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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY", OCTOBER 8, i 1897. MICE COURT DDIS. f THE PRISONERS' PEN WAS CROWDED THIS MORNING. Several Cases of Drunkenness Before His Honor Some "Were Fined and ssome were xoia 10 io auu om uu More Young Men Severely Punish ed For Throwing Stones Given Thirty Days and Costs on Each of Three Cases. The prisoners' box in the city court had room for not one more victim this morning. It was crowded and re minded one of the days when the va grants who applied for night lodgings were marshalled before the bar of jus tice. All. day yesterday and until the early hours this morning the police were kept busy and as a consequence fourteen prisoners and twenty-one cases were the result. James Horan said he was not drunk, but that he was weak from sickness. "I don't want to go to jail, I want to ' look after my family. You know my family," he said to Prosecutor Durant. ; "Yes, I know that you haven't done - anything for them," said the prosecu tor. "Five dollars and costs," said Judge Bradstreet. James Dowd said he was an insur ance agent, arid was not very drunk. He was given the same penalty. ' Harry Snagg has not been arrested i in over a year. He" was told to try to keep sober again or he would go to ' Jail the next time. (Michael Dooley didn't suppose he was drunk. - He was laid out peace fully sleeping on the green at 1 o'clock this morning. "Go back to your work and keep sober," said Judge Brad street. Edward Cullen didn't think he was drunk and did not know what he was arrested for. Judge Lowe spoke in his behalf and he was given another ' trial. John Sweeney got out of jail last January and has not been doing much since. He was given $5 and costs. William Begley was also asleep when raised from the doorstep where he had retired. His face was all bruised where he had fallen, he said. He also was told to get back to work. David Mahoney said he belonged in Hartford and had been in the employ of the Boys' club here in Waterbury. He was given another chance. John Quinn said he was not drunk, but Officer M. Healey said he was dead drunk and laid out in a back yard on South Main street. He eot $7 and costs. , John McCarthy while In a drunken condition went into John Flynn's house on Bridge street last night and wanted Flynn to go out and get some beer. Mrs Flynn objected and McCar thy slapped ' her in the face. Flynn took his wife's part and McCarthy was ejected. Later in the evening while Flynn was standing at his door Mc Carthy came along and tackled him and a free fight followed. Flynn tried to get away from . him but McCarthy pursued him. Mrs Flynn went after an officer and when she returned with Officer M. T. Sullivan, Flynn ' was on top of McCarthy pounding him. Both ir'jre arrested. Flynn said this morn- 'lng that he only defended himself ana wife. McCarhty , had nothing to say. Judge Bradstreet said that if Flynn's story was correct he was justified in doing what he did, and in his case he suspended judgment. McCarthy was find $5 and costs on each of two com plaints. . Edward Murrican and Joseph Sulli van are each twenty years of age. They both pleaded guilty to drunken ness, but did not know anything about the breach of the peace and injury to private property. The story was told in yesterday's "Democrat." Ottono Membrino keeps a cobbling shop at 733 East Main street. Yesterday morning Sullivan and Murrican, both under the influence of drink, went into the cobbling shop to get some shoe laces. While in there they started a fuss and the Italian ejected thpm. Then they started a bombardment of fcUs SIU.V UU.V4. T L-Li Cj 1 ll, Lll 1 11 11 . II tnrowing stones the place lookei as if a cyclone had struck it. Only one pane of glass was left whole. T. M. "coo w. t-.jj 11 jv v v. a awic at, ') ieiOl. . Main street, near the cobbling shop. The senior Cruess interfered with the work of destruction and one of the ' KfnnAS was tlirTipH tnwarrt s-int-o Young Sullivan threw it through the open door and struck young T. S. Cruess over the right eye. It was a lucky escape for the eye and Dr Mori arty dressed the wound. The police were notified and Officer Hayes cap, tured Sullivan. He had a. number of stones in his pocket