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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1895.
NAUGATUGK GOLUMN. Burgess Dunn Ttiglitly Believes TIat tlie BorougU Adrertisements Should lie Pub lished in the "Democrat" and "Ameri can." The warden and burgesses met last aiht, the full board being present. The ininutes of last meeting were read and ap proved. There was some discussion as regards the bill of 15. A. Peck, collector, who it was said had enlarged his salary a few hundred dollars per year. The warden presented two town orders for .",500 each drawn in 1SS2, which, he said, had been fciven him bv the town clerk, due to par Lies for money loaned to selectmen in ISS2. Warden Stevens said he had never heard of the accounts being due before, but Mr Gorman said they were all right. Building permits was granted to John Sorman for a ten bv sixteen foot room to be built near Stapleton"s new skating park, better known as the woolen mill ond ; also, to John Mooney for an addi tion to his barn at his place on Hillside avenue. On resuming business, the warden said he had very little to oiler. Uurgess Mills sked if there, were any bids in for the walk on the borough's part of Main street. Burgess Jennings said before the bids were opened he wanted to know why they had not been advertised for properly; that he read two papers that published fhe most Xaugatuck news and were said to have the largest circulation, but he had not seen even a notice of the bids. Clerk Xeary was supported by the warden that under the vote he had a right to advertise the matter in what papers he liked. Mr Jennings then made a motion that all advertising in the future should be given to the two local daily papers. Burgess Cleary offered an amendment that it be left to the discretion of the clerk. This was lost. Burgess Salmonsou thought that both dailies and Teck's weekly might all be given a notice for bids. Burgesses Cleary and Dunn thought it would be economy to also advertise in the "Waterbury papers, as the circula tion of the Democrat and American here nearly equals our dailies and reached other districts, while our papers comparatively did not go out of town. On the question being demanded the the vote was carried to advertise in the local dailies. t; The bids Ave re then opened as follows : For 1G inch bluestoue curb, set, Thomas Downing, thirty-eight cents a foot ; Anson O. Sanford, thirty-eight Dents; Jeremiah Dunn, forty-one cents. For six foot concrete walk, Westerly Concrete Co, without giving bond, fifty six cents square yard,' with bond, sixty Dne cents. Michael McCabe offered to furnish the work complete between Maple street and Bridge street for &2.2i a running yard. Tlie warden said the other bid was away below Mr Mc Cabe's. Mr Jennings made a motion that the contract be awarded to the Westerly company at Gl cents, which was seconded by Mr Salmonsou. Mi Mills said as he figured it, admitting surb at 3S cents, the Concrete Co was two cents per yard under McCabe, but he thought McCabe should be called in to know if he would furnish a bond. Burgess Glynn thought the Concrete Co had no right to ask the borough to pay the five cents a yard extra for bond. Henry Squires, local agent of the com pany," said the Concrete Co were obliged to do it as the bond run for ten years md they had to ray a security company. A.S Mr McCabe could not be found to ex plain his bid Mr Mills thought it might be well to lay the matter over until S:it arday night. Mr Louden, manager of the westerly Co, owned bj- himself and wife, then not only berated the whole board, but paid things ir his temper that he should apologize for, accusing the board of ielayiug the awarding of contract to give Mr McCabe a chance to get in a lower bid. Mr Ham stated that the distance to be laid was about 1,000 feet. The question Df the awarding of the contract was then called for. There being a tie vote nhe I warden voted against it, saying he wanted to know more about the business before any contract was signed. It was voted that when the meeting adjourn it did so until Saturday night. The clerk was directed to notify the three parties interested as to curbing and ask them to furnish a new bid by Saturday night. A petition from saloon keepers to keep open until 12 o'clock was voted on by ballot to indefinitely postpone ac tion. They will continue to close at 11 o'clock, as four voted to postpone. A petitition from Howard Burlin gauie and others as regards Hotchkiss Street, was referred to street committee. Mr Mills moved that Glove company be requested to move their fence on the corner of Water street to street lines. It was voted. As