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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. FJllDAg, JULY 23. 1897
TELEPHONE COMPANY TALKS. Informs the Board of Public Works on What Conditions They Will Lay Conduits. The board of public works held a meeting last night, Mayor Kilduff pre siding. The following communication was read ami ordered placed on file: New ilawm, July 17, 1S97. F. J. Kilduff, Esq, Clerk, Board of Commissioners of Public Works, Wa- terbury, Conn: Dear Sir General Superintendent Bake of the Southern New England Telephone Co has just handed us your communication of July 16, containing votes of your board of public works in reference to the permits of the South ern New England Telephone Co for the opening of certain streets. On behalf of the company we beg to advise you that all the conditions of said votes are acceptable to the com pany, as a condition to the granting of the permits, that it furnish the city of Waterbury one duct in all its conduits for the use of the city of Waterbury without any expense to the city. We are further instructed to notify you that the telephone company can not accept said permits with condition "Third" included therein and that the company claims that it is entitled to have all of said permits granted with out said condition and further that if your board persists in its refusal to grant, said permits without said condi tion "Third" that the company will feel compelled to take legal steps to determine its right to said permits without said condition. As it would be a matter of consider able additional expense to the Tele phone company to lay its conduits af ter the laying of your contemplated permanent pavements in the streets in question until he matter at issue be tween us is decided. We will make every possible effort to bring the mat ter to a speedy issue so that your work will be delayed as little as possible. If the pavements axe laid and subse quently our right to open the streets without the imposition of condition "Third" is sustained, we will of course feel that the additional expense should not be borne by our company. .. Very truly yours, ' '" TYLETt, INGERSOLL & MOHAN, Counsel of S. N. E. Telephone Co. Jeremiah Crane was heard regard -ing a sewer assessment in Denny street. The sewer runs to the south end of Mr Crane's property, but as no excavation was done in front of his prmisea, he thought he should not be taxed on the same basis as others, and protested against the payment of an assessment of $20. The board could not see things in this light and passed the following resolution in relation to the matter: "Voted, that this board finds that the sewer as constructed in said street is sufficient for drainage of Mr Crane's property and that this board finds no good reason for the extension of said sewer." L. P. Mitchell appeared in the in terest of a petition for a sidewalk on the west side of Waterville street, from Johnson street to Hillside avenue. The board voted to cite, property owners between those points in for a hearing regarding the laying of sidewalks on July 30. John Moriarty was heard relative to the laying of a fifteen foot walk in the Bronson library park. Ho spoke strongly in favor of the project and thought that the beard should order the work done. The members of the board believe that the proper thing to do there is to open a street instead of placing a walk there and on motion of Mr Chatfield it was voted that public . necessity and -convenience do not re quire a fifteen foot walk to be laid on the easterly boundary cf the Bronson library lot on Grand street and instead thereof would recommend a layout cf a street twenty-two feet wide on an angle of Bronson library, 400 feet or more southerly thence northerly and curving around at an entrance coming cut at Hall street. E. M. Kiely spoke for property own ers , in Granite street, who wish to connect with the sewer in River street. Mr Kiely said the people were willing to lay the pipe at their own expense, but that they desired the board to grant them a rebate. The board did not think it had authority to do busi ness of that nature and