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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1895-1897, September 23, 1897, Image 4

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WATEKBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1897.
CURRANTS.
.BASEMENT BARGAIN DAY,
Friday, Sept 24, 1897,
Housewives always welcome our Basement Bargain Day, as it
affords an opportunity to supply themselves with high
grade Household necessities at money saving prices.
This week's sale will contain items most needed
by Housekeepers at this season of the year.
SEASONAPLE SPECIALS.
14 qt porclian lined Preserving Ket
tles, usually sold at G5e, basement day
fcltc.
13 qt proclian lined Preserving Ket
tles, usually sold at 65c, basement day
49c.
. ' Metal covered Jelly Tumblers, 2c.
Mason's i ruit Jar?, oac.
TYnir, Jar Fillers. 4c.
Flower Pots,small size, 3c.
" " net size. 5c.
3 gal stone preserveing Jars, 39c.
Cullindeis, 7c.
'SPECIAL 7 CENT SALE.
Coal Sieves. 7c.
Handsome Jardineers, 7c.
Handsome Cuspidores, 7c.
beaetiful pressed glass Sugar Bowls,
Beautiful pressed glass Butter Dishes,
JLarge pressed glass Berry Bowls, 7c.
lu yards sneitx aper, o.
Feather Dusters, 7c.
Carpet Beaters, 7c.
Han tie Scrub Brushes, 7c.
fi bars Laundry Soap, 7c.
1 gal Oil Can, 7c.
Dover Egg Beater, 7c.
Flour Sifters, 7c.
Kolling Pius, 7c.
Potato Mashers, 7c.
( hopping Bowls, 7c.
Chopping Knives, 7c.
Work Baskets, 7c.
Lunch Baskets, 7c.
Wood Water Pails, 7c.
Wire Tea Strainers, 7c.
Salt Boxes, 7c.
Vegetable Dishes, 7e.
Meat Platters, 7c.
Baking Dishes, 7c.
Plated Knives, 7c.
Thousand sheet roll Toilet Paper, 7c.
Knife Boxes, 7c.
Mop Handles, 7c
Stove Brushes, 7c.
Pot Chains, 7c.
Useful Items at Bargain Prices,
Best parlor brooius,u3ually sold at 20c
Basement day 18.
Large painted Tubs, usually sold at
75c. Basement day 49c.
Large willow Clothes Baskets, usually
sold for 75c. Bsement day 49c.
Garbage Cans with covers, usually
sold for ooc. Basement day 28c.
Mrs Pott's Irons in sets of three, usu
ally s")ld for t5c. Bargain day 59c.
Common Flat Irons, highly polished,
usually sold for 5c (per lb. Bargain dny
4c.
Pound Wash Boilers, usually sold at
28c. Basement clay 19c.
Cups and Saucers 5c.
Folding I.toniug Boards 81-00.
JAPANESE CHINA.
We have purchased and placed on sale
A. A. Tantine & Go's line of samples of
Jap mese china. They we purchased at
a sacrifice and will be sold at the same.
E .VlTiA KKOll 8 TO 10 A. M.
A beautiful Pressed Glass Water
Pitcher, usually sold at 25c, w.ll be of
fered tetwteu the houis of 8 and 10 at
10c.
DINNER SETS.
112 piece handsomely decorated Din
ner Sets with flower patterns and traced
with gold, usually sold at 14. 87.. Extra
special fur basement day S.S7.
TOILET SETS.
Handsomely decorated 10 piece Toilet
Set, usually sold at $3.50. Basement
day $2.50.
CHINA NOVELTIES
Handsomely decorated Chocolate Pots
usu illy sold at $2.00. Basement day
SI. 23.
Fancy Milk Pitchers 19c.
Large Fancy Water Pitchers 49c.
Decorated China Cups and Saucers 19c
c
urran s.
The Boston 99cStore
72 and 74 South Main Street.
Our first lot of LAMPS for the coming season is, now on sale
and they are proving to Be the quickest sellers we have ever had.
A Larup, Decorated Oil Tank, with Shade to match, 70c' Worth 1.00.
A Iimp,-Brass footed, decorated oil tank, with shade to match, 9Sc. Worth $1.50
A IiSmp, Brass footed, decorated fount, with shade to match, 31.65. Worth $2.
A JLamp, Brass footed, decorated fount cover, removable fount (No. 2 Koch
ester burner) globe to match, 12.00. Worth 2.50.'
