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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1895-1897, September 23, 1897, Image 5

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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1897.
A GOOD CHANCE FOR A BROOK
LYN DEMOCRAT.
They Ought to Elect Three Aldermen
the Coming Election The Breech in
the Republican Ranks Growing
Wider.
The committee in charge of the
open meeting to be held in St Patrick's
parish Lyceum hall, Sunday night, wiJl
come together to complete the pro
gramme. Charles Daley, of Railroad Hill
street, met with a painful accident last
night. , He was on his way home along
the .New England road, and had reach
ed a point a little south of the Wash
ington avenue crossing, when he slip
ped and, was thrown violently on the
ties, receiving a bad gash near the ear
and another on the head. Dr Russell
dressed his injuries.
-r-The democrats of the third ward
have a great work on hand just now,
and if they bury their little differences
of opinion after the primary, which it
, is hoped. they will do, there is no rea
son why they should not elect three
representatives to the next board of al
dermen. .The republicans of the ward
weie desirous of nominating "all new
men: but as was shown in the caucus
held last night they were outgeneraled
and coerced into accepting a man
whom a majority of them did not want.
Will, the republicans stand this? It
would not.- seem so by the opinions
heard from some of them last night
and to-day. - But -whatever the result,
let no. man say that the "Democrat"
did not point out the road to success
on time and when the battle is over on
election day if the democrats are not
In the ascendancy in the third ward,
they will have no one to blame but
themselves. Let the issue between the
democrats be settled to-morrow and
no matter which ticket wins, all should
concentrate their forces around it and
see that the . candidates for aldermen
are elected by a good majority.
FRATERNAL AXD THEATRICAL.
Meetings and Local Events of Interest
. to Many People .
v . MEETINGS TO-NIGHT.
Guard Lafayette.
Court Acme, F. of A.
Women's Relief corps.
Tun'xis tribe, I. O. R. SI.
Wadhamas post, G. A. R.
Good Cheer Council, O. C. F.
St Francis ;Xavier Drum corps.
Court Martin. Hellmana, F. of A.
Friedrich Wi'lhelm. lodge, K. of P.
" Ansantawae encampment, I. O. O. F.
. .COMING EVENTS.
sSept 23 "Sidewalks of New York."
Sept',24 Henry Miller in "'Hearts-ease."-
Sept 25 John L. Sullivan company.
.Sept 27 Hendrick Hudson company.
"THE SIDEWALKS OF NEW YORK.'
This play treats of life, adventure,
love and hatred in the grea't metropo
lis,, and gives ample scope for the in
troduction of novel features and char
acteristic specialties, together with an
interpretation of different types of
people to be met there. The climax of
realism is - reached in the third act
when a. headlong dive from a dizzy
height into a. tank of real water only
three feet deep is made by Paril J. Tus
tin, the champion high diver of the
world. At Jacques to-night,
HENRY . MILLER "HEARTESASE."
- Henry Miller will undoubtedly re
ceive a warm welcome from Water -
bury theater goers at Jacques opera
. house Friday night when he will pre
sent the new, romantic comedy
"Heartsease," which enjoyed a bril
liant engagement of three months at
the Garden theatre, New York, last
season. It will be his first visit to this
city as a star. In "The Masqueraders,"
. "Gudgeons," "Sowing the Wind," and
"Bohemia," all of which are familiar
to the, theatre-goers of this city, he
demonstrated his wide range of ability
and marked versatility. To his con
spicuous talents as an actor, Sir Mil
ler brings a most engaging personality.
. Handsome; graceful in bearing, manly
and virile, he presents a figure that
commands the admiration of men as
well as women.
- V- JOHN L. SULLIVAN.
The show, has been so designed that
It gives him every opportunity to dis
play himself to advantage. There is a
lively comedy, entitled "Pleasurers on
' the Ocean," in which the entire com-
.pany appears and in which the cham
pion is introduced in a natty outing
..costume, and in which he looks the pic
ture oi aeaitn. me comedy is replete
with catchy music and taking special
ties,' and every member is competent
and all work hard for the success of
the show. At Jacques Saturday night.
