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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 1897.
I PflLITICALPQlhTERS. RIVALRY AMONG REPUBLICANS BECOMING BITTER. Factions' Outspoken Concerning the Mayoralty Contest Second Ward Delegates Said to Favor Barlow Many Democratic Meetings Held Last Night All Favorable to Pres ent Administration. Alderman Hall presided at the sec ond ward republican caucus in the police court last night, and H. R- Du rant kept a record of the minutes. The tellers were J. K. Smith, Dr Crane, F. M. Peasley, Fred Trott and William M. Gillette. An effort was made to rush things through in the interest of T. D. Barlow, just as the first ward republi cans did the previous night for Colonel Doherty, but things did not work just right and the voting had not proceeded far when it became evident to those having the matter in hand that there was great danger of the slate being smashed, and in the hope of carrying out the plan as originally outlined it was decided to resort to the stuffing of the. box, so to speak, 280 votes being cast on on ballot, when it was well known that the number of persons present did not exceed 230. Chairman Hall found some "doubles" and cau tioned the meeting against a repetition of the petty trick. The principal set- back,tthough there were others who got left, was In the case of Henry B. Car ter, an extremely popular young man who- .was slated for a nomination candidate for alderman, but his friends were not able to pull him through, E. O. Goss defeating him on the sixth bal lot by a rote of 119 to 109. There was a good deal of dissatisfaction over this matter, and many of the second ward boys returned home feeling much dis appointed at the unexpected turn things took. After a good deal of vot ing the following ticket was nominated: Aldermen, W. L. Hall, F. E. Cross, hi. O. Uoss; delegates to the city con vention, Henry L. Wade, Jay H. Hart, warren U Hall, William R. Willets Daniel M. Davis, Frederick E. Cross and Henry B. Carter; delegates to the town convention, W. M. Gillette, J. Merriek Gallond, John W. Wrright, Samuel J. Marsh, William B. Brooks, Wilson'. H. Pierce and Mark Chipman; delegates to the school convention, Caauncey Seeley, Dr F. F. Cook, Dr A. A. Crane, H. F. Northrop, E. R, Lamp Bon, IL G. Dodge and W. W. Holmes. The delegates to the city convention are said to be in favor of T. D. Barlow for mayor, but there are some doubt3 about this, and at present Mr Barlow's friends are not quite sure they will be able to man the convention, though it is tnougnt that with the fourth ward delegates and the boys from the fifth they will come in ahead. John. C. Butler was chairman and J. H. Freney ,cleEk at a meeting of the democrats .of, the second ward, held on Bishop street, where the following ticket was indorsed for presentation at the primary: -Aldermen; E. L. Fris bie, Sr, Chauncey B. Webster, John O'Neill; delegates to town convention, Hubert M. Rigney, Henry J. Flanagan, John C. Butler, C. P. Hayes, Joseph H. Bagley; alternate, John F. Garren; delegates to city convention, James J. Bahan, William Keaveney, Daniel Dal ton, John Ash, Edward L. Seerey; al ternate, Isadore Chase; delegates to school convention, James Prior, Wil liam Kennealy, William Theibadeau, James H. Freney; alternate, J. C. F. Gross; members of town committee, William Doyle John. Powers, Robert A. Lowe; box' "tender, David Delane; checker, George Gibson. The ticket is favorable to the present administration. The democrats of the fourth ward representing the McKennerney-Ma-haney-Hyland ticket held an ad journed meeting at democratic head quarters last evening, about twenty five men being present. A resolution was passed condemning the report that they were hostile to the