on motion of Mr Barlow the petition was granted under the usual conditions. The following votes were passed: "Voted, that the city engineer pre pare plans for the layout of a new street fifty feet wide, extending from Bank street to Clark street, also to prepare a profile of the same." "Voted, that the city engineer pre pare plans for layout of a street from Silver street to Dublin street and to prepare profile of same." "Voted, that the superintendent of streets be and Is hereby ordered to do the work of laying walks on Clark street from Seymour street to prop erty of James McGrath." The board voted to grant the peti tion of the Scovill Manufacturing Co to lay a 12-inch water pipe for flro pur poses only to replace the present 6 inch pipe and connect with the East Main, street main. The board indulged in a long talk on the damage done by the storm. It was generally conceded that it will cost $20,000 to make good the damageto the public streets. The business of diverting water courses and opening up streets regardless of how these makers may effect adjoining property was discussed and all agreed that the city should keep a look out for work of this kind. The board voted to hold an outing to-day and see the sights. PAYING DEATH CLAIMS. The Winchester Company Will Pay $5,000 For Every Death Canted By the Explosion. Tho Winchester company, of New Haven, as paying every claim, as fast as presented for care of the injured or killed Wednesday. This includes the physicians', undertakers' and nurses' and many other bills, and it can bo stated now, on tho highest authority, that the co.mpa.ny will be, on this occa sion, as it has always been in times past, very liberal. It was stated that the sum of $5,000 would be given to every family of whom a member was killed Wednesday. This statement oould not be verified yesterday at President B-ennett's of lice. This pay ment would mean $35,000 to be paid out, in addition to tho minor bills. The property loss to the Winchesters is still placed at $10,000. The com pany has, in most cases in the past, paid $5,000 to persons' relatives killed at the factory, and it would be follow ing a long-established precedent to have the custom followed in the pres ent instance. It is a boasted fact, mentioned frequently by the admirers of this concern, that it has always settled claims against it; that never in its .history baa a suit boon pushed through the courts agarnst it for death or injury ten its empo-lyes. A Jong list of pensions remains on the roll of the company, of persons injured and taken care of by the company, with far more liberal provisions than bave been made by most companies 'for the care of per sons injured in their employ. BASE BALL NEWS. Ttdlxiesa. In days gone by, before the new wo man appeared upon the scene of ac tion, girls were rigidly taught the good old-fashioned principle of tidi ness. Neatness hareHy expresses my meaning as well as does the quaint old-time word. To be tidy, Webster tells us. is to be arranged in good or der; kept in proper and becoming neat ness. Nowadays glrla are neat to a eertala extent and In a certain way. They bathe freely and wear clean clothes, but are they tidy? Fre quently they are not. Their hair is of ten loose and prone to tumble down; their gloves are sometimes ripped at the finger tips, and one or two buttons axe lacking from their boots. The stock collar is often fastened on with an ordinary white pin that is very ob vious, and the veil has occasionally a hole over tho nose or chin. Our girl is charming; but is she as careful as eho should be? The other day I was making a morn lag call at a friend's house, and there met another caller, a woman who made a most agreeable impression on me. She was not elaborately dressed, but: her black tailor-made gown fiT.ted her well, and there was not a spot or a speck of dust on it. I knew that it had been brushed carefully before sho left her room. Her linen colar and cuffs were snowy white, and did not twist or shift from their proper places. Her gloves did not wrinkle, and but toned smoothly over the wrists; her shoes were like the rest of her attir dainty and