regards sewers Mr Mills was in favor of leaving the matter until we see what Waterbmy is going to do. Mr Glynn moved that a committee, of five citizens be appointed to investigate and report, warden to appoint same. It was eo voted. Mr Mills thought the crosswalk iron. Lewis fc Parker's to Glove Co's ought to be replaced. Mr Jennings asked the estimated cost of rebuilding the Deegan wall; 330 was named by warden. Mr Jennings thought it a useless expense. Warden could not see how we could build a walk without a roadway to build it upon. He also was Bupported by the engineer who said that the wall was not safe for any length of time. Engineer Ham recommended a bank wall near Kennedy place on Fairview avenue. It was voted to expend a sum not to exceed 30 on same. He was also requested to make repairs on a rail aud wall on Oak street near briek house, also to till in a place on or near Meadow Btreet with stone. He also presented a deed whiWi was nc accepted as re gards Woodbine street, which warden thinks for privileges asked for should be widened to 33 feet. He also stated that he had drawn a contract as regard cobble gutters which 3Ir Dunn nas fciifned. Josiah Coleman made complaint of curb stone not being what they should be.' Mr 1 .ti said they would be made right. Voted ti t warden be authorized to employ Johu lireen on the street at a price not to exceed thirty cents an hour. . Meeting then adjourned to Saturday iiifc.it. Finest selection of albums in the val ley, at Stapleton's, Church street. Owing to burgess meeting we wrere not able to attendee- c utataofEsther' last night, but we were informed that it was excellent and worthy of a big house to-night. - An alarm of fire was rung from box 20, corner of Scott and Lewis streets, at 1 :50 this afternoon. The fire was in in an old barn ou the Warren place, for merly John lhvcn's, outside the tire limits. The llames were extinguished by neighbors. Professor Schulhoff is having good success here, as both his French and German classes are increasing daily. There seems to be a fascination about his theory of teaching the languages that make persons discommode themselves to attend. Mr Duggan, who ha3 the small store on Cherry street, will move into the one being built bv Thomas O'Loughlin when the same is completed. Mr O'Loughlin will occupy the other portion of house. The Citizens' baud ' have arranged to give sociables every Saturday evening during the dancing season at Barnum's hall. Admission 25 cents. The cellar on a lot purchased by Peter Boylan of John M. Sweeney will be commenced to-day. Thomas Packer has the pipe sunk nearly fifty feet for the hydraulic ele vator at the Glove company's new store house. There is to be a reception in the opera house on November 5 to which, a num ber of out-of-town guests have been in vited. Some ladies will serve a banquet. Cards were issued this week announc ing an "at home" at the residence of Mr and Mrs Harvey G. Denniston, on Xovembcr 12, the occasion being the twenty-fifth anniversarjr of their" wedding-day. There is every probability of a fine football game to-day. Our readers will get a good account of it to-morrow. The Elon eleven of Ausouia are a strong team and wijl probably win, but they will have to work for it. A few days since the assessors re ceived from the state board equaliza tion, a notic3 requesting them to comply with the statutes as regards tax lists be ing put in throughout the state at full value of the property. The assessors who were appointed by the warden r :id board of burgesses had also been in structed by them to make up the grand list of 1S93 on a basis of fort' per cent of actual value, which they have done as far as receiving tax lists were con cerned. They inform us that on receipt of notice, they went to the warden to know what they should do in the matter, and were informed to go ahead aud pay no attention to it. They then took counsel of borough attorney, who told them what tlie law was, but as they were appointed by the board, and had been iustucted by them to assess the property at forty per cent of the value, they w lild not be far out of the way to obey them. Thus the tlie matter stands at present with' until Friday evening for all the Hot.