present ad ministration and a vote was passed to support the present administration in every way possible. Many important matters were discussed. At the fourth ward republican caucus In the rooms of the Republican club last night, Dr J. W. Mahony was elect ed chairman and E. H. Balden secre tary. George E. Willey, F. F. Hol brook and W. A. Robbins were nomi nated for aldermen. Delegates were elected to the different conventions as follows: Delegates to town conven tion, John A. Osborne, J. A. Edmond BOn, Samuel Nuttall and H. F. Bas sette; delegates to city convention, J. A. Edmondson, W. H. Clay, B. H. El dridge, A. E. Burkitt; delegates to school convention, J. M. Baril, John Leggett, W. A. Robbins and John Meyers. It is a T. D. Barlow ticket. TB, representatives of the McElll-gott-Fagan-Tbompson democrats of the fifth ward met at democratic head quarters last -night and accepted the following ticket' which their committee presented for approval: Aldermen, John McElligott, Edward Fagan, John C. Thompson; delegates to the city convention, C. E. Maher, J. G. Lunny, James E.- Hannan, James Foley, Ed ward Lawlor; alternate, David Hanley; delegates to school convention, Timo thy O'Rourke, William J. Bergin, Henry Duggan, John J. Sullivan, Wil liam T. Keenan; alternate, Michael Cass; delegates to town convention, William C. Kleinecke, John M. O'Don nell, William H. Doran, Thomas Fin ton, Maurice Bowen; alternate, John Downey, East Main street; town com mittee, P. H. Regan, Charles E. Maher, Daniel F. Kelly; checker, John F. Lun ny; box tender, Daniel Cahill. The leaders of this ticket say they heartily indorse and will strongly support the present administration. Some of the republicans of the sec ond ward are greatly dissatisfied over the conduct of a dozen or more persons who attended the caucus in the police court room last night, and assert that if justice had its way thc3e who per sisted in putting in more than one bal lot would have been rushed out of the meeting, either that or brought before the court and punished for their reck less disregard of law and order. It is said that the supporters of W. R. Wil lets went over to Mr Goss on the sixth ballot, thus crowding Henry B. Carter off the ticket for alderman. It looks now as if W. L. Hall will be the only man on the republican side of the house who will succeed himself in the aldermanic chamber. This is the out come of the Barlow-Hall treaty, which, it is alleged, stands in imminent dan ger of being knocked sky-high at the republican city convention. "Tom would not have been in the race at all," said a prominent republican to a re porter of the "Democrat" last night, "if he knew there was going to be such a fight for the nomination. But this is no time for him to show the white feather, and he is not going to back down. He will face the music like a man, and you can take my word for it, he will be in the lead when the ballctb are counted on the night of the con vention, no matter how he will fare on election day," Another ticket in the fifth ward an nounced to-dayis as follows: Alder men, Patrick Holohan, John Hurley and John Brophy; delegates to town convention, John C. Allman, Patrick Roach, Joseph Kenny .Sylvester Shea, Edward Dowling; alternate, Michael Cass. Delegates to city convention Patrick Brennan, Thomas Foley, Jo seph McElroy, John McEvcy, Thomas Murphy; alternate, Patrick Mooney, Delegates to school convention, Tim- othey J. Carmody, John Healey, Henry Welch, John Keefe, D. J. Slavin; al ternate, M. J. Ryan. Town committee: Patrick Regan, Henry Lc-ether, Jere miah Bresnahan. Box tender, John C. Allman. Checker, Dennis J. Slavin. This ticket was handed in this after noon for the third ward democrats: Aldermen, Charles A. Sandland, Alex ander Henderson, Walter