Newspaper Page Text
WATEKBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30. 1897.
AS YOU LIKE IT. Stray Leaves From a Reporter's Note Book. The following conversation was heard at the opera house the other evening between two men who had been suffering more or less during the performance by the constant moving of a hat worn by a young lady in the seat ahead: "How do you like the way that hat is trimmed?" asked one of the men. "There is one way I would like to see it trimmed much better," was the reply. "How's that?" inquir ed his friend. "With a lawn mower," was the reply, and the play being then over they went out and laughed. TRITESJO GEORGE. PERSON'S . OF ALL POLITICAL CREEDS PAY HIM RESPECT. BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS. ! The Members Talk Up Appropriations For Next Year. The board of public works held a meeting last night and prepared esti mates for 1S98 as follows: Messages From Eminent Men in All Parts of' the Country Many Urge Tracy to Withdraw and Let Low and Van Wyck Fight it Out. LOGAN, O., Oct. 30. William Jen nings Bryan has issued this statement: j "I have received a dispatch announcing: the death of Henry George. The sud I denness with which the summons came j will make more keen the sorrow which ; the public generally will feel at the 1 death of so great, so pure and so brave a man. By his own unaided genius he made his name familiar to the reading public of the world around. Those who agreed with his theories found in him an ideal leader, while those who op posed him admitted his ability and ; moral courage. He was one of the fore : most thinkers of the world. His death will prove a loss to literature, society ', and politics." I I What Altgeld Say. INDIAN MINERAL SPRINGS, Ind., Oct. 30. Ex-Governor J. P. Altgreld ex- doorkeeper, while age is not looked un- presses himself as follows regarding the on as a disqualification at all in tne death of Henry George: "Henry George case of others who are filling more im- j was one of the great men of the age, portant positions in the same depart- ! and he made a deeper impression on the ment? Where was Judge Cowell and economic thought of this country than Alderman Hall, the reputed friends of any other man. He was true ana pa- g K Mi o 3 -i a - 3. CO CO CO I S.W n o o ZB CO B BAR MEETING DOINGS. The inequality of legislative emct ments was demonstrated In no uncer tain manner to Thomas Begnal, ex doorkeeper at the police staticn tag other day, when Chief Egan, a man old enough to be Mr Begnal's father, in formed him that he had reached the age limit and must make room for younger blood. This is no thrust at Chief Egan, for the writer considers him an efficient officer and wou'dn't remove him if he had the power to uo so, but how under heavens can any honest person claim that a man at 40 Is too old to officiate in the position of ' Extension of water J pipes, - Water Repairs and maintenance, : Streets Repairs and ! maintenance, i Streets New work, ening, Streets Paving, Streets Assessments, ; Sewers Repairs and i maintenance, Sewers New work, Sewage disposal, . ' Lamps and gas, City hall, Puuiic lands and build ings, Storm water drainage, Bureau of engeneering, $16,000 ?25,0O0 12,000 18,000 26,000 12,000 12,000 15,000 15,000 5,000 12,000 L000 22-.5U0 3,000 2,500 3,000 18,000 15,000 12,000 10,000 15,000 6,000 35,000 1,000 23,(110 2,000 1,500 15.000 7,500 Totals, $156,000 $204,000 the common people, when this law was being acted upon in Hartford .' An American gentleman who nas recently returned from a trip through Europe, tells a funny story of an inci dent which happened while he was .. going through Limerick, Ireland. He and his wife were walking along view ing the sights, when they were accost ed by an old Irish woman who urged upon them some hand made lace 'ker chiefs. Wishing to have a little fun with the old lady, the man commenced talking to her in French. This nettled the woman a little, and she again commenced to urge her wares upon the travelers. Again the man gave her a lot of French in reply. This time the vender became angry, and shaking her finger in the man's face, she exclaimed: "Sure I know it's ele gant Frinch you're talkin' to me, but begorra you've a pretty Irish look about ye. Tne laugh