- to come in. If the taxes are laid at forty per cent of valuation the tax rate cannot be less than twenty-five mills, which will rob every poor man in the town of from one to two dollars on poll tax, the char ter putting all in at 100, whereas, if the property was in at its value, the rate would not be over ten or twelve mills. There are hundreds in this school dis trict who do not believe that a poll tax can be collected on a school list legally, also that the quicker this borough gets to complying with the statutes of the state, the better it will be for all its resi dents. . - Superintendent Schaffer of the Glove company has been on a trip to Boston tins week m the mterest of the company. There will be a service in the new chancl at Millvilie at 7:30 o'clock this evening. The Boys' brigade, To 1, meet for practice at their rooms this evening. Robert B. Morse has moved into his new home purchased from F. W. Tolles on Central avenue, a street running from Cannon to Carroll streets. - THE DOMESTIC DIPLOMAT. Is never a martyr. Never apologizes for tho fc. 1. Never describes her aches mod painr. She lets every ono have affairs of their own. Never dwells on unpleasant reminis nc.es. She never divulges her methods. Ex- She never communicates any news be- "ore dinner. She is always polito and cordial to tho hildren's friends. Disorder of a temporary nature does not visibly disturb her. Never tells her husband anything gef the least unpleasant character. Never corrects tho children In tho pres- decg of any person, even tho family. When tho family diatribo threatens, she tnows how and when to deftly change the subject. Sho gels rid of a guest who bores her bv amply folding up a newspaper, and the other never suspects.- x EROTIC AM ELI E. TTrmn whnt, Mrs. Amrlin "Rirps-flhnnlfvn says ono gets the impression that sho and hoi Vinclir-rwl t hi"l ph.t. to.n mnfih nf nnn n.11- cther ioy either to burden tho other with i -t i . .t ais or nyx company. mcago xsews. Mr. Frances Hodgson Burnett and Mr. Amelia T?icpR-C!hji'nM' will ho nm-fpcflv txcvx sable if thoy get together at tho first pportunlty ana ureas tno necK ot a friendly bottlo. Kansas City Journal. WHh ihn flivnrnfi of Amelin "Rives rind ;ho remarriage of Saltus, the fleshly school . i i 1-5 1 ' - 1 j DI novelists, ic wuuui seem, canuiiu pieniy Vf material for stories in their own lives. -I'miaGcJpiiia tress. Amelio Rives-Chctnler has not lost a jreat deal of time in getting away from iiatrimonial trammels. She is a great feal more celeritous than defunct. -Washington Star. DUKE AND DUCK. . Consuelo Vanderbilt, with her 45 pairs Df wedding she 3, is as well heeled perh s is any bride that ever left Amorica. Cni :ago Tribune. Miss Consuelo Vanderbilt is three inches taller than her duke. The duke was play tug for tho long green and won, St. Louis Republic. John of Marlborough may havo com manded thousands where his descendant, by jointure, will control millions. The WE KNOW ABOUT THIS. WE HAVE THOROUGHLY INVES TIGATED THE MATTER, And We Assure Our Readers of Its Absolute Truth. COUNTY SUPT. BROWN WAS TERRIBLY WEAK AND NERVOUS. Took Dr Greene's Nervura and is Now a Well Man. Says Ho Feels Endowpd TTII'j New Vigor and Health. From the Syracuse (N. Y ) Herald. "How can I get rest and strength when they are required'?" This is a question that is daily asked by thou rands of men and women who become so unstrung and nervous that when op portunity is afforded for rest it does not come. With thousands the question seems to have been solved, and that per manently. It is by the use of Dr Greene's Nervura blood .and nerve rem edy. Among the very large number of busi ness men of Syracuse who have success fully used Dr Greene's Nervura is Charles D. Brown, Deputy Superintendent of the County Poor, with an office in the Court of Appeals Library building, who at one time believed that he would lose his mental faculties unless he had im mediate relief from the nervous trouble with which he was afflicted, and the de bility which followed. MR. CHARLES V. BROWN. In describing his Brown said "I went home a short time ago thoroughly imbued with the idea that I had made my last visit to my office, and that my nervous system had become so shattered that I never would be- fitted for business again. I was in such a condition that I believed an in sane asylum was staring me in the face. I found it impossible to sleep or get auy rest at any liour ot the day. 31y wite aud family became thoroughly alarmed and insisted on sendiug for the family physician. His calls seemed to be with out result, and I believed that I was without help. .Not so, however, for the messenger of health came through Dr Greene's Nervura, which was recom mended by a friend who had received great benefit from its use for only a few weeks. Having suffered in a measure from an attack similar to my own 1 be lieved that he knew what he was talking about aud so decided to try Nervura. "llie result in my case has been far bejond all of my expectations I can assure you. 