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WATER BIT I Y EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER IZT, 1597.
BOARD 0F1BLIC WORKS COMMISSIONER BARLOW OCCU PIED THE CHAIR. center of northerly. center of of Marley center of Communications From City Engineer Cairns in Regard to Sewers and Pav ing Residents of South View Street Want an Electric Light Defective Catch Basin on South Main Street. At the meeting of the hoard of public works, yesterday afternoon, Commis sioner Barlow presiding, hearings were giveri to property owners interested in the grading of Laurel street, from Welt&n street. :to Williams street, and the laying 'of sidewalks between those points," There ,' was some difference of opinion on the subject, some being in lavor of the work and others opposed to it. , No one appeared to oppose the proposed layout cf Robbins street, from the Watertown road to the city line. Peter F. Coughlan and P. J. Mc Donald were heard in relation to the location of an electric light at the cor ner of South View and South streets. The matter was placed on the list for Investigation. Enginer Cairns submitted the fol lowing communications which were accepted and placed on file. To the Honorable Board of Public Works: Gentlemen: The following severs were1 completed on the dates set oppo site their names, to wit: Charles street, from a point 58 feet south of the- center line of Porter street to a point 260 feet north of said center line. June 30, 18IW. Waterville street, from a point 141 feet north of the angle at Ridgewood street, 422 feet northerly. July 12, 1897. 'Hickory street, from the Washington street, 3'26 feet July 12, 1S97. Wolcott street, from tho Taylor street to the center alley. September 1, 1807. Center street, from the Bank street to the center of Leaven worth street. ''September 21, 1897. Respectfully submitted, ' R. A. CAIRNS, C. E. To the Honorable Board of Public Works: ' Gentlemen: The paving of the fol lowing named streets was completed on the date3 set ! opposite their respec tive names, to wit: Bank street, from Riverside street to a point forty feet south of the south line of Washington avenue, easterly from Bank street. June 1, 1897. Washington avenue, from Bank street to the east line of land of Caro line Vom Weg. August 21, 1837. Bank street, from a point 40 feet south of the south line of Washington avenue, easterly from Bank street, to the south line of Porter street. Sep tember 1, 1897. iHarrison alley, from Exchange place to Leavenworth street. September 11, 1897. ... Respectfully submitted, i- . R. A. CAIRN'S, C. E. ' ' Waterburr, Conn July 19, 1S97. 1 The following ' communication was received and ordered on file: Honorable Board of Public Works, City. Gentlemen: We, the undersigned, respectfully request your honorable board to investigate the old catch ba sin located in front of Nos 116 and 118 South Main street. Every severe rain causes the basin to overflow and flood the cellars in these buildings, causing damage to stock contained therein and a very bad sanitary condition. . Unless this cause can be removed in some way we shall be compelled to bring suit for damage against the city. Asking you will give this matter your investigation and action at once, we are, . , Yours respectfully, ' i MRS PHOEBE GILL, , ' I By George E. Judd, Attorney, ; ' EDWARD M'GRATil. John W. Gaffney presented a petition ' In reference to a building line on the north side of Ce-nter street, Mr Gaff ney was requested to present the peti tion to the aldermen ajid that if thev should refer it to the board of public works,' the matter would receive dur attention. Y. M. C. A. MATTERS. YELLOW journalism: List of Papers That Obtained a"Scoop" on That Committee Report. The New Haven Palladium is pretty well worked up over the fact that some cf the state papers published the legis lative commitees abstract of state ex penses, one day ahead of the time the committee desired its release. In clos ing a long article on the subject the Palladium says: 'Most of the news papers in the state kept faith with Chairman Barnes, but the Hartford Times did not. That paper deliberately placed the information before its read ers yesterday, the 22d, a day ahead of time. It is difficult to see what excuse it can give except the baby one that it did not note the character of the re Quest, or noting it did not care to be bound by an ox-parte agreement or tho usages of civilized society. The Times couldhaVe, ""beaten" the