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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4
1891 BEFORE ITjSTOO LUTE. SECURE ONE OF THOSE LOTS ON GRANDVIEW HEIGHTS. Only Thirty-Seven Lots Remain Un . sold They are Some of the Best on the Whole Plot The Big Sale is Now Going on and Will Continue Monday This is the Last Chance to Secure a Residential Site on This Fine and Healthy Territory. The proprietors of Grandview Heights have issued their last call to , the working people of Water tmry, and all who desire to secure sites for homes in a most desirable part of the town at remarkably low prices and on easy terms would do well to call upon them and see for themselves that they are offering rare bargins in real estate. Probably the best evidence that could put lorwara m substantiation or this statement can be found in the fact that when these enterprising real estate brokers first announced the Sey mour Adams property for sale the con cern had 258 building lots on hand. Since that time 221 lots have been sold, leaving only 37 now to be disposed of. When it is considered that the com pany opened its sale in a dull season, almost half of the people about town being either out of work or on short hours, it will be seen that the success that has attended its efforts is some thing phenomenal, and could not have been-accomplished were it not for the fact that the property was put on the market at a price never before heard of in Waterbury and sold on easy terms of payment choice building lots within a stone's throw of some of the principal streets in the city, at $150 and upward, for $10 down and $ a week on the balance,! Who ever heard of such an opportunity being placed within the reach of the common peo ple in one of the most thriving and prosperous cities in New England? No wonder people who have been groaning under the weight of exhorbi tant rents and could not get hold 'of as much land as they could erect homes on without paying a handful of money for it, with interest to make the load still more difficult to carry, flocked to Grandview Heights and secured sites . for future homes at rates within their means. , Where is Grandview Heights? The place is probably as well known to-day as any other section of the town, but it might not be amiss to state in this article that it is situated within tb,e shadow of the city's electric lights on Clark street, and can be reached in a few minutes' walk from the spot where the trolley cars come to a standstill at the corner of Bank street and Wash ington avenue, or at Porter and Bank streets. Some of the oldest, and it migh truthfully be said, very respected residents of the city have lived on the adjoining property for years and worked' in the different factories and stores' of the city all their lives, and no one can say that those people who set tled there long before the streets lead ing to it were in as good condition as they are now have even sought eir sigh ed for a change. It is one of the few places in Waterbury that has retained its pioneer inhabitants, and a glance at the handsome private residences, spa cious thoroughfares, concrete walks, paved gutters and electric lights, that can be seen no matter which direction the eye turns, furnishes abundant proof that owners of property in that neigh borhood are abreast with the times and have surrounded themselves with all the comforts that modern improve ments can impart to the home, and there is every reason to believe that this most desirable condition of affairs will be continued until Grandview Heights becomes as thickly populated and its streets and residents a credit to the city as those in its immediate vi cinity now are. The management of Grandview Heights won the confidence of the citi zens of Waterbury at the beginning of Its business career here. Its methods were open and above board and all who have had dealings with the company are its best advertisers. It has done even more than it agreed to do for its pat rons. The contract to pa $1 a week on the balance on lots purchased on the installment plan was rigid but in cases where purchasers found it impos sible to keep up to this the company has not exacted it of them, and it in tends to act in a like manner until those who happen to meet with re verses have had a chance to get on their feet and come forward and make payments as soon as they can get to it. What more could any man ask for or expect? ' Intending purchasers should bear in mind that this is their last chance to secure lots at these prices, and