'I he benehts began to be apparent before I had finished taking the first bottle. Before this I had not been able to apply myself to my official duties. but day by day I began to experience a marked change for the better, aud to day I seem as well as ever. For some time I had to give up mv business eu- tirely at times. I was wholly unfitted lor any kind of mental action, and at one time thought that unless improvement come I would become a burden to ray self and friends. To-dav, all of that nervousness has disappeared. that which the doctors could not relieve. With the improvement in my nervous system came better health gennerally, and to-day I feel endowed with new- vigor and health, thanks to the uso of Dr Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy. :I would not be without it under any circumstances' Mr Brown says that it .a (lords him much pleasure to recommend the reined j prepared by Dr Greene, who, he con siders, is a benefactor to mankind. Brown can be fouud at his office every day. He honestly and enthusiastically recommends it to others. W e would say also, that this remarkable remedy is the prescription and discover' of Dr Greene, of Jo YY est 14th bt, Aew 1 ork City, who can in all cases be consulted free of charge, personally or by letter. Useful. ' Mr. Klocl; Did you find that alarm clock I sold you useful? Mr. Shotwell Indeed I did! I killed U cat with it last night! Yonkers Statesman. The Small Boy's Inquiry. Small Nephew Uncle, why do you always take a dog with you when you go out shooting? Are you afraid of the rabbits? London Household Words. Trie" extensive cow Darns or welcome x. Hitchcock, in ;Whito Plains, N. Y., were totally destroyed by fire, probably of in cendiary origin. Tho loss is $15,000. Sev eral cows perished in the flames. Edward Stocquelin, the noted chalk artist, died in the streets of London. Ho was a grandson of Mro. Sarah Siddons, the famous English .actress, and his father was for many years private reader to the queen. Weather Forecast. Fair; warmer; southeasterly winds. NOTICE. James M. Lynch w ill wait upon Dem ocra: subscribers wiio are in arrears and we trust and expect that subscribers will make his duties lio-hf. Srnrtin Scully, who has attended to the collec tions for several years, owing to his re portorial duths is unabls to attend to the collections. tv fit HAS GOMEZ RESIGNED? Reports That the Cuban Leader Has Retired. HIG PAINFUL WOUND THE CAUSE. Other Reasons, However, Ara Alleged. The Report of the Commaader'i Retire znent Credited In Washington, but Not Believed by Xew York Cubans. v Havana, Oct. 31. A dispatch from Puerto Principe says it is reported there that General Maximo Gomes, the com mander in chief of the Insurgents, has re oignod his command and will leave the island for the purpose of having his wounds cured. It is said that he is now taking leave of his followers prior to de parture, but his destination is not men tioned. WAsnixoToy, Oct. 31. While no official information has reached here concerning the reported resignation of General Max imo Gomoz, it Is notdoubtod that the Cu ban rebel chief has taken this step, whioh private advices from Havana have long foreshadowed. Gomez is regarded by the Spanish au thorities as the ablest of the insurgent chiefs, and his desertion of their cause cannot but fail, it is believed, to affect it adversely. Gomez received a severe wound in the leg at the battle of Dos Rios last May, when General Marti was killed. He escaped capture, however, and succeeded ultimately in reaching tho province of Puerto Principe, whore he has since been succored by his friends. Private letters which havo reached cer tain of tho Cuban sympathizers in the United States contained the intelligence weeks ago that the wound in his leg was very painful, and that if he could not re MAXIMO GOMEZ". ' VIC-'"" , eeiro proper treatment in Cuba he would be compelled to leave the island. That he has at last done so is not doubted by those who are familiar with the situation there. Gomez is a white man, and he has been from the commencement the direct repre sentative of the white element among the insurgents, and the impression conveyed through Spanish sources is that his de parture from Cuba will cause the disin tegration of his forces, the moro especial ly as the jealousies among the insurgent leaders are reported as both deep seated and numerous. It is contended, for this reason, that Gomez's white adherents will not serve under another commander, par ticularly as the remaining chiefs are all colored. Not Relieved by Cubans la New Tork, New Your, Oct. 81. Tho report that Maximo Gomez, the commander in ohief of the Cuban army, has resigned his com mand is discredited in