other papers on this "exclusive" much earlier than it did by simply cutting the table from the comptrollers last annual report. Then it would have had the "news" without being convicted of a most fla- grant breach of faith, such as is aban- aonea to "yellow journalism." by all reputable newspapers. There were only four other papers, although we are sorry they were even that numer ous, in the state that also broke faith with the commipsion, the New Haven Register, the New Britain Herald, tho Norwich Record and the Meriden Re publican. It is a .veritable black list, of which all public officers ought to be ware. The Meriden Journal The special commission apointed to study the ex penditures of the state sent out a stere otype plate table yesterday to the press of Connecticut, giving an abstract of the expenditures of the state for nine years, with a request that it be not printed sooner than the 23d (to-day.) Several evening papers must have thought yesterday was the 23d. Committees Appointed to Give the As sociation Renewed Life. Last evening at the special meeting of the board of directors of the Water bury Young Mon's Christian associa tion, the resignations of President H. W. Scovill and Assistant Secretary George A. Littlcjohn were presented. Both resignations were accepted and suitable resolutions commending the work of the men during their terms of office in the association were passed. Mr Scovill leaves here next Tuesday for Dresden, and is of the opinion that he will be gone a year. T. R. Hyde, Jr, was chosen by the di rectors to fill the unexpired term of Mr Scovill. Mr Scovill had been president of the association net quite a year. At ( the annual meeting of tho directors in i October a permanent president will be j chosen. Last night's meeting of the directors was one of a series which is being held j to perfect arrangements to get the as sociation on a sound financial basis. Several matters were discussed and ac tion taken that will eventually be of inestimable value to the association. A resolution was passed which show ed that the direct aim of the associa tion is to pay oil the current indebted ness, the accumulation of several years, and to plan to prosecute the work for another year with the re ceipts of new memberships and of the building, and at the close of the year to have at least $1,000 surplus to use toward reducing the principal of the mortgage note. The latter the associ ation will begin on first, to show to the people of Waterbury the interest felt in the work of the institution. For this purpose the following organization was effected: President, T. R. Hyde, Jr. Committee on membership, W. W. Holmes, chairman; B. R. Kelsey, secre tary.. On finance, W. H. Camp. On property, W. M. Hurlburt. On devotional exercise3, E. J. Steer. On educational matters, W. E. Thorns. On athletics. W. B. Merrlman. On social affairs, R. B. Greenwood. The directors passed a vote which calls for a meeting of the directors every Monday evening for the remain der of the current year, the representa tives of the several committees to meet' with them. The Y. M. C. A. manage ment has mapped out a plan which if successful, and there is every reason to believe it will be, will aid very' materi ally in putting the association in good financial shape. THE KUTMEG UP. MAY TURN OUT TO BE A WHITE ELEPHANT. GRAPE SEEDS APPENDICITIS Vritcrs Who Combat tlio Kstablihlied Motion Vigorously. A writer in Vick's magazine says: "Don't swallow the grape seeds, for they may get into your vermiform ap pendix, and death or at least the sur geon's knife follow." How many times that warning has been sounded in re cent years. We have no -doubt what ever that it has lessened the use of one of the healthiest fruits under 'the sun, because few grape eaters, and especial ly children, will spew out the seeds even at the rick of appendicitis. So they mustn't have grapes. Perhaps even le3s grape-vines have been plant ed as a result of the scare, for scare it is and nothing else. In thousand of operations which have taken place, to remove the diseased appendix in the human subject, some of them success ful, many of them too late there is not one authenticated case of any grape or other seed or any foreign body being found in the organ. The reason is obvious, for the interior ol the appendix is big enough to admit only a medium-sized darning needle. It is time, therefore, that the public knows the fact that danger from grape seeds is absolutely