- - TDIELT TOPICS.
J. G. Jackie & Sons have a line of
ihoes which is up to date in every par
ticular. Shoes for young or old.
S. Friedman, at the umbrella manu
factory, can repair yorr old umbrella or
sell you a new.
.31. Simon of the bee hive offers some
good bargains' in hosierv, towels and
notions.
Currans basement day wiii a good
one th's we -k. Look at the list of bar
gains in another column.
F. J. Bolan has a nice line of every
thing to be found in a first class hanl
wnre ?tore. Sporting and hunting goods
in profusion.
The Miller & Peck Co offer a nice
line of opaque window shades for forty
cents each.
IT SAVES THE CEOUPY CHILDREN.
' Seaview, Va. We havo a splendid
sale on Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
and our customers coming trom far and
near, speak of it Jn 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
NoJIain street, Waterbury.
WHERE THE MONEY GOES.
EXPENSES OF THE STATE IN TABULA
TED FORM.
The Committee to Investigate State Expenses.
A careful examination of the figures published by the Comptroller in his
reports shows that during the last ten or twelve years the expenses of the
State of Connecticut have increased very rapidly and very much more in pro
portion than the grand list and population. The average annual expenses for
four years ending 1882, were $1, 280,117. 19 ; for the four years ending 1896, they
were $2,124,591.22, an increase of nearly 60 per cent. It is possible that this
enormous increase may be necessary and legitimate ; it is also possible that it
is unreasonable and unnecessary. In order that the people of the State may
know the facts in the case, the last legislature passed an act providing for the
appointment of a committee to carefully examine and diligently inquire into
all State expenses. This committee were given very broad powers and are
given authority to summon and examine witnesses, and if necessary to go into
all the details of the expenses of the various Departments, Boards, Commis
sions acid Institutions receiving money from the State.
Since their appointment and preliminary to the formal examination of the
various departments, the committee have been informing themselves in various
ways of the expenses of this and other States, and are desirous of obtaining any
and all information that can be had, and request that any person who may
have suggestions that will be of value or that will aid them in arriving at cor
rect couclusions will communicate the same to any one of its members, whose
names and addresses are as follows: T. Attwater Barnes, New Haven, Chair
man ; J. Carl Converse, Stafford Springs, Secretary ; Thos. SI. Waller, New
London; Hubert Williams, Lakeville ; Phil S. Bennett, New Haven.
In this connection we publish an abstract of State expenditures which is
taken from the Comptroller's report for 1896, and we ask the attention of our
readers to the same. An examination of the forty -one accounts into whilrit is
divided will show for what the money of the State is expended.
It will be noticed that the largest single account is No. 3, that of the
judicial expenses of the State, although the amount expended for educational
purposes, as shown in accounts Nos. 7, 8, 9 and 37, aggregates the largest for
any single purpose. The abstract i3 worthy the careful study and examination
of all persons interested in our State finances.
ABSTRACT OF EXPENDITURES OP THE STATE OF CONNECTICUT FOR NINE YEARS
AND THREE MONTHS, ENDING SEPTEMBER 30, 1S96.
s -S JS o-S a-
l s : .s-s p. gs s
-si '3ir 1 io3 e j.
