Newspaper Page Text
WATER JB UK Y EVENING DEMOCRAT. MONDAY, DECEMBER 13. 1897.
THE SEWEIt APPROPRIATION. The Aldermen Are Being Besieged to Increase It. Some of the republicans have their ooats off about town to-day and are running in all directions and talking In a most excited manner to almost any man they meet about the need of a larger appropriation for sewers new work, than recommended by the board of finance. Great pressure is being brought to bear upon some of the dem ocratic members of the board in order to Induce them to increase the amount. A few people In several streets, who have been trying to force sewers en their neighbors, are being pressed into service and are calling upon the alder men and requesting them to make the sewer appropriation larger. It was not necessary to resort to such extremes at all, in order to get ten men to vole away the peoples money for a less worthy purpose than the construction of sewers, so that if our friends in the board of aldermen want to inerej.se the appropriation, all they have to do is say so and there wonU be another word about it, for there is one man on the democratic side of the house who never budges until he sees which way the opposition ie going and then he invariably fol lojws suit. If the aldermen feel that we can pay more taxes and higher rerots, why let them go ahead and run tip the expense to the highest notch. What's the difference? If a man is not stole to pay the mortgagee will settle the account. The only strange thing about the whole business is that those wfao thought some sections wanted nothing a year ago, think ihey should have everything now. HARRY PEPPER'S STATEMENT. He Is Anxious to Have Another Go With George Eyers. Editor of the "Democrat:" Id justice to the patrons of boxing and to myself, I ask for a little space in your paper to make a statement in re gard to my fight at Jacques auditorium on December 9, known as the Byers Peppers' bout. I, Harry Peppers, did not go into any deal with George Byers or his manager, cr the W.nterbury Ath letic club, to throw the fight. My right hand went back on me in the third round. I asked for permission to wear bandages before the fight, the referee was willing, but Jack Smith, manager for Byers, objected. If George Byers will meet me again I will show the pub lic of Waterbury that I am not a quit ter. A man cannot flght with one hand and that is all I had to use. The purse was net split with mo. I received $100 and Byers got S3C0. I will not split a purse with any man in the world at 158 pounds. Whoever says that I re ceived half the purse money, tells a malicious lie. Byers and Smith both tried to get me to split the purse, even when fighting in the ring they wanted to have me agree to divide. Any state ments not having my name signed tc them are false, and I have tried in every way to induce Gorge Byers to meet me again, but as yet he" .has .reused. Trusting this statement will right me in the estimation of the public, I re main. Respectfully yours, HARRY PEPPERS. TRYING TO SAVE LUETGERT. The Lawyers Will Make a New Move in the Celebrated Case. Chicago, Dec 13. Attorneys Harmon and Ries, in their defence of A. L. Luetgert, hae decided to base a strong fight on the point of the corpus delicti. They have been making a special study of the law covering this point. They will contend for the principle of com mon law enunciated years and years ago by Lord Hale, that a man cannot be convicted where the corpus delicti and the offense are both proved by circumstantial evidence. Either the body must be produced or the murder proved to have been committed and proved by direct testimony. BOUND FOR NEW YORK. Chicago. Dec 13. Colonel Hopkins and his pugilistic party, consisting of Dan Creedon, the fighter, and Joe Choynskl, and Benny Murphy, train ers, will leave the city to-day. Their designation, is New York, where Cree don is to meet McCoy on December 17, for what is popularly supposed to be the middleweight championship of the world, although the men will not be Obliged to scale before they go into the ring. Quarters for the little party have been engaged at Coney Island and Creedon will remain there until the -afternoon of the night cf the battle. ' HOPE FOR MATE BRtM. Washington, Dec 13. An opinion by Justice White of the supreme court of errors was handed down to-day in the case of Thomas Bram, who was tried In Boston, for murder on the high -seas. The opinion reverses tihe decis ion of the lower court, and it say3 that Brain's evidence should not be ad mitted. This probably means a new THE CASE DISMISSED. tsaiavia, uec is. juoge JNcrtn, a su preme court judge of Genessee county, handed down a decision dismissing from court the controversy over the will of William Lampson, the I,eroy banker who died February 4 and left over half a million dollars, all but $35,000 of it being left to Yale univer sity. , . I'rotst A gal nat paxion. PHILADELPHIA. Dsc. 13. The Unit ed Labor league, at a meeting la3t night, passed a resolution