was on the man triotic and always on the side of justice and struggling humanity. His fame will grow broader with time. Nation ally the death of no one will affect the Democratic party." Urges Traoy' Withdrawal. NEW YORK. Oct. 80. The Brooklyn Daily Eagle says editorially: "General Tracy should at once withdraw. By George's death all is lost to General Tracy as a candidate, except honor, and that, too, may be lost If he persists in a course which was always mistaken and has become hopeless. The general can secure the regard and respect of all men BUILDINGS MOVE FROM SUN. Result of Experiments Iy Architects and Scientists. The problems confronting' architects have increased greatly in recent years because of the upward tendency of big1 businessfouildings. Beauty o form and! convenience of arrang-ement are now of less importance than great strength to resist the strains which every tall struc ture must meet. Every time a cyclone lhas occurred in the west there has been speculation as to what would occur if a big windstorm visited the business district of New York. Architects and engineers have anticipated this possi bility. They have considered also the by withdrawing now, but he cannot insure that regard or respect by any effect of the sun's heat on great build other course." j ings, because observations have shown. What English Papers 6ay. j that on a hot day these tall etructurea LONDON, Oct. 80. The Daily Chron- move away from the eun as though icle says: "The news of the death of shrinking from its heat; while on a Henry George will come with deep sad- cold day the marble isrentby the freez ness to millions throughout the civilized ing of the winter rain in fissures made world. He died in the harness.. a victim -by the expansion of the marble in mid summer. The Greystone Manufacturing Co Case Is a Puzzle. At a bar meeting this morning judges uowen ana tsraastreet presid ing, the following was done: There were five motions on the short calendar in which J. H. and W. H. uooiittle were the opponents. This is the case of son against father and with which the Greystone Manufactur ing Co is connected in certain issues. The case is so mixed up and distorted by motions and counter motions, that een uie attorneys are rather puzzled it would be better tor the father and son to get together and effect a settle ment, or the friends of both should en deavor to bring this about. The case of Charles Thatcher Co vs William M. Cottle et al had three mo tions. The first one, defendants mo rum to strike out went over a week, I he second one to erase defendant's demurrer was withdrawn. The third one, for the plaintiffs to be Dermitted to nie more particular statements was granted. i-iotchlnss Brothers & Co vs C. H. Parks, costs were ordered taxed. Answer was ordered in one week in the case of William McGrath vs City, a.iiu in LWU weens m tne case Of the H w. r.eeier uo vs 1. m. rrisbie, agent, cl hi. , These; cases went over a week Frank Edens vs Ella A. Case, admin istratrix; if. ti. Maginn vs C. R. Brad ley; the Waterville Cutlery Co vs H. L. Welch Hosiery Co. ' The case of Harriet L. Gaylord vs Peter J. Bolan went over to Tuesday, and Samuel Frank vs J. Harrington on Thursday. CONDENSED DISPATCHES. end he. -. t. ' a norcuienn enoix w raise new lore forthwith ! from the Bloush of corruption and mis- j rule. He could himself have hardly j chosen a better death. No better or ' Thousands read J. F. Phelan's adver- sweeter man has lived for many a long tisement which appeared in the "Tlnm- year. Few will dispute that he was one ocrat" this week, under the catchy of the most remarkable figures among close together that they protect each These effects are not so noticeable in New York as they are in some other cities, because Kew York streets are narrow antt the tall buildings are so headline, "Intoxication," and so far as modern reformers. AVe doubt whether we have been able to learn his moral- n'3 Political group in America will eur izing on the theme has been indorsed vlve- It will probably be merged in the by all, the women in particular being ereat party of social discontent, whose profuse in their praise cf Mr Phelan's formation is perhaps the most startling views cn the relative merits of tea and Prtent of our