si J -Ell M 2
O. g O r. g u 35
18S8 $427 00 $25,434 91 $2So,539 90 $89,735 Si $29,973 77 $37,586 09 $15,237 63
1889 114.814 51 24,775 36 278,174 68 87.614 32 32,227 31 66,615 31 'S'! 73
1890.. 5,182 19 27,507 42 301.329 38 84,568 97 34,898 09 232.797 47 1M50 07
1S91 4,645 65 28,326 68 282,614 99 79-935 37 27,212 70 6,707 67 I7.l9g 3&
192 24,47803 24,69050 356,82116 135.48391 4322499 7,27327 23.1 IS 00
1893 . . 351.038 39 63,084 20 339.063 82 112,867 81 40,028 43 M.r 61 23.409 02
1894 3,60003 , 26,93897 3S2,6gi 44 105,210 76 37.556 68 18.146 82 25,81290
1895 161,83977 44.154 44 369.36251 109,20111 36,70023 21,706-19 27.000 81
1896 845 93 34,436 04 366,765 65 119,072 87 38,226 48 21,147 09 31,315 53
ij off 25 S Silt 2U Sfl
u 3i M u o S
1888 $18,341 33 $237,224 50 $2,788 69 $128,032 68 $85,325 43 $44,994 06 $5,890 31
1889 18,658 52 242,544 30 2,670 63 12,547 57 56,417 36 35,791 46 6,253 02
1890 34,78o 23 245,181 85 3,600 92 48.2S5 51 62,543 69 35,815 16 5,539 17
1891 100,219 77 27,782 65 2,630 48 3,732 23 64,92.8 21 35.879 32 4.50 17
1S92 46,737 54 249,327 35 2,556 04 21,777 02 69,191 72 45.786 50 7,020 63
1893 53,173 48 ' 273.899 78 2,839 04 21,770 59 68,626 oi 37-596 37 4,632 59
1894. 138,722 07 266,392 37 2,932 So 51,363 6 70.7H 52 57.892 "8 6,154 20
1S95 io8,Soi 17 263,343 96 3,032 25 44.6S5 44 71,642 02 41.329 25 4.544 64
1896 93,r8l 40 270,564 97 3,481 72 63,782 50 70,461 95 40.784 82 4,371 3s
10 V 3
E a
1888 $143,253 35
18S9 177,895 71
1890 157,637 15
1891- 155,905 90
1S92 . 216,24502
1893 218,608 96
1L94 210,067 07
189,, 236,630 22
1896 267,574 5"
v
u a "
$43,963 23
76.376 85
136, 0S6 60
52,060 II
82,992 47
51,200 OO
80,000 OO
77,800 OO
74,700 OO
$9,023 90
6,619 5
7,611 00
7,246 32
9.703 50
8,694 30
10,334 00
8,937 50
12,466 36
B 2
CO 3 "3
c
to
$39,298 20
31,076 26
42,703 23
67.984 17
45,oS3 J7
53.578 99
49.193 14
62.097 36
101,651 97
fi53.97 00
112,152 01
ioS,53 10
117,15 00
230,673 26
134,732 38
175,773 08
202,280 28
138,895 15
So
G
$9,812 45
7,283 33
5,847 56
6,979 oS
5,065 69
13,060 45
14,638 86
6,097 oS
14,370 81
3 ,
6- h
. - a
"0 o S
' a
Pi
$40,771 30
25,166 23
53,651 08
27,457 14
23,603 23
98,546 91
43,175 5
50,089 02
57.282 98
i lie' il h k J ji
m sgi mt si! sii ss-i gg
's' E 5-2 S3 i.2 p'3 Sa
m u w 0 S . oi H u
7888 $4,919 72 $2,696 05 $14,859 85 $5,400 00 $11,918 62 $4,477 87 $18,289 ro
1889 4,593 94 1,788 37 5.378 37 6,50000 - 11,52841 , 4,67471 .18,569 64
1590 4,310 03 2,795 3 I4.378 37 7.000 00 14,498 9 ' 5,iSi S2 l8,4x5 10
1891 3,080 99 3.613 00 4,024 25 8,150 00 11.345 32 5,738 55 17.088 II
1892 6,354 73 2,6l5 24 2,026 48 4. 151 II 11,187 67 : 5,912 92 15,074 36
1893 5.27655 5.SS7 40 8,54234 5,50000 14,67028 4,577 51 23,81951
1894. 4.42863 11,79994 4,42025 7,00000 17.35023 5.94240 23.28524
1895.'. 4.8SS 93 4,840 66 5,845 21 7.400 00 12,123 49 6,518 80 25,715 15
1896 4,41731 7,42122 8,32086 7400 00 11,64450 6,15000 33.799 92
-li -.S fca.
