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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1895-1897, November 05, 1897, Image 5

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The Bissell-Carmody Cas3 in the
Hands of the Jury Able Arguments
By the Counsel and An Impartial
Charge By the Judge.
The arguments in the case of Bis
Bell vs Carmody were began at a quar
ter past nine in the superior court to
day. Both Attorneys O'Neill and Rus
sell made able arguments for their re
spective clients. Judge Wheeler be
gan his charge to the jury at noon.
The court room was crowded with at
torneys and others who were interest
ed. It was the general opinion that
the charge was favorable to the plain
tiff on questions of law. The jury
were excused for dinner at a quarter
of one and retired to the jury room at
2 o'clock to consider the case.
When court resumed this afternoon,
short calendar was- taken up. Three
divorces were granted.
Mary E. Fritts sued for divorce from
Henry G. Fritts on. the grounds of in
tolerable cruelty. Her maiden name
was Mary Plude and she was married
to the defendant February 24, 18S3. At
torney. Thorns appeared for her, and
introduced evidence to show that the
husband had abused his wife. She
was granted a divorce and given the
custody of two minor children, George,
age 13, and Jlyrtie, age 11.
Mary E. Gilbert sued for divorce,
through Judge Cowell, from William
J. Gilbert, on the ground of desertion.
Her maiden name was Mary E. An
drews and she was married to the de
fendant December 25, 1893. He de
serted her February 26, 1894, and his
last place of residencte was Kansas.
She was granted a divorce and her
name changed to Andrews.
Edith Smalley sued for divorce on
the grounds of intolerable cruelty.
Judge Lowe appeared for her. Her
maiden name was Edith True. They
were married April 1, 1894. Evidence
was given to show the cruelty of the
husba.nd, who at one time kept a small
hat store in Waterbury. A divorce
was granted on the erounds asked.
In the case of Elizabeth F. Dillon vs
the Waterbury Traction Co, an answer
was ordered filed in two weeks.
- A bond cf ?75 was ordered filed in
the case of William Breanan V3 the
Berlin Iron Bridge Co.
Will Be Held To-Morrow Morning at I
, '. Ten O'clock . -The.
arrangements for Father Leo's
Iuneral have not been fully completed
yet, owing to the non arrival of the
provincial of the order The body will
be taken from the monastery to St Jo
seph's church at 6 o'clock this, evening
and will remain there until the funeral
at 10 a. m. to-morrow. The St Fran
cis T. A. B., the A. O. H. and -Knights
of Columbus, .of .which, he was chap
lain, will have watchers by the body.
Bishop Tierney will say the mass.
Among the clergy who visited the
home of the dead priest yesterday were
Father Daniel of New York. Father
Eubaldu of Boston. Carroll of Bridge
port, Bannon of Lakeville, Fitzsimons
of New Hartford, Duggan of Topring
ton and Harty of New Britain.
- Governor Cooke pays the following
tribute, over his own signature: "A
good man a righteous and holy man
has been taken from the world A
useful man to a degree second to few
in this community, a kindly, loyal, lov
ing friend, not alone to those of his
own communion, but also to those of
ui cuuiiuuiuuuis An Italian Dy Dirtn
and training,, he was broad and great
enough to include in his sympathies
and friendships everybody. He was
loyal to his adopted country and in
tensely patriotic in his feelings and
public acts. This love for America
' was shown a few weeks ago, when
from the altar he told his people that
he would march at the head of his
school the next day through our streets
' carrying the flag of the United States,
. which is my flag and your flag.' He
was a man of affairs, and possessed of
rare business qualities, which he em
ployed successfully in the performance
of his parish duties. Permit me to ex
press my own deep sense of personal
' loss In the death of our friend, Father
Leo." s
... Bishop Tierney will preach the fu
neral sermon.
-1 This morning Michael P. Coen of
Naneatuck. secretary of the Veteran
association, of which Father Leo was a
, member, sent the following letter of
condolence to the colleagues of Father
1 sx at. Winsted.
To the Brothers of the Franciscan Or
. der, Winsted, Conn:
. . Brothers The members of the Ninth
regiment Veteran association unite
with you in your grief at the loss of
our beloved chaplain. Father Leo.