no man with an eye to the future should let the opportunity go by without making a supreme effort to profit by it. Such an offer was never before placed within the reach of people of limited means. It may not present itself again for years to come. Remember, too, that there are only thirty-seven lots now to select from, and as the company was .prudent enough to hold some of the most desirable places for the close of the sale, it is but fair to assume that the ones now remaining will not last long. Many who bought land there when it was first put on the market have called a second time and added to their pos sessions, thereby proving that they were alive to the fact that they could not do as well elsewhere. Almost all the property that has changed hands on the tract has been surrounded with neat wire fences, and already a few have plans under way for the erection of handsome cottages. There is a big sale in progress on the grounds this afternoon, and Messrs Reilly and Cunningham, the accommo dating representatives of the property, will spend the day there to-morrow and will be pleased to show those who may visit the place some special bargains. The sale will also be continued on Mon day, when, it is believed, the whole tract will be closed out. There was some talk of a swamp be ing on the tract, but a reporter of the ."Democrat," who made a tour of the whole territory yesterday afternoon failed to find it. Just think of it, a swamp on Grandview Heights! AS YOU -LIKE IT. Stray Leaves From a Reporter's Note Book. Greater New York, the second city of the globe, might be called "the island city of the world," for it con tains forty-five islands. It is . more than twice the size of the West Indies, and it contains 3,110,000 people more than the combined population of eleven states: Arizona, Wyoming, Idaho, Montana, Utah, New Mexico, New Hampshire, Vermont, Rhode Island, Delaware and North Dakota. As given by the last census, one of every twenty three persons in the United States lives in New York city. A man carrying a large clothes basket walked into the yard of a resi dent of the eastern section of the city Friday evening and offered it for sale. He claimed to have walked from Meri den that day and to have made the basket from willows found on the way here. An examination of the basket proved the man's story to be correct. He was a basket maker by trade, but owing to the hard times had gotten out of work and was unable to secure em ployment anywhere. He would not beg, and was able to exist by making these baskets and selling them as he went along in search of employment. His appearance indicated that his statements were truthful, and the workmanship was certainly first class. He was looking for the advance agent of prosperity, like many others, but seemed to be out of the race. Now that wheat is hovering around the dollar mark it might be of interest to the reader of this column to know where all the wheat comes from. By all odds the largest wheat growing country in the world is th United States, whose average crop )f, say, 500,000,000 bushels is nearly twice as great as that of . the second wheat growing country, which is France. The average wheat crop of Franc for the three years preceeding 1897 was 278, 769,000 bushels. In 1894, however, the French wheat harvest turned out the wonderful quantity of 333,967,675 bushels. The third wheat growing country is India, with an average crop of some 225,000,000 bushels. Fourth comes Russia , with a wheat crop which, for the three years preceding 1897, averaged 201,289,000 bushels. That a small country like France pro duces such big crops of the world's best cereal is a revelation of what may be accomplished by close and careful cultivation. In estimating the world's supplies of wheat it might seem that the crop of India should be left out of the account, as the wheat raised there is by no means sufficient to feed the vast population. But wheat is a lux ury that the masses in India do not indulge in. They live on rice and ex port a large part of their wheat. If you own a stylographic pen and have ever attempted to fill it, your sym pathies will at once go out to the Hart ford Post Tourist, who tells his ex perience as follows: "So you own a stylographic pen? If so, yuo have tried to fill it, and when the process was over you applied to the janitor or the pantry for salts of lemon, nitric acid or some such compound, to remove the incriminating evidences. I am just through with the operation, and a dis secting table would look askance