-63 -3 vs Z . u3
c-a co m" rasa ng-S-S mSjs mS-s
to H U U "
1S88 $2,295 04 $70 40 $979 10 $17,351 59 '$6,951 92 $2,568 92
1889 2,630 23 1.014 40 13.054 90 7.135 89 2,981. S3
1890 2,290 41 255 50 1,069 97 23,076 So 9,679 10 2,409 71
1591 2,75527 23995 1,06475 25,57725 8,323 26 2,73517
1892 2,086 41 407 95 1,019 9 4,824 27 II-5T 11 3,7 21 $47,248 84
1S93 576 54 2,326 28 1,078 30 84,901 08 9,838 85 2,987 55 26,028 80
1894 4,123 19 735 II 1,403 25 9.108 57 6.834 30 5.303 35 6,217 93
1595 2,85873 5400 1,375 73 13.66085 8,16842.. .4.00697. 21,93352
1596 3,834 49 428 30 1,330 45 173.147 67 7,916 29 I . 4,887 82
-3 i . v -0.2.5 iils
1888 $1.534 339 72
IS89 1,511,43061
1890 $14,966 63 1,767,96592
1891 10,64999 - 'AW.Sogoj
1892. 4,166 64 ' 1,793,20190
1893 $1,267 99 11,632 84 : 2,233,51495
1S94 5.107 93 15,80565 $7.50040 I,9lS, 677 55
1895 9,90033 15,88691 8,49929 $18992 $1,98447 2,108,11663
1896 40S6720 29,58384 8,75650 19,16443 -43,5468 $5914 3,238,05577
For one year and tbree months from July i, 1091, to October 1, lS92: caused by change of
fiscal year from June 30th to September 30th.
Enjoypd Its Legacy Five Years.
"By the death of a cat, the Temple
quarter in Paris," says the Boston
Transcript, "receives a legacy of 10,
000 francs for its elementary schools.
The cat's mistress, who died in 1S92,
left the money for the maintenance of
her pet cat, with the reversion at its
death to the district municipality if it
would look after the cat. It speaks
well for the honesty of the trustees
that the cat, which is now dead at the
age of sixteen years, should have sur
vived its mistress for five years."
A Sensible Invention.
The woman who has invented a ket
tle in which meats and vegetables may
be boiled without odors being diffused
through the house, should be gratefully
rewarded by her sister sufferers. The
merit of the invention lies in the cov
er, which has a curved tube or spout,
long enough to extend into an opening
in the range pipe, and provided with a
circular piece of tin near the end, so
that it may be fitted into any aperture.
With this kettle one need not eat her
boiled dinner before meal time.
How to Test the Spina.
A good exercise for the spinal mus
cles consists of the following move
ments: Stand erect, with the feet to
gether, and rise upon the toes, then
gradually sink down by bending the
knees until the thigh and calf are dou
bled upon each other. The trunk
3hould be erect all the time and espe
cial attention paid to the spine, keep
ing it straight. If a person will re
move the clothing and hang by the
arms, all tension is removed from the
spine, and a second person can deter
mine if the spinal curvature can be
removed or not. If when hanging in
this position the spine is straight there
Is no reason why it cannot be cured,
but if it is crooked when hanging,
there is but little hope of doing more
han keeping it from growing worse,
tnd this is very important. In the
lepartment of medico-gymnastics in
1 large gymnasium this is the way they
jxamine such cases. A teacher sar:
'Any movements which do not pre
jent any outside resisting force (mean
ing apparatus) can be safely taken to
jenefit spinal curvature."
