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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1. 1897.
BLUCO a COM. WEYLER GREETS IIIM-IIAXDS OYER THE COMMAND. Th New Captain General Declares That He Will Proceed WIthCIgor Against the Insurgents if Tiicy Con tinue to Show Fight. HAVANA, Nov. 1. The Spanish cruiser Alfonso XIII, with MtrshsJ Blanco, the new governor general of Cuba, on bo-vrd, was sighted off Havana yesterday morning at 0:30 o'clock. At 7 o'clock the Alfonso XIII entered the harbor, and Lieutenant General Weyler, the Marquis Ahumada, Admiral Navar ro and other high military and naval officers went in a special steamer to meet General Blanco. After a long and cordial conference Lieutenant General Weyler yielded up his command to his successor. At 10:30 Marshal Blanco landed. Ac cording to the official account, he was "enthusiastically greeted" by the popu lace, who shouted "Long live Blanco!" The vessels In the harbor and the streets were gayly decorated, the wharfs were crowded with people, and troops and volunteers lined the thor oughfares from the landing stage to the palace. When Marshal Blanco arrived at the palace, he was met by the civil and military authorities and by deputations representing the various political par ties and then proceeded to the Hall of Conferences, where. In accordance with the ritual and ceremony customary on such occasions, he took the oath of fidelity to Spain. He then, appeared upon the balcony and reviewed the troops. Among the officers who accompanied Marshal Blanco on the Alfonso XIII are General Gonzales, General Parrado, General Pando, General Pin. General Agulrre, General Ceballos, General Sal cedo and General Balderama. Marshal Blanco has Issued the fol lowing proclamation to the Inhabitants Of Cuba: "I am again among you, with good will and a sincere desire to serve the general welfare and to establish a last. Ing peace. I shall follow a broad policy In .my endeavor to restore fraternity among all of Cuba's inhabitants. I am sincere In my Intention to Inaugurate a new government policy, the object of which will be to secure and preserve peace. "I hope you will all salute and em brace the Spanish flag, throwing aside all party prejudices and discarding al liances with those who are staining the country with blood. "Clemency awaits all who observe the law, but, however regrettable it may be, I shall rigorously fight those who obstinately or ungratefully continue to carry on war." SInst Ba Vexed With Weyler. MADRID, Nov. 1. Considerable sur prise and ill feeling have been occa sioned in official circles by the state ment, in the cabled accounts of the demonstration at Havana on Friday which preceded Lieutenant General Weyler's embarkation on the Montser rat. that he had declared while ad dressing the deputations that he had been recalled in "obedience to the wish es of the re'oe'is and the demands of th9 tTnited &tate3." Mutinous Spanish Recruits. LONDON, Nov. 1. A special dispatch Bays that 60 recruits at Jaca, in the province of Huenca, Spain, destined for service in Cuba, "became mutinous and, deserting their camp, fled to France. The report is denied by the Madrid officials, but credence is given to it, as there is known to be discontent among the Spanish provincial recruits. Bank to Advance a Bi(r Sum. LONDON, Nov. 1. According to the Hadrid correspondent of The Standard, the Bank of Spain has agreed to ad vance the Cuban treasury 80,000,000 of pesetas and the treasury of the Phil- in-rlnoxs 5fl Ann ftftft r t li (ninrnntpft ( the Spanish treasury. A Hew Transatlantic Mail Service. LONDON, Nov. 1. It is announced here that Canada has arranged with the Beaver steamship line to carry the mails for a year from Liverpool to St. John, N. B., during the winter and to Montreal in the summer. TkiAd ThTOQeh Caretcsmeu. ; IXJWVILLE,' N. Y., Nov. 1. Jesse Irons, a resident of Lyons Falls, by mistake drank a quantity of coloring extract in place of cough medicine and CRANK AFTER M'KINLEY. Scholder Held In Chicago Threat ened Three Kan Governors. Topeka, Kan., Nov. 1. Edward Scholder, who Is held in Chicago be cause of threats against the life of President McKlnley, is a Kansas crank who has torrorized three Kansas Gov ernors, having threatened to kill them