These are but a few of the bargaius we have in LAMPS. Lack
of space forbids our naming them all Come aad see them.
HARDING & WEILBACHER.
REFRIGERATORS.
GASOLINE and OIL STOVES.
Call and see our stock. As for Re
frigerators, the Gurney is our leader.
The Gurney has Imitators, but no
rivals. Look in our wnidow as you go
by and see for yourself. Call in and we
will tell you all its good points.
A full line oi Soft Wood Re
frigerators, Water Coolers and Wa
ter Filterers. Garden Tools, Lawn
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,
C3 and 65 Grand St Call 213-2,
IT PAYS US
To deal squarely and to represent our goods just as
they are.
IT WILL. PAY YOU to trade with us. We have a
choice line of groceries and the prices are lower than can
be found elsewhere.
White Extra C. Sugar, 20 lbs for . " $ 1.00
Granulated Sugar, 18 lbs for $1.00
Choice Family Lard, i lbs for 25c
Fancy Creamery Butter, in pound prints, 22c
O. K. Catsup, qt bottles, 10c
Best.Brands of Flour, per bbl $6.10 and an empty bbl returned
New Macerel, white and. fat -1 for 25c
Sweet Potatoes, per bu 65c
We sell goods lower thau any other Grocer in the city, for cash only. Good
clivered free.
P0LITICALP01HTERS.
ALL READY FOR THE PRIMARIES
TO-MORROW AFTERX00X.
oil's Cash Grocery Store,
47 EAST MAIN STREET.
Bee Hive,
5 and 10c STORE
Great Hosiery. Towel
Notion Surprise.
and
Genls' Ladies' and
Turkish Towels,
Fine Handkerchiefs.
Silk Ti s,
Cotton Tics,
Toilet Son',
Hose Supporters,
Lnre Combs,
Hair Brushes,
Boys' Caps,
Corset .Steel?,
Si le Colin I s,
Silk Ribbons,
Silk Ribbons, 5 to 8 in
Shoe Polish (French)
C dlar Buttons,
Curling Irons,
Childres's Hose,
4c a pair
4c eai h
2c each
5c each
3c each
2c a ci'ke
3c each
Oc each
fc'c each
10c each
3c a pair
5c a i; ir
3c a yard
wide, 8c a yard
5c a .box
3c a card
3c each
SPECIAL SALE FOR SATURDAY
AT THE
CITY MARKET,
Oliver's Old Stand.
60 BOHL BLOCK,
153 South Main St) f79S Bank Street
UAYLORD'S' U CASEY'S
Old Stand. J L Old Stand.
AUGUSTUS J. SMITH,
.A-x-oliiteot.
Plans, Specifications and Superinten
dence of all classes of buildings.
ROOM 2, Bohl's Block, 65 BANK ST.
They Investigated
Into the merits of the
WATERBURY
BUSINESS
UNIVERSITY
Formerly Harrington's Business College.
And that is why we have the
1 Largest Class
ever enrolled iu a Business. College in
1 i- l j.i o
Opening Day
LIKE, STROBEL & CO.
1SK SEAMLESS WEDDING RINGS.
SILVERWARE, CLOCKS
And STATUARY.
Inspectors of N. E. R. R. Watches.
HAMS 10 CENTS.
SMOKE SHOULDER 8 CENTS.
HIND QUARTER LAMB 10 CENTS.
LEG OF LAMB 12 CENTS.
FORE QUARTERS 8 CENTS. '
ROUND STEAK 12 CENTS
LOIN STEAK 16 CENTS.
SHOULDER STEAK 6 and 8 CENTS.
FRESH PORK S and 10 CENTS.
Delivered free all over town.
L. HUSS, Prop.
CITY MARKETj
161-163 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
Phone Call, 230-5
SWEET
POTATOES.
Why pay exhorbitant
Prices when we are
selling the very best
Sweet Potatoes
In the city for
55c Per Bushel.
LOOMIS & POTTER,
W. Main and So. Willow St5.
Telephone 252-2.,
List of the Tickets Prepared by the
Democrats Two Tickets in Every
Ward The Republicans Had a Red
Hot Caucus Last Night The Barlow
Delegates Hold the Winning Hand.