at my condition. First, with care and fore thought I removed the 'business' end of the pen and deposited several cork screw lines 'first on my thumb and forefinger. Calmly anathematizing the result I laid the pen down, and while I put my fingers to my mouth, in a vain hope of cleanliness, the remaining dregs ran out on the table cover, and my wife said, 'Here, etc, etc,' and I re plied in a remark that sent the assem bled family to bed. When I had filled the garden syringe that comes with the invention, I tried to squirt the ink in, but a bubble of air intervened and a small and deliciously black trickle ran 'over my fingers and lodged on my trousers just above the knee. Then I took a fresh grip and a blotter pad, a long breath, and blew into the tube to dislodge that bubble! I sought the kitchen sink, and the traces of small pox are still visible on my face and my shirt and coat have gone to the city mission. The pen is in the ash barrel. I am ?2 out, and old fashioned bottles and quills I used are good enough for me now." The members of the republican town committee are thinking of holding a private conference this evening for the purpose of perfecting some scheme by which the wool can be pulled over the eyes of the working people this fall with the same measure of success as it was performed last year. Can it be done, though? That's a question none of them, not even the astute chairman, John P. Kellogg, appears to be able to answer at this time, and a commit tee of the whole has been at work on the conundrum for the past two weeks, and it is expected that report of some kind will be acted upon to-night. The republican town committee held out very alluring promises to the laboring element last fall. The people followed in the direction indicated by those false prophets and soon learned that they had been duped by a few clever poli ticians, and then their indignation knew no bounds; but their ballots had been counted and credited to McKinley and what could they do about it? Of course there was a general howl, but the politicians laughed at their dis comfiture and reconciled themselves in the belief that the working people, who had been duped and coerced, too, would forget all about the imposition in a few IllUlltllO clliU Lllttl. nauic f-cl-illC tuulU be worked on them next election day. There is some doubt in the minds of Chairman Kellogg and his lieutenants as to whether the voters remember how they were used last year, and in order to feel around and make sure of their ground before doing anything the re publican town committee has been making diligent inquiries from various sources as to what the fellows in the shops that are running short time and those who are out of work altogether are saying regarding the promise of steady work and good wages made to them last fall in case "our side" should win. . MER1DEN LOST A GAME. ONLY TWO GAMES PLAYED IN THE STATE LEAGUE YESTERDAY. Boston Forges Ahead By Two Victo ries Yesterday She Leads Baltimore iy Two" Points New York Goes Down a Peg Klobedanz Pitches Great Ball For Boston Frank Don ahue Knocked Out of the Box He May Be Playing For His Release Bridgeport Beats Meriden and Derby Beats Torringtcn. STATE LEAGUE GAMES. At Derby. R. H. E. Derby, 25101120 12 13 0 Torrington 00000000 1 1 10 6 Batteries Brown and Manning; Ri ley and Leary. At Bridgport. R. H. E. Bridgeport, 40010100 06 10 1 Meriden, 00010000 1 2 9 4 Batteries Conroy and O'Rourke; Corcoran, Clements and Theisen. NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES. At New Yorfc New York .... 0 0 1 Cincinnati 0 0 0 B. H. X. 00000 0164 0 7 0 2 0 211 11 2 Batteries Sullivan and -Warner; Breiten- stein and Peitz. Second game- New York 0 15 0 4 Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 r. h. m. 0 313 15 4 0 33 1. 4 Batteries Rusie and Warner; Rhines and Schriver. At Boston h. H. x. Boston 1 0 0 2 3 0 0 0 0 6 13 0 Chicago 02000000 1 371 Batteries Klobedanz and Bergen; Thornton and Kittredge. Second same b. h. k, Boston 04011012 9 13 3 Chicago 00000000 1 174 Batteries Nichols and Granzel ; Griffith and Kittredge. At Baltimore R. h. b. Baltimore 3 6 4 2 1 0 1 5 23 28 1 St. Louis 00000000 1 172 Batteries Corbett and Robinson; Donohue, Coleman and Douglass. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. W. L. P.O. W. L. p.c. Boston...'. .77 8 .694 PhiladTa. . .49 62 .411 Baltimore .74 83 .692 Louisville. .. 49 62 .441 New York. 68 39 .636 Pittsburg. . .47 60 .439 Cincinnati. 63 44 .589 Brooklyn... .4 62 .436 Cleveland.. 55 52 614 Wash'gt'n.. .46 61 .430 Chicago.... 