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WATEFvBUJlY EVENING .DEMOCRAT,, MONDAY, OCTOBER 4, 189T.
V:- DIXON AND SOLLY SMITH. "Will Meet To-Night For the Second Time Ziegler and Green Matched. San Francisco, Oct 4. Owen Zeigler and George Green will sign articles to- rJrnr frvr o fio-, Tt tt-qx stinnlat.pd that the battle to take place some time in November before the club offering the largest purse. A small portion, of the purse will go to the loser to defray his training expenses. San Francisco, Oct 4. George Dixon ' and Solly Smith will face each other to night to contest a second time for the world's featherweight championship. The conditions are for twenty rounds at 120 pounds. The indications are ' that an enormous crowd will assemble at Woodward's pavilion to witness the " two best ieu of their class contest for the big si of money and the cham pionship. The betting holds steadily at ten to seven, with Dixon favorite, j Considerable has Deen wagerea at tne prevailing odds, but it is expected that ' the big Smith money will come just in before the fight. The pool rooms say they will handle over ?50,000 on the fight. Both men ar3 in perfect condi tion. UNION MEN IN CHARGE. Labor Difficulty Satisfactorily Settled In Danbury. Danbury Oct 4. The hat factories operated under the name of Beckerle & Co, were unionized by the executive officers of the local Hatters' association Saturdav afternoon. Thus is ended a long and expensive labor difficulty sat isfactorily to both parties. - The preliminary steps were taken by the Hat-makers and Hat-finishers' as sociations, which are affiliated with the ;' United Hatters, acting under instruc tions from the national body to pro ceed at once to unionize the concern ac- cording' to the terms arranged by the national board of directors. A conference was held with the Hat trimmers' union and they at once fell '". In accord 'with the movement, except in the -matter of fines, some of which - are still pending. This morning the factories were for- mally started as union concern1 in every department. For those who will go to-day and get r'-a package of GRAIN-O. It takes the - place of coffee at about yi the cost. It is a food drink, full of health and can be given to the children as well as the adult, with great benefit. It is made of pure grains and looks and tastes like ; the finest grades of Mocha or Java cof fee.') It satisfies everyone. A cup of JrainO is better for the system than a tonic, because its benefit ia permanent. What -Coffee breaks down Grain-O - bnilds up:i- Ask. your grocer for Grain- O, lDc and 25c : BURNED TO DEATH. Vatml fire in a Massachusetts Village Sear Springfield. SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Oct. 4. A Special to The Union from East Long Meadow says: A horrible house burn ing tragedy in which three lives were lost occurred yesterday in the center ot this "Village. The home of George Brownlee caught, fire from a chimney, and although Mrs. Brownlee; tier 'husband and two sons, Thomas, age'd 21, and James, aged 19, escaped in their night robes, Mrs. Brownlee and her son Thomas were, a few minutes later, burned in the build ing, their bodies being buried in the ruins. Mrs. Brownlee, losing her head, rushed back into the house, thinking her sons had not come out. Thomas rushed after her to save her, with . James after Thomas. The ' two former Were overcome, while James got out. but burned so "severely that he died later. Mr. Brownlee himself was badly burned on his hands and feet, but will " recover. The bodies of Mrs. Brownlee and her son Thomas, which were noth ing but shapeless masses of flesh, have been recovered. Thousands of people "wnt out from this city to view the ruins and talk of the horrible tragedy. NICARAGUA VINS. j. Cable to That Effect In the Blatter ol the Boundary Dispute. '-. ' WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. Senor Luis . F. Corea, charge d'affaires of the Great- "' er Republic of Central America, has re ceived a cablegram from the diet stat- ing that General JE. P. Alexander, who had been appointed