authorizing the officers of the league to send a pro Jest to President J.IcICinley against the ippointment of ex-Chief Justice Pax son as a member of the interstate com merce commission. The grounds for the protest grew out of an opinion ren dered by Mr. Paxson when he was chief justice of the supreme court of this state In relation to the Homestead trike. The protest will state that Mr. Paxson's appointment will be an insult not alone to organized labor in this city and state, but to every workingman in the United States. The discussion over the protest was spirited, and before the motion was agreed to personalities were exchanged with so much liberality that the- presiding officer refused to ) low several members to spea& MILLER RODE 2,003 MILES. Conclusion of tlie Crent SIx-Daj- III cycle Race. New York, Dec. 13. Charles W. Mil ler, of Chicago, is the new hero of the bicycle track the world's champion ix-day racer! So he was acclaimed Saturday night when he finished the great race many miles ahead of tha world's record made by Teddy Hale, of Ireland, in the last great race. The following was the score at the end of the race: Miles. Laps. Miller UAH-l 4 Hire 2.ci-Jii n Schlnneer iimo 7 Hale l.l'l 2 Kallir 1 Pierce l.HH 0 Golden 1.77H o Gannon ."! Knterm.in .7&:t 7 Rlvlt-rre (out) 1.74B 7 F.Ikes l.liiK) 7 Klnz J. HIS 8 Julius l.fMtt S Moore 1,41." 4 Bmrom 1. 8 Johnson 1.2T8 4 Gray 1.22'J 0 Miller in the 142 hours rode 183 miles more than Hale's championship record of last year, which was 1,910 miles. But If the track is short, as has been stated, his record will be at least a hundred miles less than the official figures. From start to finish the race was the most entrancingly Interesting one wit nessed by mortal man, and It is doubt ful if ever again so much interest will follow an endurance contest. Truly, it was a grreat affair, and stands un precedented in athletic history in all details. It has been an absorbing topic for the public of the entire country, and one of the greatest crowds that ever filled Madison Square Garden witnessed the closing scenes Saturday night. Thousands upon thousands poured Into the place day after day and night after night, until it is safe to say that close on to 10,000 people have seen the remarkable race. The gate receipts Will reach $60,000, leaving the manage ment a good profit. With the exception of Rice, Enter man, Miller and Schlnneer, none of the men seemed to have suffered any men talfeffects from their long ride. All of the men named had to be given nar cotics to quiet them. Physically all of the riders were in as good condition as could be expected. Miller, In winning the six-day race, has earned, after deducting his ex penses, a little more than a dollar for each mile he traveled, not taking into account the arrangement made last night with the managers for a share of the gate money. He will receive: First prize $1,300 Prize for breaking record 2'MJ Honus from manufacturer of tiros 5O0 Bonus for whel -."iO Honns for saddle 2o0 Bonus for handle bars 100 Engagement at Proctor'B I,0u0 Total $3.Dr.O As against this. Miller's training ex penses and race expenses are roughly estimated at $S00. Joe Rice's share of the purse will be $o00, while Schinneer will get $300. Teddy Hale will receive. $330 and "Dutch" Waller $50 less. Pierce gets $200, Golden $150, Gannon Enterman and Rivierre $100 each, ard Elkes $75. All the riders who covered 1,350 miles will receive a prize, probably $50 apiece. IlouliWe Sliii Lost. Seattle, Wash., Dec. 13. The greatest anxiety is felt here for the Cleveland, formerly one of the North American Transportation and Tracjing Company's Klondike trensure shipn, which sailed from San Francisco for Seattle one week ago. . The Pacific Coast Steamship Com pany's Umatilla, which left San Fran cisco Tuesday, has arrived here, but she saw nothing of the Cleveland. It is believed here that the Cleveland en countered the storm which raged Mon day night with such violence off Cape Flattery, ' " ' STATE BASKETBALL LEAGUE. The Connecticut Interscholastic Bas ket ball league was formed in New Britain Saturday afternoon, at a meet ing of delegates held in the Y. M. C. A. Those present were: William Stevens, Ne-.v Britain; A. P. Marsh, Hartford; R. P. Hyatt, Meriden; E. B. M. Elliot, Waterbury; J. O'Connell, Wallingford. William Stevens presided and It. P. Hyatt acted as clerk. The league will consist cf New Britain, Wallingford, Waterbury and Meriden. Hartford will not join as there is no place for the team to play. Bridge-pert and Stam ford have expressed the wish to- join, but on account of the travelng expenses to Stamford the latter will probably net be admitted. A constitution, was adopted, provided for playing two games by each team, one at home and one out of town. The teams have al ready been formed and they are prac ticing fi-'Uy. Searching For His Dead Son. NEW BEDFORD, Mas?., Dec. 13 Walter C. Williams of Plainfield, N. J., jvas in the city on his way to Nantucket, where he will seek