when arrested. Later Murrican was arrested. Judge Bradstreet gave each thirty days and . Patrick Dumphy said he was sixteen years of ' age and pleaded guilty to burglarizing the store of Spencer & Pierpont on Wednesday evening, as told in yesterday's "Democrat." At torney Joseph O'Neill was appointed his guardian and the plea was changed to not guilty.1 Edward Murrican, who charged with the same complaint. He pleaded not guilty. C. M. Wilder, a clerk at Spencer & Pierpont's feed store, said he locked ' up the store Wednesday night at nine O'clock and Thursday morning he found a pane of glass broken in the front door, the top of the desk broken, the cash drawer and money missing . and the rear door open. Chief Egan said he had a talk with young Dunphy and the latter said that , he and Murrican did the work. Detective Cahey said that Dunphy " told him that they first tried the side - door, then they broke the glass in the front door and Murrican pushed him inside and then followed him. Mur rican gave him ?2 of the money. Mur rican took the stand and denied all knowledge of it and said he was not with ' Dunphy at all on Wednesday night. Peter Robillard failed to identify Dunphy as the young chap who was with Murrican on Wednesday night at the nig-ht eafe. - 'Dunphy took the stand and said that . r I of i Q 1 f nniji- ton o He jtim yiuiiiuau ' i th corner of Orange and East Main streets. - At a quarter to twelve they did the burglary. They went from there to the night cafe and purchased sandwiches. Dunphy was again asked how old he was and he said he was sixteen years of age. Officer Hayes said the boy was only fourteen years of age. He had been in the reform school before. Judge Bradstreet sent him back to the reform school and bound Murri can over to the next term of the su perior court under $500 bonds. 1 A sad case was that of little John Healey. He is only eight years of age and an unusually bright boy. His father and mother are dead and his grandmother refuses to care for him. His sister, aged fourteen, was in court and told how she wor.sd in the shop to support herself. Another brother was in the reform school. Johnnie was arrested yesterday having ?6 with which he was trying to hire a team. He had $5 in bills, one silver dollar, two 25 cent pieces and a ten cent piece. He said he found it in Riley alley. He was destitute of a home and Prosecu tpr Durant said it was a shame that a bright boy like him was not taken by some good family. The grandmother, he said, ought to be made to care for the boy. Judge Bradstreet had no other alternative only to send the boy to the county home. BOARD OF PUBLIC SAFETY. Bills Ordered Paid and Chief Egan's Monthly Report Read. The board of public safety held its regular monthly meeting at 4 o'clock yestrday afternoon. There were present Commissioners Moore, Gallond Sullivan, Chief of Police G. M. Egan, Chief Engineer Snagg and City Clerk R. F. Grady. Commissioner Sullivan acted as chairman. The miscella neous bills of the month and payrolls of the police and fire departments for the last half of the month of Septem ber were approved. The board voted to instruct Chief Egan to make cer tain repairs in the sergeants' room at police headquarters. Chief Egan presented the following report for the month of September, which was accepted and ordered placed on file: Whole number of arrests 105, whole number of cases 124, males 117, fe males 7. Cause of arrest: Assault 10, breach of the peace 26, burglary 3, common drunkard 1, common night walker 1, embezzlement 2, found in saloon on Sunday 7, intoxication 53, indecent ex posure 1, insanity 1, incorrigible 1, lascivious carriage 2, neglect to sup port family 3, resistance to officer 1, theft 6, theft from person 1, violation of license law 4, violation of city or dinance 1. Total 124. Disposition of arrested: Bound over to the superior court 2, committed to county jail 22, committed to the town workhouse 4, discharged by chief of police 2, not guilty 1, nolled by prose cuting attorney 20, nolled by prosecu ting agent 2, paid fines and costs 41, sentence suspended 27, turned over to officers of other, towns 3. Total 124. Nativity or arrested: United States, white, 65; United States, colored, 1; Ireland 35, -. England 2, Germany 2, Canada 6, Scotland 3, Italy 5, Russia 5. Miscellaneous: Time lost by regular force days, 60; special duty performed, hours, 330; stores and offices found open 3i, lodgers 28, electric lights out of order 26, expense to take prisoners to jail f89, expense to make arrests $15.5d. Total amount received of clerk of the court $104.50. Upon recommendation of Chief En gineer Snagg the board voted that the chief engineer be instructed to buy 2,000 feet of hose for the use of the fire department, and also to have a tele phone placed in the new Burton street engine house. The board voted to pay Contractor .