by President Cleve ; land to arbitrate the question of limits between Costa Rica and Nicaragua, A had decided in favor of Nicaragua; also that the Nicaraguan assembly had not given the Atlas Steamship company a SO years' concession for exclusive steam navigation on the San Juan river. The boundary between Costa Rica and Nicaragua was insufficiently deter mined by the treaty of 1858, and for many . years the two countries have been at swords' points over the inter pretation of it. ADOPTED AFTER ALU The Gsnblsn In New Jersey Have JTo - - . Cause Now For Rojolclns;. ' TRENTON, Oct. 4. Semiofficial re f turns received from all of the counties show that the antigambling amend ment to the constitution was adopted l a majority of 612. The amendment forbidding the ad in terim appointment by the governor of persons whom the senate has refused to confirm was adopted by a majority of .'- 7,006. The amendment giving women the right to vote at school elections in mu- '- nicipalities where school boards are elected by popular vote was defeated V by a majority of 10,295. Atlantic, Es- ; rsex, Hudson, Mercer, Monmouth, Pas r8aic and Union are the only counties that voted against the gambling amend ment. "VHAT DO THE! CHILDREN DRINK? - Don't give them tea or coffee. Have you tried the new food dirnk called "GrainO? It is delicious and nourish ing and taxes tUe place of coffee. The more Grain-O you give the childrea the more fcealth you distribute through their systems. Grain-O is made of pure .grains, and when properly pre pared 'tastes like the choice grades of " coffee, but cists about as much. All grocers sSil&t, 15c and 23c BURKED WITH 1R EXPERIENCE OP HENRY LANDER, WELL KNOWN TRAVELER. The Barbarians Exhausted Their Ine- I nuity In Imposing the Severest of Tortures Upon Him, hut by a Incty Chance He Escaped Death. BOMBAY, Oct. 4. Henry Savage Landor, well known throughout English speaking nations as an artist, traveler and writer, has returned to India after an experience which he is not likely to forget for many a long day, and the evi dences of which may ever remain with him. Some time ago Mr. Landor un dertook an exploring expedition into the wilds of that comparatively un known country, Thibet. His journey was an arduous one, and finally the members of his company decided to abandon him. This they carried into immediate execution, only two poor coolies remaining faithful. Natives of Thibet had been for a long time on his track, but he succeed ed through many stratagems in evad ing them. Finally they managed to catch him through an act of treachery. It did not take them long to decide just what they would do with him. A trial, more a farce than anything else, was held, and he was sentenced to death, despite his protests that his visit to their country was purely one of curi osity and in the pursuit of his travel ing researches. Not only did they con demn him to die, but determined that he should taste torture before being finally dispatched. This sentence was partly -carried in to effect. N Mr.. Lander was bound hand and foot, after being stripped, and then hot irons were applied all over his body. His Buffering was intense, but the un fortunate man soon learned that his agony was not yet at an end. He was carried to the execution ground and every arrangement com pleted for ending his life. At the very last moment, when Mr. Landor saw death staring him in the face, the grand lama, foremost chief of the Thibetans, intervened and commuted the prison er's sentence to torture by the stretch ing log. t This instrument was a species, in a rude and primitive form, of the rack, and to it he was attached. Rollers were then moved to and fro, with the effect of straining his limbs severely and bad ly injuring his spine. After being held in chains for eight days and suffering untold torments he was released. Mr. Landor bears 22 wounds as proof of the tortures he underwent. It is a marvel how he survived them. He has for some years occupied a leading position among Asiatic and African travelers, and he has traversed many of the less known parts of Aus