DERBY WON THE SECOND.
New York Downed the Champions
Again, Winning the Series.
Derby, Sept 23. In a long drawn out
contest, made so chiefly by Pitcher
Killeen's annoying and unnecessary
delays in delivering the ball, the
Derbys took the second game of the
Nutmeg cup series here yesterday af
ternoon. The home team played all
around the champions and quit the
game with a number of runs to spare.
Clements' wildness was the principal
cause of Meriden's downfall, seven
runs in the first two innings being di
rectly chargeable to his inability to lo
cate the plate.
'Killeen was especially effective when
men were on bases, the two home runs
made off his pitching occurring when
the corners were unoccupied. Denny's
homer, on the contrary, drove a run in
ahead of it. Star running catches were
made by Kennedy, Lawlor and Farn
ham and an idea of how the Meridens
hit the ball may be gained when it is
seen that fourteen put outs were made
by Derby's outfielders. The third
game of the series will be played at
Meriden to-day. The score:
MERIDEN.
AB R H PO A E
Buckley, cf,
Dietrich, rf,
Donovan, If, p,
Theisen, c,
Pfinninger, 3b,
Bone, 2b,
Gardner, lb,
Courtney, ss:
Clements, p,
Kelley, If
4
2
5
5
4
4
4
4
0
3
35
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
1
1
8 24 13
Roussey, 2b,
Farnham, rf,
Denny, ss,
Clabby, 3b,
Kennedy, If
Lawlor, cf,
Manning, c,
Hendricks, lb,
Killeen, p,
DERBY.
AB R IB PO A E
0
5
0
1
5
4
4
35 10 11 27
Meriden. ' 030000010 4
Derby, 43 0' 00201 10
Summary Earned runs, Meriden 2,
Derby 3; two-base hits, Pfinninger,
Kelley, Farnham; home rurns, Court
ney, Theisen, Denny; bases on balls,
by Clements 3, by Donovan 2, by Kil
leen 4; hit by pitcher, by Clements 2,
by Killeen 1; struck out, by Clemtns 1,
by Donovan 2, by Killeen 4; left on
bases, Meriden 9, Derby 8; time of
game, 2:00; umpires, Hill and O'Brien;
attendance 150.
The National League Games.
At New York R. H. E.
New York.... 12100030 683
Baltimore 00001200 1493
Batteries Seymour and Warner; Hotter,
Amole and Robinson.
At Pittsburg R. H. E.
Plttsbure 00001100 0 29j3
Cincinnati... 10101233 213 21 1
Batteries KJUen ana Bugaen; Dwyer and
Schrtver. , " -
Second game R. H. K.
Pittsburg 201023 893
Cincinnati 10 0 1 0 1 1464
Batteries Hastings and Merntt: Jfeitz and
Soh river.
At Philadelphia R. H. I.
Philadelphia.. 11000002 1 586
Washington... 200100100 4 10 2
Batteries Dankle and Boyle; Swain and
McGuire.
At Cleveland R. B. K.
Cleveland 20613281 18 18 4
Chicago....... 0 01105000789
Batteries Young ana dimmer; Jmendand
Kittredge.
At Boston R. h. B.
Boston 2 5 0 4 1 0 012 15 1
Brooklyn 000000 0075
Batteries Stivetts, Sullivan and Lake;
Payne and Smith.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. L. P.C. W. L. P.C.
Baltimore. 87 S6 .707 Brooklyn.... 57 69 .452
Boston 88 37 .707 Fittsbnrg. . .56 69 .448
New York. 79 45 .637 Chicago 55 70 .440
Cincinnati. 71 54 . 568 Phalad'Ta. . .54 72 . 429
Cleveland.. 65 59 524 Louisville. . .51 73 .411
Wah'gt'n.5r 67 .460 St. Louis. .. .27 96 .220
A SMUGGLER'S TRICK.