her bonnet rested firmly and straight on soft brown iiafr that, while wavy and fluffy, was neatly dressed and so securely pinned tha.t I fancy a high, wind would Dot hava caused it to come down. A thin veil covered a fresh complexion and bright face. The tout ensemble gave one the idea, of daintiness and dedicate finish. In speaking of this womaj afterwards to a man who knows her, I said: "There ia something about her ap pearance that charms one. What i9 the secret?' "I will tell you," he said. "She is a well-groomed woman. There are aower any rough or loose ends about her." "You mean that she Is tidy," I said to Mm. 'You call it 'ticry,' I say 'well- groomed.' We both mean the same thing." However one may express it ia sporting terms or with the old-fash ioned word ia the condition not well worth striving for? Nothing is so de structive to illusion, so detrimental to the fascination of beauty or personal charm, as the lack of this quality. Harper's Bazar. FREE PILLS Send your address to H. E. Bucklen & Co, Chicago, and get a free sample box of Dr King's New Life Pills, a trial will convince you of their merits. These pills are easy in action and are particularly effective In the cure of constipation and sick headache. For malaria and liver troubles they have been proved invaluable. They are guaranteed to be perfectly free from every deleterious substance and to be purely vegetable. They do not weaken by their action, but by giving tone to the stomach and bowels great ly invigorate the system. Regular size 25 cents per box. Sold by Apothecary Hall Go's drug store. - - A Protection lor Waists. Many fastidious women wear, with their low-necked corset covers, a large feerchlef the word used by our grand mothers is the only correct one of the Hnest and sheerest linen, hem-stitched, crossed over the neck, and brought up well In the throat. This is to protect the lining of the gowns. One of these kerchiefs, after onee wearing by the daintiest of women, shows dusky shadows upon it, which point to a hy gienic moral. Sensible Dame Fashion she is at bottom an old Lady of much common sense has not as yet provided a cov ering for the bare arms that are thrust into elegantly lined gowns. My lady loes not realize how much she needs them. But she would bo horrified at the thought of wearing another gar ment next her skin for two weeks iritnout submitting it to the laundress. "Last summer one or our grand children was sick with a severe bowel trouble," says Mrs E. G. Gregory oi Frederlckstown, Mo. "Our doctor's remedy had failed, then we tried Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy, which gave very speedy relief." For sale by H. W. Lake, 21 Exchange place; G. M. Ladd, 854 South Main street; North End Pharmacy, 410 North Main street. Exciting Scenes in the Pittsburg-Baltimore Games Piteiier Hawley Knocks Out Umpire Sheridan Hawley Removed From .the Game and Later the Umpire Is Rotten Egged St Lauis Plays Poor Ball and Donahue Gets Wretched Support Sammy Mc Mac kin. Pitches Great Bail For Reading. NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES. At Pittsburg. Pittsburg, July 23. The 5,200 people at the ball park yesterday saw a prize fight, an umpire rotten egged and two good games all for one price of admis sion. In the third inning of the first game Sheridan gave a batsman his base on balls and when he went out behind the pitcher's box to watch sec ond Hawley said something to 'him and Sheridan struck Hawley a blow on the cheek. Hawley retaliated and with two well-aimed blows knocked Sheri dan down and out. Hawley was put out of the game and Hastings substi tuted. In the second game Hawley was put in to pitch and Jennings, the third man up, was given first on what Sheridan, coiled an illegal delivery. This set the crowd wild and in a few minutes a shower of ill-smelling eggs fell around the umpire and 'he had to stop the game until Captain Donovan could come in from the field and re store order. Both games were well played. Attend'ance 5,200. The score: (First game.) R. H. E. Baltimore, 10311210 09 13' 2 Pittsburg, 00000010 0 1 7 4 Batteries Holier and Clark; Hast ings, Hawley