time." whiskey as1 a beverage Without pre- 'rhe Daily Mail thinks the nomination tending to pass an opinion on the ques- of Mr- Geor&e'" son will he "quickly re tlon, for we have a weakness for a lit- Penjted-" , tie of both and, therefore, we deem it The Graphic deems It "easily prudent to be neutral on the subject PSBible that New York may get a we would resneotfullv n?V hrw worse mayor than Mr. George, with all .1. . ... ... . ll 411 nnTlcMofC ilnnf.Inaa t.t 1 - V. n made." The Morning Post, commenting on the "tragic element in Mr, George's death," says: "His own prospects for the -mayoralty were poor enough, the chief interest of his candidacy lying in its effect on Tammany Hall. It is re markable that throughout his career Mr. George never gained the confidence of any considerable section of his coun trymen. It is highly creditable to the common sense of American democracy that his skillful appeals produced little or no effect." The Times, after alluding to the "rar ity of such a dramatic death," says: "Mr. George's influence was largely personal, and, even if he had been elected, he would probably have disap pointed his devotees. He was sincere, but he would have had no opportunity of carrying into effect his fiscal and so cial theories, while he would have been unable, through inexperience, to resist of those v.-ho read the article and talked it ever with their neighbors, know what prompted the tea merchant to ad dress the public cn this matter? It all occured in this way. Attorney P. J. McMahon and Mr.jPhelan got into a dispute the other day on the commis sion of crime and the predisposing causes cf it. During the conversation the attorney asked the tea dealer if he could solve the problem and received this answer: "Yes, I think nine-tenths cf the crime committed all over the country has its origin in the excessive use of drink." The attorney denounc- , ed this as a false notion and com-' menced to expostuate on' the pernicious habit of tea drinking, and before he got through he practically convinced the tea man that he was engaged in a business that was doing more harm to mankind than all the whiskey in the world. Wh6n Phelan collected his i thoughts he could not see how he let other from the sun. In Washington scientific observations have been made which prove conclusively the effect of beat and cold on marble. The Wash ington monument stands on a slight eminence in the middle of a plain. It is wholly unprotected from the ele ments. When the monument was be ing erected the investigation of its vi bration was begun, a cord and plummet being suspended from the top of the structure, -with a needle to make the record of any movement. One day it was reported that the monument was about to fall. The needle had made a number of eccentric variations and was still moving abont when the observation was taken. Investigation showed that an owl had got into the shaft and, flap ping about, had caused the vibration of the cord. The needle under normal conditions, however, showed a movement of the shaft, and observations made since its completion confirm this record. There is a cord hanging from the top of the monument, protected by a metal tube. At the end of this cord is fastened a pendulum which hangs in a bowl of mercury. The pendulum moves with the movement of the cojumn, but it cannot oscillate. The record of the pendulm is taken every day. It shows rndTt once sat down to nut hE llL? f the WOrker! a toat P of the MS thoughts on paper. The advertisement vantaee to Tammanv fti. whi.h wnM "'V !, 1 x . eyi ln ay case Prebably be " WULUW4UOU in. tea. unnK- Scrunulouslv hrtneet victorious. man as we be lieve Henry George to have been, ha might have kept his own hands clean in such a position, but he oould not have reformed the system and he might have possibly ingrafted upon it some new evils. The American people hav- inz Btrnntr nrnYtirl (ntir(nta "MV across the street and asked McCarthy George's philosophy met with a larger 11 uo couiu gei mm to tne iew Kng- measure of support in England than In ers and not an attack upon those who use a little spirits. Hackman William McCarthy was standing near the Welton fountain the other afternoon when a man rushed train going east. The hackman locked saw the hands