-Thompson the $150 due him on his contract on the Burton street engine house, Mr Moore report ing that the cement floor had been finished to the satisfaction of the com mittee. The quarterly appropriations of $37.50 to each of the volunteer fire companies were approved. Upon mo tion of Mr Gallond it was voted that Officer Patrick Phelan be promoted from grade B to grade C, he having served six months in grade B. The Waterbury Athletic club was granted permission to conduct a sparring match on or about November 1. The Forestry Report. ALBANY, Oct. S. The forestry com mittee of the fisheries, game and forest commission in its annual report states that at no time since the organization of the forest department of the state have there been so few fires as during the last year. This was due chiefly to the prolonged rainy Season and the dili gence of the fire wardens and foresters. There were 37 eases of trespass prpse cuted during the year. All of them have been settled, and the total amount received therefrom was $2,971.50. CONDENSED DISPATCHES. The king of Korea is reported to have proclaimed himself emperor of Korea. The American board of foreign mis sions will meet in New Haven Oct. 12. The new pneumatic mail service in New York was inaugurated yesterday. The secretary of state for India in London said that the famine is nearly over and that it had cost $50,000,000. The fish commission has made exten sive preparations for the fishery con gress at Tampa, Fla., next January. The schooner Bryant, reported lost In Bering sea, has returned to Pugel sound. At the mountain and plain festival at Denver a masked ball was held in the street, the first on record in the United States. Ten or 12 people are thought to have perished in forest fires in Manitoba. Fires are also raging in Michigan and Indiana. Eleven men assaulted a woman at Newport, Ky., last night, and threats cf lynching them followed. They were all arrested. Minister of Finance Fielding of Can ada, in an interview, said the Dominion wanted closer 'trade relations with tho United States. The national council of Switzerland has adopted a bill providing for the purchase of the five principal railroads of the oountry. Colonel E. L. Smith, Indian agent at Price. Utah, is believed to have per ished In the train wreck near Newcas tle, Colo- on Sant. 10. SUNDAY SCHOOL SESSION. DR DAVENPORT'S ADDRESS AT YESTERDAY'S MEETING. His Subject Was "The Aim of Teach ing" The Sunday School the Proper Place to Train Boys and Girls For After Life. Dr Davenport and Dr Anderson were the principal speakers at the state convention of the Connecticut Sunday School association, in the First Baptist church yesterday. Dr Davenport's subject: "The Aim of Teaching," was timely and contained valuable hints for instructors in Sun day schools. He said in part: "If I understand it, the true aim of Sunday school teaching is not the killing of time, nor the entertainment of the class, nor the securing of prompt at tendance nor of generous contribu tions... It is not the production of ex perts ,ia biblical archaeoloev nor even 'of theologians of the older school or the new. It is that to which these other things may or may not contrib ute, viz: the moulding of boys and girls, of men and women, in moral purity and excellence, their establish ment in the habit of integrity, of rev erence, of faith, of hope, of all right eousness; this through the inculca tion of the truth of God! If we save the children we save the world. The world is most easily and effectively saved in childhood. The generation which takes the most children along with it for Christ, will do most to build his kingdom