tralia and the South American conti nent. His principal publications are "Ko rea, or the Land of the Morning Calm," "A Journey to the Sacred Mountain of Siao-on-Tai-shan" and "Alone With the Hairy Ainu, or Three Thousand Eight Hundred Miles on a Pack Saddle." Mr. Landor has written scores of minor narratives of his travels in Ja pan, China, South Mongolia and the Kurile islands. The grand lama is said to be the most opulent individual in existence. The great temple of Buddha, which is also the residence of the lama, is a vast square edifice, covering with its precincts many acres, its center being surmounted by a gilded dome. The interior is said to be full of idols, treasure and works of art. The offer ings are enormous. Contiguous to the temple on its four sides are four cele brated monasteries greatly resorted to by the Chinese and Mongols as schools of the Buddhist religion and philosophy. Mr. Landor has been commissioned by The Daily Mail to endeavor to, reach L'Hassa, the capital city of Thibet and the residence of the grand lama, on an affluent of the River San Poo. 1 Christian Not Set Apprehended. MIDDLETOWN, N. T., Oct. 4. De tectives are constantly watching the Christian home, near the Sullivan County club, it being believed by many that the murderer is still in the imme diate vicinity. G. W. Johnson, a brother of Chris tian's mother, has taken possession of the house and will occupy it until the property is disposed of. Mr. Johnson say3 that Mae Christian stated that Pritchard had abused Christian before serving the legal papers. He also said that he believes Christian is now safe in Pennsylvania, and laughed when told that detectives were watching the fugi tive's father's home in Tonkers. No Change In Woodford's Instructions. MADRID, Oct. 4. The ministerial changes will not affect the instructions which United States Minister Woodford originally reoelvpd frnm Kinley. Both General Woodford and ' Senor Sagasta, the premier, maintain j absolute reserve on the question of American relations with Spain. Leading j,ioerais, nowever, declare that Spain can never officially accept American mediation in Cuban affairs. Body In Overalls Identified. NEW YORK, Oct. 4. A part of the' mystery surrounding the body of a wo- ! man attired in man's overalls which I was pulled from the North river at I Pier A was solved when Jacob and I Nathan Zvirini identified the body as ! that of their sister, Bessie Zvirini, 20 I years old, who disappeared from Ja-1 cob's home, 1637 Lexington avenue, last I week. But the mystery of the dpjitvi ! of the girl is still unsolved. Copper River Impassable. SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 4. The steam er Wolcott has arrived from Prince William sound, Alaska. The Wolcott had two passengers, who report that everything was quiet on the Copper river. Ex-United States Marshal Lewis Williams of Williams, Alaska, who was one of the passengers, states that it is utterly impossible for boats to ascend Copper river owing to rapids and other obstructions. Tramp Stabbed Four Men. NEW EGYPT, N. J., Oct. 4. A tramp calling himself Jack the Ripper stabbed four men in a saloon here last night. One of his victims, William Lewis, will probably die. The tramp had two oth ers with him, and all were drunk. The trio were arrested after a hard fight. DEAD IN THE WOODS. J. Willard Parsons' Body Found by Some Boys. The remains of J. Willard Parsons, who has been missing from New Bri tain since September 11, were found late Saturday afternoon in the woods bordering the road to' Norfolk, about two miles out from Winsted. The body, which was partially covered with fallen leaves, lay in a little hollow in the thickest part of the woods and its discovery was accidental. Claude Her man, son of Senator Herman, and Mor timer Reynolds, both boys about seven teen years of age, were out chestnuting and in their explorations came upon the body. Had one of them not tumbled over it they might have missed it. How Mr Parsons met his death was only too apparent as a bullet wound in the head near the right temple and a revolver clutched