The democratic primaries for the
nomination of aldermen, delegates to
the town, city and school conventions
and town committeemen will be held
to-morrow from 4 o'clock in the after
noon until 9 o'clock in the evening, at
the following places:
For the hrst voting district At the
old police station, Phoenix avenue.
For the second and sixth voting dis
tricts In a booth on the northeast cor
ner of the green.
For the third voting district In the
city court room, City hall.
For the fourth voting district At
the auditorium, South Main street.
For the fifth voting district In a
booth on the vacant lot on Scovill
street, near Brook street.
All tickets to be voted at said prima
ries must be printed on plain white,
forty pound machine book paper, must
be 9x4 inches in size and contain the
names of three candidates for alder
men, five delegates and one alternate
to each convention, three candidates
for town committeemen, one box tend
er and one checker.
A copy of any ticket which is to be
voted at the primaries must be pre
sented to the moderator of the district
in which such ticket is to be voted, be
fore 4 o'clock to-morrow afternoon.
The moderators will be present at
their various polling places between
3:30 and 4 p. m. to receive such tickets.
The "Democrat" would request all to
vote at the primaries and then come
out and make a determined stand in
support of the winning tickets, no
matter which happen to be indorsed at
the different meetings to be held to
morrow. The "Democrat" is not back
ing any particular ticket, but it would
advise every elector to vote and settle
all differences at the primaries and
present a united front to the opposi
tion on election day. The following is
a list of the several tickets which have
been received at the "Democrat" office,
and the list includes, so far as we
know, every ticket to be voted for at
the primaries.
FIRST WARD.
Aldermen, Weibert Reichenbach,
Edward Williams, Peter Bennett; del
egates to the town convention, Wil
liam Barth, William J. Cosgrove,
James J. Wigmore, P. W. Connor, Ed
ward Doocey; alternate, William Con
Ion; delegates to the city convention,
Philip Fitzpatrick, William H. Mur
phy, Thomas Caniff, William Moore,
Martin Delaney; alternate, Quirin
Straub; delegates to the schooi conven
tion, Thomas Kenney, James Lyons,
James Fitzgerald, James F. McKnight,
Timothy Flynn; alternate, W. J. Finn;
for members on town committee,
Thomas F. Bolger, Williard Cullen and
William E. Thorns; moderator, John
Dugan; checker, William Shepard.
Aldermen, William E. Houghton,
Charles Messer, Peter Hock; delegates
to town convention, James Carey, John
Gilmour, Alfred Didsbury, Fred Mitch
ell Edward S. Cullen; alternate, John
Newell; delegates to city convention,
John Byrnes, John S. Monaghan,
George Corden, John E. Maher, Dennis
J. McGrath; alternate, W. N. Ladd;
delegates to school convention, James
C. Moran, Martin Delaney, John F.
Whelan, Edward Doocey; alternate,
SCHOOL SHOES
For BOYS and GIRLS
Shoes made of Hard Wear Leather
at prices that beat the world.
CONN. BOOT AND SHOE CO.,
28 and 30 East Main Street, Waterbury.
IR.. IE. COLBY, Manager.
The Trustees of the Assigned Firm of
Turnbull & Company,
Offer for to-night and until sold the fol
lowing items at half and quarter cost.
A feAV Cambiic Wrappers, 15c goods, at 33
Dollar Shirt Waists made of fine lawns, demities, etc, 25 and 39
$ 1.50 and $2.00 fine Shirt Waists, at 69c
Best Linen Skirts, $1.75 and 2.00 goods, at 98c
Finest Lawn Wrappers, $ 1.75 and $2.00 goods, at 79c
All Winter Cloaks Abflut 14 Cost.
$5.00 Goods 98c. $10.00 Goods $1.98. $20.00 Goods $4.98.
$30.00 Goods $7.00 to $15.00.
Men's fine Laundered Shirts, the balance of our magnificent
stock, sold from 75c to $2.00,. at 39c.
All our Dress Goods at cut prices, some 1-4 original value.
All Silks and Black Goods cut to the bone to close at once.
Men's and Ladies Neclovear at 5c was 12 l-2c
Men's and Ladies' Neckwear at 9c was 19c.
Men's and Ladies' Neckwear at 12 l-2c was 25c.
Colored Organdies, Lawns, Dimities, Lappets, efec put in at
7c to close at once. Were 15c to 35c.
Curtain Nets and Silkolines at half price.
Ladies' Mackintoshes and Waterproofs at Trustees prices,
hat will save you a lot of money.