groundless. Let us not give up planting and urging others to plant tho vines, fearing the races extinction because of grape seeds in the appendix. Swallow the seeds If you like, and let ths children swallow them. To most persons grapes are not grapes when the pulp la freed from seed. Michigan Farmer. The New York Farmer continues tho subject: "The idea that danger exists in the particular direction of appendicitis be cause one swallows grape seeds has no other foundation than the vagaries of nervous people. Of the millions who thus eat grapes, no one was ever in jured in that way, and those who pre fer, may safely continue to eat them. But there is a better way and that is to eat grapes and reject the seeds. To our taste, the grape is better thus eat en, the slight acidity cf the centre add ing to the sprightliness of the fruit. Then when one wants to make grapes the staple of a meal, he gets rid of tho seeds, which In large quantities might be an irritant in the stomach and bowels. We have known more than one case where persons could not cat grapes, because of stomach disturb ances following, who later found out that the trouble disappeared when they rejected the seeds. If one will eat them thus for a week or two, the taste for them will be ac quired and the seeds will never again be eaten. That has been the experi ence of the writer. But whatever you do, don't ignore grapes on account of the appendicitis scare." The Games Are Poorly Attended and the Managers Are at Swords Points An Off Day in the National League Only One Game Played Yesterday. Some weeks ago the Meriden papers said they were pleased to know that Waterbury was not in the Nutmeg cup series, because the interest in base ball had died out in the Brass city, and they would not draw a corporal's guard. You could not fill out many companies with the crowds which have. attended the games between Derby and I Meriden and a general row is immi I nent. The Meridens are making a i kick over Umpire O'Brien but in reality ! it is a kick because the patronage is I poor. Here is a story from Meriden: I There is a prospect that the contest for the Nutmeg cup in the series of ball games begun this week between the i Meridens and the Derbys of the State ! league will end in a healthy, large I sized row. The Derbys came here to day for the third game, but owing to tho rain could not play. The players had ample time to discuss matters and the germ of the rupture was developed when the Meridens declared flatly that they would not continue the series if Umpire James O'Brien' is allowed to j ofiiciate in the remainder of the games. ' This declaration was followed by I charges against O'Brien of unfairness and a deliberate attempt to throw the game to Derby yesterday. Manager Denny retorted with the statement that he should claim the cup by default and pointed out that the written agreement under which the contest is being conducted expressly stipulates that Umpires O'Brien and Hill have been selected and that, there fore, the Meridens cannot withdraw from the series without surrendering their claim upon the trophy. This was met by a rejoinder on the part of the Meridens to the effect that the written agreement has nothing whatever to say about the possession of the cup until the series shall have been completed. The fact is that, between the bad weather, waning interest and improved business conditions, the attendance has ' been discouragingly small at the two ! games already played. The Meridens , are desirous of winding up the series J this week. Captain Donovan said that were, it not that the members of the Meriden team desire to show a decent regard for the donor of the trophy the series would be dropped at once. The Meridens offered to play two games in Derby to-morrow and two here on Sat urday. This would make six games and would undoubtedly determine the possession of the cup. The Derbys, however, would not agree to this prop osition. O'Brien was in town this afternoon and had a stormy session with Mana ger Chapman. Had the game been played O'Brien would not have been permitted to enter the grounds. The Meridens are willing to play out the series with Umpire PH11 as the sole judge of play, but to this the Derbys will not. agree. So far as is yet known the Meridens will go to Derby to-morrow, weather permitting, but will re new their protest against O'Brien if he attempts to officiate. MAKING A BIKE BASKET. Kow tlie Dainty ringeri or the Wheeling Girl Is Now Employed. The