if they refused to pay a claim which he contended was due him from the State. He walked into Gov. Lewel IIngJs office in 1893 and demanded set tlement, but the police locked him up. He said he intended to kill the Gover nor. Two years later, at Fort Scott, he threatened to come to Topeka and kill Gov. Morrill, and recently he made similar threats upon, the life of Gov. Leedy. Then he decided to wreak vengeance upon the head of the national Gov ernment, and started to Washington. He got as far as Chicago, and, repeat ing his threat there, was locked up. Hew York Bank to Report Weekly. New York, Nov. 1. Beginning this Week all the banks in the metropolitan district will make a weekly statement of their financial standing. The first statement of the outside banks will be issued to-day, and in the future the associated banks will issue their state ment, as usual, on Saturday, while Monday will be the regular day for the statement of the outside banks. All of the outside banks clear through one of the associated banks, and for, this privilege pay annually JG00. The new regulation is for the purpose of giving greater protection to shareholders, as well as depositors of the outside banks, by reason of greater publicity -of their financial condition. "GIVE ME THE SPADE." An Interesting Talk at St Francis Xavier Church. In his remarks at the masses yester day Father Curtin paid his respects to the fair and referred to the vast pro portions assumed by the Irish booth. A visitor to the City hall will see how justified was his statement that "there are enough of beautiful exhibits piled away on one side of the City hall to spread out on the four sides of the hall proper and the gallery in addition be fore justice could be done them." His remarks were so directed as to demon strate the elevating character of the exhibit and he predicted that so beau tiful complete and characteristic an exhibit of Irish art and curiosities would never again be brought together in Waterbury. "We began with a spade," said he, "emblematic of our condition a half century ago, and we end with the most beautiful paintings, tapeetries, embroideries and Delft, to which may be added the Irish manu scripts, bohle and code of jurispru dence, all showing that our people are by nature entitled to the highest place in state as well as church. One of the spades now on exhibition would, no doubt, be used in their pastor's hands to turn the first sod for a new church, some day, and no more appropriate selection could be made than that of an instrument that never began its day of usefulness at the head of a ridge until the blessing of God, the Father, Son and Holy Ghost had been invoked on the labor. It reminded us that the old time worn blade had re ceived a fitting blessing or prepara tion in that it had loosened up the earth in the land of saints and sages, and penetrated the soil that was en riched by the blood of martys. "Point," said the venerable Archbish op Lynch of Toronto, to a spot of Irish soil" and I will show you a spot from which more saints went to heaven than from any other beneath those heavens." THE STATE NOT READY. Bridgeport, Nov 1. It is announced to-day that the grand jury who are to hear the evidence in the cases of Bonai and Weeks for the murder of Farmer Nichol3, will not meet until Wednes day at 10 o'clock. The state has not fully prepared its case, and Attorney Fessenden is engaged on a case in the supreme court. It is believed now that Bonai and Weeks are guilty of another murder, that of an old man known as "Honest Bones." whose remains were found last February in the ruins of a hut which had beet! set on fire. Every thing at that time pointed to murder and robbery, and it is believed Bonai and Weeks are the guilty ones. 1 Counterfeit Better 'Titan Oennlne. St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 1. Counterfeit silver dollars of greater weight and fineness than those turned out from Uncle Sam's mints are the latest in the coinmaker'a art, and St. Louis is the first city to suffer from them. For the last week St. Louis bank tellers have been accepting the counterfeits in question without hesitation. It was only when they reached the St. Louis Sub-Treasury that their spurious char acter was detected. According to