The executive committee has ordered a
. delegation to attend the funeral, to
sound the last tattoo over our comrade.
. The pallbearers to represent our asso
ciation are r ieia umcers uoiouei jxicn-
ard Fitzgibbon, Bridgeport; Colonel
John G. Healey, New Haven; Line offi
cers Captain Lawrence O'Brien, New
Haven; Lieutenant William Gleason,
New Haven; non commissioned offi
cers, Sergeant Malachl Hackett, Meri
den, and Corporal Michael P. Coen,
. Naugatuck.
Hundreds of precious little ones ewe
their lives to Dr Thomas' Electric Oil
the sovereign cure for croup and all
- other throat or lung diseases
Do you scratch and scratch and won-
i der what's the matter? Doan's Oint
ment will instanty relieve you and per
manently cure you of any itchy disease
Bicycle riders, football players and
aihletee jrenerally.find a sovereign rem
edy for the sprains and bruises and
cuts to which they are constantly liable,
In Dr Thomas' Eclectric Oil
' - . x
Killed T"nro and Himself.
Dallas, Tex.. Nov. 5. James B.
Boswell. of Temple, Tex., killed Will
lam Barton and Lizzie Weideman last
night at the home of the woman on
e Gaston avenue, near Cantegral street,
shooting each In the abdomen. He
then fired one bullet Into his own
breast and another into his head.
None of those concerned In the trag
edy spoke after tha shooting, and each
was dead wiiWii two hours.
Queer Statement By a Man Who Is to
Be Tried For Murder.
Dover, N. H., Nov 5. Arrangements
are being rapidly completed for the
trial of Joseph E. Kelley, the young
Somerworth murderer and bank rob
ber, which will be begun here next
Monday. From present indications it
will. prove one of the most interesting
trials in the history of Strafford coun
ty. iNearly 150 witnesses have been
summoned and it is thought that the
case will occupy the attention of the
court for about two weeks.
Chief Justice Carpenter will try the
case, assisted by Judge Clarke of Con
cord. The government will be repre
sented by Attorney-General Edwin G.
Eastman of Exeter, and County Solici
tor William E. Nason of Dover, while
Kelley's interests will be cared for by
James Edgerley of Somersworth, who
defended Isaac B. Sawtelle, and James
Ryan, Jr, of Dover.
The defense will be insanity. Dur
ing the past three months both the
prosecution and the defense have sub
jected the prisoner to examination.
There will be ten or twelve expert wit
nesses evenly divided between the
state and the defense who will give
testimony as to the mental condition
of the defendant.
Kelley himself, states that he is not
insane; that he never has been and
that he was in a perfectly sound men
tal condition when he killed Cashier
Joseph Stickney behind the counter of
the Great Falls national hank, on
April 16, last.
The prisoner says that he committed
the deed and expects to pay the penal
ty for it. He asks, however, that the
death penalty be not carried out until
'ater than January 15, 1898. He says
he is under a personal compact made
several years ago to serve the devil
without reservation until his 25th
birthday, which is January 15. . He
says that if he should die before the
time referred to, the compact would be
binding forever, whereas, if he lives
until the day after, the agreement will
have been fulfilled and the devil will
have no further control over him.
Mr N. N. Osburn, well known at
Woodstock, Mich, was troubled with a
lame back. He was persuaded to use
Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It gave
him relief in one night. This remedy
is also famous for its cures of rheurda
tism. For sale by Apothecaries Hall
Co, George M. Ladd, 854 South Main
Administration Will Decide To-Day
On Its Cuban Policy.
Washington, Nov. 6. The text of the
note sent by Spain to the United States
with reference to the Cuban question
was received at the State Department
yesterday. It is much ldnger than the
abstract given' by Minister Woodford
In his cable message to Secretary Sher
man. Nothing additional concerning
Cuban affairs has come to the Depart
ment since the note was delivered to
Gen. Woodford, and additional repre
sentations from Premier Sagasta are
not expected until he has been an
swered by Minister Woodford. At their
last meeting the President and Cabinet
decided to postpone consideration of
the Spanish note until its text was re
ceived by mail, and .it is probable that
at the meeting to be held to-day the
future policy of the Administration will
be outlined. The general belief in offi
cial circles Is that , the whole Cuban
question will be referred to Congress
for settlement.