Wash Silks, 21c were 50c.
India Silks, 21c were 50c.
Fancy Silks cut in two in price.
Everything of this fine stock to be sold at once, dont mis
this opportunity as such fine goods at such a sacrifice has' neve
been offered before in the Naugatuck Valley.
E. NELSON BLAKE,
A. P. BKADSTREET
Royal stakes tbo food pure,
wholesome aad delicious.
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
1 ROYAL. BAK-INQ PQWDCR CO., KEW YOfttC
LAYINE
Washing
Powder
Removes grease and soot from pots,
pans and kettles, and makes dish wash
ing a pleasure.
Head the circular in the top of each
package of Lavine.
TBB H1RTF0RD CHEMICAL CG
HARTFORD CONN.
Trustees.
SAVE MONEY AND BUY
RUSK jQQt Beer Ext
AT
Cone's Pharmacy.
15e per Bottle, or two for 25c. Same
elze bottle as all Other 25c preparations.
52P Physicians' Prescriptions a spe
cialty. 2 BANK ST-
Thomas Reilly; for members of towu
committee, W. E. Thorns, Thomas F.
Bolger. Florence D. Kpsnan- rhwiw
Charles Lee; boxtender, William Johnson.
SECOND WAR1 ,
Aldermen, E. L. Frisbie, Sr,
Chauncey B. Webster Tni-,'
O'Neill; delegates to town convention,
nuuert jm. Kigney, Henry J. Flanagan
John C. Butler, C. P. Hayes, Joseph H
Bagley; alternate. John Tf r.amn.
delegates to city convention, James J.
isanan, wuiiam Keaveney, Daniel Dal-
ton, jonn Asn, uaward h. Seerey; al
ternate. Isadore Chase: rieWuteo
school convention, James Prior, Wil
liam Kennealy, William Theibadeau,
William H. Deegan, ' James h!
Freney; alternate, J. C. F.
Gross; members of town committee,
William Doyle, John Powers, Robert
A. Lowe: box tender. Dalfirt relane-
checker, George Gibson.
Aldermen, Robert C. Manville,
William T. Disley and John Sachen-
hauser. Delegates to town convention,
Joseph H. Madigan, John H. Kilbride,
Peter H. Borst, James J. Kelly, John J.
Conroy; alternate, Edward H. Man ton.
Delegates to city convention, Henry J.
Kennaugh, John J. Lawlor, Patrick
H. Carroll, Augustus J. Smith, John J.
Dawson; alternate, John J. Devoy.
Delegates to school convention, Wil
liam D. Keenan, Thomas Quiim, Wal
ter Lannon, William H. Hayes and
James T. Ennis; alternate, Robert P.
Kiersted. Town committee, Thomas
Bowe, John Millerick, James J. Bar
rett. Box tender, M. E. Bolger. Check
er, Henry J. Kennaugh.
THIRD WARD.
Aldermen James M. Lynch, Patrick
M. Cronan, Thomas Jackson.
Delegates to town convention Wil
liam ..I. Collins, George Delevleuse,
Christopher Dunphy, John Gilmartln,
William H. Johnson; alternate, Damas
Lachance.
Delegates to city convention Mich
ael Clancy, Philip P. Hassel, Thomas
E. Derwin, William E. Bannon, Wil
liam H. Borchardt; alternate, Thomas
P. Hutchinson.
Delegates to school convention Am
brose M. Guilfoile, James M. Sullivan,
Thomas Luddy, Thomas Turley, Thom
as KH martin; alternate, Joseph Fitz
patrick. Members of town committee Wil-
liam Darby, John Llnehan, Edward J. j
Roach.
Boxtender Michael J. Phelan.
Checker John F. O'Brien.
Aldermen, C. A. Sandland, Alex
ander Henderson, Walter H. Billinge;
delegates to town convention, Timothy
Kirby, Thomas B. Miller, Thomas
Pryor, John Derwin and William Re
gan; alternate, Emmons M. Chipman;
city convention, William Bannon, Jr,
Edward Bagley, Joseph Begnal, James
Dawson, David H. Casey; alternate,
John Meaney; school convention, Ed
ward McGrath, John F. O'Brien, Ed
ward Costigan, John Holian, Frank
Sheridan; alternate, John Clarkin; town
committee, Lawrence Lawlor, Thomas
Wheelahan and Martin Byrnes; box
tender, Edward Bagley; checker, Mich
ael S keen an.