Cuban circles in New York. Only yesterday two emissa ries, sent by him from the battlefield, ar rived at Cuban headquarters, 66 Broad way, with important dispatches. The en voys are Lieutenants Cesar Salas and Al fredo Sanchez, both aides-de-camp of Gen eral Gomez, while Sanchez is a nephew of Serafin Sanchez, tho great leadar of the Iloloif-Sanchez expedition. They brought with them $60,000, mon ey collected from the planters on the is land, the documents relative to the meet ings . of the assembly and plans for the winter campaign. They also brought the appointment by the Cuban assembly of Senor Tomas Estrada Palma as minister plenipotentiary abroad. More Men and Arms For Cuba. London, Oct. 81. A Kingston, Jamai ca, dispatch says that tho steamer Laura da landed 34 Cubans and 83 cases of am munition at , Guantanamo, Cuba. She picked them up outside of New York har bor. It is supposed they are part of the Cespedes expedition. Killed by a Falling Scene. New York, Oct. 81. Louis Harper, the electrician at Abbey's theater, was killed by the fall of a piece of sce-nery. After tho performance it was being placed on one side when it tumbled over. A number of stagehands ran for their lives, but Harper was knocked down, and it was several minutes before he could be extri cated. He was sent to St. Vincent's hos pital, whero he died at 1:30 a. m. of an injury to the head. - . An Armenian Revolt. " CoysTAXTixoPLE, Oct. 31.-The most farming news yet received from Armenia ,as made public here today. In the Zeitun district 26,000 Armenians are re ported to be in open, revolt against the rule of the sultan.' The Turkish govern ment in view of the gravity of this out break, has decided to call out the army rarves. ; Tnrnips With Cream Sauce. Pare and cut in slices enough turnips to fill an ordinary vegetable dish, boil for 30 minutes, then drain through a colander before putting into a , dish. Melt a tablespoonfuT of butter, being careful not to brown it. Add a table epoonful of flour and mix until smooth ; then add one-half pint of equal parts sweet milk and cream. Stir continually until it boils. Season with salt and pep per. Pour over turnipt and serve at once. Cold L,oaf For Lunch. Place in a mold small irre. lar pieces of Cold cooked meat and slices of cold hard boiled eggs. When the mold is full, pour over all a cupful of well sea uoned, strong, savory stock, thick enough to jell when cold ; cover and bake in a gentle oven for half an h -uir. When quite cold and solid, turn, out of mold and. eerie ia thisx sUoea, W it . .JSSV 1 'J (Jacques Opera House. THP.EE NIGHTS ONLY, Commencing Oct 31 and Saturday matinee Ullie Akerstrom IN HER NEW PLAYS Thursday Night, "A Brave Little Woman." Friday Night, "Miss Rora." Saturday Matinee, "A Brave Little Woman." Saturday Night, "A Story of a Crime." Strong Company, New Spectacular dances with electric and calcium effects. NOTICE. Town, eotin. The local voters of the Town of Waterburyv are hereby warned and nothied. that a special meeting of the said Town of Water bury will he held in the Citr hall, on Satur day. , November 2. 1S95. at s o'clock in the evening, for tho purpose of making an appropriation for the mac; aamizing of that portion of the Turnpike road leadiner from Werbury to Thomaston. at Waterviile. so cailed. which it was voted to improve under an act of the lesislature of 1S05. at a town meeting held August 13. 195. Also, for the purpose of accepting as hierh ways. the roads, or streets, known as Divis ion. North Vino. Gran. Branch and Griggs streets, and an extension of Walnut street. P. C. Moams. ) M. Do rax. Selectmen. GeoegeTkact. ) Dated at "Waterbury, this 2Sth day of Octo ber. 1S95. Notice to Contractors. Sealed proposals will be received at the Selectmen's ofhee. by the selectmen of the Town of Waterbury. Conn, until 8 p. ni, Saturday. November 2. 18'.5. for constructing a Macadam Road, under the Act of 1S95 for the "Improvement of Tublic Roads." information eoneernir.g plans and specifi cations can be obtained at the Selectmen's office, or at the oftice of W. G.Smith engi neer. Citizen's Bank building. Yaterbury. Conn. Proposals must be made On blank forms furnished by the selectmen and accompanied with a bond of one thousand ($1,000) dollars, with sureties satisfactory to the Selectmen, conditioned that if the contract shall be awarded to him. he will, when required by the selectmen, execute an asrrtment in writing to perform the work according to the specifications, employing only residents of Waterbury. The right to reject any or all proposals is reserved. P. O. Moekts. M. Doe an. George Tr acy. Selectmen. To Order. R. J. GANLEY, H'g'r, 