Trouble for WeTler.
Madrid, Nov. 5. Following a Cabinet
council that deliberated through the
greater part of the night, another im
portant note was sent to the United
States Government yesterday. A draft
of it was approved by the Cabinet.
Another sensational outcome was the
issuance of orders to the Captain-General
commanding at Santander to
board the steamer Montserrat before
any one else on its arrival to demand
an explanation from Gen. Weyler of
his utterances on leaving Havana, and
to place him under arrest if he refuses
to explain away or to officially deny
them. The special utterance to which
the Cabinet objects was this:
"My release from my post and re
sponsibilities did not surprise me. I
had expected it from the death of
Senor Canovas, not believing that any
political leader would be strong enough
to sustain me when the United States
and the rebels were together constant
ly demanding that Spain should come
to a settlement."
. The revenue returns for the month
of October show a decrease of 7,686,731
pesetas as compared with the month of
October, 1896.
Dispatches received from Havana
announce that in all probability Senor
Bruzon and Senor Vassallo, prominent
members of the autonomist party in
Cuba, will be appointed respectively
Prefects of Havana and Puerto Prin
cipe. ,
The Spanish Cabinet has decided to
reply to the United States Minister's
acknowledgement of the receipt of the
Spanish note in reply to the representa
tions of the United States on the sub
ject of Cuba by declaring, in guarded
terms, that with reference to granting
autonomy to Cuba Spain will do what
she deems fit.
It is also understood that the Spanish
Government is determined in the case
of the American schooner Competitor
to maintain that the Spanish officers
acted correctly in making the capture
and that the protocol of 1877 solely re
ferred to American citizens resiuing in
112 Anarcblats Released.
Barcelona, Nov. 6. The authorities
yesterday released 112 suspected An
archists who were arrested upon the
occasion of the throwing of a bomb
Into a crowd during the Corpus Christi
procession on June 7, 1896, when a
dozen persons were killed and about
forty others wounded, some of whom
died from their injuries or - -e' e
maimed for life.
"An ounce ot prevention is better
than a pound of cure." Dr Wood's
Norway Pine Syrup prevents con
sumption by curing colds and all simi
lar lung troubles.
What Chairman Nash and Chairman Mo
Conville Have to Say Regarding the
Prospects For Supremacy ot
Their Parties In Ohio.
ALBANY, Nov. 5. The closeness oi
the vote on. members of assembly hat
proven an interesting topic about th
capitol, and the organization of that
body has been variously gauged bj
leading politicians. The completed re
turns demonstrate that the body it
safely Republican by eight majority at
least, even conceding ten doubtful dis
tricts to the Democrats. When the
Eighth and Twenty-third districts oi
New York city were obtained as flna.ll
canvassed it was apparent that the Re
publicans had a safe margin of ten
votes, electing, with eight districts in
doubt, 79 members. One of these, the
member in Herkimer, is questioned by
the Democrats, who olaim it. The list
includes two Citizens' union candidates,
who, if they voted with the Democrats
upon organization or any other matter,
would sive that party 71 votes. ' oi
72 If the Herkimer district is Demo
cratic. Discussion as to the question of or
ganizing the house led to the Injection
of the question of Jacob Worth's influ
ence upon the members from Kings.
With the figures obtainable, it was evi
dent that irrespective of the Kings
county members the Republicans will
have two or three majority for organi
zation, as it is generally conceded that
the Kings men will not vote with the
Democrats. It was said here by an au
thority in state Republican politics that
the election of O'Grady of Rochester as
speaker would probably be made unles?
the leaders themselves for some purpose
declared otherwise. Superintendent ot
Public Works Aldridge, who, it is al
leged, is very close to Jacob Worth, as
well as to Thomas C. Piatt, would not
give a detailed interview, but said:
"I guess Mr. O'Grady will succeed
For the clerkship and other minor po
sitions there is liable to be a very lively
contest, because of the closeness of the
The Ohio Election.
