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WATERBURY. EVENING DEMOCRAT. MONDAf. AuitvSI 9. 1897
NOT DOWN ON THE BILLS THE SCRAPPING MATCH AT THE BALL . GAME SATURDAY, Two Reporters Fall on Each. Others Necks and Make Fun For the Multi tudeTwo Fellow Reporters Prevent Much Damage Being Done Chance For One of the Athletic Clubs to Se cure Good Talent. "There is some excuse for a player, In the heat and excitement of a game of ball, losing his head, and resorting to fisticuffs, but we fail to see any ex cuse for a couple of reporters bringing discredit on their profession by engag ing In a fight, in the presence of three thousand people, right in the press box, too, a place reserved for them that they might the better be able to re port the games In a clear and legiti mate manner. Such exhibitions as that of Saturday should be frowned upon by the management of the club and a repetition of the scene prevent ed, even if it is necessary to relieve these reporters of the passes which en title them to a seat in. the press box. The game had ended and the rooters were cheering, the victorious home players, when suddenly it was ob served, that an unusual commotion was going on in the press box. That a fight was in progress was very evi dent, and although it was of very short duration it was long enough to show that Reporter James Sullivan of the American and Reporter C. Eugene Wilson of the Republican were the contestants. Two other reporters present separated the fighters before any serious damage was done and City Sheriff McDonald appeared on the scene and restored good order. The cause of the scuffle, indirectly, was Maurice Kelliher, the right fielder of the Waterbury team. Kelliher is a particular friend of Sullivan's and when' Wilson intimated that Kelliher was not the ball player that Sullivan believed him to be, Sullivan took of fense and the argument waxed hot. The conclusion of the game gave both ample opportunity to renew the wrangle and then came the climax, when, it is said, Wilson banged Sulli van and Sullivan returned the blow in regular a la Corbett-Fitzsimmons style. They clinched, but were imme diately separated and to-day the only visible signs of the conflict are a Blight mark on Wilson's nose and the fact that Sullivan is carrying a cpne. j" Arithmetical Operations InvolTSu. ; "How about that addition you -were froing to build to your house?" "I found it was going to make too big a subtraction in my bank account.'' Chicago Tribune. i----" !Pery discreet In the Brazilian hotels men are em ployed ;to do the chamber work, and they are prone to rush into the bed room, of the guests when occasion re jnires without knocking. A prim Ut ile Yankee "scnooknarm" visiting Rio 3e Janeiro was much annoyed at this lustomand, after mildly protesting several "times without effect, she said teverely to the boy who did the work in her room: "Juan,, be good enough to under itand that I will not allow you to open the door of my room without knock ing. If you do it again I shall certain ly report you at the office. Why, I might be dressing." ' "No danger of tat, senora," respond ed Juan, in his best English; "before I pome in I Always look me through the kylxle."-jsan Francisco Argonaut. fy- A California Boy Giant. - - .. : !' John Bardin, a fifteen-year old jchoolboy of Salinas, Cal., is, perhaps, the largest boy in the world. He is a bAbj-faced, modest lad, and plays wivi; other boys who wear knicker bockers. Yet John is 6 feet 5 inches high and weighs 220 pounds. He has ?rown fully an inch during the "past fear and will probably be 7 feet tall before he is full grown. His father frag 6 feet inches high and weighed nly'-140 ptninds. New York World. , i ; -'. lt Prrrslty In the Inanimate. i "Matches arfe a nuisance any way fou fix them." i ; "How do you ttake that out?" "Well, if you take only one to light ibe gas with, it invariably goes out." : "Yes?" ' "And if you take two you always have to carry the othr one back." Dhicago Record. , j " - u. Sacred Domal is. ' ; The rooms of a Korean woman are is saqred to her as a shrine is to its Image. Indeed, the rooms of a wife Vc mother are the sanctuary of any