H. Billings; delegates to town convention, Timothy Kirby, Thomas B. Miller, Thomas Pryor, John Derwin and William Re gan; alternate, Emmons M. Chipman; city convention, William J3annon, Jr, Edward Bagley, Joseph Begnal, James Dawson, David H. Carey; alternate, John Meaney; school convention, Ed ward McGrath, John F. O'Brien, Ed ward Costigan, John Holian, Charles Curtin; alternate, John Clarkin; town committee, Lawrence Lawlor, Thomas Wheelahan and Martin Byrnes; box tender, Edward Bagley; checker, Mich ael Skeeharu The item in yesterday's "Democrat" referring to H. J. Lapalme as a proba ble nominee on the democrat ticket for the office of town clerk has been made the subject of much favorable comment among democrats, and the French Canadians are very enthusiastic over it. If Mr Lapalme should receive the nomination it would be the first time in the history of local politics that the French Canadian electors have had a good representative on either ticket, and it is said that the nomintion of Mr Lapalme would be equivalent to an election. , But the French Canadians are not confined to Mr Lapalme for a suitable candidate for town clerk and it is quite probable that the name of another prominent citizen of that na tionality will be heard from in connec tion with this matter at a meeting of the club next Friday night. The selectmen will be in session in the city court room, City hall building, on next (Saturday, from 7 o clock in the morning until 7 o'clock in the evening, tor the purpose of admitting those whose names are on the list to be made voters to the franchise, and as this is the only day on which the board will sit for this purpose it behooves all who are eligible to be made electors to be on hand, and to call early in the day, if possible, in order to avoid the rush in the afternoon and evening. If not born in the United States you will first have to get citizen's papers from the district court, which will sit Fridav and Saturday of this week in the new court house on Leavenworth street. The safest way will be to go to the dis trict court some time on Friday to get your papers and visit the City hall to De maae on Saturday. In order to avoid delay you should be accomDanied Dy a witness who can. testify that he Knew you came to the country under 18, or else you must bring down vour nrst papers and a witness who knows you live years in the United States. Every elegible person should take ad vantage of this opportunity. Editor of the "Democrat:" I have been informed that the demo crats or the first ward have put my name in nomination as candidate for aldermen, and while I feel flattered at the high honor my friends desire to confer upon me, still owing to the fact mat l nave no time to devote to the duties or a political office, I feel cou stramea to state that I cannot allow the use or my name at this time in connection with that or any other pub lic iJuaiLiuu. xnereiore, tnankmg my friends for their kind remembrance of me, j. respectiuuy decline the nomina tion, . JAMES H. MULVILLE, ; 397 East Main street. STOLEN PERFUME. One of Nature's Secrets Dlscorered bv TThleli Flowers can be Given Any Odor. There are some things on which na ture should have applied for a patent. Science is infringing on her rights in a woful manner. The last act of depredation is in the matter of the perfume of flowers. We all know that a rose bv anv nthpr name would smell as sweet, but hither to the perfume of the rose has belong ed to that queen of flowers. Now it is to be .given, by scientists, to any or every blossom. The gorgeous yellow and red chrysanthemums may add to their flaunting charms the dainty per fume of the violet. The marigold, rob bed of its unpleasant odor, may fill the air with the fragrance of the