in his right hand with one chamber empty told. He had taken his own life. The body was in an advanced state of decomposition. The boys did not disturb it, but hastened to the town and notified the authorities. Coroner Higgins hastened to the spot and after viewing the remains gave per mission for their removal. They were taken to Edward P. Jones' undertaking rooms, where they were identified be yond a doubt. A reward of $100 had been offered by D. A. and C. H. Parsons of New Britain, brothers of the de ceased. He leaves a wife and one son. The relatives were informed of the finding of the body last evening shortly after 8 o'clock and were erro neously notified that it was on its way to New Britain. They went to Hart ford but found that the body was still in Winsted. This morning D. A. Par sons, C. H. Parsons and William Mid dlemass started for Winsted and took charge of the remains. They left Winsted on the 4:40 train and arrived in Hartford shortly after 6 o'clock, where B. C. Porter's Sons had a hearse in waiting to bring the' body to New Britain. The deceased was one of the best known citizens of New Britain and had a host of friends. He was an ac complished musician and organist, having held positions for many years at the First Congregational church, St Mark's Episcopal church and the First Baptist church. He was a prominent member of the G. A. R. and a veteran of the Fourteenth C. V., having en listed as a drummer boy at the age of sixteen. He was fifty-one years of age. For about two years past his actions have been peculiar; in fact ever since he resigned his positon as organist' at the First Baptist church and gave up his musical career. Since that time he has been melancholy, but his friends apprehended no dwger. About the middle of August, being in poor health, he started on a visit to rela tives in North Sheffield, Mass, and was soon, to all appearances, regaining his health and spirits. 'A new organ had been placed in one of the churches in the little town and Mr Parsons was asked to play there and test the in strument. He complied with the re quest and his playing so delighted the people of the church that they wished him to take charge of a musicale to be given at the church. 'He consented, apparently in the best of spirits, but on Friday, September 10, received a letter from New Britain, which had a most depressing effect upon him. He at once packed up his belongings and bidding his relatives good-by started, as they supposed, for home. He stopped in Winsted and checked his belongings through, giving orders to have them sent on Monday. He then left the station and that was the last seen of him alive. He probably made his way that day to the spot where his body was found and shot himself. ' Arrangements for his funeral are not yet completed, but it will probably take place Tuesday afternoon. His friends in 'Harmony lodge, F. and A. M., and in Stanley post, G. A. R., will probably attend. The cause of the suicide is said to have been domestic unhappiness and It is rumored in New Britain that cer tain letters passed between Mr Par sons and his family. One of these which was received by Mr Parsons, it is said, told him that until he could obtain a position and provide for h;s family as they, wanted him to, he need not come home. Mr Parsons was well known in this city. DANGER IN SODA. Serious Results Sometimes Follow Its Excessive Use. Common soda is all right in its place and indispensable in the kitchen and for cooking and washing purposes, but it was never intended tor a medicine, and people who use it as such will some day regret it. We refer to the common use of soda to relieve heartburn or sour stomach, a habit which thousands of people prac tice almost daily, and one which is fraught with danger; moreover, the soda only gives temporary relief and in the end the stomach trouble gets worse and worse. The soda acts as a mechanical irri tant to the wall of the stomach and bowels and cases are on record where it accumulated in the intestines, causing death by inflammation or peritonitis. Dr Harlandson recommends as