and Merritt. (Second gam) R. H. E. Pittsburg, 30000010 4 7 1 Baltimore, 00020010 03 10 2 Batteries Hawley and Merritt; Cor bett and Bowerman. At Chicago. Chicago, July 23. The Colts won out in the seventh on a bunching of two singles, followed by Everett's long hit for four bases. Attendance 5,600. The score: R. H. E. Chicago, 010000 30 14 8 2 New York, 100 00000 23 8 4 Batteries Griffith and Donahue; Rusie and Warner. At St Louis. St Louis, July 23. The Browns put up a slovenly game on the bases and in the field. The Senators assumed an early lead and the home team made a great bid for the game in the last in nings. They had scored five runs and had a man on second when the last batter was retired. Attendance 500. The soore: Washington, 20121030 09 11 4 St Louis, 21000001 4 14 4 Batteries Mercer and McGuire; Donahue and Douglass. At Louisville. Louisville, July 23. The Colonels quit after the fourth inning yesterday and the Bostons fattened their batting averages considerably. Miller was substituted for Dowling in the seventh inning. Attendance 1,500. The score: R H E Boston, 010' 50550 117 20 3 Louisville, 00000101 0 2-8 3 Batteries Nichols and Bergen; Dowllng, Miller and Wilson. At Cincinnati. : Cincinnati, July 23. When 'the Brjoklyns went to tat in the ninth In ning the score stood 7 to 3 in favor of the Reds. An error, four singles and two -doubles gave the visitors -six runs and the game. The Reds went out in one, two, three order in. 'their half of the -inning. Attendance 3,000. The score: R. II. E. Brooklyn, '0 1 0 1 1 0 8 0 69 1 4 Cincinnati, 21120020 07 10 2 Batteries Ehret and Peitz; Dunn and Grim and A. Smith. At Cleveland. Cleveland, July 23. The Indians had good batting streaks in the first and seventh innings while the Phillies were only able to 'hit Wilson in tho second. The score: R. H. E. Cleveland, 300-00030- 0 6 10 1 Philadelp'a, 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 04 9 2 Batteries Wilson- and Zimnier; Ort'h and Clements. N ATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. lowers of base ball. Mr Lynch arrived home to-day and when seen at tho office of the Russwin lyceum, stated that he was merely taking a little va cation. Mr Lynch said that h ex pected to return to his duties in ten days or a couple of weeks. The con stant dodging of swift shoots had somewhat strained his side, making a little rest imperative. This vacation has been noised in the New York pa pers as his resignation. New Britain Herald. Wants, For Sale. To Rent Won. Boston 62 Cincinnati 46 Baltimore 46 Mew York 43 Cleveland , 41 Philadelphia 37 Pittsburg 34 Brooklyn 32 Louisville 32 Chicago 32 Washington 28 St. Louis 14 Lost P. C. 21 .712 25 25 2D 31 40 38 41 42 44 43 E9 .648 .648 .DAT .D6!i .481 .472 .438 .432 .421 .394 .192 ATLANTIC LEAGUE GAMES. Potato Chowder. Take six large potatoes, one onion, one qu-Jrt of milk, one tablespoonful of butter, two ounces of salt pork and one egg; cut tho pork in small pieces and fry. Add the potatoes and onion sliced, cover with boiling water and cook until potatoes are tender; add the milk scalding and the seasoning, and lastly tho ?gg beaten lifirht, Phila delphia Press. At Lancaster, Lancaster, Newark, Batteries Sprogel, R. H. E. 15 15 5 12 15 G Clausen and Wente; Carrick, Rothfuss. Johnstone and A. At Reading. Reading , l'atcrson, Batteries McMackin and Ileydon; Flaehrty and Westlake. At Philadelphia, Athletics, Norfolk, Batteries Osborne and Fox; New ton and Snyder. ATLANTIC LEAGUE STANDING. R. H. E. 5 8 5 3 7 4 R. H. E. 7 7 4 4 10 6 FOR SALE. LIGHT BUSINESS WAGON and harness. Price $15.00- Inauire Kobort Williams. Ill Baldwin Street. LOST ABOUT 3 WEEKS AGO. FULL urown. Mack Cooker Spaniol. A reward will be paid for rotum of dog to this office. T iO RENT. 6a FULLER STREET. SEC- ona uoor. W. L. P. C. Newark, 4S 31 .608 Lancaster, 46 32 .51)0 Hartford, 41 36 .532 Richmond , 37 34 .521 Paterson, 37 40 .481 Norfolk, 34 38 .472 Athletics, ; 33 41 .446 Reading, 25 49 .338 T. J. Lynch has not resigned the National league umpireahip, which he has graced for the past dozen years with so much satisfaction to the fol- A VALUABLE