tropical jessamine and orange flower. The violet, that hitherto has hinted , "to heaven with odor more than hue," may be deprived of its delicate and charac teristic scent, and made to exhale on the spring air the breath of magnolia or musk. And all this is because Parisian scientists, in order to keep in step with the faddists of the day, hava striven for and discovered one of na ture's secrets. Puritan. BIG BASE BALLENDED. - SCORES IN SOME GAMES. YESTERDAY. The Season Drawing to a Close Bal timore In creases Her Dead Boston Wins and Loses Hartford Defeats Waterbury in a Well Played Game Meriden Wins the First of the Nut meg Cup Series The Derby Players Have a Little Mutiny on the Salary Question. Hartford, the rcjniEed champions of the state, defeated Waterbury here yesterday by the score of 8 to 5. The home team played fast ball and kept the Hartfords guessing until the last man was out. Mansfield pitched good ball, but Fry pitched Gunshanan, the popular left fielder of the home team, was taken by surprise as us stepped 1,0 tne plate in the first inning. Manager Harrington with a few brief remarks handed him a purse of $50, which some of "Gunny's" local admirers had contributed. John show ed his thankfulness by lining out a single and by playing great ball throughout the game. The weather was cold and the play ers and spectators shivered throughout the game. It is probably the last game that will be played here with any big teams. The next game will be to-morrow ,when the Elks will play the Wa terbury team and Frank Donahue will pitch. The entire receipts of to-morrow's game will go to the Waterbury ball players. The Donahue brothers as a battery, ought to make it interesting for the local boys. The score of yes terday's game is as follows: WATERBURY. Brown, p, Hendricks, lb, Clabby, 3b, 0 0 2 10 1 1 AB R IB PO A E Connor, c, 4-01712 Gunshanan, If, 3 1 2 2 0 0 Donahue, lb, 5 0 2 8 1 0 Sweeney, 2b, 4 1 2 3 3 0 Kiernan, 3b, 3 10 13 1 Hall, ss, ,5 1 0 2 2 0 Derwin, cf, 4 0 1 4 0 0 Delaney, rf, 4 0 0 0 0 1 Mansfield, p, 3 110 2 1 Totals, J ' 35 5 9 27 12 5 ' HARTFORD. , AB R IB PO A E Radford, ss, 3 3 113 0 Marr, rf, i 3 1110 0 Cavalle, cf, 5 2 2 2 0 1 j Gastright, lb, 5 1 2 13 0 1 j Burns, If, 3 0 0 0 0 0 Vickery, cf, ' 2 1 2 0 0 0 Doherty, 3b, 5 0 12 11! Mack, 2b, ' 5 0 0 2 3 0 Roach, c, 4 0 2 5 3 0 Fry, p, ' 4 0 1 1 6 0 Totals, 39 8 12 27 16 3 Hartford, 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 2 28 Waterbury, 40000100 05 Summary Earned runs, Hartford 3, Waterbury 1; two base hit, Cavalle; three base hit, Sweeney;, double plays, Kiernan and' Donahue; Sweeney, Hall and Donahue; Fry, Roa-ch and Gast right; base on balls, off Mansfield 3, off Fry 3 ; first base on errors, Hartford 2, Waterbury 2; hit by pitched ball, Kiernan and Sweeney; stolen bases, Gunshanan 2, Sweeney, Radford, Ca valle 2; sacrifice hits, Gunshapan, Con nor and Marr; passed ball, Roach; wild pitch, Fry; left on. bases Hartford 7, Waterbury 9; time of game, 1:30; um pire, Roger Connor; attendance, 300. Meriden, Sept 22. The opening game for the Nutmeg cup was played here this afternoon by the Meridens, cham pions of the State league, and the Der bys, resulting in a victory for the for mer. The contest was replete with fine plays and clever, hard hitting, the par ticular stars being Courtney and Denny, both of whom electrified the crowd of 000 people with their fast, snappy fielding. The double umpire system was universally approved. Umpires David Hill of Seymour and James O'Brien of New Haven alter nated behind the plate and on. the bases. Manager Denny of the Derbys found a miniature mutiny developing among the players prior to the game. They were dissatisfied with the pro posed division of the proceeds and de clined to put on a uniform