Paste IMamonds Made to Serve Many Val
uable Ones. '
"All this talk about smuggling re
calls some of the things I learned
when I was in the service," announced
a retired crook catcher the other day.
"New ways of beating the government
are being devised right along and
many of the tricks I discovered are
old now. There used to be more trou
ble with' the diamond smugglers than
there appears to be at present. I have
found the sparklers in women's back
hair, hat ornaments, hollowed shoe
heels and sewed up in various articles
of wear; in dog collars, in- horses'
hoofs, in fruits and vegetables, in
trunks with false bottoms, in pipes and
cigars, in canes, on tfce- necks "Of car
rier pigeons and even buried in men's
flesh after the manner of the Kaffir
diamond thieves.
"But the man who did the slickest
business, without ever being suspected,
told me about it afterwards. He Wfks
a. retired detective who had served
with great credit. Shortly before re
signing he claimed to have received a
beautiful diamond ring with three very
large stones, from a New Yorker for
whom he had been able to save a good
deal of money. It was certainly a
magnificent ring and the matter was
duly exploited in the papers. He pro
fessed to be doing a private business,
that took him across the river frequent
iy, and he would often use the ferry
three or four times a day. He always
wore the dazzling ring and I lookerat
it every day for months. Yet that fel
low was making big money smuggling
diamonds.
"How? Why, he had a paste ring
made exactly like the genuine one. He
would wear the paste one over, leave
it to be set with diamonds, wear them
back, have them replaced with paste,
and thus carry o-n the game right be
fore our admiring eyes. We neyer
suspected the rascal."
Wants, For Sale, To Rent f ntllmi ftrnc
VU111U11 Uk UwJ
New Shopping Mart
WANTED A GIEL 16 TO ASSIST WITJT
housework. Apply at Democrat'
office.
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE FOR SALE
at 4'J Brunson Street.
TO RENT A FIVE ROOM TENEMENT
with all modern Improvements., grmn d
floor and attic room in connection. No 6 Glen
Ridge Street.
FOR RENT. TENEMENT OF 5 ROOMS,
first floor. 28 Afers Street. MKb ED
WARD BRENNAN. .
s
A LOON AND FIXTURES JJ'Jii SALE.
Inamre of D, J. JUabaney. 786 iin street.
pOR RENT. TENEMENT OF 3 OR j
rooms. Inquire corner of Luke Street
and Sylvan avoiiue.
FRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR
has removed to 26 Grand Street, LiuUes'
end Gent's clothing will be cleaned, dyed and
repaired at very moderate price. Try him
and you will be satisfied.
REMOVED.-ACROSS THE W AY TO OLD
police station. 17 rhoenix ave. Best,
facilities for repairing of Bicycles. Lawn
Mowers &o CHAS V. MESS Eli.
TO LET. -FLAT. 7 ROOMS : TENEMENTS
of 6 and 2 Rooms. P. HOLOHAN. 119
South Main Streit.
TO RENT. FLAT OF 8 ROOMS. SOUTH
Main Street: also 3 rooms Union Street
Inquire J. I'. Lawlor. 9 Union Street.
86 Acre Farm
Located eight miles from City, onls" 20
minutes from depr,t; hind evenly divided
as regards pasture, meadow aud tillage;
ample supply of wood ; good trout stream
runs through farm; lumber enough to
build barn ; house needs some repairs:
big bargain. Price, 700 ; $-100 clown.
Money to loan at 5 and 6 per cent.
Ii-A.3SrO St. PHELAJST.
2S BANK ST.
Screens.
Screens.
J. E. SMITH & CO,
49 Benedict St.
First-claps Screens Made to Order and
Fitted to Windows and Doors.
Doors, Windows. Blinds aud Glass of
every description.
Agents for Akron Sewer Pipe, Flue
Lining and Drain Tild.
SPEARS' COMEDY CO.,
CITY HALL,
Week beginning MONDAY, Sept 27.
ropular prices, 10c, 20c, 30c, Xo higher.