Col. Small the coins weigh 13Vi grains more than the genu ine. Their fineness is 94 per cent., while that of the genuine is but 90 per cent. Meyer a Doable Murderer, New York, Nov. 1. Fritz Meyer, now in the Tombs, who is to be tried for killing Policeman Frederick Smith in the Church of the Most Holy Redeem er, has been positively identified as Constantine Steiger, of Williamsburg. Capt. Alexander Lees, of the Bushwick avenue station, of Williamsburg, who made the identification, says thai lie has complete proofs that this man was the murderer of George Stelz, assistant sexton of the Most Holy Trinity Church, in Montrose avenue, Williams-, burg, on Aug. 29 last. 1 Miss CiiineroM Goes to Chicago. Washington, Nov. 1. Mis3 Cisneros will leave Washington this morning for Chicago, where she will be ten dered a reception by her admirers in the Windy City. She will return to Washington, reaching here probably by Friday night. ETIQUETTE NOTES. T Boraef Hints oa Correct Conduct for ' tlio Lcdies. True ladyhood is never more in ev idence than in public places. So true is this that one may readily gauge the status of a woman by her travelingraan ners. The g-entlewoman is also known by her dress, not by its richness, but by its euitabUity and fashioning-. The gentlewoman never indulges in conspicuous dress; she avoids eccen tricity of style and "loudness" in. col oring, and observes moderation. The gentlewoman's dress is so neu tral when she walks abroad that it is only noticeable for its quiet elegance. Iler dress is not necessarily tailor-made, but it is neatly made and suitable for the street. The- gentlewoman does not don her sealskin or velvets and diamonds to go shopping or to order supplies for her table, but this solecism is committed by many women who know no better. The gentlewoman never makes any display of jewels in the street; neither does she dress her hair in a fantastic fashion to attract attention, nor does she wear ultra styles In bonnets, hats or other articles of apparel. The true gentlewoman never makes use of slang phrases; she never indulges in loud speech or boisterous laughter in tho street, or in traveling convey ances; neither does she assume an air of unnatural stiffness or importance; her voice is pleasantly modulated, her manner gracious and easy to her equals, and kind and unassuming to those who may possibly be called her "inferiors." Ladies' World. The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever Bores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all ekin eruptions, and posi tively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satis faction, p-v ronney reiunded. rice 25o KILLED ATFOOTBAIL. UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA'S FULL BACK FATALLY HURT. It Is Possible Now Th!t State recisla ture Will Make It a Misdemeanor For Any One to Play the. Game In Georgia. ATLANTA, Nov. 1. The modern game of football has claimed another Victim Richard Von Gammon, who died from concussion of the brain, in duced by injuries received in Saturday afternoon's game between the teams of the University of Virginia and the Uni versity of Georgia, on which, latter team he was fullback. Von Gammon was but 18 years old, a member of a prominent family at Rome, Ra., and one of the best and most pop ular students at the Georgia university. The accident occurred In the second half, while the game was at its most exciting point. The scrimmage was one of the most desperate of the game, and when Von Gammon tackled and was thrown to the ground there was a fear ful collision of all the players. The men tumbled on top of each other and many were buried under the weight of the heavy men, who leaped and tripped on top of the first men to fall. When the whistle sounded, the play ers quickly arose, and -11 save young Von Gammon resumed their places. Georgia's fullback remained outstretch ed on the field, and he failed to move when the men got up off of him. Friends quickly ran to his assistance and asked him if he was hurt. He could only mumble unintelligible words, and the spongers and watermen quickly be gan work. Every restorative at 'hand was applied, but it was of no use. The terrible blow or fall, whatever it was, had done its work. Von Gammon lay motionless, stunned, bleeding and