and to thin the ranks of the opposition. No doubt a vast amount of effort in the Sunday school amounts to very little because of a lack of aim on the part of the teacher! An ideal rifle, loaded with the best of powder and shot, is not apt to bring down many birds if fired without definite purpose! The failure to secure results of positive value on the part of the Sunday school teacher, so often manifest, is unquestionably due in many instances to the absence of an exalted, unwavering, unfaltering aim!" "While we give 1,200 hours a year," said Dr Anderson, "to arithmetic, reading, writing, grammar, spelling and United States history instruction that will bring bread and butter, we are satisfied with forty hours yearly for instruction in morality, in relig ion, in everything in the way of salva tion and the development of christian character. The time is short and the Sunday school teacher should make the most of it. Therefore, the equip ment of the Sunday school teacher should be thorough and complete. Those who come as teachers without equipment cannot teach nor secure re sults. Without intellect, Sunday school teaching is of little account. Religion should be taught, of course. The distinction between religious and secular education should be empha sized. Teachers should be moral, re ligious, of good character and imbued with Christianity. There are those with the characteristics named, but totally unfitted for teaching; They must have intellect, knowledge and es pecially concentrated intelligence. I have noted with regret the strange absence in the Sunday school, in the pulpit and in the home; of instruction in morality. Teachers should devote more time to instruction in conduct. Matthew Arnold said: 'Conduct makes up three-quarters of life.' We might go on and say it makes the whole of life. Sunday school teachers should know something of morality and how to teach it." CONTRACTED TO COUNTERFEIT. Boston Crooks Combined to Make and Deal In Base Coin. BOSTON, Oct. 8. Antonio and Eliza beth Volpe, who were arrested, cha?ged with making counterfeit money, were held in $2,500 each for the federal grand ju?y by United States Commissioner FIske. The principal evidence against the prisoners, besides the coin and im plements found in the room occupied by the defendants, was a written and sign ed contract to make and deal in coun terfeit coin, in which the name of one of the arrested persons appeared as a principal. According to the terms of the docu ment, each was to contribute $600 to ward capitalizing the enterprise. ' Ac counts were to be strictly kept and the work conducted according to prear ranged plans. In case of the detection of any of the three principals named, the others were to look out for them selves. It was a secret contract, and there fore affords the police little assistance In their efforts to trace the other parties to it. VALUABLE TRUNK VANISHES. And tlu Expressman Who Was Carting It Disappears Also. ST. LOUIS, Oot. 8. A trunk contain ing money, jevelry, diamonds and se curities valueA at $12,000 was stolen from Mrs. Mary McNiff of 3636 Del Mar boulevard. The trunk contained $5,000 in first class securities, $6,000 in jewelry and diamonds and $1,000 in gold. Mrs. McNiff was the wife of a wealthy busi ness man now dead. N. E. Ferrenbacl: had arranged to have the trunk removed to his home, where Mrs. McNiff was going to visit for several weeks. He rode part of the way with the expressman and then got off the wagon. No one has since seen the trunk or the expressman. A Desperate Man. PLATTSBURG, NC, Oct. 8. Patrick Conway, while drunk, shot and killed his brother James, at the home of their mother on the Rand Hill road, eight miles from here. The shooting followed an attempt by Patrick to throw James dut of the house. The murderer barri caded himself in the house and threat ened to kill any one who tried to get in. After some hours the sheriff got re-enforcements and broka in, but Patrick had escaped. Met Death Under a Trolley. WATERTOWN, N. Y., Oct. S. Mate land Gotham was struck by a wrecker attached to a trolley car while riding on his wheel and almost instantly killed. Kr. Gotham was a son of Dar by Gotham, owner of the Browuville Iron works. THE BOARD OF FINANCE. Objections Raised to