point to 4:03 In the twinkling of an eye the man was hustled into the hack and the animals were headed down West Min street With all nORRlhlft RTpr1 Tt who fho wildest run ever seen in that part of the town. People raised their windows to see what was the matter and te m sters whipped their horses to one side In a hurried manner in order to make " room for the "runaways." When Mc Carthy reached the junction of Willow and Cedar street, he dashed in between thA f- T. T i 1 1 mfrttrivrafm r-, n ,1 4 li n . railroad track and drove towards the station meeting the train about fifty feet from the p'atform. The hackman shouted to the conductor and the man in the vehicle thrust his head out and yelled and waved his hat like one who had either to catch that train or die on the spot. The passengers heard the rumpus and in an instant up wont all the windows and faces of every de scription could be seen turned in the direction of the unearthly noise. To the great surprise of all hands the train stopped and the fellow jumped out of ihe hack and put for the nearest car without offering the hackman a cent for his trouble. People thought a HHiTPr chniltpfl wff-h trmAndnna f feet to the conductor, but it was a mere whisper compared with the way he screamed at his fleeing customer and held out his hand beseechingly for his pay. Spectators took in the situation and roared and laughed while the hack man fumed. As the train stem'id away the man appeared on the plat form and tossed a quarter to the hack man, just one-fourth what the Job was worth. the United States.' A Tribute From Garrison. BOSTON, Oct. 20. William Lloyd Gar rison, one of Henry George's warmest admirers and personal friends, when in formed of the sudden death of the sin gle tax advocate, was deeply affected. In an interview Mr. Garrison said: "It is difficult for me, with the tu multuous feelings of the moment, to at tempt a portrayal of this great man. My personal relations with him, my reverence for his character, my convic tion of his unEelflsh and humane pur pose, will contribute to make my tribute a partial one. But yet I am sure that me perspective or nistory will reveal him in larger proportions than are seen by his associates. rxeiiiy Kjevrge was one of the great reformers of the world. His conscience was active, his sympathies broad, his purpose indomitable, his courage' unfailing-, his devotion to principle abso. Vte. Probaoij no author of the age haa found so wide an audience." Mayor Quincy was shocked to hear of the sudden death of Mr. George. "The writings of Henry George," he said, "have rands a stronger impression upon creator numbers of people than those of any other upon economic ques tion cf th pref-nt feneration, and his place in literature 1 secure, whatever may be the practical application which the world mty give in future to his theories." Do you scratch and scratch and won der what's the matter? Doan's Oint ment will Instanty relfeve you and per manently cure you of any itchy disease WHAT DO THE CHILDREN D'CNrC? Don't give thsra tea or coffee. Have you tried the new food dirnk called GrainO? It ts delicious and nourish ing and takes tlie place of coffee. The more Oraln-O you give the children the more bealth you distribute through their systems. Graln-O is mad3 of puro grains, and when properly pre pared tastes like the choice grades of coffee, but. coatn abo-.it Vt. as much. All grocers sell it. iRc and 25c. feet high, moves four inches to the north on a very hot, clear day. At night th monument returns to the per pendicular. The extraordinary power of the sun's heat is well illustrated by its effect on the monument. The mar ble column weighs 1,720 tons. Scientists say that the monument is not injured in the leaet by its "little journey in the world," but this is due to the fact that it ie Ibuilt of many pieces of marble. The obelisk in Cen tral park, which is a single block of etone, deviates more than the Washing ton monument. The Bunker Hill mon ument, which is only half as tall as the Washington monument, moves about two inches from the perpendicu lar. Iron buildings are affected no lees than those of marble. The dome of the capitol at Washington moves from the south and west, away from the sum mer sun. N. Y. Sun. Wasting