unpaeed bicycle record of tho stato at tho races hero, reducing it, to 1:02 New Bedford Itoed Race. New Bedford, Slass., Sept. a. Over 25,(100 people saw the Hoy land Smith 85 mile road race hero. Thero were 160 tarters, but only 49 men finished. I i t. : ' .:V 'Jf-f " - V -T- .: '"'ior' 'the , '"'--y--:;s": r ,VS and friend- ' r" '.' " " -' .a"- cV n, Vsf f 7 If .' ': FIFTY WERE INJURED. Coney Island Excursion Train Wrecked by a Wild Engine. FLAMES FOLLOWED TEE CEASE. The RnnnwBy Lrxtomotlre T ashed Into the Trsln of Crowded Care, Plowinc Its Way TbrongU Four of Them Engineer and Flremmn Arrested BnooKtTS, Sept. 8. An accident oc curred near the Woodlawn station of the Sea Beach railroad. While train No. 3, drawing 17 cars, which wore crowded al moBt to suffocation by excursionists, was standing at the Woodlnwn station a wild- rat engine, came thundering along the j tracks in its wake and crashed into the rear car, telescoping it. ' The car was full of passengers, most of whom came, from New York. Many peo ple saw the engine come tearing along and jumped from the train and thus enved their lives. The great majority of the passengorii were on board at the time, among them a number ot women and ohildron. A colored porter yolled to the passen gers to jump. The runaway engine dash ed info the rear car, smashing it into kindling wood and burying men, women and children henonth it. There was a mad rush of surging humanity from the train. The groniiR of the injured filled the air. and the snorting and puffing of tha im prisoned engine mado a deafening noise. Severely half a dozen people kept, their heads or wero able to render assistance to the injured. Patrolman Kelly, who was on duty at the station, turned in several ambulance calls, and Ave ambulances from the sur rounding hospitnls promptly responded. In the meantime the woodwork of the wrecked carriage rnught lire and was soon in a blaze. Four ears were completely destroyed be fore the irainha.nds were able to uncouple them. As soon ns it was detached the en gine drew-the ot her ears out of danger. Four cars wore telescoped by the force of the collision. Shlftlns Enf-lne Ban Away. F.nprine No l. wldeh caused the disas ter, wns used for shunting trains at the Sixty-fifth street and Third avenue depot of the Se:. Beach railroad. It became un iiiannceablo and dashed forward, throwing the engineer and fireman from the cab. it was Mated. It dashed along the track at a hi?h rate of speed. Kngine No. .1 was in charge of Engineer William Mntler and Fireman Harry .Ian sen. They wero on their way to Cor.ey Island. Charles Petit was the conductor . No one was killed outright, but half a hundred people were injured. Of the number injured ;I2 wero taken to the Norwegian hospital, four to the Soney hospital and two to 5r. John's hos pital. At the various hospitals it was said that some of the injured would die. The police authorities, who have F.n rrirrer Frsnk .Taseii and Fireman Arthur Hoss of the runaway engine under arrest, g'lve out a statement in regard to the ac cident. According to this .statement, en gine No. ii while shunftn.T on the tr"!. was in dauber while going backward) ot collision with another engine. The engineni. thinking it impossible to avoid this collision, reversed the lever and jumped from the train, followed by his llreiiian. The engine, however, jumped forward almost immediately and started 1 evn the track at a terrific rate of speed, suiting in the disaster to the train. j List of the Injured. The injured were: .laeoli Home. o."'i' Klin street. New York. Abraham Levi. T." Sheriff street, New York. .lohn Blnke, Navesink, N. J. William (iregory, 12 Harrison street, Jersey City. Lizzie Webb, 348 East Sixtieth street, New York. Augustus Suddstrong. 4'1 East Thirty first street, New York, severely injured. Moritz Frankel, 1!3 Stanton street, New- York, internal injuries. Joseph Koeman, lo."i (ioerck street, New York, internal injuries. Louis Held, 71 Stanton street, New York, severely injured. Joseph Friedman, 105 Goerck street, New York. William N. Kemp, 125 Summit street, New- York, internal injuries. Joseph Loivvonson, 10"i Tenth avenue, New York, cuts and bruises. C. Lingarman, 127 Madison street, New York. Mrs. Alexander Bearlay, 400 East Sev entieth street, New York. Joseph Seveston, 50 Attorney street, New York. Brorgo Holland, 3S0 Second avenue, New York. Joseph MeCne, 234 East Twenty-fifth Street, New York. William V. Kemp, Chestnut avenue, Jersey (.Mty. Elizabeth King, 127 Jackson street, Newark, N. J. Miss ljiura King, 127 Jackson street, Newark, N. J. William K. Tioneer, 67 Thomas street, Jersey