feECREtr French Women Know Hon to Give m Home n. "Crjjd-Kor' Look. French taet-e is ao proverbial that it requires no comment. The curious way in -which it pervades every little partic ular furnishing1 must strike even. the least casual observer abroad. Such a bright, cheery aspect everything- has, such a cared-for look, so different from our gloomily indifferent house-fronts. The houses are liks the 'wonaen-rthey can hardly be called pretty, but their charms are set off with such taste that they are more attractive than, if they were regular beauties. It is not beau tiful furnishing which creates this ef fect in French homes, for though ex quisitely fine furniture can be had in Paris, it is beyond the price of ordinary households, and the moderate priced is not nearly so good) or so cheap as ours. One charmingly cheery apartment high up in a itvew York flat house possesses all this dainty coquetry, and its secret really lies in the arrangement of flow ers in the different rooms. The mis tress of this bower is a little French woman, and to a visitor the other day she proudly exhibited1 her "salon- gar den," as she calls her window boxes and her other floral treasures. A perfect bank of brightness hidi the stove, the corners of the room were filled with blossoms, and the windows were gay with boxes of flowers. Now, the plants themselves were common enough, and probably cost but a few cents a pot at the Union. Square flower market, but the blending was exquisite and the ar rangement novel. It would take too longto describe the graduated1 stands in the corners of the room, except to men tion that the wire supports were cov ered with long trailing" creepers, so that they looked like banks of verdmre. The window boxe were particularly interesting, because the possessors of expensively decorated rooms dislike the "mess" produced by flowers in masses. This objection cannot hold good) against the window boxes, for they can be carried out bodily to be trimmed and watered. Now, outside window boxes are pjret ty ertough from the street, but not at tractive from the interior of the room. Madam had discovered1 this and had ordered boxes to fit the inside sills. The otside ledges were fitted with some of similar shape, but of commoner material, which the weather could not affect. Those in the interior of the house matched the 1 nrniture, and were nf iinnolished satin-wood, with an orna- U-M-Tirtl Ynnlflinio- nf flarpr wood- A green-painted tin fitted the inside, but the peculiarity of construction consist ed in the satinTv ood rails behind. These were securely fastened into the boxes themselves and strengthened by two cross rails. All the bars terminated in little knobs of black wood), and tbo boxes had! feet of the same. This sounds very simple, nnd so it was, but the boxes were beautifully made and well finished. Any carpenter or "handy man" could make such boxes, but, in- stead of swtinwood, any light wood could be substituted, though they look better and last longer if not polished. The ornamental .beading only requires to be stained to resemble ebony, and such moldings, in various wood's, can bo easily bought. Theboxesmustbeas perfect aepossible, because they arepart of the furnishing of the room. They need not be light wood if dark Is pre ferred, as walnut, oak or Honduras ma hogany look equally well. Just at present the inside window boxes described above are a riot of pink sweet peas, which run up and over the rails in the most luxurious profusion. They were sown in pots and transplant ed into the earth of the window box, for it is- astonishing (how well sweet peas grow in a warm and sunny room. Plies, for some reason, hate the flow ers and avoidl the room in which they are growing, This is a decided) advan tage for an invalid's sitting room, or, indiced, for any place in warm weather. Pcrts of pink, white and red rosesfill the the front of thebox, with theirpots Gunk in the earth. One color or a harmony is more effective in a window box than a mass of varied tints. Nasturtiums are hardy,, beautiful and inexpensive, and there are dozens of other hardy flowers suitable for either the