COLUMBUS, O.. Nov. 5. Chairman
Nash says that the Republicans have a
safe majority of five on joint ballot in
the legislature. He admits that the plu
ralities are small In some counties, but
claims they are safe. He has no doubt
of the result in many of the counties
which he claims, except possibly Wood
county, and in the event of the loss of
that ; county's members the legisla
ture would stand 74 Republicans to 71
Democrats and have a majority of three
on joint ballot for senator. Chairman
Nash said the returns from the Thir
teenth district showed that the Repub
licans had a plurality of 432, so that
there is no longer any of the state sen
ators In doubt, and the senate will stand
19 Democrats to 17 Republicans.
At Republican state headquarters
Summit county is not considered as
doubtful, as heretofore, and its two rep
resentatives are being conceded to the
Democrats. This would make.the house
5S Republicans and 51 Democrats.
Chairman McConvllle does not admit
that the Republicans have carried the
Thirteenth district for their candidate
for state senator, and he still claims the
representatives from Noble, Delaware,
Wood, Muskingum and other counties
claimed by the Republicans. He also
expects the official count to give the
Democrats two of the 12 members of the
legislature from Cuyahoga county. In
all these counties and in others he says
there will be contests for the seats in
the event of certificates of election be
ing given to the Republicans.
Chairman McConvllle charges fraud In
the close counties and in some" Repub
lican counties. He says nearly all the
close counties have gone Republican
heretofore, and i the Republicans still
have the machinery in these counties.
He says the returns have been held
back, and It looks suspicious. Other
counties have completed their count
ing, while the doubtful counties are
still at it-
And is now universally conceded by
scientists to be the only herb which
effectually cures all nervous troubles.
Celery forms the principal part of
Cleveland's Celery Compoun.d Tea, the
great vegetable remedy for nervous
prostration, nervous exhaustion, con
stipation, indigestion, headache, im
pure blood and all diseases of the
stomach, liver and kidneys. Call on
George M. Ladd, 854 South Main street,
and Cannon & Upham, 410 North Main
Gorman Is Beaten.
BALTIMORE. Nov. 5. An official
count of the ballots cast on Tuesday
last, made in most of the counties,
leaves no further room for doubt that
the Republicans have control of both
branches of the legislature and that
a Republican will succeed Arthur P.
Gorman in the United States senate.
Five members of the assembly and one
Senator were taken from the Demo
(ratic list of probabilities and added to
that of the Republicans. Three of the
members and the senator are from Tal
bot county and one member each from
Prince Georges and Carroll. This gives
the Republicans members in the
house and leaves the Democrats but 42.
It also gives the Republicans 18 sen
ators to 8 for the Democrats and a
majority on joint ballot of 17.
New Chaplain For Leliith University.
BETHLEHEM, Pa., Nov. 6. Dr.
Langdon C. Stewardson of St. Mark's
church, Worcester, Mass.," has accepted
the chair of philosophy and the chap
laincy of Lehigh university, to succeed
Dr. Worcester, the present pastor of St.
Stephen's- church, Philadelphia. Dr.
Bird, editor of Lippincott's Magazine,
has been acting chaplain at Lehigh for
six months.
yn,I.pd the Trlgrirer With a Cans
RICHMOND, Nov. 5. A special from
Emporia says that Captain W. H.
o-to-o-a a. nrominent citizen and la.?.a
Di'bO"" '
deputy collector, committed suicide by
shooting nimsen. captain uriggs was
about 62 years old. He placed a gun to
his right temple and used a walking
stick to push the trigger. No cause is
known for the suicide.
The October Bills .Ordered Paid
Treasurer Bannon's Report.- -At
the meeting of the board of fi
nance last night, there being present
Messrs Hall, Northrop, Thorns, Finn,
Comptroller Cassin and Clerk Grady,
the bills and payrolls for the month
of October were approved. Comptroller
Cassin stated that a few bills had been
recommended by the board of finance
which cannot be paid at present. There
will be enough money oh hand, how
ever, to meet the same if the aldermen
approves the transfer of unexpended
balances recommenVied by the board of
public works.
City Treasurer P. F. Bannon, sub
mitted his report for the month of
October as follows:
To balance on hand October 1 $17,487.68
To City taxes per C .J Griggs:
List of 1893, ' , 319.42
List of 1894, 57.50
List of 1895, 249.82
List of 1896, 1,239.14
List of 1890 per James J.
To povin gassessmeats per C.
J. Griggs, 113.58
To. city licenses per R. F.