FOURTH WARD.
Aldermen, Michael D. Russell, Timo
thy L. Horigan, William C. Moore;
delegates to town convention, William
McCarthy, Frank Ray, Daniel MoNa
mara, Daniel T. Shanahan, -Michael
Harty; alternate, John F. Healey; del
egates to city convention, John Clo
hessy, Patrick Cavanaugh? James J.
Dwyer, William F. Derwin, Thomas F.
Ryan; alternate, Michael J. Cooney;
delegates to school convention, Thom
as F. Flaherty, Matthew A. Wallace,
John F. Galvin, William Casey, Mich
ael A. Delaney; alternate, James C.
Tiernan; members of town committee,
Thomas F. Fitzgerald, Robert Witte,
Hormideas J. Lapalme; boxtender,
William Moher; checker, Florence
Clohessy.
Aldermen, Michael F. McKennerney,
Daniel J. Mahaney, Edward P. Hy
land; delegates to town convention,
Michael Sullivan, Patrick Kehoe,
Thomas Ferris, Paul McAlleney, Mau
rice McCarthy; alternate, David Du
chame; delegates to city convention,
John Early, Samuel Collins, Becnard
Coyle, Terrence Coughlan, Michael J.
Cooney; alternate, Alfred D. Hitch
cock; delegates to school convention,
John F. Galvin, James Batters, Walter
Wall, Terrence Coyle, John Kinney;
alternate, Joseph Archambault; town
committee, Patrick H Rieley, James
Magner, Timothy Carroll; boxtender,
William J. McNamara; checker, Pat
rick Hutchinson.
FIFTH WARD.
Aldermen, Patrick Holohan, John
Hurley and John Brophy; dele
gates to town convention,
John C. Allmann, Patrick
Roach, Joseph Kenny .Sylvester Shea,
Edward Dowling; alternate, Michael
Cass. Delegates to city convention,
Patrick Brennan. Thoruis Foley, Jo
seph McElroy, John McEoy, Thomas
Murphy; alternate, Patrick Mooney.
Delegates to school convention, Tiru
othey J. Carmody, John Healey Henry
Welch, John Keefe, D. J. Slavin; al
ternate, M. J. Ryan. Town committee,
Patrick Regan, Henry Loether, Jere
miah Breenahan. 'Box tender, John
C. Allman. Checker, Dennis J. Slavin.
Aldermen, John McEUigott, Ed
ward Fagan, John C. Thomp
son; delegates to me city
convention, C. E. Maher, J. G. Limny,
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, John H. Duggan,
Daniel F. Kelly; checker, John F. Lun
ny; box tender, Daniel Cahili
E. E. Wright presided and "W. F.
Norman was secretary at the fifth
ward republican caucus last night, and
nominated the following ticket: Alder
men, W. A. Goldsmith, David Davis, I.
A. Spencer; delegates to city conven
tion, M. F. Perkinson, I. A. Spencer,
David Davis: delegates to town con-
j vention, n.. ngut, jx. jr. rti niu
son; delegates to school convention,
. John S. Fay, W. A. Goldsmith. Ixiok
'; "inc; over the field the Barlow men
', claim thiit they v.'ill have a handsome
majority when the city conventioa
meets.
The republicans of the third ward
held a caucus in the police court room
last night and indulged in quite a live
ly scramble in the interest of the dif
ferent aspirants for public recognition.
Alderman Gregory called the meeting
to order and F. W. Laforge was elected
chairman and Charles Schmidt, secre
tary. .The following were appointed
tellers: R. G. Smith, H. F. McReynolds,
Colonel Doherty and F. O. Peabody.
There was a good deal of bad feeling
manifested from the beginning, on
thing being made plain to all, that waa
that the management feared another
such performance as it is said was
practiced at the second ward caucus,
where one elector succeeded in get
ting in fourteen votes at the same time.
The great question to dei3 was which
side w.as in the majority end the ques
tion was at once put to a test by a vote '
for candidates to the city, which show
ed that the Barlow men were too much,
for their opponents by a few votes, D.
D. Gregory, a pronounced Barlow man,
beating W. E. Beecher, a Doherty ad
herent. An amusing feature of the
caucus was the fight indulged in to get
W. H. Wright a re-nomination for al
derman, John P. Kellogg making ;
an earnest plea that Mr Wright be '
returned to the aldermanic chamber.