trellis work or the box itself. These boxes are not alone summer ornaments. In winter variegated ivy can be coaxed and twisted along the trellis work, while pots of green plants can fill the box. In the spring yellow tulips and acacias can take the place of the green things, still keeping the ivy background dKiring the chilly weather, but in summer the pets of ivy must be taken out and replaced by a flowering creeper. N. Y. Commercial Advertiser. Tlio I'sea ot llesponstbilltr. Every mother should remember that the making of her daughter is of far greater importance than the adminis tration of things in her house, and every daughter should realize that she can learn to avoid mistakes only when she sees them. She enjoys most soeing her mother's mistakes, and, resolving that when she has a house sho will "never do so." A beginning may be made with a small and comparatively unimportant responsibility, and it is to be remembered that responsibility and not mere work is the great thing. The very little girl may have tho care of one plant, a hardy one to begin with, but system and neatness may bo prac ticed iu its care to great advantage. If the plant should be a blooming one, a small vase for the breakfast tablo would give an additional bit of care and pleasure. tp, both, child and parents.- A GENTS. EITHER SEX. THE LTGHT OF the World, or Our Saviour in Art: taking from the world's greatest paintings. Ouilits f.iand $5. NEEF BROS. 132 South Main strcoU Watorbury. flRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR has removed to 26 Grand street. Ladies' and Gent's clothing will bo cleaned, dyed ami ropaired at. very moderate prices. Try him and you will bo satisfied. DEMOTED. ACROSS THE WAY TO OLD police station. 17 Phoenix ave. Best fucilities for repairing of Bloyeles, Lawn Mowers Ao. CHAB W. MESS Eli. 0 LET. FLAT. 7 ROOMS : TENEMENTS of 6 and 2 Rooms. P. HOLOHAN, 149 South Main Street. TTOR RENT. SEVEN ROOMS. SOUTH Main Street Inquire JOHN P. LAWLOR 9 Union Street. -:- KEEP DOING -:- Always doing. Wishing, dreaming, intending, murmuring, talking, sigh ing and repining are all idle aud piof.t lcss employments, make an effort to purchase that home on AVolcott street. $2,500, small amount down. Money is loaned at 5 aud 6 per cent. LANO Sb PHELAN, 28 BANK ST. Screens. -1 - Screens. J. E. SMITH & CO, 49 Benedict St. First-class Screens Made to Order and Fitted to Windows nnd Doors. Boors, Windows, Blinds and Glass of every description. Agents for Akron 3ewer Pipe, Flue Lining and Draiu Tile. NOTICE. A meeting of tho officers -of the va rious companies of the Waterbury Fire Department will be held Saturday evening in Chief Engineer Snagg's office, at 8 o'clock, to consider- plans for the annual parade of the Fire De partment, Per order, J. W. WRIGHT. Sscy. Attention Foresters. There will be a special meeting of Court fatephen J. Me-any in the reading room of the G. A. li. block t'hhj evening at 8 o'clock. Per order, M. F. KELLY, Chief Ranger. E. G. Kilduff &Co. NOTICE The Grand Clearance Sale in our Boys' Department HAS BEEN A Grand Success. Each and every Arti cle in this Department is marked down to be closed out before the first of August. It is the largest stock ever offered in Boys' Cloth ing by any one house in Connecticut, andas te time of this Grand Sale is drawing to a close, we will make an extra ef fort to please and sell every person that will visit our Boys' Department. E. G. Kilduff & Co. Largest Boys' Clothiers in Con necticut, 54 Bank Street. Conlon Bros flew Shopping Mart, GREAT MIDSUMMER 10-DAY CLEARING SALE Commenced last Wednesday and is being -appreciated far beyond our ex pectations. In fact, we regret not Jmv ing been prepared to ;h-an-dil-w the im mense crowds and give to eae'lt- the at tention we should. To those who had to 3 away without being waited- on, wuld tay, with our inicrea-sed staff we expect to be able to look after the in teres ts of all. SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY, ALL DAY. For 0c, a dozen yards French Valenciennes Lace, Saturday 9c a dozen For 9c, 3-inch, all Silk Cresoi and White Silk Lace, Saturday For 15c, 8-inch Fine