the safest and surest cure for sour stomach (acid dysnepsia) an excellent prepara tion sold by druggists under the name of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. These tablets are large 20 grain lozenges, very pleasant to taste ana contain the natu ral acids, peptones and digestive ele ments essential to good digestion, and when taken after meals they digest the food perfectly and promptly before it has time to ferment, sour and poison the blood and nervous system. Dr Wuerth states that he invariably uses Stuarts Dyspepsia Tablets in all cases of stomach derangements and finds them a certain cure not only for sour stomach, but by promptly digest ing the food they create a healthy appe tite, increase flesh and strengthen the action of the heart and liver. They are not a cathartic, but intended only for stomach diseases and weakness and will be found reliable in any stomach trouble except cancer of the stomach. All druggists sell Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets at 50 cents per package. A little book describing all forms of stomach weakness and their cure mail ed free by addressing the Stuart Co, of Marshall, Mich. Bertha, the two years old daughter of Mr and Mrs August Spies of 24 Fourth street, died this morning. The funeral will take place to-morrow morning. William Mutulrs, aged 35 years, died at the hospital yesterday. The re mains were removed to his former home on Drayer avenue, from where the funeral took place this afternoon with services at St Joseph's church and interment in Calvary cemetery. The funeral of Jacob Daniels took place yesterday afternoon from his late residence on Drayer avenue to St Cecilia's church, where services were conducted by the Rev Dr Martin. A number of members of the Lyra Sing ing society, of which the deceased was a member, were present, and sang several appropriate selections., Miss Cecilia Heringer sang a solo. The pallbearers were: Louis Tritschler, Alovius Schaefer and Albert Trenkle, of the Lyra Singing society, and John Miller, Fred Probst and Carl Hoebel, of the German Benefit society. The interment was in St Joseph's ceme tery. Much indignation is felt at the conduct of some mischievous person, who removed the blinds from Mrs Mar garet Magner's door Saturday night and spirited them away where they cannot be found. It is alleged that the deviltry was the work of a friend cf the family who is trying to scare the old lady of disposing of the property to him at a price far below its market value. In any case, the neighbors are outspoken against the annoyance to which Mrs Magner has been put to on account of the act, and if the people could learn the name of the guilty party they would be apt to teach him to be mighty careful of his conduct in the future. Mrs Magner is a woman who has had her share of trouble and without pretending to place the re sponsibility on any particular person, we think he is a pretty poor stick who would do anything calculated to make the old lady's path more thorny in the future than it has been in the past. The police should give the matter a little attention. To Work For Henry Ooortre. NEW YORK, Oct. 4. Tom L. John son, the originator of the "circus tent campaign" at western elections, who is at present in full control of the Demo cratic machinery in Cleveland, has come to this city to work for Henry George. Johnson Is a possible candi date for the senate against Mark Han na, and should the Democrats carry Cuyahoga' county, O., where he has his residence, he will be the choice of the lelegatlon. Although opposed to 16 to L, Johnson supported Bryan, because he thought the Chicago platform was a jreat movement In the interest of hu manity. Badly Wanted For Murder. NEW YORK, Oct. 4.. The police of this city were yesterday instructed to keep a lookout for Joseph Goenczy and his wife, who are wanted by the police of Berlin on a charge of killing two peresons there. . Looted Wldowll House. PATERSON. N. J., ' Oct. 4. Thieves ransacked the home of Elizabeth Voor his, a widow, in this city, and got away with at least J5,00 worth of miscel