60 61 .450 St. Louis 27 83 .245 ATLANTIC LEAGUE GAMES. At Richmond. R. H. E. Richmond, 6 5 2 Hartford, 0 16 Batteries Leever and Foster; Vick ery and Roach. At Norfolk. (First game.) R. H. Ej Athletics, 7 10 7 Norfolk, 6 10 4 Batteries Ames, F. Schaub and Fox; Newton and Snyder. (Second game.) R. H. E. Norgolk, 4 3 0 Athletics, 2 7 0 Called in the sixth on account of darkness. Batteries Bishop and Cote; Osbourn and Fox. At Lancaster. R. H. E. Lancaster, 4 10 2 Newark, 14 4 Batteries West and Roth; John stone and Zearfoss. At Paterson,. R. H. E. Paterson, 13 22 3 Reading, 5 8 2 Batteries Flaherty and Westlake; Mackin and Heydon. ATLANTIC LEAGUE STANDING. W. L. P. C. Lancaster, 80 40 .667 Newark, 75 50 .600 Hartford, 69 50 .580 Richmond, 64 51 .557 Norfolk, 55 59 .482 Paterson, 58 65 .472 Athletics. 44 74 .373 Reading, 35 91 .278 EASTERN LEAGUE GAMES. At Springfield, Mass, Springfield 5, Buffalo 1. At Providence, R. I., Provi dence 5, Toronto 4; escond game, Prov idence 6, Tofonto 0. At Wilkesbarre, Pa, Syracuse 15, Wilkesbarre 1. IT SAVES THE CROUPY CHILDREN. Seaview, Va. We have a splendid sale on Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and our customers coming from far and near, speak of it in the highest terms. Many have said that their children would have died of croup if Chamber lain's Cough Remedy had not been given. Kellam & Orren. The 25 and 50 cent sizes for sale by H. W. Lake, 21 Exchange place; G. M. Ladd, 854 So. Main street; North End Pharmacy, 410 No. Main street, Waterbury. A Turkish Pailia'a Reply. The British minister at Constantino ple once asked a Turkish pasha for in formation concerning the population and trade of a certain province. "Il lustrious friend, joy of my liver!" the pasha's letter began. "The thing "you ask of me is both difficult and useless. Althoug'h I have passed all my days in this place, I have neither counted the houses nor have I inquired into tha number of the inhabitants; and as to what one person loads on his mules and another stows away in the bottom of his ships, that is no business of mine. O my soul! O my lamb! seek not after the things that concern thee not. Thou comest to us, and we welcome thee; go in peace. Of a truth thou hast spoken many words, and there is no harm done, for the speaker is one and the listener is another. After tha fashion of my people, thou hast wan dered from one place to another, until 'hou art happy and content in none." Wants, For Sale. To Rent M1 IBS K. G. SI.'TER WILL KESTXME Smith b a n Street . n oiem oer o. .fartio.u lor aituiion paid to pupils whoso early edu rati in has be?n neg'eoted. Hours from 1 un til 6 in the afternoon and from 7 until 9 in the evening. SPECIAL SALE OF POCKETBOOKS TO RENT. 5 LARGE BOOMS AND GAR den, 17.50 per month, 199 Hill Street. FOR RENT. TWO TENEMENTS. ONE OF 6 and one ot 6 rooms. Modern improve ments. Inquire corner of Bank and Leonard Street. . WANTED. A MAN TO CANVAS AND collect. Prudential Insurance Co. Ap othecaries Hall. ROOMS. RENT 6 DOLLARS. INQUIRE 65 Wolcott Street. FOR BENT. FOUR BOOMS SECOND floor. 83 South Seonard Street. T OST.-AN ACCOUNT BOOK CONTAIN J" ins full name and address on the cover. 6.oo reward if returned to C. E. Warner. Oakville or to this office. TO RENT. FIVE ROOMS. ALL CON veniences. Last house left of Hill street Inquire on premises. A. ANDERSON. FRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR has removed to 26 Grand Street, Ladies' and Gent's clothing will be cleaned, dyed and repaired at very moderate prices. Try him and you will be satisfied. REMOVED ACROSS THE WAY TO OLD police station- 17 Phoenix ave. Best facilities for repairing of Bicvclos. Lawn Mowers Ac. CHAS W. MESS Eft. TO LET. FLAT, 7 ROOMS : TENEMENTS of 6 and 2 Rooms, P. HOLOHAN. 119 South Main Street. rpO RENT FLAT OF 8 ROOMS. SOUTH Main Street: also 3 rooms Union Street Inquire J. P. Lawlor. 9 Union Street. What You Want For What You Don't Want. Property on Watertown road, to exchange for city lots or homes any part of town. Money to loan at 5 per cent from 2,000 ro $1,000. HA-ISTQ- & PHELAN 2S BANK ST. Screens. -1 - Screens. J. E. SMITH & 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 3ewer Pipe, Flue Lining and Drain Tile. 1 For Sale. ON SOUTH LEONARD STREET, - TWO lots 60x135 each, now used as market garden, part cash. Charles street, well built 3-family house, sewer and sidewalk. Fifth street, lot 66x100. Corner Charles and Fifth streets, good business site. Choice lots on easy montlilr paymenfs. South Leonard street, fine business corner lot ooxlio feet. Charles street. 