nan who, breaks the law. Unless for 'feftson, or for one other crime, he can lot be forced to leave those rooms, ind so long as he remains under the wotection of his wife and his wife's ipartments, he is secure from the of Icers of the law and from the penalties f his misdemeanors. Eoglish Lord (to a younger son) it's time, Clarence, that you were thinking about a career. Dutiful Son I will be guided by tov, father. Shall I take orders, ftudy"for the bar, enter the army or Barry' an American? New. York Weekly. ' - - ' - - ' - . X. . . y Cog With a Cork Lady Nell, a beautiful white fox ter rier, was Injured by a coal wagon while chasing a rat. The wheels paaaed over one of her slender paws, crushing it to a Jelly, but the plucky little creature held on to the rat ai.d ihook 'the life out of it before she crept moaning to her master. He immedi itely -tarried her to a surgeon, who impntated her leg above the first joint. For days the little creature's sufferings jvre Intense, and she was nursed like l baby. Gradually the wound healed, wd Mr. Raymond had a cork leg- made for her, which she soon used with, ease md yeg?ed around like a veteran. pMcao News. DEATH OF JUDGE ELLIS PHELAN. Occurred at His Late Residence Yester daya Morning. Judge Ellis Phelan died yesterday morning at the family residence, 60 Chestnut street, after an illness of about two weeks. Although he had not enjoyed good health for several years, still his condition was not such as to confine him to the house and al most every day he could be seen on the public streets and was prompt in at tending meetings of the board of pub lic safety, where his wise counsel and excellent judgment were always called for whenever anything of importance camo before the board. He attended the meeting of the board of public safe ty, held Monday evening, July 26, but his health was so impaired that he was scarcely able to walk, yet managed to leave the hall apparently in good cheer and took a car for his home. That was the last time he was outdoors. After reaching his residence he expe rienced an attack of chills and heart trouble. He rallied, however, and the case progressed favorably until a week ago Sunday, when he suffered two hemorrhages from the lungs. On Tues day he experienced two more hemor rhages which were even more severe than the earlier ones. From that time he gradually failed until the end came yesterday morning. He was conscious until near the end. Judge Phelan was born in Limestone county, Alabama, August 11, 1843. He was the son of John D. Phelan, who was a leading figure of the Alabama bench and who was a judge of the United States circuit court and later of the Alabama supreme court. The son entered the University of Alabama at Tuscaloosa. He did not take his diplo ma, for before his course was com pleted the civil war broke out and in the spring of 1862 Mr Phelan, a boy of eighteen, closing his books and leaving college, enlisted in the Confederate army in Company A, Forty-fifth Ala bama regiment, and was chosen cap tain. He was in the battles of Perry vine, Ky, Murfreesboro, Chicamauga and Peach Tree Creek. He was wound ed in the engagement at Atlanta on June 22, 1864. He participated in sev eral skirmishes in the retreat from Dalton, Ga, to Atlanta. He surrender ed at Greensboro, N. C, in April, 1865. He was appointed major of a regiment called the First Alabama, but the regi ment was never officially recognized on account oi the surrender of. the Con federate army. At the close of the war Mr Phelan went to Montgomery, Ala, and took up the practice of law in the office of his father. In 1869 when Birmingham, Ala, began to attract at tention as a southern industrial center he moved to that city and opened a law office. He was elected secretary of state for Alabama on the democratic ticket in 1S82 and re-elected in 1884, but in 1885, in the course of his second term, he resigned the office and re moved to Waterbury. He opened a law office in the Piatt block, on East Main street, and in 1883 he was elected judge of probate for the Waterbury district and was re-elected in 1890, a position he filled with credit to himself and to the entire