slowly losing consciousness. The Grady hospital ambulance was summoned and Von Gammon taken there, where he re mained unconscious until his death oc curred. It is not known if an inquest will be held, but it Is improbable that amy of the players will be held responsi ble. The present season is the second in which Von Gammon had been a mem ber of the university football team. He was one of the strong men of the team last year, and during the season he made many brilliant marks on the field. He was also a member of the baseball team. He played third base and was one of the finest men in that position among the southern universities. He had been a leader in athletics In the university, and he was a strong and well developed man. He was known as one of the reliable men of the team and could always be counted upon to do his part in whatever was undertaken. The Georgia team has canceled its engagements, and Chancellor Boggs de clares it will abandon that form of sport. Von Gammon's death may end foot ball in Georgia. A bill is now pend ing before the legislature to make it unlawful, and while it has been regard ed with ridicule heretofore, it is prob able that it will now be passed. Its author states that he will call it up be fore the legislature at once. Successful Safe Crack I a)?. SOMERVILLE, N. ,J., Nov. 1. The postofnee in Raritan, one mile from here, has been robbe'd. It is in the Cain building, in the heart of the town. The big safe was blown open with dynamite. The' explosion awakened the inmates of the building, some of whom live direct ly over the pcstofBce. They believed that Halloween merrymakers were fir ing a cannon in the street and gave the matter little attention. The robbers took packages of registered letters, stamps, valuable papers and a small sum of money. All the mail matter in the pri vate letter boxes was removed and car ried away in sacks. The thieves car ried off this booty with the aid of a fast road horse and a wagon, which they stole from the stables of Morgan Long, near the postoffice. Fostmaptsr Hickey cannot estimate the loss. Recommend-- at Naval Patrol. "WASHINGTON, Nov. 1. Much of in terest to people not in the navy is em. braced in the annual report of Captain A. S. Crowninshield, chief of the bureau of navigation. He recommends the scheme proposed by Lieutenant Story of the navy and indorsed by Assistant Secretary Roosevelt for the establish-, ment of a inaval patrol on the Yukon river. All communication in Alaska is by water,' he says, and he asks that congress make provision for three small posts at points along the river, to be in command of naval officers and garri, soned by bluejackets and marines, and for a light draft stern wheel steamer to patrol between the posts. He esti mates that the posts could be erected and equipped for $30,000 and that the Bteamer could be built or purchased for the same amount. NEW JERSEY ELECTION. Rtpnlillcnn Faction Flshts May Co tbe Party Severnl Senator.. Trenton, N. J., Nov. 1. Both the Re publican and Democratic leaders are claiming all six of the Senators who will be elected next Tuesday. This uri. usual condition is due to the local quar rels and rumored deals in Burlington, Cape Max, Middlesex, Sussex. Hunter don, and especially in Passaic. The campaign has had the effect of bringing together the Democratic fac-. tion3 and therefore tho result will have'an important bearing on the fu-. ture of the two parties in New Jersey, If the Democratic hopes are realized and they elect three of the Senators and a large minority of the Assembly, they will be encouraged in the belief that the people are ready to restore them to power, and next year they will name strong candidates for Congress, (Jovernor, Senators, and the Assembly, and try to hold the United State3 Sen- atorship. Hotter Par for Tlielr Work:. Reading, Pa., Nov. 1. A general ad vance Hi wages, varying with the mar ket conditions attaching to the pro ducts of the different departments, ha been announced by the Reading Iron, Company, to take effect to-day. Tho! Reading Iron Works' puddlers received j notice of F per cent, increase. Theyi were getting ?2.40 arJ. '-ireafter re-I reiva 2 -Fjj per to"-. J ST THOMAS CADETS VICTORIOUS. Saturday Afternoon They Defeated the New Britain Nutmeg