Matinee 10c to all parts of house.
Tickets oa sale Friday moruiog at 0 :30
at Cannon & Webster's drug store, 103
Bank street.
A. C. NORTHROP & CO.
27 to 29 Canal St, Waterbury,
Manufacturers of
FINE PAPER BOXES. DEALERS
IN PAPER AND TWINE.
Men'sJMs.
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.
Wood ashes ana common salt mixed
with water to the desired consistency
makes a durable and safe cement for
any common use af&mid ihe farm.
The Suits we want
you to come and see
for yourselves are all
woo, 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. G. Kiiduff & Co.
Largest Boys' Clothiers in
Connecticut,
54 Bank Street.
Every Department
In Fall Attire.
New Goods,
New Ideas,
New Styles.
Collected from every representative
European ceuter of manufacturing note
and fashion, as well as from the leading
home markets and secured at such ad
vantageous prices as will make your ac
quaintance with them a double p'leasurs.
, j" 0 VELTY DRESS GOODS.
Our collection of Foreign and Do
mestic Dress Goods, (now complete)
is the largest it h'S ever been our good
fortune to show.
In the high class goods are many rich
Parisian Novelties, controlled exclusively
by ourselves. As uianj' of those are iu
limited quantities, an early inspection is
desirable
A FEW OF THE MANY BARGAINS-
25 pieces 40 inch, figured Leuo
Suitings aud Brocaded Frieze, in
nli the latest colorings, good
value at 49c, now ' 30c
40 pieces 40 inch, heavy irridescent
Covert Cloth, brocaded satin
Bei btrs aud iigured Natte Suit
ings, in sij'lisii combinations,
well worth 5','c, now 49c
15 pieces 42- inch, brocaded satin
Daniasse, dark grounds, with
bright coloriii2S iu purple, Paris
ian blue, seal brown, e'eetric
blue and green, bought to sell '
at b9c, now 59c
10 pieces 42 inch, all wool brocad
ed Matelasse, assorted coi.ors and
stylish patterns, worh 76c, now Gcc
2 pieces 4li ineh, bio. aded Tinet
Chine, one of the newest and
most stylish Novelties. 75c
125 French Dress I!oLe-s, in all the
latest colorings, weaves, styles,
fabrics aud designs, which must
. be seen to be appreciated, only
one pattern of each style, worth
SSto $10, now $5.25 to $698
25 patterns fine French brocaded
Poplins, Arrnurettes and Illumi
nated Chines, no two pi;ttrrus
alike, worth from $10 to 812,
now , 5.75 and $9.86
BLACK DEESS GOODS.
3 pieces 40 inch all wool black
German Henrietta, worth 3Uc. 25c
20 pieces 40 inch black brocaded
satin soleils, satin berbers aud
jaeqmrds, wcth 50c. SCc
2 pieces 50 inch all wool black im
perial serge, worth 6!)c. 50c
25 pieces 45 iuch aU wool brocad
ed Novelty suitings iu large and
small designs, good value at Sue. I'iDc
4 p:ece3 46 inch extra heavy satin
da'nasse in stylish patterns,
worth 98c. 79c
5 pieces 44 iuch extra heavy bro
caded Leno suitings, worth $1. 89c
20 pieces 46 Inch Nid-da-Abeille
aud Zibiline suitings, worth
1.25, 97c
5 pieces 45 inch all wool brocaded
Florentine suitings, worth $1.49. $1.25
3 pieces 44 inch brocaded Poplin
new designs, worth $1.59 l.ij
2 p cces 46 iuch Blister Mohair
uie very latest, wor;h $2.00. , 1.49
BLACK AND COLORED SILKS.