satisfaction of the whole community. For the past few years he had not done much work of any kind, still he kept an office in the Apothecaries Hall block, where he had a very valuable law library. In 1870 at Birmingham Judge Phelan married Miss Amy Hawkins, who was the daughter of Dr Nathaniel Hawkins of Alabama, and grand-daughter of Richard Welton of the Bucks' Hill school district, of Waterbury. She died in January, 1881. In October, 1882, he married 'Miss Mary A Frisbie, daughter of Edward L. Frisbie, Sr. She survives him. The deceased leaves five children, Mary Welton, John D., of Birmingham, Alabama, Natalie and Sarah E., by his first wife; and Ellis Frisbie by his second wife. He also leaves two brothers, Sidney H. of At lanta and J. L. of Sulphur Springs, Texas; and four sisters. Mrs G. R. Wil liamson of Nashville, Tenn, Mrs M. P. Watt and Mrs J. D. Beale of Mont gomery, Ala, and Mrs J. C. Derbv of Poplarville, Miss. 1 In politics, Mr Phelan was a demo crat and although he was unwavering in his fealty to his party, still he com manded the respect of those who could not look at things from his stand point and this, coupled with his simple, unobtrusive disposition in private life, endeared him to all who came in con tact with him, and his death is univer sally regretted by all classes of citi zens. The funeral will take place from Trinity church at 3 o'clock to-morrow afternoon. The interment will be in Riverside cemetery, and in accordance with the wishes of the deceased, will be private. Cnillh"Deef Hash. In one tablespoonful of (butter cook slowly, until light colored, one table spoonful of chopped onion; add one capful of dry boiled rice, one pint of diced cold cooked beef, one-haif of a teaspoonful of salt, one-quarter of a teaspoonful of white pepper, and suffi cient strained tomato to moisten. Cover, cook slowly for ten minutes, and turn out on a hot plotter, garnishing with parsley. Boston Budget. For Sunday Sappers. Butter an enameled' meat plate and cover with a layer one-balf-inch thick of boiled potatoes mashed1 while warm with an egg and a little milk. The edges should be crimped the same ar fnr an orjen tart. Idle Hours. No need to suffer with rheumatism, lumbago, neuralgia, cramps or colic, Dr Thomas' Ecleccric Oil cures all such troubles and does it quickly. For any of those unexpected emer gencies common to children in the summer, Dr Fowler's Ext of Wild Strawberry is an unfailing cure. It is natures specific for summer complaint in all its forms. "I was completely covered with sores. Every muscle in my body ached and had been sick for five years. Doc tors could do me no good. Most of my time was spent in bed; was a complete wreck. Burdock Blood Bitters have completely cured me in three months." Mrs Annie Zoepen, Crookstown, Minn. If your dealer tells you that some thing else is just as good as Doan's Ointment for hives, pin worms, itching piles, or other itchiness of the skin, tell him you want the original. It is safe; never failing. FOR THE JfflRD TIME. THE WATERBURY WINS ANOTHER GAME FROM MERIDEN. This Makes It Three Straight, With Several More in Reserve, They Say The' Biggest Crowd of the Season Exciting Base Ball and a Scrap or Two on the Side Waterbury Stock Going Away Up Standing of the Va rious Clubs. As Manager Chapman sat on the Meridens bench Saturday and wiped away the beads of perspiration, he be gan to realize that there were others in the national game besides himself and tho much vaunted team of players from over the mountain. Three times has he sent his team of alleged hard hitters up against Dick Mansfield, and three times has that nervy twirler ta ken them into camp and sent them to their homeg vanquished. It was a great day for base ball in Waterbury and 3,000 people cheered the home team to victory. Long before the hour scheduled for the game to begin, the crowds had begun to assemble at the Y. M. C. A. field, and the grand stand was at once filled with a happy crowd of rooters. Meriden' came over the hills with a goodly number of enthusiasts and among them were quite a few who had money to burn. They found the sports they were look ing for, and the money to burn, is