City. John Ijvnnhan, 338 East Eighty-first street. New York. Jennie Ahren, 641 East Seventy-second street, New York. Mrs. Thomas McGrath, 440 East Forty seventh street. New York. Frank Uuffv, 15 East One Hundred and Tenth street, New York. Patrick Matthews, 118 Adams street, Newark, N. J. Harry L. Kaffabaum 375 East Eighth street, New York. AugUBt Mieling, 95 Clinton street, Jer sey City. Rev. John Edwards, Arlington, N. J. Charles H. Woods, wife and child, 303 Third avenue. New York. Miss L. Montclair, 133 West One Hun dred and Thirtieth street, New York. Albert Emmet Fostell, 1606 Third ave nue. New York. Edward H Fricland, 60 Liberty streot, ; Newark, N. .7. Joseph Hlseftinn, Carney, N. J., leg smashed and internally injured; will die. Augustus Gray, 227 Avenue B, New York, internally injured; will die. Augustus Milling, 00 Clinton street. New York, internally ir-j...:-'. Emil Hotitk, 228 East Seventy-third i street. New York. Henry Kauger, 311 street. New York. C. H. Merchant, East Seventy-third 118 West Twalgtk Street, New York. Nellie Burtunten, 123 Wost Eleventh ' street, New York. j John Hoards, 643 Mulberry ((root, New York. Katie Franklin, 176 Stanton street, j Kew York. I Joseph Fink, 437 Fourteenth street, New York, leg broken and severely injur ed internally. Maggie Walsh, 171 Eighth avenue, New ark, K. J. Alliso Coecoeynan, 71 Union street, Newark, N. J. Several of tho injured ones hoarded other trains and went homo, but those who sus tained severe injuries were taken to the Norwegian hospital. The engineer and fireman after their arrest simply pleaded that the fAlUns 1 down of the roof of the cab made it im possible for either to reach the lever, and so their staying on longer would have been useless saeriflce, and every InstauC they remained made their own eerape the more perilous. Of course the railroad peo- I plo would not speak. It is the fact, how ever, that, assuming Janson and Ross did not display cowardice, the first cause of the accident was tho collision of the switch engine at the station with a train. Engineer and Fireman Jnmped. Whatever might have been their own personal fate, had the pair remained at their posts they would at least have been able to he ve shut off the steam or to have mado the whistle of the engine shriek a warning that might have averted in part the catastrophe. As it was, the engine was permitted, with a full head of steam on, j to go on in a mad rush that was bound to culminate in a collision, and this on a day when, the road was congested with trains, each loaded to its full capacity with pleasure seekers. An agonizing scene was presented when tho wildcat, dashed into the excursion train. All the persons in the rear cars were either thrown to the floor or to the ground. Fortunately the wildcat, engine boiler did not explode, and it was fortu nate, too, that, all the excursion cars wero open, for in tho briefest, time Imaginable the train was emptied of all who were able to move. These who were unconscious or whose legs were brokenand thero were or least a dozen of them were help ed out by an army of volunteers, who were quickly on the ground. A branch of the Catholic Knights of America wns holding a picnic at Wood lawn park. When the news of the disaster became known, the festivities ceased, and thnjr were not renewed until all the injur ed were removed. Meantime the Knights were doing all they could to soothe the wounded. Thoy had a big task on hand, for it wns nearly an hour before a suffi cient force of physicians could be secured. Piteous groans came from the maimed. They clamored for physicians and begged that sotneobcly stanch their wounds and bandage broken arms and legs. They hnd to wait and gronn for a long time, but ico and stimulants gave them temporary re lief. The women bore up quite as well as the men. MAYOR STRONG UMPIRED. lie Officiated at a TSaaeb&ll Game Ilet-n-eem Twines Composed of Aldermen. MorxT Yxitvox, N. Y., Sept. 3. As a mayor William L. Strong of New York city has a good eye. As an umpire he has a visual bias that will not be forgotten in Wertehester county for some time to come. On this account the village of Mount Ver non has a grievance against him. It is the general opinion up there that he can not tell th homo plate from a ten caddy and that is saying a great deal. He umpired tho Labor day hasehaU game between thn Youkurs and Mount Vernon aldermen that is, ho officiated for five innings. Thou the temprrature became, ton warm, and the brimstone kicks too frequent, and he called the isni. ITo called it with tho ckv oanfi lienco of a man wko holds four uees, and the plethoric porpoises who were