until they were assured that the receipts were to be equally divided. This matter was satisfactorily settled and the game be gan with the Derbys at the bat. Both sides were retired in order in the first inning, Lawlor making a magnificent running catch of Buckley's line fry which bore a three base tag. Corcoran was practically invincible during the game, as the earned runs show. Both pitchers were steady, giving but one base on balls each. Derby started the run getting in the second, scoring two unearned tallies. Denny gav Bone an easy chance on a bounder which was not accepted. Man ning made a clever sacrifice and Law lor got the only base on balls for his side, Denny stole third; Brown's hit down the left foul line brought in both runs. Clabby got a life on Gardner's fumble, but Roussey ended the inning by striking out. The Meridens had a man on first and second, but Courtney could not bring them in. Courtney stopped a run in the sixth by beautifully backing up third base on Buckley's throw from center field. The throw was wild and Courtney got it uacK to tmra in time to catch Clabby. In the eighth Corcoran got the side out on three pitched balls. The first two were flies to Deitrich and Bone and the third a roller to Courtney. The score: MERIDEN. Totals, 32 3 6 24 10 1 Meriden, 1 " 00313000 7 Derby, 02001000 03 Summary Earned runs, Meriden 6, Derby 1; two base hit, Gardner; stolen bases, Courtney, Denny Lawlor; home run, Bone; double plays, Corcoran, Courtney, Gardner, Roussey and Hen dricks; bases on balls, by Corcoran 1, by Brown 1; sacrifice hits, Corcoran, Manning and Clabby; struck out, by Corcoran 4, by Brown 3; left on bases, Meriden 6, Derby 5; time of game, 1:17; umpires, Hill and O'Brien. The National Leacue Game. At New York n. h. . New York 100020000 8 11 S Baltimore 30010030 410 15 1 Batteries Mee kin and Warner; Nops and Roblnsen. At Boston R. H. B. Boston 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 5 10 5 Brooklyn 13 0 0 5 8 0 0 8 0 2 23 3 Batteries Hickman, Nichols and Ganzel; Dunn and Burrell. Second tcame R, h. M. Boston 1020042 9120 Brooklyn 0000010152 Batteries Lewis and Yeager; Fisher and Burrell. At .Pittsburg n. H. B. Pittsburg 100020000395 Cincinnati 11122040 011 14 2 Batteries Harvey and Merritt: Breltenstein and Peltz. At Philadelphia b. h. b Philadelphia.. 210000010454 Washington... 012010010596 Batteries Becker aDd Boyle; Mercer and McGnlre. At Cleveland ti. n. E. Cleveland 00211120 1 8 14 ! Chicago 000000205 7 11 f Batteries Wilson and Criger; Thornton and Donohue. Standing of the Clubs. W. L. p.c. w. l. p. a Baltimore .87 B5 .713 Brooklyn f7 68 .4S6 37 .704 Pittsburg... 55 68 .44' 40 .(54 Ublca&o 55 C9 .444 53 .508 Philad'l'a.. .53 72 .in 59 521 LouisvilJp. . .61 7R .411 ,22') Wants, For Sale, To Rent. TOO RENT. A FIVE BOOM TENEMENT with all modern improvements, groui d floor and attic room in connection. No 6 Glen -Kidge Street, "FOR BENT TENEMENT OF 5 ROOMS. "- iirst floor. 28 Ayers Street. WARD BRENNAN. ... - -, s ALOON AND FIXTURES FOR SALE inquire or L, J. Mahaney. 788 Bank street T?OK RENT TFNFMF.NT OF s OR 4 rooms. Inquire corner of Luke Street ana syivan avenue. TfRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR tins removed to 26 Grand Street, Lndios find Gent's pothiii(? will be cleaned, dyed aQ(l repsreu at very moderate prices, xry mm and you will be satisfied. "DEMOTED.-ACROSS THE WAY TOOM police station. 17 Phoenix ave. Best includes lor repairing of Bievclos. Lawn Mowers Ac CHAS W. MESS lift. TO LET. -FLAT. 7 ROOMS : TENEMENTS ol 6 end 2 Rooms, P. HOLOHAN, 149 South Main Street. TO RENT. FL A T OF 8 ROOMS." SOUTH Main btreet: also 3 rooms Union Sfeet Inquire J. P. Lawlor. 9 Union Street. Boston 88 New York. 78 Cincinnati. 69 Cleveland.. 