10-room house on corner, lot 61x110. house stands back leaving rorm on corner for business block. North End. 8 room cottage, improvements. 100 sti s from trolley. Clark street, lot 60x150. cheap. South Leonard, corner lot 60x12, must he sold, owner left town. Charles, between Porter and Third streets, good tenement site, graded, sewer, sidewalk. Good 6-room hous on corner lot, two minutes from best fh ps. sewer, sidewalk, ono-third caah. barg.un I have applications for 14 tenements of from 3 to 7 rooms each by responsible rarties. THOMAS NOLAN, Agt , 863 Bank Street. Clay Worsteds. A GREAT VICTORY FOE OUR- DID YOU EVER. Try Electric Bitters as a remedy for your troubles? If not, get a bottle now and get relief. This medicine has been found to be peculiarly adapted to the relief and cure of all female com plaints, exerting a wonderful direct influence in giving- strength and tone to the organs. If you have loss of ap petite, constipation, headache, fainting spells, or are nervous, sleepless, ex citable, melancholy or troubled wiih dizzy spells, Electric Bitters is the medicine you need. Health and strength are guaranteed by its use. Fifty cents and $1 at Apothecaries Hall Co's drue store. CELEBRATED $10 Men's Black Clay Worsteds. Sold Two Hundred Suits last week. Have just receive five hundred more. This lot should last a few Weeks. It has been the opinion of all that this Suit is the best Value ever of fered at $10-00. Every Suit is Warrant- I Oil I I I ed rui vvooi and rast Colors. By this we mean that you can Wear one of our $10-00 Glay Suits for one year and it will retain its color. E. G. Xilduff & Co. Largest Boys' Clothiers in Connecticut, 54 Bank Street. We arc closing out our entire line of Ladies and geut's Pocket books at a GREAT :-: REDUCTION In fact at prices that you wiL always have money left to put in theiu. T. F. GOSTELLO, Newsdealer and Stationer, 127 Bank Street. telephone 242-2. - SEPT, 6th, 189. GRAMD LABOR DAY EXCURSION TO -; New York and Coney Island H.l RJ.&H.R. R. ml Steamer Rrcela'e Special train will leave Ivnusjatuck depot at 7:20 A. M., comiec-tiu: at Bridgeport with tjieamer Koseda'e, leav ing at 9 A. M., arriving at New York at 12 :d0 T. M. unci Couuy lslaud at 1 P. 51 This arrangement will allow excur sionists about 3 hours ou the Leach at Coney Island, with ample opportunity for surf bathing and a visit to 'all the principal places of interest. The return trip will afford a delightful sail through upper New York bay, pa.'sing th Stx- tue or or Jiterty, (jovcruors Islma, Brooklyn Navy Yard and various city institutious and a pleasant summer evening's sail up Long lslandj Sound. . FAIR BOUND TRIP - - $1.50 Tickets on sa'e at R. R. Stations. J. H. MULVILLE, UNDERTAKER ,AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Black and White Hearses that are up to date. NIGHT CALLS at 397 East Main. Telephone at store and house. Personal attention at all hours. REFRIGERATORS. GASOLINE and OIL STOVES. Call and see our stock. As for Re frigerators, the Gurney is our leader. The Gurney has imitators, hut no rivals. Look in our woidow asyou go by and see for yourself. Call ktiuid we will tell you all its good points. ' A full line oi Soft Wood Re frigerators, Water Coolers .and Wa ter Filterers, Garden Tools, . ,Lnwn Mowers. Hose and Reels, . Garden Seed, also Flower Seed, in bulk and packages; Hardware, Tinware, and Agate and Granite. Plumbers, Jobbers and Heating. BARLOW BROS CO, 63 and 65 Grand St Call 213-2. SAVE MONEY AND BUY - -. R1JRK Root Beer Ext. AT Cone's Pharmacy. - '"V 15c per Bottle, or two for 25c. Same 6ize bottle a all other 25c preparations. Physicians' Prescriptions a spe cialty. ' 2 BANK ST. PUPILS ARE REGISTERING DAILY AT THE WATERBURY ' BUSINESS UNIVERSITY Formerly Harrington's Business College. Fall Term Commences Tuesday, Sept 14 XTiglvt. School Begins Wednesday Evening, Sept lolh. College rooms will be open from 7 to 9 Monday, Wednesday and Friday Eve nings, Sept 6, 8 and 10, to accomodate those who ate unable to register "during the day. NOTICE. I hereby notify all persons, liable to pay taxes in the South Brooklyn school district that I have received the rate bill and warrant to collect a South Brooklyn school district tax on the list of 1896, and will be at my residence on South Leonard street extension on Wednesday ' evenings, between the hours of 7 and 8 o'clock, during the months of September, October and November, to receive said tax. The law provides that 9 per