proper thing for the wheeling girl nowadays is to make for herself, or for the brother of some other girl, a pretty wicker-basket which can be readily attached to the handlebar of the bike. How to make it is easily learned but the beginner had better stand on a round mat, which later on can be used as the foundation of the basket. Cut eight pieces of split cane the same length. Take four of the eight pieces you have cut and lay them down on the table, taking care to get all tho ends evenly together. Next take your four remaining ple3 and lay them across the four oiWha table, as exactly in the middle as pos sible, so that they now resemble a cross . When this cross is obtained, the pieces of cane forming it are known as your "rays." To begin to weave, take a piece oi cane of rather finer quality than you used for your rays. This finer piece is called the "weaving 1 w 'HtTIPJT- 5TAC.fi thread," and you work with it as fol lows: Lay one end of the weaving thread down by one set of rays, to form an odd ray. (For if you work, with an even number of rays, it is ob vious that you will not be able to form a pattern). Then pass your weaving thread under the first set of four rays, next cross it over diagonally to the opposite corner and pass it under the set of rays marked "x," where it should be beside the odd ray. Now cross it over, diagonally, to the opposite corner and under the set of rays marked "w," when your weaving thread ought to have made a diagonal cross over the middle of th3 cross made by the rays. To ensure absolute firmness, pass your thread over the set of rays marked "x," under the odd ray, over the set marked "z," and under "y." over "w," under "x," over the odd. Now divide your rays into twos in- Wants, For Sale, To Rent. The National Le&ffUA Games. At Cleveland Jt. n. a. Cleveland 00013500 8 16 8 Cbicaso 01 300000 0 4 10 4 BaUerk-s Powell and Crigor; Griffith and Donohue. Standing of the Clubs. W. Baltimore .87 Boston HO New York. 79 Cincinnati. 71 Cleveland... 00 VYash'gt'n .57 P.C. .707 .707 .1)37 .5G8 .460 w. BrooMyn....57 Pittsburg.. .66 Chicago 56 Philad'l'a.. .54 Louisville. . .51 St. Louis 27 P.O. .52 .48 .437 .429 .411 .220 IT SAVES THE CROUPY CHILDREN. j Seavlew, Va. We havo 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 I would have died of croup if Chamber lain's Cough Remedy had not been given. Kellam & Orren. The 25 and fit) cent sizes for sale by H. W. Lake, 21 Exchange place; G. M. Ladd, 854 So. I Main street; North End Pharmacy, 410 I No. Main street, Waterbury. I Oet.tlns: too Near Homo. I A Yorkshire Socialist, explaining to I a. friend the principles of socialism, re j marked that all possessions should bo shared equally. I "If you had two horses," said the friend, "would you give me one?" i "Of course," replied the Socialist. I "And if you had two cows, would you 3o the same?" I "Of course I should." i "Well, supposing now," said tho friend slowly, "you had two pigs, (vould you give me one of them?" j "Eh! tha's get tin' ower near home," said the other slyly; ' tha knaws I've got two pigs." Answers. Undo Sum'n I.nml I'osschsIoii. The area of tho United States is 3, 025, GOO square miles; with Alaska it is J,fl"2,990 square miles, equal to the area of all Europe, with Italy and Turkey excepted. Texa6, it3 largest State, is two hundred and twelve times the size of Rhode Island. Texas might iuvito every man, woman, and child now liv ing in the world to settle within its territory, offering each individual a plot of ground forty-nine and one-half by one hundred feet. The State would nut be really crowded, for each Indi vidual would have four times the space taken by each person in New York city. England, Ireland, Scotland, Wales, Italy and Portugal could be transplai-t-ed to Texas, -and there would still be room for a good-sized promenade where curious Americans could walk while studying this bit of Europe. Three of the cattle ranches of Texas cover as much territory as the Sand wich Island's, hlch wo were to aunes four .years ago, j rSralinianiMtic American. Ann Arbor, Mich., boasts a queer character in the person of Norman B. ' Covert. Although an American by birth and education, he is a devout follower of Brahma. This is the more remarkable as he was born of Quaker parents, reaching his present stage by the stages of Methodism and Univer sal; tism. had to-"makes Still a lioy. "A dinner such as we have lay," said the elderly boarder. mo feel like a young man." " 'Indeed," was