Payment of the Clerk's Salary. The board of finance held its regular monthly meeting last night. Besides Alderman Hall, who presided in the ab sence of Mayor Kilduff, there were pre sent Commissioners Finn, Thorns, Nor throp, Comptroller Caesin, City Treasurer Bannon and Clerk Grady. The monthly and miscellaneous bills were approved. Mr Hall registered a big kick in reference to a bill of $50 from F. J. Kilduff for services rendered to the board of public works from Au gust 14 to August 31. After a long talk on the matter during which no one would think by Mr Hall's remarks about "economy" and "the people's money," that he was the self same commissioner who had made several un successful efforts to compel the board of finance to pay a pretty stiff bill for printing advance copies, of the city charter which were passed around among the little clique having the mat ter in hand and which were not ordered by anyone au thorized to act in this capacity for the city, the great eoomomist signed the bill under protest, he said. Commis sioner Finn remarked that he would not sign a bill unless he was satisfied that it was right (afed he thought from the explanation given by Clerk Grady and the fact that the bill was approved by the board of public works that there was no need in making a fuss over it except a man wanted a little notoriety out of it. He thought the board knew just as much about this bill as it does regarding most of the salaries that are acted on at the monthly meetings. F. J. Kilduff was legislated out of office some time ago but he has been doing the work just the same and so long as he is retained there he is entitled to his salary. The desire of Mr Hall and some of his colleagues to see Mr Kil duff's position held by some one else is so great that the feeling has become a passion and unless a change is made in that clerkship before long there will be trouble. ECHOES FROM THE ELECTION- The Democrats Make a Gain of Seven teen Towns Over Last Year. Complete returns from the town elections have been received. They show that 92 towns have gone republi can, 17 less than last year, and that 37 of the towns are democratic, a demo cratic gain of 17 over last year. This makes the list of so-called "divided" towns stand 33 there being 32 last year. This accounts for the 162 towns that voted, no elections being held in Hart ford, New Haven, Bridgeport, Ansonia, Derby or Naugatuck. On the school consolidation question the following towns voted for consoli dation Canton, East Haven, Elling ton, New Hartford, North Canaan, Rocky Hill, Somers, Stratford, Suffield, Thompson, 13. Against consolidation Bethlehem, (by two majority), Columbia, East Haddam, East Hartford Greenwich, Kent, Leciyard, Marlboro-, Milton, Mid dlebury, Norwalk, Pomfret, Ridgefield, Roxbury, Sprague, Sterling, (a tie), Watertown, (by six majority), Wind sor, Wilton,, 19. Also on a revote, allowed after five years, Enfield and Washington voted strongly to continue consolidation, and Madison voted to return, to the dis trict system.' THE WORLD OF SPORT. Worcester, Mass., Oct. 8. The Balti more and Boston teams of the National League played an exhibition game here yesterday afternoon. The town did justice to Its first op portunity to witness a contest between League champions, and turned out roy ally, giving both teams a good recep tion. The score at the end of the sixth in ning was 7 to 7. The final score was: Baltimore, 11; Boston, 10. FOREST AND STREAM. Work of the State Fisheries, Game and Forest Commission. ALBANY, Oct. 8. One hundred and ninety-two thousand nine hundred and eighty-six acres of forest land have al ready been purchased by- the forest preserve board, appointed by Governor Black, at an average price of less than $3.50 per acre. The highest price paid for any of the land was $7 per acre and the lowest $1.50. The total price of the land was $660,235.25, and $11,568 has been expended for tax allowances and tim ber rights. The prices asked for the land by the owners have averaged $12 an acre, and the board has in no one case paid the price asked, relying upon their right to take it in condemnation proceedings. Over 60 per cent of the land purchased was bought for the min imum price, $1.50 per acre, and less than 18 per cent