now being reduced to ashes by a much im proved Waterbury process. Every man on the home team played winning ball and the only error in the game is credited to Mansfield. Were it not for this error Meriden would have returned to b.er home with ano ther goose egg to her record. At criti cal moments during the game Mans field was very much in evidence how ever and his clever head work pre vented his opponents from scoring. France, our stone-wall short stop, was the main factor in piling up runs on the home score. Just when a hit was needed, France was right there and many a Meriden heart was saddened as he lined the sphere out and sent the runs across the plate. But one man reached the second safely on Berry our little catcher and there was a question, whether or not that man was not out. Shugrue played not only the first base, but the territory all around that po sition. Sweeney at second, gob-bled everything in sight and the Meriden Ites got very weary as' they saw the clever work of this gentlemanly player. Roger Connoi clearly demonstrated that he is not as yet ready to drop out of tho game. He failed to moke a hit for the very good reason that he was not given a chance. Corcoran evi dervtly feared him and as a conse quence, sent him to base twice on balls. Connor did a very sharp piece of base running during the game for which he should be given credit. In the third inning the bases were filled with Connor on first. France hit the ball over the third bag for two and the three started to circle the bases. It was very evident that but two men would be able to cross the plate on the hit. Connor saw that the .second man would have a slim chance of reaching the plate if the ball was properly fielded, so to draw the attention of the fielder to himself, Connor kept on running to third. The trick worked, for the ball was thrown to third and Connor was out, but the two runs had crossed the plate. Gunshanan, in left field, covered himself with glory by his brilliant work in left field and could the Hartford management have seen him work Saturday, they would wonder why they let him go. His catch of a long foul fly in the crowd of rooters was a star play. Derwin and Kelliher did the little they had to do in good manner and they hit the ball with a vengeance. The first man to the bat was big Joe Theisen, and when he hit out a crack ing two-bagger, the rooters thought that Mansfield was going to have an off day. He proved that he was in good form by leaving Theisen on base. Meriden scored two in the second. Bone and Kelly hit safely and Corcor an hit the ball along the line towards Shugrue. Mansfield picked it up and threw to first, but the throw went over first and two runs came in, the only two of the game for Meriden. Water bury got two in the third on France's hit to left, which sent in the two. Wa terbury got one in the second on Sweeney's hit for two and Deitrich's muff of Derwin's fly on which Sweeney scored. One more was added to the home score, by the hard hitting of France in the fifth inning. She scored her last one in the eight as France crossed the plate on Derwins long out to right field. The score and summary: WATERBURY. AB R IB PO A E Kelliher, rf, 4 12.100 Gunshanan, If, 4 1 1 4 0 0 Shugrue, lb, 4 1 1 13 0 0 Connor, 3b, 2 0 0 0 3 0 France, ss, 4 1 4 0 3 0 Sweeney, 2b, 3 113 2 0 Derwin, cf, 4 0 110 0 Berry, c, 3 0 1 5 2 0 Mansfield, p, 4 0 0 0 2 1 Totals, 32 5 10 27 12 1 MERIDEN. AB R IB PO A E Theisen, c, 4 0 1 5 0 0 Deitrich, cf, 3 0 1111 Donovan, If, 4 0 0 0 2 0 Gardner, lb. 4 0 1 7 0 0 Pfinninger, 3b, 4 0 110 1 Bone, 2b, 4 114 3 0 Courtney, ss, 4 0 1 3 4 0 Kelly, rf, 3 113 0 0 Corcoran, p, 4 0 0 0 3 0 Totals, 34 2 7 24 13 2 Waterbury, 0120100 1 5 Meriden, 02000000 02 Summary Earned runs, Waterbury 2; two base hits, France 2, Sweeney, Derwin, Berry and Theisen; base on balls, off Mansfield 1, off Corcoran 3; hit by pitched ball, Deitrich; first base on errors, Waterbury 1, Meriden "1; stolen bases, Deitrich, France; sacri fice hits. Berry; left on bases, Water bury 5, Meriden 7; time of game, 1:45; umpire, Hill. STATE LEAGUE STANDING. W. L P. C. Meriden, 36 15 .706 Derby, 28 22 .560 Torrington, 23 25 .479 Waterbury, . 