laneous Droperty. "My boy came home from school one day with his hand badly lacerated and bleeding, and suffering great pain," says Mr E. J. Schall, with Meyer Bros' Drug Co, St Louis, Mo. "I dressed hte wound and applied Chamberlain's Pain Balm freely. All pain ceased, and in a remarkably short time it healed without leaving a scar. For wounds, sprains, swellings and rheu matism I now of no medicine or pre scription equal to it. I consider it a household necessity." The 25 and 50 cent sizes for sale by H. W. Lake, 21 Exchange place; G. M. Ladd, 854 South Main street; North End pharmacy, 410 North Main street, Waterbury. THE" NATIONAL LEAGUE. Scores of the Baseball Games. At Louisville Cincinnati 32002100 19 Louisville 2210000207 Cincinnati Hits, 13; errors, 5. Louis ville Hits, 13; errors, 3. At St. Louis St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 7 0 3-10 Chicago 0 1 3 1 2 0 1 0 1 D St. Louis Hits, 14; errors, S. Chica goHits, 14; errors, 3. Second game Chicago 0 1 1 0 2 1 27 St. Louis 000000 11 Chicago Hits, 7; errors, 2. St. Louis Hits, 7; errors, 2. ; Standing of the Clubs. Won. Lost. P. C. Boston 93 39 .705 Baltimore 90 40 .692 New York S3 48 .643 Cincinnati 76 66 ' .575 Cleveland 69 62 .489 Brooklyn 61 71 .462 Washington 61 71 .462 Pittsburg 60 71 .458 Chicago 69 73 .447 Philadelphia 55 77 .417 Louisville 52 77 .403 St. Louis 79 102 .221 AT JACQUES OPERA HOUSE. "Wednesday Evening, Oct 6th. The Idol of the Fun-Making Woill Jolly Nellie McHenry In II. Grattan Donnelly's latest Comedy creation, A Night in New York. With a carefully Selected Company. Bright and Sparkling Music, Superb Costuu.es, lenutiful Scenerv, Clouds of Pretty Girls, a Clyclone of Merriment. Full of new and Delightful Features. Don't fail to sec the Most Notable Nov elty in sight. REMOVAL. Dr Graves has remoied his office from 120 North Main Street to 112orth Main Street. Wants, For Sale, To Rent. s TORE COUNTER FOR SALE. INQUIRE at flu Drown street. A MAJORITY DON'T KNOW OF THOSE pure White Leghorns, prize winners. C. Kelly. Watertown. A TEN f MENT OF THREE ROOMS TO rent; $6; inquire at 65 Wolcott street. STORE TO RENT. AT 334 BALDWIN street. Inquire of Mrs Owon Tuompson. WANTED. TWO LADY BOARDERS IN a private family, 673 East Main Street. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE FOR SALE at 49 Brunson Street. TO RENT. A FIVE ROOM TENEMENT with all modern improvements, ground floor and attio room in connection. No 6 Glen Ridge Street, FOR RENT TENEMENT OF 5 ROOMS, first floor. 28 Ayers Street. MRS ED WARD BRENNAN. s ALOON AND FIXTURES FOR SALE. Inquire of 1), J, JVIahaney. 786 Bank street. TfOR RENT. TENEMENT OF S OR 4 rooms. Inquire corner of Like Street and Sylvan avenue. - C1RED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOB A has removed to 26 Grand Street, Ladies' and Gent's clothing will he cleaned, dyed and repaired at very moderate prices. Try him and you will be satisfied. REMOVED ACROSS THE WAY TO OLD police station. 17 Phoenix ave. Best facilities for repairing of Bicycles. Lawn Mowers &o CHAS W. MESS EH. HPO RENT, FLAT OF 8 ROOMS. SOUTH Main Street: also 3 rooms Union Street Inquire J. P, Lawlor. 9 Union Street. WANTED' An active partner, with 81,000 in a good paying business. In addition to the profit out of the business he will receive $2.50 a day at the start. The man who takes up this oflVr must be a worker. ' LANG & FKEZjA-JTST. 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. Agents for Akron 3ewer Pipe, Flue Lining and Drain Tile, A Grate Fire is a Great Thing These Cold Evenings. AVe have all kinds for opeu f re places. Unless you a e well insured, don't take the risk of having your house burned by sparks from the tire place, as we have spaik guaids for $2.00 and upwards. Everything lor the Fire J'lncr. Also Wood Mantels in Oak, Cherry, Mahogany, Maple, Birch etc. A good Oak Mantel with Eevcl Minor lor $12.50 Winter prices on Monuments. 