Club. The St Thomas cadets played a mag nificent game against the Nutmeg Ath letic club of New Britain Saturday and won easily by a score of 30 to 6. It was a complete walk-over for the Wa terbury boys and without any difficulty they could have made the score much greater. P. Lawlor played a great game, again and again he flew at the New Britain line and never stopped un til big gains were made. D. Cronin, at full back, bucked hard and made the star ; play of the game, which was a fifty yard run down the field after a kick off, passing every opponent before he was finally downed. Another feature was Kelly's running around the ends. During the first half Waterbury left the ball in New Britain's territory all the time. After about two minutes play Lawlor carried the ball through the tackle for a touchdown. D. Cronin failed to kick goal. The cadets con tinued their onslaught, until they had brought the ball -within eight yards of goal, when D. Cronin was given the ball and went through center for a touchdown. Cronin again failed to kick. Shortly after the next line up a fumble occurred in Waterbury's part and Heacock broke through and car ried the ball down to goal, making a goal for New Britain. A goal was kicked. Magner made the next touch down for Waterbury, getting the ball on New Britain's fumble and carrying it across the line. Another touchdown was scored by Lawlor, after which D. Cronin kicked goal. Score at end of first half, 18-6. Time twenty minutes. The second half was remarkable for Cronin's bunting, and his phenomenal run of fifty yards upon the kick off. He ran through the field dodging and shaking off his opponents until he was tackled by Heacock. Kelly went around to left end for a touchdown and Lawlor added another to make up the fina.l score, which was 30 to 6. The St Thomas cadets have a re markably good eleven and doubtless would play the local Y. M. C. A. an In teresting game. The line up was as follows : St Thomas Cadets. Nutmeg Club A.Stine.C.Speirs center Grace J. Dumphy right guard O'Mara Magner right tackle Corbin Kelly right end Kehoe A. Speirs, E. Dumphy left guard Tew Hannon left tackle Hennessey Cronin left end Keevers Guilfoile quarter back Capt Martin Lawlor left half back O'Day McAllenny right half back Lyman D.Cronin full back Capt Heacock INCREASE OF TELEPHONE SUB SCRIBERS IN CONNECTICUT. ' The new quarterly directory of The Southern New England Telephone Co is now being distributed to its sub scribers. The new books show a large increase in subscribers, which speaks well for the service. Comparison of this discovery with that of December 31. 1896, shows a gain for the first nine months of 1S97 of 1,133 stations, or nearly 126 per month, through the company's territory of Connecticut. This gain is distributed as follows: New Haven 292, Hartford 151, New Britain 79, Bridgeport 2, Derby 64, Middletown 57, Waterbury 64, Stam ford 46, New London 43, Norwich 36, South Norwalk 35, Canaan 28, Dan bury ,22, Torrington, 21, Windsor Locks' 19, Meriden 18, Fishers' Island 16, Willimantic 16, Litchfield 14, Put nam 13, Bristol 12, Southington 10, Danielson 8, Saybrook 6, Rockville 4. It is an interesting fact that there is one telephone station for every 75 per- son3 in the state, counting men, wom j en and children, and that in serving these stations through the 65 central offices located in the state, an average of 57,826 connections are made daily. The Loup Drooplic Ended. ST. LOUIS, Nov. 1. On the ninety ninth day pf the unprecedented drought in this section a soaking rain came to southern Illinois and central, southern and eastern Missouri. In some parts of that territory there had been no rain save a small shower three weeks ago fax more than 100 days. The dry spell is estimated to have reduced the winter wheat acreage in these sections Just one-half. CONDENSED DISPATCHES. Fire in a cotton mill at Atlanta caused $117,000 loss. Foreign postase rates from Japan have been doubled. A banquet was given in Vienna last night in honor of Mark Twain. Thomas P. Smith of Plattsburg, N. "T., has been appointed supervisor of In dian schools. Roswell P. Flower has been chosen to the chairmanship of the board of trus tees of Cornell university. ' The suspension on Starbuck, the fast cyclist, hi-s been