all Mrs. Hashcroft ileigr.cd to reply. "Indeed; when I think of that lamb ive had for dinner I feel that if that iva3 lamb I must be still a boy." . :BaskCT WO&K-Hirni stead of fours and to make the mat a better shape it will be as well to gently press "a" and "h" together, and "g" and "f," "e" and "d," and "c" and "b." Weave steadily on, over two and un der two, alternately, always remem bering the odd ray, until the desire size is obtained, when the weaving thread is fastened off by pushing it down by a ray. Take one ray and pass it under the ray next to it and push it down, through the woven part, by the ray next but one. Then do the same with the next ray, and so on all round the mat, being careful to get all the loops the same size, so as to make the mat when finished, quite round in shape- filUMBETt SUIT FOB K ' j, VH v Must be sold before idaturduy night, C Bouth Main street. WANTED A GIBL 16 TO ASSTST TTH housework. Apply at Bemooi.Jt office. H OUSFTTOLD FTTiNITUIiE FOR SALi:- at 4'J Brunson btreet. Golf Cape of Fleece Tweed. This is a charming example of the Irish fleece tweed in snow white, fash ioned into a golf cape or evening wrap with. MedJcl collar and quaint twd; The Iiuicer's Promise. "Did that young ballet dancer prc2l tso to be a sister to Jack?" "No; she said she'd be a mother-in-law to him if her youngest daughtor world have him." Philadelphia North ouricaD. TO TiBNT. A FIVE BOOlt TENEMENT with nil modern improvement. Brout.d floor and iittic room In connection. NoCtilon liids;e Street, FOR HENT.-TEXEMEXT OF S MOMS, first floor. 2S Ayers Street AUi!- ED WARD BIIKNNAN. SALOON AND FIXTURES FOR g ALE. Inquire of D. J. Bltthaney. 78G Bank htroot. FOR RENT. TENIvMENT OF 3 OR rooms. Inquire comer of Luko btioc and Sylvan avenue. . FRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR hiis removed to 26 Grant) Street Lndios nnd Gent's clothing will be ulooned. Area nnd repaired ntvery moderate prices. lry nun and you will be satisfied. REMOVED. A CRObS THE WAY TO OLD police station. 17 Phoenix ave. lie;fc facilities for repairing of Hioyclos, Lawn Mowers ioCHAS W. MESSER. TO LET. -FLAT. 7 ROOMS : TENEMENTS of 6 and a Rooms. P. HOLOHAN. 1 South Main Street. TO RENT. FLAT OF 8 ROOMS. SOUTH Main Street: also 3 rooms Union Street Inquire J. P. Lawlor. 9 Union Street. 86 Acre Farm Located eight miles from City, only 20 minutes from depot; hind evenly divided asregaids pasture, meadow and tillage; ample supply of wood : goo 1 trout stream runs through farm; lumber enough to build barn ; house needs some repairs; big bargain. I'rice, $700 ; 100 down. .Money to loan nt 5 and 0 per cent. LAHSTG- & :FHE3Z-A.'.N". 28 BANK ST. Screens. Screens. J. E. SMGTH & CO, 49 Benedict St. First-class Screens Made to Order and Fitted to W indows and Doors. Doors, Windows, Blinds and Glass of every description. Agents for Akron cSewer Pipe, Flue Lining and Drain Tile. SAVE MONEY AND BUY - RURK Root Beer Ext- Cone's Pharmacy. 15c per Bottle, or two for 25c. Same size bottle as all other 20c preparations. Physicians' Prescriptions a spe cialty. 2 BANK ST. Men's Suits. 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. Conlon Bros New Shopping Mart, Every Department In Fait Attire. New Goods, New Ideas, New Styles. Collected from every representative European center of mauuf acturiug note and fashion, as well as from the loading home markets iind secured at such ad vantageous prices as will make your ac quaintance with them a double pleasurs. NOVELTY DRESS GOODS. Our collection of Foreign and Do mestic Drpss Goods, (now complete) is the largest it has ever been our good fortune to show. In the high class eoods are many rich Parisiau Novelties, controlled exclusively by ourselves. As many o those are in liuutel quantities, an early inspection is desirable A FEW OF THE 31 A XI" BARGAINS. 