137 Grand Streets. Employment Bureau. "WANTED At once. Cooks. Laundresses. Waitresses and girls for all kinds of general IlOusework. Reference required. Mrs Costenbader, 8 Glen Ridge. Between Central avenue and Pine btreets. Get Your Mason Work and Plastering Done Eight, and Save Money, by G MOORE, 105 Eidge Street, P. O. Box 874, Jobbing neatly executed. Mail orders promptly and personally at tended to. Company. Best Lighted Clothing House In Waterbury. A Custom tailor Is often patronized, because its snch a bore lo stand arousd waiting fcr the crerka in a ready made elothiDg store to find something to fit you. No such delay in our store everything is sys temized so that ws can find just your size, your style and fit in a moment. thing For Mechanics. Let's get together and look through our stock. A fine suit of clothes ' cut iu the Newest Fashions, at $5, $7.50. $10, $12 and 13.50. Tlien we have suits with prices graduated to $24. Suits that many custom tailors can not duplicate in fit, style and and make up. The Cloth is Well Stan Previous to the making up of every suit w e sell. That's why they hold their shape so well after wearing. ROCHESTER CLOTHING CO. Hew Oddfellows' Hall. Henry Schwarz, Manager. 3840 North Main St. Next door to postoffice. ii fBpl 101 UiUUIIH; Olo Put on your memo randum book for to-day: "A Can of that New Milk" It is the Full Weight Condensed Ulilk And is so very cheap. IT'S ONLY c a Can. We wiU try it "FuU Weight" Condensed Milk SOLD 'ONLY BY The Great A. and P. Tea Co, 29 East Main Street. , T. H. HAYES, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Ales, Wines, Liquors and Cigars, 34 and 36 East Main St. Goods delivered on telephone call to any part of the city. Tlephone 70. FRANK BROTHERS Carries the largest stock of imported and domestic wines and liquors in the city. We lead in prices and quality of goods sold at wholesale prices. Whiskies, $1 50 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal Brandies, 1 50 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal Gins, 1 50 2 00 3 00 4 09 gal Rums. 150 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal Sold at 40o 50o 75c 1 00 qt All kinds of California wines $100 125 150 gal 2oo 35 o 40o qt Ke England Liquor Warehor.se, GorSo. Ma n and Union Sts. Opposite Grand Street, Wateroury, Conn Wines and Liquors sold at .Barrel prices at Tho Big Demijohn Whist ey, gin, rum, brandies. Prices: 1.G0, 1.75, 2.00. 2.50, 3.00, 4.00 per gallon; 40c, 59c, 60o, 65c, 75c, 1.00 per quart. Port, sherry, angelica, claret 1.00, 1.25; 1.50, 2.00, 2.50. 3.00, 4.00, psr gallon. 30o, 35c, 40c, 50c, 65c, 75o, 1.00, per quart. New York Liquor Wareftinse. 15-17 Grand Street, Opp South Main. Send your order by mail and it wll" ba promptly attended to and delivered free of fharco. IKE MEW ENGLAND OAiLROAD Co. Excursion to BOSTO N. Including Admission to tha MECHANICS' FAIR. AltT GALLERIES. BEAUTIFUL iSLEOTIUC FOUNTAIN. Best Music in the Country. Tour Con certs daily. First-class Restaurant in tht Building. Saturday, No Yember 2nd, 189s. Only $1.50 Round Trip. Including admission to the Great Fair. Tickets good groins and returntRs: by Special Train Onlv November 2. 'lh io de siring to remain in Boston over Sunday mar exchange excursion tickets upon payment fifty cents at Ticket olMce. Boston Station, for return ticket sood on regular trains stopping at stations named. November 4th. 1895. Only, lieturn tickets not good on train leaving Boston 7 p.m. - The excursion is limited. No tickets sold on trains. Returning train leaves Boston at 7:30 p. m. W. li. Babcoce. Gen'l Passenger Agent. Come and See the Kaleidoscope a.t 258 Bank St- at, Something entirely new. From 2 to ll o'clock p. m. Beautiful views rf all tho celebrated places in ihe world. Birst time in the United States. Chango weekly. Admission 10 cents. To the Public. I have put on an express wagon an3 would be pleased to see all my old ad quantalnces and many new ones. Satisfac tion guaranteed. Leave orders at postal telegraph office, 21 East Main street. May A. Dunworth. The Chance of a Lifetime. GREAT SALE OF RUBBER COATS and flackintoshes At the Manufacturers' Sale By the Massachusetts Rubber Cloth ing Company of Boston. This sale is now going on at. 81 South Iain Street. Lot No 1 Ladies' Mackintoshes, with capes. $1. Never sold anywher elsa for less than $1. Double and Triple Capes, formerly sold from $12.50 to $28, and yon cannot buy them for less in any store in Massachusetts or Connecticut, and we sell them at this sale for $5. This Sale will positiyely last but ten days. Early buyers irill get first choice of bargains. Open every evening until 9 o'clock.