Talli. All human beings need instruction, counsel, guidance in a greater or less degree. No one person knows or can know everything. Some through age, experience and wisdom are qualified to be counselors and advisers. Others will not do this. They are indifferent to the welfare of those around them, and allow them to go their way and take the consequences. Others, more care ful and sympathetic, seek to save the young from the evils and troubles which their experience might bring upon them. Often, however, they labor in vain; their advice is unwelcome and their words are wasted. It is useless to try to pour water into a corked bottle, or to give advice to some conceited youth who knows it already, and who turns up a pretty nose, and goes on re gardless of the counsel of friends parents or anyone else. There is one school for such persons. It is a dear one. It is the school of experience. Its lessons are enforced by blighted hopes, ruined health, broken hearts; but it is the only Bchool in which certain per sons can be taught. They hate knowl edge, they despise instruction. Fool ishness is bound up in their hearts, and only affliction, disappointment and sor row can drive it from them. Detroit Free Press. The British forces in India are hav ing decided success. A minister of South Carolina shot his wife fatally and committed suicide. Tod Sloane ha scored another vic tory at the Newmarket track in Eng land. The Union Trust company building In Pittsburg was burned, with a loss of $150,000. Ex-Alderman Vierling of Chicago has been acquitted of a charge of embez zlement. Queen Victoria has extended her con gratulations to Grover Cleveland on the birth of his son. A young girl murdered another in Birmingham, Ala., on account of jeal ousy for a young man. Frank Weeden has confessed that it was he who shot Miss Coulters at Au burn, R. I. He was her cousin and a rejected suitor. Weyler is on beard shfp ready to leave Cuba, but will not be allowed to sail until Blanco arrives. There was a demonstration in Weyler's honor, but it was orderly. The president has appointed James Longstreet of Georgia as commissioner of railroads and I. N. Moffatt as col lector of internal revenue for the First district of New Jersey. Wants, For Sale, To Rent. WOrND TWO SJH LL DOGS. FOX TJ5R A riers. The owtier can have them by call ing at 15 Borgin Street, and paying charges. P0 BENT. TWO -TENEMENTR AT 239 Bank street. Inquire on, prem.sjs or 1J6 North Willow street. "DOOM AD BOARD FOR -' and wtfA rnnnari fnmi x ctorn tnnr. GENTLEMAN Address S. J. S., 437 State St, New Haven. Ct. "ANTED.-HIBED GIRL. 20 Piatt Place piRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR hns removed to 28 Gnmd t-treet. Lrdias' nnd Gent's clothing will be ulenned. dyed and repr.-ired et very moderate prices. Try him and you will be satisfied. rpq rent.-flat of b booms, south Main Street: also 3 rooms Union Street Inquire J. P. Lawlor. 9 Union Street. $700 Buys a Farm of 87 acres, House of 5 rooms, twenty minutes walk from depot, $250 secures it,' investi- gate. Tenements to rent.' Money to loan at 5 and 6 per "cent. T-rA. NANG & PHEL 28 BANK ST. TCe Can Show You On Our First Floor 25 styles of Monuments from $75.00 up ward. 60 styles of Headstones from 28.00 up ward. 40 styles of Children's Headstones from $10.00 upward. 18 styles of Grave Markers from $7.50 upward. ON THE SECOND FLOOR. 35 styles of HardWood' Mantles, from ?6.00 upward. 30 styles of ODen Firenlarfi a ratpa from S3. 50 upward1. ; 50 styles of Iron and Brass Andirons from $2.00 upward. Call and see our 112.50 Oak Mantel with Beveled , i Mirror, complete with tile facing and false fireplace, for $18.50. Open Evenings. CHARLES JACKSON 8c SON. 312 BANK STJiEET. Conlon Bros Given jAway. New Shopping Mart. Specials forThis Evening After 4 O'clock. NIGHT ON MOUNT RAINIER. Rising; Melting- Snow by the Steam from the Crater. Throwing- off the life line, which had become almost an initolerable burden, I acaleU the pile of bare rocks and gained the rim of the orater. The gTeat bowl within was deeply filled with snow, but the black circle forming- its rim could' be distinctly traced. Descending the inner slope for about a hundred feet, I found a place where steam was hiss ing from a crevice