panting around ths h.nce dared not say him nay. As for the tJTMine itself, it was wonder ful. There were several men there who had upon several occasion seen a base ball, but cone who couli! have been con victed of catching one. Their favorite method was to wait till the ball sturek the ground and thou chu.se it remorseless ly and roiouiictfsly to a finish. The innyor umpired the game from the center of the diamond. His life was cer tainly safer thero ihnn behind the bnt, al though he was kept pretry buy dodging liners and h pping up ktingaroa fashion to escape groiimh.rs. There were several big men on tho Yonkers team. Some of them would weigh probably 2.V") pounds. It was noticed that the umpire never made a decision against them. The little fellows wore the one- that suffered. About 'J, 000 spectators wit nessrd the game, and about ts ."iO'i was netted for the Mount Veruon hospital. EARTHQUAKE AT SEA. A Norwegian Siguier Has a Queer Experi ence With It. Pit n.APKLi'iii a, Sept. 3. Captain Hon driekson, commanding the Norwegian steamer Ouriy, which, arrived here from Port Antouio, Janmica, reports experienc ing a: an early hour Sunday morning, when about :0 miles south of Winter Quarter lightship, the earthquake. At tho time it was "dead calm," and suddenly tho sea rose up, and the ship dived down deep into tho water. The waves flooded tho decLs all over, and tho sea boiled and bubbled up in a furious manner. All hands were terrified, aud the commotion lasted for fully 30 minutes beforo it sertled. At first tho ship quiver ed from stem lo stern. Much Wanted Man Canght. Cixcivkati, Sept. 3. Patrick Crow, ! alias Murphy and other names, was ar- ; rested at tho delivory window of the post- ! oilice by detectives, who were advised that he was In hiding in this city. Kb is the man who robbed a demi mondo resort in . Chicago of jewelry aud cash some years ago, ran into the street and shot, two po licemen aud two citizens who pursued him. He is wantttd for train robbery at St. Joseph, Mo., for a diamond robbery In St. Puul aud for various other crimes, i Tonng Women Dlcyollsts Itaee. ! Trkktov, Sept. 3. Threo hundred i spectators saw a couple of bicycle races in which young women took part at tho Trenton Driving park. Miss Cecelia Fra zler won a one mile race against Miss Nettie Hovan. Time. 8:3. Tonighl It your liver ii out ot order, causing; Bilious ness, Sick Head ache, Heartburn or Constipation, take a dose of Hood's Fills on retiring, and to morrow your digestive organs will be regulated and you will be bright, activs and ready ior any kind of work. This has been tha experience of others ; it will b yean. Bold by all dragcftU. 3d oanta Mar Not Be Foster. Zurich, Switzerland, Sept. 8. A man has been arrested at a first class hotel here who was at first supposed to be William K. Foster tit New York, who disappeared withlSlb3,000 of the New York Produce Exehange gratuity fund. Hon. James O. Broadhead, Ucited States minister tc Switzerland, supplied the police with pho tographs of Foster some time since and requested them to be on the lookout foi him. It Is now doubted whether the man nnder arrest is Foster, as the photographs of the missing man do not serve to identi fy the suspected man. Doctor Kills Himself and His Mother. Hot SfKlvcs, Ark., Sept. 3. The dead bodies of Dr. E. M. Remington and his mother were found at home by a colored girl. The supposition is that the son, whe has been discouraged for some time on acconnt of havln no practice, killed his mother and theu himself. By the side ol Mrs. Remington's body was found a meal cleaver coveied with blood and an ax un derneath. In an adjoining room was fonnd the young doctor, with the arteries of both hands cut and three cuts in tha region of his heart, all of which was dous with a surgical knife. Mines Rnnnlng Full Time Again. Shamokijj, Pa.. Sept. 3 The Pennsyl vania, Richards, Hickory Ridge and Hick ory Swamp mines of the I'nion Coil com pany have been put oa full time for the lirst time this year. Six thousand lneu and boys will be affected. i c.LtPirnio tsmc.ro. William Belcher, one cf tho most protn Inent lawyers in California, is dead. The first news from the Peary relief ex pedition since its departure was received at St. Johns. The strike of earpe weavers in Phila delphia is over, all of the firms having signed the scale. The old shaft of the Pana coal mine, near Pana, Ills., is on fire, and tho lives of three men am in dangor. A gang of firebugs created a reign ol terror in West Brighton, S. I., Sunday night and early Monday morning. Beeibohm Tree, the well known actor, while piaying in "Fedora" at Hull, had an accident by which ho dislocated his fhnulder. Pillsbury, tho American player, won the game of chess with tiunsberg tilth international tournament at Hastings, England, and therefore takes first priro. Mrs. Mary F.llzaheth Calvert, wife ol Edward Calvert of Youngstown, N. Y., died under tho influence of chloroform ad ministered by Dr. W. F. Falktier previous to having 14 teeth extracted. Weather Forecast. Slightly wanner; fair; southwesterly winds. dacques' Opera House, Tuesday. Sept 3rd Jolly Nelly McHenry IX The Bicycle Girl Prices as usual. Munsey's Magazine For September out to-day, lOo, also all the September magazines. T. -F CCSTELLO, Newsdealer and Stationer. 