raised, as also has the suspension on Otto Zeigler. Fire in a mine in Scranton, Pa., caused the loss of six lives. The bodies of the victims were recovered. Scott Kirby, While asleep on the track at Leominster, Mass., was struck by an electric car and instantly killed. Patrick Donahue fell beneath a train at Blackstone, Mass., and received fatal injuries. , He was only 22 years of age. Further returns of the election in Newfoundland seem to indicate that Sir William Whiteway has been defeat ed by the Opposition. Mrs. Nellie Peterkin shot Mrs. Cath arine Murphy, in Boston, in mistake for Joseph Murphy, the dead woman's hus band, against whom Mrs. Peterkin had a grudge. Edward Haynes was found guilty at ' watertown, jn. x., or murder in the sec ond degree. He was charged with kill ing Mary Crouch and Mary Daly. The case will be appealed. THE HOMLIEST MAN IN Waterbury as well as the handsomest, and others are invited to call on any druggist and get free a trial bottle of Kemp's Balsam for the throat and lungs, a remedy that is guaranteed to cure and relieve all chronic and acute coughs, asthma, bronchitis and con sumption. Price 25c and 50c. Wants, For Sale, To Rent. TJOOM AND BOARD FOR GENTLEMAN ind wife:-refined family: state terms. Address S. J. S.. 437 State Kt. New Haven. Ct. "Iff ANTED. HIKED GIRL, 20 Plait Place FRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR has removed to 26 Grand street. Ln dies' and Gent's clothing will be cleaned, dyed iind repaired at very moderate prices. Try Mm and you will be satisfied. TO RENT. FLAT OP 8 ROOMS. SOUTH Main Btreot: also 3 rooms Union Street Inquire J. P. Lawlor, 9 Union Street. WANTED" BY OLD ESTABLISHED house man or woman, good church standiDg. willing to learn our business then to act a.s mau.-ger rnd stare correspondent, here. Salary fvao. Buolose self addressed envelope A. E. General manager, care Daily "DEMOCRAT". $700 Buys a Farm of S7 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. 2S BANK ST. Jr We Can Show Yon 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. 1 . 35 styles of Hard Wood Mantles, from $6.00 upward. 30 styles of Open Fireplace Grates from $3.50 upward. 50 styles of Iron and Brass Andirons from $2.00 upward. Call and see our $12.50 Oak Mantel with Beveled Mirror, complete with tile facing and false fireplace, for $18.50. . ; - . Open Evenings. . CHARLES JACKSON & SON, 312 BANK STREET. Do You Dance ? ' The lntest and popular Dances taught in my classes this senson ? The Alle menrte, La Lame Bea'rice andthe Stifii ley, also Parifhiu Tliree-Sti p. Amster dam Minuets, Two-Step and Tuxedo Waltes. Narcissus, Brunswick Ciij)nce, Spindle Polka, Klondike and Dorincourt Xwo-Seps, New beginners should commence now. The waltz and two step is the principal feature iu class in struction. PROF C. A. BAILEY, 108 BANK ST Avery Restaurant, 105 Graxd Strekt. Best Regular Dinner s'rrved iu Wateiv bury for '15 cents. Meals cooked to order. Frices Lowest iu the City. A Point To Rememta. You read every day about Woolen Goods increasing in price. This may be , so, but where can you buy all wool Auburn, Melton and Kersey rilMllliillimiiTJruinT lumjuuqju. Men's Overcoats In blue, brown, and black, all wool and fast colors, well trimmed and lined, hand made button holes and perfect fit ting. We have five hundred of the above named coats at 8, $10.00 and $12 Which is from 3 to $5 less than the regular prices. E. G. Kilduff & Go. Largest Boys' Clothiers in Connecticut, fi4 Bank Street. fWilftn Drnci New Shopping Mart. The acknowledged leiding house wf Connecticut for stvlish, perfect-fitting', up-to-date t loaks, Suits and Fur Gar ments, with an assortmeut to select from superior to any tbr.