was bought at the maximum price of $7. Plenty of Fish Planted. ALBANY, Oct. 8. Commissioner Charles H. Babcock, at the meeting of the state fisheries, game and forest commission, has submitted the report of the work of the hatchery committee for the year. During that time 213,102,163 fish fry of all kinds were planted in the waters of the state, an increase of 22, 074,516 over last year. There were plant ed this year 153,402 brook trout, an in crease over last year of 125,277; brown trout 98,401, Increase 84,816; rainbow trout 44,800, Increase 38,650; lake trout, 369,983, increase 286,383. Mr. R. C. Robertson of Paris, Oswe go county, has given without considera tion to the state for the use of the fish eries, game and forest commission sev en acres of land and water at Constan tin for fish propagation purposes. The commission yesterday passed a resolu tion thanUng Mr. Robertson for his generous gift. For those who will go to-day and get a package of GRAIN-O. It takes the place of coffee at about 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 nure grains and looks and tastes like the finest grades of Mocha or Java cof fee. It satisfies everyone. A cup of Grain-O Is better for the system than a tonic, because its benefit is permanent. What coffee breaks down Grain-O builds up. Ask your grocer for Grain- O. 15c and 26a, Wants, For Sale, To Rent. TO KENT. TWO EIGHT-EOOJI TENE ments at 289 Bank street. Inquire on S remises between 8 and 6 and 7 and 9, or 138 orth Willow street. WANTED. BOOM AND BOAED: PRE for private family. Good references given if necessary. Address P. O. Box 638, TO RENT THREE FIVE-ROOM TENE inents on Middle street, running water in houee. $10 each ; one 8-reom single house on Simans avenue, will be ready about Doc lf-t. price $18: one 7-room house on Chnpjl street, will be vacant in about four Tveeks. price $10: one 6-room house n Alt.hea street, running water. $10 per month. All of above a e in Himonsville. Inquire of A. B. Simons. No 1 Market street. . WANTED. A DRESSMAKRR. APPLY ro N. F. Shannahan, 79 South Main Street. LOST. -A BUNCH OF RECEIPTS. IIN" er will please leave at "'DEMOCRAT of fice. rro RENT FURNISHED FI ONtf ROO M with board, steam heated Isath. 183 Ediu Main Street. fO RENT. A FIVE ROOM TENEMENT- with all modern improvements. -grom d floor and attic room in connection. No 6 Glen Kidge Street, i POR RENT. TENEMENT OF S ROOMS. first floor. 28 Ayers Street MRS ED WARD BRENNAN. s TORE TO RENT. AT 334 BALDWIN street, inquire oi Mrs Uwen Tuompson. "PRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR - has removed to 2 Grand Mreet Lf dies' and Gent's clothing will be denned, dyed and repaired at very moderate prices. Try him and you will be satisfied. ffO RENT, FLAT OF RO'OMS. SOUTH Main Street: also 3 rooiins Union Street Inquire J. P. Lawlor. 9 Union Street. W-A.2SITEID An active partner, with,.. 81,000 in a good paying businpss. In '. addition to the profit out of the business l.e will receive $2.50 a day at lie start. The man who takes up this offer must be a worker. ; ' tlA.3sto Sc :PH2dzJA.isr. 28 BANK ST. . ' A Grate Fire is a Great Thin? These Co.'d Evenings. We have nil kinds for opeu f re' places. Unless you a e well insured, don't tak-". the risk of having your house burned by sparks from the fire place, as we have spaik guaids lor $2.00 and upwarJs. Everything for the Fire ;l;ice. Also Wood Mantels in Oakv.yChero' Mahogany, Maple, Birch etc. A good Oak Mantel with Bevel Minor for 612.50 'Winter prices on Monuments. 25 per cent reduction. Our New Stoi-e is Open Eveninrs. CHARLES JACKSON & SON, 312 BANK STREET , IS IT Boys' Clothes 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 , i It is the- largest , and best stock under the roof, of any Clothing house in the state and will leave it to your i.o.wn judg ment. 1 The pi ices, w hen you com pare the quality, will be found lower than ever, and it is our deire to have ev r p rion in the city visit this department and see th great values we are offering. EOYS'ALL WOOL SUITS, M.de Fancy or Plain, $1.50, $1.75, 2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00. 1 KEEFERS AND OVER COATS, $1.50, $2.00,. $2.50, $3.00, $3.57, $4 00 and $5.00. BOYS' SHORT PHNTS, 25c, 47c, 72c and 92c.1 BOYS' CAPS, 25c, 45, 72c. E.G. Kilduff .