6t Wash'gt'n .57 IIS St. Louis 27 STANDS AT THE HEAD. Aug J. Bogel, the leading druggist of Shreveport, La, says: "Dr King's new discovery is the only thing that cures my cough and it is the best seller I have." J. F. Campbell, merchant, of Safford, Ariz whites: "Dr King's new discovery is all that is claimed for it; it never fails and is a sure cure for consumption, coughs and colds. I cannot say enougn ror its merits. Dr King s new discovery for consumption, coughs and colds is not an experiment.' It has been tried for a quarter of a century, and to-day stands at the head. It never disappoints. Free trial bot tles at Apothecaries Hall Co's drug siore. THACKERAY AND GOOD SOCIETY. A Queer Story of the Great Satirist's YlsU to Roston. I rerneniber bearing in-Boston, from one who was alive at the time, a queer story of Mr. Thackeray's visit to that town. Mr. Thackeray brought from England a letter of introduction to an important gentleman of Beacon street By him he was most hospitably enter tained, and passed from dinner party to dinner party. But Thackeray's in terest In the capital of New England did not end with Beacon street dinner parties. He had heard something of the eminent men of the town, and at that moment happened to he particu larly interested in Theodore Parker. He wished very much to hear this cele- Dratea unitarian preacher. Ho men tioned his desire to his host. The Beacon street gentleman seemed much surprised, but, without abating any of his outward courtesy, and making some valid excuse, took him to King's chapel on Sunday morning, instead of to Music hall, where Parker preached. At King's chapel, the Beacon street gentleman said, people of the best so ciety might always be found. Thack eray, it is needless to say, was a mild mannered man, not fond of a struggle to free himself from his entertainer's clutches. He sa.w that it was impossi ble tor him to get on Sunday to Music hall. But during the week he heard that Parker ws to deliver a discourse at a funeral of a rich and public-spirited merchant. Thackeray went alone to the funeral and was greatly inter ested and thrilled by the address. He also saw many people who looked as if they were more interesting than any he had seen at the Beacon street din ner parties. He went home that afternoon to din ner, and found that his host had invit ed to meet him several gentlemen of the best society, most of whom were bores. Thackeray could not help tell ing about Parker and the funeral, and confessing how much he had been lm ple. His hosi was visibly distressed, and presently managed to whisper in his ear, "I beg of you, Mr. Thackeray, to remember that Mr. Parker does not belong to our best society!" This was more than the Englishman could stand and he replied, loud enough to be heard by at least one at the table: "Upon my word, I begin to wish I hadn't got into good society when I came to Boston!" J. E. Chamberlin In Nineteenth Century. AB It IB PO A E Buckley, cf, 6 1 l o 1 0 Deitrich, rf, 4 0 0 3 0 0 Donovan, If, 4 1110 0 Thoisen, c, 4 1 l 4 0 0 Pfinniner, 3b, 3 1 1 2 4 1 Bone, 2b, 4 2 2 2 2 1 Gardner, lb, . 4 0 3 14 0 1 Courtney, ss, 4 0 2 1 6 0 Corcoran, d, 3 110 3 0 Totals, 'J5 .7 12 27 16 3 DERBY. AB R IB PO A E Roussey, 2b, 4 0 0 2 3 0 Farnliam, rf, 4 0 2 2 0 0 Kennedy, If, 4 0 0, 3 0 0 Denny, es, 4 112 2 1 Manning, c, 3 0 0 3 0 0 Tawlor, cf, g 1 0 1 0 0 Our Kxporte to Europe. A Half Million Dollars Daily repre sents what we are sending abroad in :he way of live stock, beef, pork and iairy products. Stated differently, dur ng the past year our exports of pro visions amounted to 1162,171,000. Ex ports the previous year, ended June 30, 96, were 160 millions, in '95, 159 mil lions and in '94, 174 millions. 