24 29 .453 Bridgeport, 19 27 .413 Bristol. 20 33 .377 SUNDAY BALL PLAYING. NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES. At Cincinnati b. h. e. Cincinnati.. .. 0 0010000 1 273 Louisville 312000102 8 14 3 Batteries Dwyer and Ehret, Peitz; Frazer and Wilwii. At Chicago r. h. m. Cufe&eo 4 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 7 13 0 Cleveland 1 1000110 2 8 11 3 Batteries Bricgs and Donohue; Powell and Orlger. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. w. L. P.O. w. l. p.c. Boston 60 27 .600 PhiladTa.. .43 47 . 472 Cincinnati. 65 29 .665 Pittsburg. . .40 47 . 460 Baltimore .54 29 .661 Louisville. . .41 51 .446 New York. 51 83 .614 Brooklyn.. .. 37 43 .485 Cleveland.. 45 43 .511 Wash'gt'n.. .31 55 .860 Chicago 43 48 .473 . 8b. Loull 35 68 .269 ATLANTIC LEAGUE. At Newark. Newark, N. J., August 9. The home team took both games from Reading yesterday by pounding both pitchers. The scores: (First game.) R. H. E. Newark, 32003110 10 12 2 Reading, 00001010 1 6 11 6 Batteries Johnstone and Zearfoss; Mackin and Heydon. (econd game.) R. H. E. Newark, 20120150 11 11 6 Reading, 20200001 1 6 11 6 Batteries Carrick and Zearfoss; Amole and Heydon. At Paterson. Paterson, N. J., August .9 Pater son's inability to hit effectively lost two games to Lancaster yesterday. The scores: (First game.) R. H. E. Lancaster, 10023120 9 12 4 Paterson, 00040020 0 6 8 5 Batteries Yeager and Roth; Fla herty and Touhey. (Second game.) R. H. E. Lancaster, 00000013 i 8 2 Paterson, 00000000 3 3 7 1 Batteries Clausen and Wente; Jones and Westlake. ATLANTIC LEAGUE STANDING. W. L. P. C. Newark, 59 37 .615 Lancaster, 56 37 .602 Hartford, 52 40 .565 Richmond, 48 39 .552 Norfolk, 44 45 .494 Paterson, 43 52 .435 Athletics, 40 52 .435 Reading , 26 68 .292 SATURDAY BALL PLAYING. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Philadelphia New York 11, Phil adelphia 1. At Brooklyn Brooklyn 9, Washing ton 1. At Boston Boston 4, Baltimore 2. At Cincinnati Cincinnati 5, Louis ville 0. At Chicago Chicago 9, Cleveland 8. At St Louis First game, St Louis 7, Pittsburg 5; second game, Pittsburg 12, St Louis 3. ATLANTIC LEAGUE GAMES. At Hartford Hartford 8, Newark 8; forfeited in the middle cf the sixth to Hartford. At Norfolk Athletics 10, Norfolk 7. ' At Paterson Lancaster 8, Paterson 4. At Richmond First game, Rich mond 5, Reading 1; second game, Rich mond 13, Reading 1. That Meriden Record man is at it again. Here are a few of his prophetic and non-prophetic contributions. He starts off with display heads reading thusly: "Are hitting it again. Mer idens show they can bat when in hu mor." They are hitting it again, and the air was very plentiful here on Saturday. That "humor" of their must not bo original. Now Meriden, keep your batting clothes on and your eye on the bail to day and Waterbury won't be in it. Well, neighbor, as Tim Hurst told Cooley the other day, we were right in it, but alas, you were out of it. Mansfield continues popular in Wa terbury. He is pitching great ball and is now referred to as "Mansfield, the terrible." Right for once. Don't you believe it, Manager Chapman. Mansfield's curves would have been balloons to the Meridens yesterday. Louis Frickman would have been nothing more than a bundle of hay. Every Meriden man got a hit. It was either a homer, a double or a single. And what a fall was there. Those balloons had parachute drops and "Dick" was right in that parachute every time. Honestly now, Meriden, don't you believe yourself, that you were over-rated. Dick Mansfield will not be a member of any club in this league next season. His work in the pitchers' box is bound to be noticed by some of the big league men and that means his going to the major organization. It is really too bad that you can't get him out of your way this season. He has stopped your upward flight, Miss Meriden, and we have two others who will do the trick before we are done with thrashing you. Waterbury will be in the game next season, and we hope in a state league, and if by any chance we jump into a bigger league, we have a very strong idea that Mans field will hold a Waterbury contract just the