& Co. Largest Boys' Clothiers in Connecticut, 54 Bank Street. Conlon Bros New Shopping Mart. Important - Announcement. Table Napery and Linens. We take pleasure in calling the at tention of Hotel Keepers, Boarding House Keepers, and thrifty Housewives, to the magnificent consignment (just re ceived) of line Table Damask, by the yard as well as separate bordered all around Tnblo Cloths and figured Table Cloths, with fancy borders, Napkins and Doylies. These goods were secured at less than cost o production and not withstanding the great advance in this class of merchandise the following quo tations will convince the most critical that nothing like such bargains weie ever sh wn in the city. TABLE LINEXS. , 4 pieces of power loom Damask, cheap at 50c, for 35c C pieecs finest loom Damask, 68 in wide, worth 75c, for 55c 4 pieces bleached Damask, 62 in wide, good value for 15c, for 40c 4 pieces lleaahcd Damask, 62 in wide, wo. th 75c, for9e 4 pirces extra fine, cream laid satiu Damask, worth 1, for 75c TABLE CLOTHS. 3 doz grey Damasso Cloths, worth 1.00, for 79c 3 doz extra fine grey Cloths, worth $1-75. for 51.2) a piere 2 dozen Power loom heavv Da mask Table Cloths, bordered all around, 4 yds long, worth $2.25, for 51.59 2 doz fine power loom Damask Table Clolhs, 4 yds long, worth $3, for 52.25 i 2 doz extra heavy loom Damask Cloths, 6 yds long, worth $3.75, for 52.69 2 doz fine bleached Table Cloths, size 8x4, border all around, worth 5169, lor $1.25 2 doz line satin Damask Cloths, border all around, size 8x12, worth 52.50, ) for 5L79 4 dozen extra super, fine Damask Table Cloths, si;.e 8x12, worth 3.50, , lor 52.69 5 doz hemmed, fancy border Table Cloths, 8x10 and Sxl2, worth 51.76 and .52, for 51.25 and $1.49 10 doz fringed Table Cloths, 8x10, 'nicely made up in boxes, worth 2.50, for $1.93 5 doz fringed Table Sct3, colore.l borders, in boxes, worth 52.98, for 52.25 The above pieces are for this xee'.c only, so we solicit au early in- spectlon. Conlon Bros, New Shopping Mart. 143-144-146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST. (Opp Scovill St) Rear .Entrance, 347 Bank St. Oppofclte Waterbury Natiomal Bant. 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. P:.ANS 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. Pergonal attention at all hours. The Retail Price On all MEATS has taken a drop the Corner Market and there is n reason why we connot all use it. .- Sirloin Steak, , ( 12c per 11 Shoulder Steak, 6c per It Pork Loins, ! j 9c per 1ft, Ham a. Sugar Cured. 9cperlbs' Shoulders, - 1 - ; i ;i Sugar Cuil, j,"," - "" 8c per lb5 Hindqr Lamb, ;; " 8c per lb Fore qr Lamb, t . ! 5cper Jft Rump pieces, J 8c 10c per lbl. Rib Beef, 3c per lb Chickens, 12c-15c psr lb . .1' Pure Lard 10 lb tubs , , 1 60c pes?tutt't! Creamery Butter, . ' ) 1 1 in 1 lb prints, 18, 22,t24C; and 25c. ' These are but a sample -''there are) f" others," and they have coine to stay. j ' Come and kok us over. , " , ' Castle's - Market Corner So. Main and UqipgSt . Ogg'Phons. Delivery"1!: V Sign of Illuminated Clojlt;. , f' i Life and Accident Insurance plaoatf ' :J In the best companies. . REAL ESTATE.' ' , ' i JAJUS A. HYunsa, liecm 9, Piatt's Block, Eut Mai jr-, j IF YOU WANlHta Your horses shod go to Qixigl4 -Ay Snow, and if you want "NJIVER a -' SLIP"shoea go to Quigley & SnoW. If you want your horse stopped from in- . . terfering, go to Quigley & Snow. If v you want your horse stopped forgetat . t go to Quigley & Snow. If you irant your horse snoa gooa, go to yuigiey m Snow. 1 QUIGLEY & SNOWV WATERBURY, CONJit ,i . No 25 Jefferson Si y.j ' Strictly Fresh Eggs, , , - , 17c jSoz Best Elgin C. eamery, t v.' 23c per lb 4 lbs for $1.00. ' s Good Dairy Butter,' V 6 lbs for $00 BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE, 147 South Main Street. ' : , OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL IIRECT FROM THE MINES. ' ' We have a large stock now on hand ' t ' and are delivering lor winter use. Or der now before any further advance la price. All kinds of lVood, dry and pie- v pared in any shape. You want it, giro ms a trial. . CITY LUMBER and COAL CO. X. W. G REE Js M AX, r 93 BANK ST. - Yard and Elevntor near Xew England ;' ' " -.4- , V. 1" it 4! -3 ".va t i 5V.