86 Acre Farm Located eight miles from City, only 20 minutes ironi depot; landeveulv divided as regards pasture, meadow aud tillage; ample supply of wood ; good trout stream runs through farm; lumbar enough to build barn ; house needs some repairs; big tnrgaiu. Price, $700 ; $400 down. Money to loan at 0 and 6 per cent. LANO & PHELAN. 28 BANK ST. Screens. 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. l' 5 Agents for Akron 3ewer Pipe, Flue Lining and Draiu Tile. SAVE MONEY AND BUY j RU8K Root Beer Ext- Cone's Pharmacy. I5c per Bottle, or two for 25c. Same size bottle as all ether 25c preparations. Physicians' Prescriptions a spe cialty. 2 BANK ST. A. C. NORTHROP & CO. 27 to 29 Canal St, Waterbury. . Manufacturers of - ... FINE PAPER BOXES. DEALERS IN PAPER AND TWINE. Men's Soils. The Greatest Values ever shown in Men's Suits. You know the way we do business, fair and square. , We sell Reliable Goods AT THE VERY Lowest Prices. IT SAVES THE CROUPY CHILDREN. Seaview, Va. We bavo a splendid sale on Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and our customers coming rrom 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, Wat.erbury. The Suits we want you to come and see for yourselves are all wool, made good and strong", and are war ranted fast colors. Our prices are from $3.00 to $5.00 less than the same suits can be bought at any other house for $5, $6, $7, $8, $9, and $10. E. 6. Kilduff & Co. Largest Boys' Clothiers in Connecticut, 54 Bank Street. f rinlnn Rrn Oastle's Market VU Alio AX 1lUkJ New Shopping Mart. Every Department In Fall Attire. New Goods, New Ideas, New Styles. Collected from every representative Euro eau center of manufacturing note and fashion, as well m from the lending home n'.arkets itnd secured at such ad vantageous prices as will make your ac quaintauce with them a double pleasurs. XOVErl'Y DRESS GOODS. Our collection of foreign and Do mestic Dress Gcods. (uow complete) is the largest it has ever been our good fortune to show. In tlie high class goods are many rich Parisian Xovelties, controlled exclusively by ourselves. As many of those are iu liuiite 1 quantities, an early inspection is desirab'e A FEW OF THE MANY BARGAINS. 25 pieces 40 inch, figured J.eno Suitings and Biocftded Frieze, in all the latest coloring, good value at 49c, now 39c 40 pii ess 40 iiuh, heavy irridesccnt overt (.loth, brocaded satiu liei Otis and ligured Natte Suit ings, iu tjyliFli comtoiuations, well worth 5;;c, now 40c 15 pieces 42 inch, brocaded satin Damasse, dark grounds, w.lh bright colorings in purple, Paris ian blue, seal brown, e ectric b'.uo and green, bought to sell at bUc, now C9c 10 pFeces 42 inch, all wool brocad ed jMatclasse, assorted colors and stylish patterns, wir.ii 7oc. iiv Ccc 2 pieces iB iueli, b.o aded TiDsel Cl.ine, one of the newest aul most stylish Novelties, 75c 125 French Dress l!oLe , in all the latest colorings, weaves, styles, fabrics and designs, which must ' be seeu to be appreciate.., only i one pattern of each style, wortu $ti to &10, no.v $5.25 to tfi.flS 25 pitterns line Frenc'i brocaded 1'opliu?, Armuiettes : n I illumi nated Chines, no two p;.ttn-us alike, worth liom 10 to ?12, now $3.J5 and $9.85 BLACK DI.ESS GOODS, p'eces 40 inch ail wool U.ick Gei man Henrietta, worth 3U. " -2So 20piece 40 inch black Lrocadcd s:tusoleils, satin berbers aud jacc u rds, worth S.'c. 3Cc 2 ieces 50 imh all wool black im perial serge, wor(h-6vlc. 50c 25 pieces 45 iuch a:l wool brocad ed .Novelty suitings in large and small designs, good value atoac. 40c 4 p'eces 46 inch extra luay satin ca nasse in stylish patterns, worth 9c. 79c 5 pieces 44 iuch extra heavy bro caded jLeno suitinss. worth 81. 89c 20 pieces 46 IjcIi Nid-d. -Abeille and Zibilmo sellings, worth 5 pieces 45 inch all wool brocaded Florentine suitings, woith $1.49. 