same. Waterbury says she has passed Bridgeport in the race for fourth place in the standing. Waterbury deserves a great deal of credit for the spurt she has made, but she has hardly reached the point she claims. While it would not take a great deal to pass the home team, it takes games, and to play games on a schedule, requires time. Bridgeport is still in fourth place. Bridgeport Standard. We still claim that position, and as Secretary O'Rourke has no official knowledge of anything different, we are entitled to our belief. Why not call a meeting of all the managers and settle the correct schedule once and for all time. Just now it is hard to tell where you are at. Bridgeport plays five games with Meriden during this week. To-day they play at Meriden, two games; on Friday, two games at Bridgeport, and Saturday theyplay at Meriden again. The Bridgeport post in speeding of it says- "Just think of it, five games in one week with Bleriden! Well, if we come out of it alive we shall be lcky." They are dead easy, Bridgeport, "Go at 'em." Clements of Meriden used his offen sive language again, on the coach line, Saturdav, and received for his insult, a blow on the jaw. While we do not uphold Tom Donahue for resorting to such methods of punishment, yet any person with a spark of manhood, would have probably resented Clements words in the same manner. - Wants, For Sale. To Rent LOST. GOLD WATCH, CHAIN AM) Medal on Eiverside streer. Owner's naoje on medal. Liberal reward for its return to tliis office. FOB KENT. AT THE COKNEE OF LUKE Street and Sylvan Avenue, three Iiirse rooms, second floor. Inquire on the p. emises, T O BENT.-FL4T OF 8 BOOMS SOUTH Main Street. Inquire J. P. Lawlor. 9 Union Street. . FOR SALE CHEAP. GOOD MEAT WAGON Inquire "DEMOCRAT ' office. -r OST GREEN LEATHER FOCKETBOOK containing small amount of money, be tween Riverside. Bank and South Mam streets. Finder will be reward on returning same to his office. FRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR has removed to 26 Grand street. Lsdies and Gent's clothing will be cleaned, dyed and repaired at very moderate prices. Try him and you will be stMsfled. REMOVED. ACROSS THE WAY TO OLD police station. 17 Phoenix ave. Best facilities for repairing of Bicycles, Lawn Mowers &a. CHAS W. MESS EK. TO LET. FLAT, 7 ROOMS : TENEMENTS of 6 and 2 Rooms. P. HOLOHAN. 149 South Main Street. ACAFrjlC STREET. Two Family House, Eigi.t Room?, corner property., lot 8l'xJ7. In order to settle up nu estate the owner will make a big c'isocuut for his equity in property. , Money to Loan at 5 and 6 pr c nt. i 2S BANK ST. Screens. -- Screens. J. E. SMITH Sl CO, 49 Benedict St. First-class Screens Made to Order and Fitted to Windows and Doors. Doors, Windows, Blinds and Glass of every description. Agents for Akron .Sewer Pipe, Flue Lining and Drain Tile. AUCTION SALE. TUESDAY, AUG 10, '97 AT 2 O'CLOCK SHARP. . AT 267 SOUTH MAIN ST, WATER I1UK1", CONN. The Entire Stock of the Estate of E H. Gaylord. Consisting of nil sorts of Toys, Station ery, Notions, Dolls, tp irling Goods aDd otner tniugs too numerous to mention; also Show Cases, Counters, i lxtui e3,icc Will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder. Men'sSuits. The Greatest Sale on Men's Suits ever offered in this city. Look at the prices, then call and see the Suits and you will be sat isfied that what We advertise we will do. Men's all Wool Suits, made to sell for $10.00. Sale price $6.00. Men's Fine All AVool Suits, Light Colors, made to sell for $12 and $14. Sale price $7.00. Men's Fine Black Ciay Wor sted Suits, sold by other houses for $15.00. Sale price $10.00. Men's All Wool Pants, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50 Men's Summer Coats 45c. Call and see the Bargains we are offering for the next ten days. flggr3 Finest Made Goods. JF" Square Treatment and One Low Price. E. G. Kilduff & Co. Largest Boys' Clothiers in Con necticut, 54 Bank Street. Conlon Bros New Shopping Mart, There are still a number of choice Wash Fabrics on our shelves which must be disposed of to make room for fall goods which are arriving. They con sist of Lawns, Dimities, Organdies, Scotch and Lappet Mulls, Dentille Bretons, Batiste and Linen Crash SMrt- iners all at mujtrhless Clear ing Sale Prices : One let fine Iicp. Dimit-.ics, ricb designs, were 10c. 