26S Lank irtr set. Concert : : Fireworks -A-t Quas3apaug. On Thursday. August 20, the Citizers Concert Bund of Watertown will ivo a concert at DEWS' Grove, Quassapung. ftrnoon and Evening. There will be Fireworks in the evering. A go.dtimeis promised all who attend. IE. Tlio Dews House. AUSTIN'S STABLE, 59 IUtOOK STREET. ' Headquarters for nice turnouts. First class teams. Carriages all new. Horses bought and sold. Telephone. THE3 -Fip?. GIVEN BY Wadhams Post. o49, G. A. R, Will Open Sept 2nd and continue 6 nights. The object is to increase the re.ief funds as there are large demands on this fund for many of the old veteruns need assist auce. This is the last fair our Post expects to give we we hope the citizens will assist in making it a grand sncoess. Our season tickets besides giving chanees on cash goods to the amount of $342. also ad mit one person for six successful eights. A grand stage performance will be given eueh fvenim; and the committee have soured no pains to uiuke it an o'.ject of interest for all who favor us with their presence FRANK MILLER & Co 11 SOUTH MAIN ST, WATERBURY fersw Short cations For Busy Feonle By the Beautiful New Steamships " of tha OLD B9IIII0N LINE. To O d Point Comfort (Hygeia Hotel.) or Ulrolnla Beach and Ret (Princess Anne Hotel.) may ba made tor QIC Old Point Comfort 16 l $10 Uirolnla Beach 17wPll INCIiUDINO EYEBY EXPENSE of meals and bertha en route and a day and a quarter's board at either hotel. These trips are ideal, as a considerable portion is made throngh he quiet waterff of the famous Hampton Roads and there ia little likelihood of seasickness. Also tickets on sale, with privilege ol 4 ing or leturning by rail. Write for particulate of these and olu.f delightful trips to 3S- ID- Manwarlng, 329 Meadow Street, Waterbury, Conn. F. N. 8AGKETT, N. Y. N. H. A H. DEPOT; Wafcarbury, Oonn. :: FOR SALE :: One horse, sound all over, slat years old. one eheap horse, four business wagons, one eart "lie phaeton, six sets of harness. Must be sold at once. Apply to B. triRO, Bear 34 Franklin Street, Parsons' Barn. T. H. HAYES, "Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Foreign and Domestio Ales, Wines, Liquors and Cigars, 34 and 36 East Main St. Goods delivered on telephone call to any part of the city. Telephone 70. FRANK BROTHERS Carries the largest stock of imported and domestio wises and liqnors in the oity. Wh lead in prices and qnality of goods sold at wholesale rioes. w hjskies, $1 50 2 00 3 00 3 00 3 00 3 AO 4 00 gal 4 00 gal 4 00 gal 4 00 gal Brandies, Gins, Bums. 1 50 1 50 J CO 2 00 2 00 2 00 bold at 40o 50o T5o 1 00 qt All kinds of California wines $1 00 1 25 1 50 25o 3oo 40o gal Few England Liquor Warehonse, (Jor oo. Ma n and Union ots. Opposite Grand Street. Waterbury, Oonn JOHN P. CONWAY, Pool and Sample Room. 77 East Main street. Choioe assortment of Ales, Lager, Wine and Cigara. Wines and Liqnors sold at Barrel prioes at The Big Demijohn Whiskey, gin, mm, brandies. Prices: 1.60, 1.75, 2.00. 2.60, 3.00, 4.00 per gallon: 40c, 50e, 60o, 65o, 75c, 1 00 per quart. Pert, Hherry, aDgehca, claret 1.00, 1.25; 1.50, 2 00, 2 60. 3.00, 4.00, per gallon. 30o 35c, 40o, 50o, 65o, 75c, 1.00, per quart. Sew York Liquor Warehouse. 15-17 Grand Street, Opp South Main. Bend your order by mail and it 'will ba pr. ptly attended to tnd delivered free or ellaree. Send 5 Fob t Sample Package baM !2&&9i:yM SHIPMENTS Of coal foot up an enormous aggregate. The cob.1 snpply of Europe and America, according to experts, will last five hun dred years at the present rate of consump ion. However that may be, it is absolutely oertain that our coal burns better, lasts longer, and is therefore cheaper than tha inferior article handled by some other dealers. You oan depend upon our coal and wager two to one that any order we de liver will be full weight. Paor coal costs the most invariably. Buy the best col from us and buy it now while we're deliver icg at bottom prices. va f (HEW X am) w