Grady, 80.00
To water repairs per board of
public works, 34.67
To street permits per board of
public works, 8.00
To street repairs per board of
pubilo works, . 13.00
To city court per Bradford
Webster, 657.72
To sewers, new work, per Mil
ford Land and Cottage Co, 108.87
To interest, 12.99
To temporary loans, 1,553.09
By sundry city orders, $21,973.98
By water bond interest, third
series, 20.00
The report was adopted and ordered
placed on file. Action on the estimates
for 1898 was deferred until the meeting
to be held on November 18.
Musical Service -Supt Hendsey's Ad
dressOne of His Stories.
Last night the Union Rescue mis
sion gave its weekly musical service at
its hall, 217 South Main street. Super
intendent Hendsey had secured for the
occasion the assistance of the young
people's society of Rev Dr Davenport's
church, the Second Congregational.
A chorus choir of twenty-five voices,
re-inforced by. a cornet, led in the
hearty congregational singing; and
also rendered, some choice selections
of their own. Misa Pearson and Mr
Hansom performed a duet on the cor
net with piano accompaniment. F. M.
Hollister sang the solo, "The Best
Friend to Have Is Jesus." There was
a very interesting testimony service,
in which converts of the mission and
others told how the saving grace of
Christ had changed the course of their
life and conduct. Mr Hendsey deliv
ered the address of the evening, basing
his remarks on the story of St Peter
sinking in the sea and his deliverance
from peril by the hand of the. Lord Je
sus. The speaker noted in the prefa
tory verses .(Mat 15 : 22-33) that Jesus
"went up into a mountain apart tc
pray." If he, the son of God, had
need of secret prayer and solitary
communing with his father, how much
more we, the sinful sons of Adam. Mr
Hendsey pictured the terrors of that
night of tempest, the peril of the little
bark in which the disciples were help
lessly adrift, the trouble of the latter
when they saw their Lord walking
toward them on the sea, their mistak
ing him for' an apparition and their
crying out for fear. Then came in
stantly the cheering voice of Jesus
calling to them across the waters, "Be
of good courage; it is I; be not afraid."
The speaker went on to tell how "Pe
ter came down out of the ship and
walked on the water to go to Jesus."
While Peter kept his thought and his
activities directed1 toward Christ, he
walked as safely as on pavement of
granite, but when he suffered himself
to be diverted from Christ and to at
tend to the dangers about him, to the
boistertfus wind and the raging sea,
then Immediately he was in peril and
began to sink. The gentle rebuke of
Jesus pointed the lesson of this story,
"Oh, thou of little faith, wherefore
didst thou doubt?" To doubt the
goodness and the power cf Christ, said
Mr Hendsey, was to give way to the
devil and believe the latter's lie. Mot
to trust Jesus was to put confidence in
the devil and hold alliance with him.
The man who does this latter will al
ways get worsted. Satan allures us
with fine promises to cast in our lot
with him, but he "makes the promise
to our ear" only to "break it to our
hope" and then to mock us. To illus
trate this last remark the speaker told
one of his characteristic stories: "A
big boy persuaded a little boy to "chip
in" with him for a five cent cigar. They
were to go shares on it. The cigar
was purchased. The big boy took
first smoke. Like the wolf in the nur
sery tale 'he puffed and he puffed and
continued to puff.' The smaller lad
meanwhile waited till patience was
exhausted, for his turn. Finally he
ventured to say that he wanted his
share of the smoking. 'Smoke?' said
the big fellow, grinning, 'you don't do
de smokln', Chimmie; I does de smok
in'; you do de spittin," see?' In like
manner satan buncoes his dupes."
(Mr Hendsey announced that on Sun
day afternoon at 2:45, there will be a
children's service at the mission hall,
217 South Main street, to be led by the
veteran Evangelist, Rev E. P. Ham
mond of Hartford. Parents and
others, who bring children will be ad
mitted with the latter.
I suffered for weeks with colic and
pains in my stomach caused by bilious
ness and had 'to take medicine all the
while until I used Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea remedy which
cured me. I have since recommended
it to a good many people. Mrs F.
Butler, Fair Haven, Conn. Persons
who are subject to bilious colic' can
ward off the attack by taking this
remedy as soon as the first symptoms
appear. Sold by Apothecaries Hall
Co, George M. Ladd, 854 South Main
Wants, For Sale, To Rent.