-e of the largest out s de stocks combined. They would not eijual iu quantity, variety, style or finish the immense collection we have to oiler you, and our pik-es are about half what similar rnrmeuts cau bo procured ior from other dealers owing to V. O. Bailey's stock being consigned to us at an average of 50 cents on the dollar of its actual value. If there is anytl.ing you want in hidks", misses", or ohildreu's Jackets, Capos, 'Uuss an Blouses or lieefers, this is headquarters lor them. if you waut fine Collarettes, short or long" Capes, this is headquarters .lor them. MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S JACKETS Misses' and children's Jteefers, mixed, plain aud rough goods, 'i to 14 years, worth 3.50 to $25, special sale pi ce . $l.f)S to 814.00 Misses' hand-made Jackets, latest styles of cloih, including a num ber of impor.ed pa.teru gai nieuts, real worth 44.50 to 3.60, our price " 2.50 to $19.00 LADIES' JACKETS. Ladies' line cheviot, boue'e, beaver, English kersey and two- , toicd cloth Jackets, newt-si designs .. of collars, iinduding ' Paris aud Berlin nioJel gar ments, real value $5 to $39, our price 1.WS to t22.50- LADIES' FOB COATS. Ladies' fine astrachau fur Englisli walking Coats, all sizes, real valite $49.00 to $75.00, our prke $29.00 to $35.C0 Ladies' fine London dye, re;il fur English walking Coats, all sizes 32 to 44, a bargain at ti0 to 90, our price 45.00 to $59.00 LADIES' CLOTH CAPES. Ladies' Cloth Capes iu pain ker sey, peisiau and boucle cloth, s.lk lined, black thiijet or Siber ian sable collar a;:d idling, worth 3 to $29, our price $1.50 to 915.00 LADIES' PLUSH CAPES. Ladies' rain-proof Seal Plush Capes, thibet aud Siberian edg iug, 20 to 16 i.iclies long, real value $10 to $45,- our ' price $4.50 to $25.00 LADIES' FOR CAPE-. Ladies' Fur Capes, embracing eiery quality of all the up-to-date fashionable real furs, from a French conev to the tiuest real mink, 20 to 20 inches long, real value 10 to 50, our price fi.QS to $125.00 COLLAJKETTES. Ladies' fine real fur Collarettes in all the fashionable real furs, worch $3 to $45, our price $1.75 to $25.00 If there is anything in the foregoing list you auticipate getting, do noc wear out 3'our at.ence, but come to Head quarters, where you can always lind what you waut at 26 to 50 per cent lower lh.-.n inferior garments can Le 'procured ljoni auy would be lompeiiio: s. Conlon Bros, Mew Shopping Mert. 142-144-146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST. (Opp ?C0YilI St.) f - Reir Entrance. 147 Bank St, Oppo<e Waterbury National Bant PHYSICAL TRAINING CLASSES FOR THE. GENERAL PUBLIC Will open Nov 1ft at Friendly League Hall, Leavenworth stieet. MISS STELLA RAYMOND, a graduste of the Anderson School of Gymnastics, in. struetor. Apply at the office of the Friendly League building between 30 and 12 a. m. an$ 9 :Z0 and 10 p. m. Daytime and Evenixg Classes. 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. 131nck and "White Hearses that are up tc date. SIGHT CALLS at 397 East Main. Telephone at store and houim. Tcrsonal attention at all hours. There Are Better Markets, Better Men, . , . - - -'.4 " : - ' But No BETTER GOODS 0 Lower Prices than O ASTLE'S SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Shoulders. Sugar Cured, ' ' ; 7c pier lb Fresh Pork Shoulders, - ,- r ' 8cperlb Pork Loins, - ( 9cperlb Chickens, ' ' 1 Fresh Dressed : vv 10c-12c per lb Sirloin Steak, V 12c 14c per lb Shoulder Steak, ' 4 6c per lb Ail MEATS in Proportion. Our List of "CANNED GOODS" is Complete, "Choice Brands"; at Low Prices I - Creamery Butter, ?, in prints, 18, 22, 23c,24c COME IN AND SEE US'1 0 - Castle's - Market Corner So. Main and Union St OP'Thone. Delivery Frea , Sign of Illuminated Clock. Fire Ixisu.ra.nooX"' Life and AccidCut Insurance plajcad In the best companies. -' 1 REAL ESTATE, JAMES A. HYNES, Imb , Platt'i Block, But Mat I ' IF YOU WANT.; Jt Tour horses shod go to Quigley A. Snow, and if you want "NKVKR, SLIP"shoes go to Quigley & Snow. It ' you want your b-jrse stopped from in' terfering, go to Quigley & Snow. it you want your horse stopped forgetfcv go to Quigley & Snow. If you wJbt your horse shod good, go to Quigley A Snow. . . QUIGLEY & SNOW, WATERBURY, CONN. . No 25 Jefferson Sc.'; f , Strictly Fiesh Eggs, , 17e j& doz Best Elgin Csearnery, - 23apwlb 4 lbs for 1.00. -i.-r.fi'- Good Dairy Butter, , ''",t , 17c per lb BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE. 117 South Main Street. v? OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL DIRECT FROM THE MINES. ": We have a largo stock now on hand and are delivering lor winter use. ' Or tlcr now before any further advauce io price. All kinds of Wood, tiff jtnd ptc parod in any shape. You-wW, gin us a trial. ,-... ., CITY LUMBER and COAL CO. X. VT. 5BEEXMAN,,y S3 BANK ST. iara ana Llev.-itor near No England