in the rocks, and warmed my benumed fingers. Soon my companions- joined me, and we took refuge in one of the many caverns that the heat of the rocks and of the escap ing steam had melted irn the lower por tion of the snow and ioe, partially fill ing the crater. In these weird caverns one may descend far beyond the light of day. The white vapors drifting si lently through the dimly-lighted pas sages assume grotesque shajpes to sug gest to the imaginative visitor that spirits of the time when Pluto's reign was supreme fhere make their homes. By melting snow in our tin cups over the cracks from which steam was issu ing-, we soon had water enough with which to prepare tea. In the absence of sugar and cream, a little aloohol from the supply brought for fuel was added to each cup and proved a welcome stlm- ulanit. Making ourselves as com fortable as possible under the circum stances, we passed the night in the cav- I ern of ice. There were no ledges broad enough to lie down on, and we were forced to standi or crouch against the hot rocks all night. The floor of our cavern sloped steeply ajad led down to an ugly opening of unknown depth, be tween the descending roof of ice and the rocks. To guard against accidents, the life line was stretched across the cav ern and made fast to crags. This proved a wise precaution, as we were able dur ing the night to walk up and down with the rope in our bands and avoid th etiffness and1 discomfort that comes from remaining long in one position. Scxibner's. He taew. "Papas "wbafcis a monocycl? "Whait? A boy et your size dort know who a nrocoeycle is?" "No. I know what a bicycle and a tricycle and a quad is, but wihM jg a trrono'cycle1?" 'Why, it's the name of the ma chin, of course." "What do thy call it tha for?" "Because it is made in Mono counDy, or course. dooi you study raphy?" San Franoisco Post, A man is a philosopher if he can pretend to turn his fool mistakes to good account. Washington Democrat, For those who win go to-iay and eet a package ol UKAlN-O. It takes the place of coffee at about the cost It is a food drink, full of health be given to thi children as well as the aauit, witn great Denent. it is mnri of pure grains and iooks and tastes like tne nnest gi aucs ui mocna or Java cof-" fee. It satisfies everyone, a cud of Grain-O is better for the system tonic, because its benefit Is permanent What coffee breaks down Grain-O builds up. Ask your grocer for Graln 0, 15c and 25c. Do Ycu Dance ? The latest and nonulnr Dances- taught in inv ciassi s cms season i MLe Alle mrnJe, La Lame Beatrice and the Slit-n. ley, also rarinm Ihree-Mt p, Amster dam minuets, Two-Sten and Tnverln n;iifes. Nnrcissus, Brunswick Cm price, ppiuaie jroiun, Klondike nud Dorincoun Two-S eps. New beginners should commence now. J he waltz and two- step is trie principal feature in lass in struction. PROF C. A. BAILEY, 108 BANK ST A large assortment of plain and doited veilings, worth 25c, this evening Lad e.' line hemstitched handker chiefs, wide and narrow hem, wor li 10o, this evening 3 far 20c Ladies' fine nil wool cashmere gloves, all sizes, worth 3yc, this evening A large stock of children's tanis, newe-t shapes nnd . ijuill trim ming, worth 39c to 5Cc, this evening Childivn' lioavy flannelette die ses, sizes 2 to 6, light and dark colors, worth 4Uc, this evi'uinj: Children's eiderdown cloaks, flan nel lined and fur trimmed, numerous styles in plaiu and fancy colors to select from, wonh 81.50, this evening Ladies' heavy flannel lined, fast black, satL-'en skirts, full um brella : nJ dou'.le rullie, worth $1.50, this eveninor Ladies' supe.- Hue a l wool cash mere mittens, worth 39. this evening L: di s' tine cashmer e wool hose, worth 39c, this evening Ladies' extra fine English cash mere wool hose, ci st t- in : no'i r. to-day $8 a doz, this eveuitig 39c a pr Alicsac- 11 1 i . ..vo . uu.nuui casmuere nose, ribbed and plain, value 35c, this evening Boys' .henry, fast black, cotton l.o?e. none better, double knee, i.oej, Hu.e (.mi toe, wortli 25c, tins evening 3 lor 50c imauts' line Lnglish cashn e:e hose, silk heels aud tots, this evening All the high grade, perfect fitt n-, latest mode s of Thompscn?s g'ove fitting, K. & G., P. N., F. P., nursing and high bast cor sets, choice this