Call rear 134 iliUKiue avenue.
stores and seven tenements on Charles
23 Porter Street.
avenue and West Main. Finder please
return to T. F. LUNUY.
floor, 14 South Riverside street.
at 848 Bank Street.
has reipoved to 26 Grand htreet, Lndies'
and Gent's clothing will be cleaned, dyed and
repaired t very moderate prices. . Try him
and you will be satisfied.
Main Street: also 3 rooms Union Street
Inquire J. P. Lnwlor. 9 Union Street.
Buys a Farm of 87 acres, House ,of 5
rooms, twenty minutes walk from
depot, $250 secures it, investi
gate. Tenement to rent.
Money to loan at 5 and
6 per ceut.
' 28 BANK ST.
Umbrellas and Parasols.
We sell exclusively- our own make of
the best goods, for least money in the
city. Recovered: aud Repaired with the
best Gloria Silk, while you wait. War
ranted for good variety. Come aud see
for yourself. . .
3- BricimsL3a, iwt'g'r
217 Bauk St. Open Ev'ngs uutil 9 :30.
If You Can't
Call during the day, come at night
dud we will show you our
$12.50 Oak Mantel
with leveled Mirror, Also 35 other
etvles. Winter prices on Marble
and Gai uite Headstones and Monu
ments, over 100 styles. .,
. . . n
Court. Oft 28th. 1807.
Estate of Thomas J. Doran. of Wnterbur.
in stud district, insolvent, assigning debtor.
Pursuant to an order or the probata court
for said district, will he sold at public auc
tion to the highest bidder, on the th day
of Nov A. D. 1897. ut 1 o'clock in the
atterno-on (ucless previously disposed ot at
private sale,) the following: personal property
of said insolvent debtor, at 860 Bank street,
in the town of Waterbury. consisting of ail
the fixtures of two stores usually found in
takei shops, suc h as show eases, refrigera
tors, stones, bread troughs, flour, dried
fruits, sugars, confectionery, iellies. pie iill
me all kinds, shredded eoeoanut, mirrors,
one h irse. one baker's wagon, one harness,
bread travs. baking tins, scales, candy jars,
tea and coffee, canned goods in fact, every
thing iound in first-class baking stores.
Sale to take p ace at 8M Bunk Street,in said
Waterbury. Terras cash.
SAMUEL J. Haish, Trustee.
Saturday's Baigains.
We be! leve in giving our
customers the best Val
ues on earth, and propose
to do it. ,
500 Men's Overcoats,
Well made, Well lined and
Warranted all wool, sold
last winter for $15 and
Saturday's Prices
$8, $10.00 and $1
600 Men's Fjn3 All
Wool Suits, all colors
and sizes worth $12.00
to $14.00, . ;
Saturday's Prices
$6, $8 and, $10,00.
700 Pairs of Men's
Fine All Wool Hair Line
Gassimere Pants, Worth
$3-50 and $4.00: :
Saturday's Prices
$2.00 and $2.50.
Gome where you see
the crowd. We will have
extra men to Wait on
you. - .
E. G. Kilduff & Co.
Largest Boys' Clothiers in
64 Bank. Street
Conlon Bros
" New Shopping Mart,
A host cf Unequaled
Values for This Week's
Shoe Buyer?. Every
Pair . of Boots, Shoes
and Slippers in bur im
mense stock at reduced
prices For This Week.
Men's Shoes.
300 pairs of men's cnlf Shoes in
lace and conirr. ss, all sixes f i out
6 to 11 in 5 style toe?, also 111 oil .
graiu, creedu o.e, blucher and
congress. This week $1.19
Men's calX Shots, warranted solid
leather, iunersole aud counters,
. in several styles. If a pair goes
wrong, another pair for the ask
iug, best value produced for $2.'
This week $1.50
Meu's fine quality calfskin Shoes
in medium and winter weights,
single and double soles. This
week 2.00
Men"s fine ' French calfskin
Shoes in styles we feel confident
will suit you. Compare these
with ones you have been buying
for$J. This week $2.89
Men's fine French calf pate it
leather Shoes. , This week 32.75
Ladies' Shoes.