The electors of the ward did not desire
to see Mr Wright re-nominated, but in
spite of this Mr Kellogg was bound he
would force him upon the people, and
moved that the secretary be instructed
to cast one ballot as the sense of the
meeting for the election of Mr Wright
as candidate for alderman. The mo
tion was doubted and Mr Kellogg not
caring to count heads withdrew the '
motion and commenced to vote on the
matter, but the most strength ' the
Wright men could summon up was 25
votes out of 97. After the ' tellers got'
tired passing around the hats and
counting votes between Fred Laforge,''
W. H. Wright, James Callan and Rob
ert Walker, it was decided to instruct
the secretary to cast one ballot for the
"nomination of Mr Wright. Those hav--
ing the success of the ticket in hand
thought it would need all the assist
ance possible in the third ward and be
lieving that nowhere was the party as
likely to find support as among the
Lithuanians it was agreed to run
an elector of that nationality for alder
man. The whole ticket is as follows:
Aldermen Samuel W. Chapman,'
William H Wright, Charles ViUes
Bolth.
Delegates to city convention D. D. .
Gregory, Max Kamak, Frederick B.
Merriman and Samuel W. Chapman.
Delegates to the town convention
G. E. Comstock, F. W. LaForge, Sam
uel W. Chapman and M. C. Haynor.
Delegates to school convention Gil
man C. Hill, Charles Schmidt,. E. T.
Root and Joseph Danisiewicz. ,
The Barlow men left the hall feeling
well satisfied with tire outcome of the
caucus.
From the unanimous manner in
which all the persons mentioned in the
so-called independent ticket of the
democrats in the third ward, deny all
knowledge of it, we are led to believe
that the ticket was a "pipe" dream of
the Republican reporter. .
The republican nominating conven
tions will be held at the rooms of the
Republican club as follows: City con
vention, Saturday evening, September
25; town convention, Monday evening,
September 27; school convention,
Tuesday evening, September 28.
It looks i as 'if the republican nomi
nation for selectmen will have to go
begging. No one seems to want it for
the very good reason that it is pretty
generally believed that while the pres-'
ent incumbents continue to serve th
public as well as they have done dur
ing the past year, the public will not
allow them to be removed from their
positions.
The democrats of the third ward who
are interested in the ticket headed by
James M. Lynch, Patrick M. Cronan"
and Thomas Jackson, for aldermen, .
held a meeting last night and outlined
plans for the primary. The meeting "
was largely attended and all were full ;
of praise for the - work of the present
administration, and stated that if the
ticket should be indorsed ' at the pri
mary the present administration would
not be disturbed.
Waterbury, Sept 23, 1897.
Editor of the "Democrat:" -
For the benefit of the voters in the
fifth district, we, the undersigned, de--sire
to state that the ticket which we
represent is entirely in accord with the
views of the present administration,
notwithstanding the reports circulated
by the supporters of the ', opposing
ticket to the contrary. - '
PATRICK HOLOHAN.
JOHN HURLEY,
JOHN BROPHY.
A CURE FOR BILIOUS COLIC.'"'.'
Resource, Ccreven Co., Ga. I have j
been subject to attacks of bilious colic
for several years. Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera, and Diarrhoea Remedy
is the only sure relief. It acts like a
charm. One dose of it gives relief
when all other remedies fail. G. D.
Sharp. For sale by H. W. Lake, U .
Exchange place; G. M. Ladd, 854 So.'
Main street; North End Pharmacy, 410
North Main street. Waterbury. :. , , .
' CloTer Dodder.
The most effective method of EettlnS
rid of this pest in clover fields is to put :
the land in cultivated crop3 for a cou
ple of years and practice clean culture.
Where it occurs in small patches only, .
it can sometimes be cut out. By
spreading straw over the infested part
of the field and burning when there .
a fresh wind, the dodder can be killed
without injury to the clover.
Chicken for Dinner Dally.
For twenty-five years chicken has
been regularly served for dinner at a '
Weston, W. Va., hotel, and traveling
men call it Chicken House, and min
isters vote it a model inn. Few per
sons, however, are aware of the fact
that' a condition in the will which'
passed the title to the property a
quarter o a century ago required the
heirs to daily serve chicken for dinner
so long as the property was used for
hotel purposes. Philadelphia Record''

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