evening Gents' heavy sanitary fleece-lined i-hirts and Drawers, worth 75c. This evening 15c 25c 25c 25c 08c 98c 25c :5c 25c 25c 1 A A T Avery Restaurant, 105 Grand Street. Best Regular Dinner s-rved in Wntei oury ior 10 cents. Meals cooked to order. Prices Lowest iu the City. ". A Point To Remember. You read everyday about Woolen Goods a - increasing' in price. This may be so, but where can you buy all wool Auburn, Melton and Kersov Gents' fine wool fleece-lined Shirts and drawers, worth $1. This evening Gents' extra heavy camels hair Shirts and Drawers, full stock' of sizes. The 91 grade this ' evening Gents' llannelette Night Shirts, large assortment of colors, worth 70c. T nis e.vpnl no- Gents' heavv iersev n,- chirfa all sizes, worth 75c. This eveti-iug Gents' h.undered Shiita. coiore! bosoms, stripes, plaids . and fancy figures, woith 79c. 1 h s ex ening Gents' fine diess and wllin GIovfB. newest shades an1 fin ish, worth $1.25. Tliis eveniiiff C'h ldi en s box calf S' oes, sizes 5 10 o, worm uyc. This evening Children's box calf Shoes, gieg 9 10 11, worm boc. This evening Voutl s' Ciilf, I ox calf and rr..U- proof ii rfier ! oe. sies S to 13, w prth 81.25. This even i'g Boys cal 8iu Si oes in 3 stvlt-s ic. bibs z;-:, to oi, cannot DC beat at $2. Th.s ev n nz Ladies' flue solma kid button nnd lace bhoes, I oth k d and cloth tops, worth 8i.50. Ti.is evening l adies' fine donncli T.irt hnn-. nnd J. ce shoes kid and cloth 'ops, it tuiir. n eecl. w ar w ill spe k for Itself, worth $.'. This ev ening Ladies' donirola 1.1,1. hnttnn .n a e rhoes, all gj,es, 3 strl s. woith tS5, this eveni.-i"- Men's A... alf skm Mio g, in 3 Sf,-:e ioe worm $i.5(, tiiis evenina- Men s lire af Shops in ln,.. .i r - mil congress, till conceivable st Iff some witn iork sol. -s. if pair goes wrong, nuoilier par for Ui asking, woith $24.75, this eveni. I.ndiei'fLOS Tnfl'eta silk Waits oiacK ami cuaiigmble. This evening 49c. 60c 75c 50c 40c 4"c i c H Guaranteed ' I I m i o k Keen correct time for one' vear.' Will , be GIVEN'' AWAY with every purchase to the Amount of $10 Or over, by the flanufacturer Outlet Clothing House 139 Bank Street The lowest prices for the same quality of g e8c guaranteed. , 45c 9 c 1.50 1.93 1.50 9fc. 61.19 J2.00 yir Iaasu.ra.iicd'r1 Life and Accident insurance jacsV In the best companies. ' - REAL ESTATE!. JAMES AHYNTE3, mbi 9, Piatt Block, Eut I ' IF YOU WANT;W Your horses shod go to Quigley Biiow, and it you want "XM1SVK& SLlf'shoes go to Quigley & Snow. II you want your b jrse stopped from in terfering, go to Quigley & Snow. t If you want your horse stopped finjirilag." go to Quigley & Snow. . If you Want your horse shod good, go to Quigley A Snow. QUIGLEY & SNOW; WATERBUKY, CONN. No 25 Jefferson Sc. 1 .- Men's Overcoats Conlon Bros, INevV'. Shopping Mart. 142-144 -i46-148 SOUTH J1AIN ST. (Opp eoviii St.) Rr Entrance. J47 Bank St. Opposite Waterbury National Bank. In blue, brown, and black, all wool and fast colors, well trimmed and' lined, hand made button boles and perfect fit- JOS A JACKSON, Architect, tine Pl haVP tlVfi L1LLKY BLOgK, WATERBURY, Liug. nave n e 117 Wes imh stre(rt N hundred of the above TSSrS Tiomofl nnn a years successful experience enablee me uiiivvi vvyivu cu 10 secure iur cuuni ine Dest results ; - - wjui uiu oat pusaiuie expenditure. $8, $10.00 and $12.00 Which is from $3 to $5 less than J. H. MUL VILLE. the regular prices. Strictly Fiesh Eggs, : ? .17c a dpz Best Elgin C eamery, 23c per lb AH lbs for $1.00. ,u- , Good Dairy Butter, 17c per lb BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE, 147 South Main Street. Hr , UNDERTAKER AND OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL, IIREGT FR03T THE MINES. E. G. Kilduff & Co. Largest Boys' Clothiera iu Connecticut, t . .- . .... 4 Bank Street. We have a large stock now ou hand end are delivering lor winter use. Or- FIIKICTdai der now before any tcrther arlvince in ruiNtKAL DIRECTOR, price. All kinds of Wood,' dry tand p.e- parea m mj.y Du.ip. m "WJUltlt, gtT3 us a trial. . . , Black end White Hearses that re nD to aace. NIGHT CALLS at 397 East Main. Telephone at store and houm. Personal attention at all hours. CITY LUMBER and COAL CO. If. W. GREEXMAN, - 93 ,BAXK ST. Yard and Elevator aeitrNew KnIaud Beviot.