Lad.'es' vici kid and cloth top but
ton and lace Shoe3 in the most
improved styles, fit and wear we
guarantee, value $2.75. This
week 2.00
Ladies' dongola kid Shoes in lace ;
aud button. The lasting qual
ities and style of these shoes are
equal to those of any price
groods in the market, value $2.
This week $1.50
Ladies' finest quality kid Shoes in
bice aud button, styles and fit- v
ting qualities uasurp; sed, value
Si. This weei $3.00
Ladies' fine dongola kid button 3Xt
and lace Shoes, al s-izes and
styles. This line cannot be beat
anywhere for $1 23. This wtek . 93c
Our entire stock of Boys', Touths',
Misses' aud Cniidien"s Mioes which is
the Inryf-sr and must finmnlfthfi r.n hi
found in the city at reduced prices this
Conlon Bros,
Mew Shopping Mart.
1-144 -146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST.
(Opp Skrovill St.) ' "
. Reir .Entrance, 147 Bank dtf
Opposite Waterbury National Bant.
"Do YcuDance?
The latest and popul: r JMnces taught
in niy.classt'S this season '1 lie AJe
nicnue, La Tame 1'ea r'.ceai:dthe Stii'i:
ley, also Paii.-i:jU Three-s t p, Amster
dam Minuets, Two-Step and Tuxedo
Walt'es. Narcissus, Jlrunswick Caprice,
Spindle Polka, Klondike, aud Dorincourt
Two-S.eps. New bfgiuners should
commerice now. '1 he waltz and two
step is the principal feature iu ilass in
struction. PROF C. A. BAILEY,
JOS A. JACKSON, Architect,
117 West 124th Street, New York.
Of all classes of buildings. Many
years successful experience enables ma
to tecure for clients the best results
with the least possible expenditure.
Black and AVhlte Hearses that are up tc
KIGHT CALLS at 397 East Main.
Telephone at store and houss.
I tn-eona! attention at all bnur.
tt n l XT n . T . n
Haras, .
. ..... ..
Sugar Cured.
8c per lb ,
Sugar Cured,
T 1 T . -
Chickens, ; -.
Fresh Dressed , ! ' ?
lA. 11- , '
Sirloin Steak,
12c per lb
Shoulder Steak,
6c per lb
Rump pieces,
8c 10c per; lk
Rib Beef,
3c oer Itv'
Oup Canned Goods Ara all Fpesh r
'Packed and Solid. ' ' h
uwt", tj cans xsjl
lomatoes, per can lyp-
i eas, ' . per can lOe-t ;
Wax Beans, per can' 12c . (
vjiccii xeans. nr can .ivm;
L -i.-'?,Si-W-i'
ureamerv nutter. J ,
in prints, 18, 22, 23c,24c 1
per pound. And it is all right. J. . '-ft
We are headquarters for GOOD
"... rr
Castle s - Markei
Corner So. Mam and Union St. ,
flg'Phone. Delivery frtti
N Sign of Illuminated Clock.
Special Prices For FiWiy acd Satsriaj
Fir Insurance.
Life and Accident Insurance pl$&$ '
(n Ko l-tkC3 ii"tm na ti 1 aa 2 Si .
Imb , PUtt'i Bbck, But Haiti I
Vnur horsps shod eo ' to . OuielCT
Snow, and if you want "JNlBVlift
BLlP' shoes go to yuigiey s snow, u , :
vnn want vniir horse stODDed from iIV . ''
terferine. ko to Quieley & Snow. U
vou want your norse sioppeu lurKtuag,-
go to Quigley & Snow. U you W .
your horso shod good, go to Quigley A -Snow.
i - '
No 2a Jefferson - .
Strictly Fiesh Eggs, tt ;; ' "
17c doz
Pest Elgin C. eamery, - --
23c. per Vb
44 ius ior 91.UU.
Good Dairy Butter,
17c per lb
147 South Haia Street.
We have a large stock : now on hand'
and are delivering lor winter use.. . Or.
oer now before auy further aft vttnee in -i
rice. All kinds of Wood, dry und pie-
pared 'n any shape. Xou wautlt, gi?a
usatii1- .-
yr. GKEENMAN, - 1 93 BANK ST.
Yard and Elevator near New England
IJenot. - - -' i .
5 5
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