25 pieces 40 inch, figured Feno Suitings aod Brocitded Frieze, in all the latest colorings, good value at 49c, i;oiv 39c 40 pieces 40 iii-h,i.'eavy irridesceut Covert Cloth, brocaded satin Berbers and ligured Natte Suit ings, in m-lish con.' biuations, well worth ot'c, now 4.0s 15 pieces 42 inch, brocaded satin Damasse, dark grounds, with bright colorings in purple, Paris ian blue, seal brown, electric blue nnd green, bought to sell at t-.9c, now 50c 10 pieces 42 inch, all wool brocad ed 2Matelas.se, assorted colors and stylish patterns, wcr.h 75c, now -65c 2 pieces 4(j inch, bi evaded Tinsel C'l.iue, one of the newest aud most stylish Novelties, 75c 125 French Dress Hole, in all the latest colorings, weaves, styles, fabrics aud designs, which must be seen to be appreciated, ouly one pattern of each style, worta fb to 810, now $5.25 to $G.9S 25 patterns hue French brocaded Poplins, Armurettes and Illumi nated Chines, no two patterns alike, worth from 10 to Sl- now .75 aud $9.85 BLACK DEESS GOODS 3 pieces 40 inch nil wool black Gei nnui Henrietta, worth 3Uc. 25c 20 pieces 40 inch black brocaded satin soleils, satin berL'ers and jactjU irds, worth 60c. - 3Dc 2 j ieces 50 inch all wool black im perial serge, worth Gilc. 50c 25 pieces 45 inch ad wool brocad ed Novelty suitings in large and small designs, good value at5uc. 49c 4 pieces 46 inch extra heavy satin da nnsse in stylish patterns, worth 9fic. 79c 5 pieces 44 inch extra heavy bro caded Leno suitings, worth 1. bUc 20 pieces 46 inch Xid-dt-Abeille and Zibiliue suitings, worth $1.25, 9.C 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 $1.39 2 p eces 46 inch Blister Mohair uie very latest, worth $2.00. $1.49 BLACK AND COLORED SILKS. 20 pieces 20 inch biocaded Liberty Satins, worth 39c. 25c 10 pieces 19 inch figured Satin Glasse, worth 49c. 35c 4 pieces pure silk extra heavy Taf fetta and Surah, worth 09c " 49c 20 pieces 20 inch all silk brocaded TalYetta, newest and exclusive designs, worth 98c. 69c 15 pieces dl inch all silk brocaded Satin, very stylish patterns, worth f 1.V5. 89c 2 pieces 21 inch all silk extra heavy .Luxor, both sides alike, war ranted for 5 years, worth 1.49 9Sc 4 places 27 inch all silk satin Duchesse and Gross Graine, reg ular $1.50 quality. 1.19 EIXIXGS. Kid finish cambric, all standard colors, worth 5c. 27c Rustling Cambric, worth 8c. 4J8c Double width silesia, worth 12'c. 8.;c Extra heaAy linen duck, worth 17c. 12oC f1rwrvMn.GoLp.(pts. It is unllned, but the material, -shich ts like combed lamb's wool, is identi cally tho same on both sides; this fa bric is kept in all colors, and will cer tainkr have a vogue this autumn. 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 he bought at any other house for $5, )$6, $7, $8, $9, and $10. E. G. Kilduff & Co. Largest Boys' Clothiers in Connecticut, 54 Bank Street. Conlon Bros, New Shopping Mart. 14.2-144-146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST. (Opp Beovill St.) Rair Entrance. 147 Bank St. Opposite Waterbury National Bank. X. B. Result of the Free to all. 1st Drawing. Wednesday, Sept loth, 1897. Ko '2325. 2nd Drawing, Saturday. Sept 18, lS97. No 4081 held by 31 rs "John Corr, 197 South Main Street, Cit'. 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 124th Street, New York.. MjANC 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. ' Plack and "White Hearses that are up to date. NIGHT CALLS at 397 East Mala. Telephone at store and houso. I'ersonal attention at all hours. ' REDUCTION IN PRICES Commencing to-day we will sell al Fresh MEATS as follows: Shoulder Steak, 6c-8c per To Round Steak . ': 12c per lb Sirloin Steak, 14c-16c per lb Pork Loins, 9cperlb Roasts, 10c to 12c Boiling Pieces, 6c to 8c Rib Beef, 3c per lb Shoulders, s . Sugar Cure.!, - 8c per lb Hams, ' lOcper lb Pure Lard 10 lb tubs ; - 60c per tub Hind qr Lamb, 10c per lb Fore qr Lamb, 7c per lb Leg of Lamb, &cperiD Everything in proportion at ' ' Castle's . Market Corner So. Main and Union St (J'Phone. Delivery Frea Sign of Illuminated Clock Fire Insurance. Life and Accident Insurance placed In the best companies. it s .t REAL ESTATE. JAMES A. HYNE3, Bccm 9, Piatt's Block, Eut Mi i m a a a M mm Ham j i lr TUU WAN I Your horses shod go to Quigloy & Snow, and if you want "NEVER SLIP"shoes go to Quigley & Snow. It you want your horse stopped from in- terfering, go to Quigley & Snow. If you want your horse stopped forgoing, go to Quigley & Snow. If you want t p your horse shod good, go to QuiEley A ,t' Snow. QUIGLEY & SNOW, WATERBURY, CONN. No 25 Jefferson Si. BEST ELGIN CREAMERY, ' 5lbs for $1.0 STRICTLY FRESH EGGS-. 2 dozen for 2&0 FANCY CREAMERY. CHEESE, ; '' 12c per lb BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE, 147 South Main Street, OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL DIRECT FROM THE MINES. ?; We have a large stock now on hand and arc deliverinjr for winter use. Or der now before any further advance iu price. All kinds of Wood, dry and pie p:rrd hi any shape. You wautit, give " us a tri ih CITY LUMBER and COAL CO. -. W. GKEEXMAX, - 03 BANK ST. Yard and Elevator near New England De'ntit. ' " -