81.25 pieces 44 inch bio.a .ed roplm new desigus, worth $1.59 81.39 p cces iuch .Blister Mchair uie very latest, wor h $2.00. 81.49 BLACK AND ( OLORED STLTTR o pieces 20 inoh b.oj;.dt;d Liberty o.iuns, worcn auc. 10 pieces 19 inell figured Satin Glassc, worth 49c. 4 pieces ura silk extra heavy Taf- ' letta an i suran. wonh 69u 20 pie. es 20 iuch all silk brocaded iarle.ta, i:twest and exclusive rftfsigus, wo tn 9Sc. 15 pieces 21 inch a'l silk brocaded ha mi, verv stylish patterns, worth il." 5. 2 pieces 21 iuch all silk extra heavy x-.ui.uj-, uot-ri siaes auiie. war ranted for 5 years, worth 1.49 piaces 27 inch all silk s:.tin Duehesse and Gros Graine, reg ular $1.50 quality. LININGS. Kid finish cambric, all standard colors, worth 5c. Kustl.ujr C. nibrie. worth Sc. Double width silesia, worth 12,.c. Extra hea.Av linen duck, worth 17c. SPECIAL - FOR . . Friday and Saturday. Pork Loins, 9c per lb Round Steak 12c per lb Shoulder Steak, 6 c per lb Hams, V; Sugar Cured. : ' 4 1 1 3 - 'J 10c per lb Shoulders, Sugar Cm el, Small. ! 8c per lb 4 Pure Lard 1 0 lb tubs v v 60c per tub Rumps, , r H ton irtTv.lW Rib Beef, Fresh or CorneJ '1 9 O 1T 1 per iu ,1 A It will pay you to look us over befor J'J Evervthino- in nronortlon " . C3 X X pav vou to look us over purchasing your Sunday dinner Castle's Market o tA . id Corner So. Main and Union S;tt Sign cf Illuminated Clock. dThone. Delivery Free 23c 35c 49c 60c 89c 98c 81.19 4J8'e 8;,'0 12 '",c Conlon Bros, . New Shoppina Mart. .14.2-141-146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST. (Opp ecovm st.) Rear .entrance. H7 Bank St. Oppoiiia Waterbury National Bank. N. B. Result of the Free to ail. 1st Di awinff. WednRsdav. Sum isn, 1S07. No 235. " No 4081 held by JWrs .Johu Corr, 197 South Main Street, City. ' Steam Carpet Cleaning. - We have gone into the Carpet-Cleaning Business. Carpets, Rugs, &c, cleaned in a thorough manner by the most improved methods. Carpets taken up and relaid by competent workmen. Give us a trial. We are still in the Laundry Business. E. R. DAVIS & CO. 17 Canal St. JOS A. JACKSON, Architect, LILLEY BLOCK, WATERBURY, 117 West 124tb Street, New York.' PLANS AND SUPERINTENDENCE Of all classes of ' buildings. Many years successful experience enables me to secure for clients the best results with the least possible expenditure. v JTiirQ Insurance. Life and Accident Insurance placed . Av'vH in the best companies. '-f-i Jg REAL ESTATE. ' T "r? JAMES A. Beom 9, Piatt's Block, But I -1 IF YOU WANT Your horses shcift- go.to ' Quigloy-ii.!fl j ' Snow, and if you want "NEVER.- - ' SLIP"shoes go to Quigley & Snoif- H you want your horse stopped from Jn ij terfering, go to Quigley & Sn'ow.' fT ;I you want your horse stopped forgfeM-T fcr a.VJ go to Quigley & Snow. If you WMt Z. i -a your horso shod good, g? to Quigley t A Snow. . ''-2 QUIGLEY & SNOW. 4 WATERBURY, CONN. ' - 1 No 25 Jefferson Si. - J BEST ELGIN CREAMERY, f f A 61bs for 91.09' . i STRICTLY FRESH EGGS; ' ' A 2 dozen tor 254 ' i FANCY CREAMERY CHEESE, 12c per Xtt - BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE; 1 i a 1 :..iu a ' - " .'? it i ouuuu xucuu o i root. ' .-- -a : : .:! " " J. H. MULVILLE UNDERTAKER AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR. Black and White Hearses that are up to 1 ciate. NIGHT CALLS at 397 East Main. Telephone at store and houfcj. Fcrsonal attention at all hourc OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL IIRECT FROM THE HIRES. " ' We have a large stock now oa hand and are delivering for winter use. Or der now before any further advance in price. All kinds of Wood, dry and pie pared iu any shape. You want it, give us a trill. . . , . CITY LUMBER and COAL CO. X. W. GREENMAN, - 03 BAVK ST. Yard and Elevator near New Englaud Depot. i