'J o close 4.3c One lot rriuted Lawns ai.d D:nii- tics, were 12)oO. To close 7c 3 lots Scotch Mulls. Printed Lawns and Figured O g. indies, were lc. Sale price 10c One lot very line sheer printed Organdie?, were 25c. Sale price 12c One lotDnntille Bretons an 1 Lap pet Mull-", w ere 29c. tr'ale price 15c One lot ia't black, satin strips, Bergrave Organdies, were 2Uc. Sale price 15c One lot extra line real Frenv !" Or gandies, were 39c. S.ile i rice 19c One lot Xaii sook Checks, wCve t'c. alu price 4;4C One lot Lotted Swissrs, were 12c. Sale price 8c One lot Victoria Lawns, flue aul sheer, were 15c. Sale prico : lCc Oue lot very heavy White and Colored Di;c' Skirtings, value 17c. Sale price 12c One lot All Lir.en Crash Skirt ings, were 25c. Sale price 2c Extra heavy Linen Crash Skirt ings, were 39c. Sale price . 25c 72-inch White. Organdie Suitings, were 69c. Sale price 49c One lot dark ground printed China Silks, fast colorj, were 35c. Sale price 25c One lot extra heavy printed Fou lards aud India Dress Silks, were 45c. Sale price 29c One lot ground satin striped fig ured dress and waist Silk, was 49c sale price 22)c One lot pure Silk Flack India, worth 3ic. To close, 2Ec. One lot 27 inch Glace Silks, new designs, worth 75c. Closing out price , 49c One lot extra heavy Changeable Tafleta in all the latest colorings including bluo and black, green and black, purple and black, red and black and brown and black, regular price 89c. Closing out price, 69c The great mid-summer sale of fine Blankets continues at summer prices which means that $3 has u.ore purchas ing power tl;a j $5 later . Conlon Bros, New Shopping Mart. 142-144-146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST. (Opp ecoviii st) Rear Entrance, 347 Bank St, Opposite Waterbury National Bank. FORESTERS UHIOH EXCURSION, TO Pleasure Beach, Bridgeport Saturday, Aug 14. 1897. Baseball game aud other sports at the beach. Train loave3 Waterbury 7 :3D a m. Returning leaves Bridgeport at 8 :30 p. m. Fare round trip, Adults, Children nader 12, $1.00 60 cents Frank Millers. Co, COAL 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. J. H. MULVILLE, THE WHOLESALE PRICES On smoked Meats have lidvanced the past week, but we contracted before the rise and propose to give you the benefit. --, ." Hams, 10c per lb Shoulders, 7c-8c per lb Warranted Sugar Cured or your money back. r Pork Loins, 8c per ,1b Leg of Lamb, 12c per lb 10 lb tubs "Pure Lard" 53c per tub Everything in Proportion .j AT Castle'sMarM .Corner So. Main and Union St flg'Phone. Delivery Free t Sign of Illuminated Clock. i ; ' V": c o C" cm a i rA DOinro J" FOR Come in and save a dollar when you can. ' DR P. T. KEELEYf Veterinary Surgeon and Oentilt Graduate of New York College of Vet erinary Surgeons and School of Comparative Medicine. j Office and Hospital : 169 East Main street, - Bear Waterbury Furniture ' o, w aterpury, conn. -- Telephone call, 49-5. . - Besidence, 325 Bank street. . JOS A. JACKSON, Architect, i LILLET BLOCK, WATERBURY, j 117 West 124th Street, New York. ' I PLANS AND SUPERINTENDENCE! Of all classes of buildings. Manv years successful experience enables me to secure for clients the best reeulta with, the least possible expenditure. BEST ELGIN CREAMERY, ' ' j 51bs for fl.09 STRICTLY FRESH EGGS, it jf' ! ' ' 2 dozen for 25q FANCY CREAMERY CHEESE, ... ' I 12c per -ail BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE, 147 South Main Street ' i : J- - UNDERTAKER AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Black and White Hearses that are up to date. KIGHT CALLS at 397 East Main. Telephone at store and house. Tersonal attention at all hours. fO COMPANY'S I.PHIRR MAT Wre are now taking orders for nex Winter's coal. Our prices are as low a ! meiuwesij auu uamuucu cieau cov and good service in the delivery. Ap'. predating the value of cash trade wa are ottering to maite . : 25c PER TOX DISCOUNT FOR CASH City Lumber and Coal Co, AndX. W. GREENMAN, 93 Bank Street. Yard and elevator near "2few England Depot. ."