cent per month will he added to any tax that remains unpaid after November 30, 1897. G. If. SEGEARS, Collector. Waterbury, August 31, 1897. Conlon Bros New Shopping Mart Specials Fop This Evening 'After 4 O'clock. . Extra heavy Corset Clagps black, white and drab, worth 7c. This evening Ladies' satin band Hose Support ers, worth 25c. This evening Ladies' new style Pocket Books, with inn?? clasp, worth 29c. This eveniug Fine selected bristle Japanese Teeth Brushes, worth 15c. This eveniug Ladies' Handkerchiefs, hem stitched and colored border, new d si us, Avorth 10c. This even ing - lades' rich swiss embi ottered Handkerchiefs, large assortmajit 1 1 choose liom, worth 20c. This evening Boys' all s lk Windsor Ties, dpw plaid designs, worth 2?c. 'J his tvening L idies' pure silk sh-'-ci er length Gloves in opera shades, worth S9c. This eveniug Ladies' Fren-'h Kid Gloves" 4 b.it .ton, l;;lc?t embroidered backs, white, ere : in. pearl and tan, worth $3.25. This eveniug Heavy all silk plaid Ribbon for ties and trimming, worth 19c, This evening Gents' rich silk embroidered Sus penders, patent buckle, braided ends, worth 19c. This evenirg Gents' new' p'aid silk teik Scarfs and bows, worth 3Cc. This evening . - Gents' Unl UHdered Shirts, good linen bosom, reinforced front and ba k, worth 59c. Tlijs evening Gents' super merino Shirts and v Drawers, worth 39c. This evening Gents' camels hair Shirts ,and Drawes, worth 50c. This evening Ladies' fine Swiss ribbed Vests, silk lace and ribbon trimmed, worth 21c. Th's evening Children's fine Jersey ribbed fleece lined Vests, worth 25c. This evening Misses' fine Jersey ribbed fleece lined Vests and Pants, worth 35c. This evening Youths' fine calf skin Shoes, sizes 11 to 2, the wear guaranteed,' worth sl.50. This evening Youths' A calf shoes, guaranteed solid, vorth fl.25." This even ing LUt e boys' fi hool Shoes in box calf, A calf and crack proof leather, sizes 8 to 18, spring l.eel, worth $1.25. This even ing Misses' and children's school thoes in great variety at special prices this evening. For the largest mid best line ot Ladies' and Gents $1.50 Shoes ever shown in Waterbury see our display in south window. . Ladies' white lawn Waists, lace trimmed, worth $1.25. This evening 1 Ladies' colored duck Skirts, worth 75c. This evening Ladies' handsome black Mohair Waists, worth $2.50. This evening Ladies' hai dsome black mohair Skirt, -worth ?4.98. 'I his even-ins 2C loc 19c 10c 7c 12c l5c 69 98c 10c 10c 25c 39c 25c 35c 12Kc 19c 25c $1.25 9Sc esc 75c 39c $1.93 $3.75 Conlon Bros, (New Shopping Mart. 112-144-146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST. (Opp PcoyM St.) Rear Entrance, J47 B&ak St, Opposite Waterbury National Bank. Opening Day, .111111 1 1 SI V. ,11 I LL- BUY YOUE 11 i i I n B rvi i FROM THE MANUFACTURERS, And save the Middleman's ? Profit-. We are . THE MINITPirTIIPP Outlet Clothing House. We can and we will; save you money. Se- ' . lect your. Clothing., from "us. Our LowV Prices will do the ' rest. OPENING DAT, Saturday, Sept 4th j -.v.m. 1.QQ PA TMTT Waterbury, Conn. Fire Insurance. Life and Accident Insurance placed In the best companies. i. ' REAL ESTATE. JAMES A. HYNJS3. Room 9, Piatt's Slock, East Aatf! i IF YOU WANT Your horses shbd go to Quigley A Snow, and if you -want "NEVBH SLIP"shoes go to Quigley & Snow. II you want your horse stopped from in terfering, go to Quigley & Snow. - It you want your horse stopped focgolM go to Quigley & Snow. If you nt your horse shod good, go to QulgMy 4b Snow. i QUIGLEY & SNOW, WATERBURY, CONN. ' . - ; No 25 Jefferson Si. T1FJ5T PKRAMRRT Sir for fl. STRICTLY FRESH EGGS, 2 dozen ftor'&SV FANCY CREAMERY CHEESE, , s - 12c par B BOSTON BUTTER HC0t2, 147 South Main Street. The Trustees of the Assigned Firm o Turnbull & Company, Will re-open the store 49 to 53 South Main Street, Waterbury Conn., Wednesday, Sept 1, at 8 a. m., for the disposal at retail of their Immense stock of Dry Goods. This means that every dollar of this fine stock, purchased foi Lzc-- -Qfa51 froilo rf WoforKu miist 1"p snlrJ nr. nnftfl tllC UL.-L ILbUil W L 11 ttlVlUWlj ) ....... ' w wwav. J at prices to close it entirely at the shortest possible notice, without resrard to cost of the merchandise. T-i 'l 1 ,1 M J. 1, 11 V' U mnlra if V.n? .Livery laav m tne xNaugutuutt. any suuuiu """u " Dusmess ro ax uute visit mis, ... -i THE GREATEST SALE Ever attempted in the state, of the finest and most carefully selected stock of Dry Goods ever offered to the'public. 7n' E. NELSON BLAKE A. P. BRADSTREET Trustees.