25 per cent reduction. ' ; Our New Store is Open Evenfms. CHARLES JACKSON & SON, 312 BANK STREET. ' IS IT Boys' Clo YOU WANT? This week will be devoted to a Grand Opening OF ALL Winter Suits, Reefers, Overcoats, AND Fall Mats and Gaps, And we are more than confi dent it will meet with your approval ' It is the ' largest and best stock under the roof of any Clothing house in the state and will leave it to your own judg ment. The pi ices, wbea you com pare the quality, will be found lower than ever, and it is our de;ire to have ev.r p rion in the city visit this department and see th great values we are offering. LOYS'ALL WOOL SUITS, Made Fancy or Plain, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00. REEFERS AND OVER COATS, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.57, $1 00 and $5.00. BOYS' SHORT PHNTS, 25c, 47c, 72c and 92c. BOYS' CAPS, 25c, 45, 72c. E. 6. Kilduff & Go. Largest Boys' Clothiers in Connecticut, 54 Bank Street. tncs Conlon Bros New Shopping Mart. Our Cloak Department Is now well stocked with, everything desirable for Fall and Winter Wear. Jackets and. Capes. Ladies' latsst stylo" Fall Jackets for 63. 50 Ladies' Boucle Jackets, very nobby . for 4.9S Handsome Capes, fur ad braid tii umed tor 2.50 Skirts. We have now rendy fr your inspec tion tlie most complete fine of SKIKTS ever Shown in ;icy one house. Elegant new patterns in "o!oiel Skirts, rich des'gns in black. If you need a skirt we can please 3ou. Waists. Ladies' Flannelette Waists tor 40c Ladies' landsome Cheek Waists for 7cc All-wool F.'anel Waisti, all colors for OSc Xew designs in Check Waists for 9Sc An elpgant line of Silk and Velvet Wai-sts at lowest pi-iccs. Wrappers. Our assortment of AVrappers com prises best made Simpson grey prints, indigo blues, flaneletles and German flrtnels, Eiderdown Diessiug Uobes, and all-wool flanel Tea Gowns, ranging in price from C9c to $7.50 Conlon Bros, New Shoppina Mart. 142-144-146-148 SOUTH MATN ST. (Opp gcovlll St.) Roar Entrance. 147 Bank St, v Opposite Waterbury National Sank. X. B. The American Qneen for Octc bea is now ready. Those holding sub scription tickets call and procure your copies. 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. B. R. DAVIS & CO. 17 Canal St. JOS A. JACKSON, Architect, LILLEY BLOCK, WATERBURY, 117 West 124th Street, New York. PLANS AND SUPERINTENDENCE Of all classes of buildings. Many years successful experience enables me to eecui 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. KIGHT CALLS at 397 East Main. Telephone at store and house, rersonal attention at sU hours. FOR SATURDAY. Chickens, I2c-15c per lb Pork Loins, . , Sirloin Steak, t 1 14c per lb Shoulder Steak, 5 6c-8c per lb i Hams, ' . !l Sugar Cured. lOcper lb ? .--. i Shoulders, , N ,( Sugar Curei, .-. -.j 8c per lb Hindqr Lamb, .. 10c per lb Fore qr Lamb, '" 8c per lb Leg of Lamb, 12c per 11 Creamery Butter, - '-4 in 1 lb prints, 18, 21, 23c Pore Lard 10 lb tubs ' ' 60c per tub Everything in proportion at . You can always save money by deal " y ing at - - . : . Castle's - Market Corner So. Main and Union St . fl5gfz"Pb.one. Delivery Frea - Sign of Illuminated doc1 Fir InsurancjI1' .'' Life and Accident Insurance Jlacetl . In the best companies. j j REAL ESTATE. ' j JAMES A. HYNES, j Boom 9, riatt's Block, Eut Main' 1 " IF YOU WANT" Your horses shod go to Quigley & Snow, and if you want "NEyER SLIP"shoes go to Quigley & Snow. . If you, want your horse stopped from. In terfering, go to Quigley & Snow. If you want your horse stopped forgiiBg, go to Quigley & Snow. If yoti want your horse shod good, go to Quigley ft Snow. QUIGLEY & SNOW, WATERBURY, CONN. No 25 Jefferson Si. BEST ELGIN CREAMERY. ' 1 V Slbs fro 91.M STRICTLY FRESH EGGS- 2 dozen for 254 FANCY CREAMERY CHEESE, 12c per 1U BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE, 147 South Main Street: '" OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL DIRECT FROM THE MINES.' We have a large stock now on h:mi and are delivering for winter use. Or der now before any further, fid vm ace in price. All kinds of ood, dry and pie pared in any shape. du waut it, givj us a trial. ( . . CITY LUMBER and COAL CO. 2f. W. GEEE5TMAX, - 03 8AXK ST. Yard and Elevator near AewEngluuJ' Depot. 4 I , i j : 4 - i V