20 pieces 20 ineli biocaded Libert3'
S ains, worth 39c. 25c
10 pieces 19 inch figured Satin
Glasse, worth 49c. 35c
4 pieces pure silk extra heavy Taf
fetta and Surah, wonh 69o ' 49c
20 pie; es 20 iuch all silk brocaded
Taffetta, newest and exclusive
desigus wort"hf?9Sc. 69c
15 pieces 21 inch all silk brocaded
Saiiu, very stylish patterns
worth $1.S5. S9c
2 pie. es 21 inch all silk extra heavy
Luxor, both sides alike, war
ranted for 5 years, worth $!.49 (Be
4 piaces 27 inch all silk satin
Duchesse and Gros Grain?, reg
ular $1.50 quality. 1.19
LININGS. i
Kid finish cambric, all standard
colors, worth 5c. 27c
Rustling Cambric, worth Sc. 4jgC
Double width silesia, woith 12. 8);c
Extra heaAj linen duck, worth 17c. 124c
Conlon Bros,
New Shoppino Mart.
14.3-144-146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST.
(Opp Pcovill St.)
Rear Entrance. 347 Bank St,
Opposite Waterbury National Bank.
N. B. Result of the Free to all.
1st Drawing, Wednesday, Sept 15th,
1S97. No 2325.
2nd Drawing, Saturday, Sept IS, 1S97.
No 4G81 hetd by Sirs John Corr, 197
Soutli 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,
LILLET BLOCK, WATERBURY,
117 West 12-1 th 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.
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.
BUY FROM THE
Outlet Clothing House.
139 BANK ST. -
WATERBURY." - CONI.
Finest Goods,
Lowest Prices.
Men's all wool Plaid Suits,
sold everywhere for $10.0),
$6.97. ,; . .
Frock and Sack Suits in Clay
Worsteds, regular price $12.0 J, .
$8.68.
v.--..
S. B. and D. B. English Mil
ton Suits $10.00. Actually
worth to-day at wholesale the'
price we retail them for. . ,
.100 Styles of S. B. and D. B;r
Sack Suits in all the niew and'
fashionable Plaids at' 1-3 lesfcH
than the regular price. - .
- i J. i
1 ( ,
Our Children's Department
is full from the $1.00 Play Suit:
to the finest Dress Suits. Age$'
3 to 15 years. '
i
t-
Tn PANTS we are prepared
to fit you, both as to measure
and the size of your roll. y ' '
Our Fall and Winter Over-,-coats
are now, on exhibitioa'
and the prices are the same'
LOW PRICES THE "AD-;"
VANCE HAS NOT STRUCK1"
US YET- v
DON'T FORGET, THE
NUMBER IS
139 BANK ST.
2Pir Insurance
Life and Accident Insurance placed "
in the best companies.
REAL ESTATE. . , - "f
JAMES A. HYNE3, J
Scorn 9, Piatt's Block, Eut Mii I
IF YOU WANT
Your horses shod; go to- Quigley 4fc .
Snow, and if you want "NEVER "
SLIP"shoes go to Quigley & Snow., II
you want your horse stopped from la- t
terfering, go to Quigley & Snow. If
you want your horse stopped forgotsgf
go to Quigley & Snow. If you wa&t s
your horso shod good, go to Quigley A .
Snow. ' ,
QUIGLEY & SNOW, 1
WATERBURY, CONN.
No 25 Jefferson Si.
BEST ELGIN CREAMERY, '
51bs for U09
STRICTLY FRESH EGGS; - r - , :
2 den for 25c'
FANCY CREAMERY CHEESE,.
12c per 4b.
BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE,
147 South Main Street.
OLD COMPANY'S
LEHIGH OOAli
DIRECT FROM THE MINES.
We have a large stock now on hand
and arc delivering for winter use. Or
der now before, any fcrther arh'.-mre in
price. All kinds of Wood, dry and pie
pared in any shape. You nut if, gjve
us a trial. - .: v . -
CITY LUMBER and COAL CO.
N. W. GREEXMAN, - 93 BANK ST.
Y ard and Elevator near New England
Depot. .

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