Cieam, all Silk Lace, was 35e, Saturday1 Po-r 6ic, 7-in.Ch. Butter Co? or Lace, new designs, Saturday For 10c Ladles' Fine Swiss Em broidered Handkerchiefs, -wore 15c, Saturday For 12Vc, Ladies' Fine Iris-h and Swiss embroidered Handker chiefs, real value 19c and 21c, Saturday For 29c, Ladies' Fine Taffeta Silk Gloves, were 40c, Saturday For 59c, Ladies' finest, all s-ilk Gljves, four buttons, reinforc ed finger tips, latest thing, were 75c. Saturday For D9c, 200 fine fast black French Gloria Umbrellas, par agon frames, assorted cong-o, Dresden, silver and- gold mounted handles, worth $1.00, Saturday Po-r 25-c, a large collection of 3VZ to 5-inch, latest " designs, checked, plaid, striped, plain and Moire Taffeta, all silk Rib bons, were 29c -to 45c, Satur day choice, For 39c, Boys' Du-ck Suits, hand somely embroidered and plain.1 sailor collar, Saturday FVr 14c, Ladies' embroidery -trimmed Cambric Corset Cov ers, Siaturday Pot 33c, Ladies' solid embroidery and fine tucked youke, cambric Corset Covers, square, ihigTl and V shaped neck, Saturday Par 21c, Ladies Heavy Muslim Umbrella Drawers, cambric ruffle and 'tucks,. Saturday For $1.19, Ladles' Colo-red Lawn Skirts, three lace trimmed ruf fles, Saturday For 12e, Ladies' lace trimmed Lawn Aprons, Saturday For 25c, Iyadies' fine lace striped-in-SF-rti-o-n and embroidery trim med Aprons, Saturday For 79c, Children's Straw Crown, Laee Trimmed Hats, full mull bri-iu, Saturday White Lawn lace trimmed. 9c 15c 6V4c 10c 29c 59c 59c CORN FED Cattle are' the proper thing for Markets to handle this weather, tbe grass fed cattle are poor aud tough and . are 110 more lit to eat than decayed fruit Jiow we do not claim to be the only market that handles the -best, jbufc we are the only market that give yu strictly lirst class Meals at inferior i quality prices. , ?.. TO-DAY , Shoulder Steak, 5c-7c per lb Pork Loins, 8cper lb Chickens, 10c - 12c per lb Shoulder Roasts, l- 8c per lb Leg of Lamb, 12c per lb , Hams, Sugar Cured. :: 10c per lb Shoulders, 7c, 8c per lli Rib Beef, Fresh or Corned 3c per lb Extra low prices every ' I 39c lie 33c 21c $1.19 12 c 25c 79c For 98c, Ladies' Shirt Waists, Saturday For 9Sc, Ladies' fine imported Plaid Lawn Shirt Waists, Sat- urday For $3.50, Ladies' Fine two-toned Taffeta Si-Ik Waists, newest shades, Saturday 98c 9Sc $3.50 Conlon Bros, New Shopping Mart. 142-144-146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST. (Opp Pcovlll St.) Rear Entrance, J47 Bank St, Opposite Waterbury National Bank. SAVE MONEY AND BUY RI1RK Root Beer Ext. AT Cone's Pharmacy. 15c per Bottle, or two for 25c. Same size bottle as all other 25c preparations. K3r" Fhysieians' Frescriptions a spe cialty. 2 BANK ST. Frank Millers, Go, COAL 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Castle'sMarket Corner So. Main and Union St J2ir"Phone. Delivery Free. Sign of Illuminated Clock. -$: Tenement to Kent: South Main aud Clay Street Koouis all modern 1 improvement Insurance, Notary Public. t ' - JAMES A. HYNES, Boom 9, Piatt's Block, East Mai a 3fc " JOS. A. JACKSON, Architect, LILLE Y BLOCK, WATERBURY. - 117 West 124th St, New York. , ! PLANS AND SUPERINTENDENCE t Of all classes of buildings. ; Many years successful experience enable mm to secure for clients the best remits ' with the least possible expenditure. i Best Elgin Creamery, 5 LBS FOR $1.0aJ Strictly Fresh Eggs, i 2 DOZ FOK 260 I Fancy Creamery V Cheese, 12c PER HV BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE, j 147 South Main Street. I J. H. MULVILLE, UNDERTAKER AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR. 131ack aud AYbite Ilearses that are up to , date. NIGHT CALLS at 397 East Main. Telephone at store aud house. Personal attention at all hours. OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL Wo are now taking orders for uex AVIuter's coal. Our prices are as low a i the lowest and we guarantee clean coa and good service in the delivery. Ap. predating tbe value of cash trade wa are ottering to niako - , . , 25c FEE, TON DISCOUNT FOR CASH City Lumber and CtiiCo, J Aud X. AV. GREEXMAN, 03 Bauk Street. ard and elevator near Xew England Depot.