the body of his son,' Harry B. Williams, who was lost from the steamer John Englis. Dec. 7, east of Horseshoe buoy. Nantucket shoals. The father has been informed that there is a possibility that the body will drift ashore at Nantucket. After visiting Nantucket Mr. Williams will visit the shore towns along Cape Cod. The lost man was 28 years old. five feet 11 inches tall, had dark brown hair and dark mus tache. Sentenced to Info Imprisonment. BAKERSFIELD, Cal., Dec. 13. Da rid Davidson, the Randsburg wife mur derer, has been convicted of murder in the first degree, with the penalty of life imprisonment. He Is said to he the son of a prominent St. Louis physician. The defense was insanity, and during the trial Davidson appeared oblivious to his surroundings, but experts de clared that he was shamming. Progress of the Newport KEY WEST, Fla., Dec. 13. The gun ooat Newport, with the members of the Nicaragua canal commission and a party of surveyors, bound from New York for Nicaragua, sailed yesterday for Greytown. Recnre Many Mines. ROSSLAND, B. C, Dec. 13. A cable from London states that the British American corporation has floated 1,. (700,000 and has secured the Le Roi, Josie and eight of the Rossland mines; also the Alaska Commercial company, the town site cf Dawson City and claims on Bonanza, El Dorado, Bear and other Klondike creeks. " ' , I MERIDEN WONSATUROfiY BEAT THE WATERBURY S BY A SCO HE OF 4 TO L Tho Game Was Played Under Protest By Waterbury Rules About Clean ing the Floor Not Complied With Conley's Head Badly Cut By a Meri den Hockey Shop League Formed Yesterday. Tho game of polo between the Wa terburys and the Meridens at Meriden on Saturday evening was won by the latter . The score at the close stood 4 to 1 in favor of Meridon. About 1,500 spectators watched the game with great interest and enthusiasm. About 300 of the3e were from Waterbury, some going over in single and double teams and ethers on the train, via New Haven or New Britain. The game is one that will bo decided by the league directors, however, as the Wa terbury3 consented to go on only inder protest. This is what the trouble was: Rule 5 in the league rules states as fol lows: "The surface must be pumiced and swept before each game." Just before the cemmencement of the game, Captain Griffin informed Manager Chapman that he had not complied with this rule, and he would not go O.n un less he carried it out to the lfcijer. Chapman was obdurate, and after con siderable "chewing" the home boys went on the floor after it had been agreed that they play only under pro test, and the matter be decided by the league directors. The chances are that although the Meriden's won the game, it will be allowed to Waterbury on the above basis. The Waterburys started in to win the game and at the start simply walked away from tho Meridens. The first goal was caged by the Waterburys, Griffin driving it into the cage in 1:24. The ball had hardly been in play for tho second goal before Conley was felled with a blow from F. Warner's hockey. Ho was knocked completely out. receiving a wound that required two stitches. After a delay of ten min utes, Conley re-appeared with a band age covering one eye. He refused to get out of the game, and altJbough.at times he grew dizzy, he stuck it cut to tho end. At the end of the first session the score was 1 to 0 in our favor. Four more goals were played, all of which were made by the Meridens. The Waterburys simply lost heart at Conley's accident, which weakened their work quite plainly. To add to our misfortune, Griffin broke his skate st the commencement of the last inn ing, and had to get out of the game, Casey taking his place. Altogether, we wore up against hard luck Saturday night. The Meridens goal, Kirwin played a phenomenal game and stopped everything that came near him. Ken nedy, their half back, also played well. Thero were three fouls called for hold ing, two on Waterbury and one on Mer iden. Farreil had fourteen stops and Kirwin seventeen. Tommy Lahey ref ererd and L. Fagan timed. The teams lined up as follows: Waterbury Meriden Monroe first rush F. Warner Griffin & Casey second rush C. Warner Conley center Gardner Knowlton half back Kennedy Farrcll goal Kirwin Other Games. At V ..ilingford New Haven 11; Wallingford 7. At Hartford New Britain 6; Hart ford 1. Notes of the Game. Folo in Waterbury is drawing like a dray horse. In fact everything in the line of sports does draw well there. Meriden Journal. First Selectman Perry C. Morris, Superintendent "Tom" Moran and Jan itor John Loughlin were among the Waterbury rooters. The Meriden crowd showed poor manners in hissing Conley when he re entered the arena after his knockout by F. Warner. His act was a heroic one, which was made none the less no ble by this hissing. Captain Warner is inclined to in dulge in a little rough playing. He seems to take pride in throwing or dis abling a player. And. strange to say, ho is the worst kicker to be found if he gets the worst end of it at any time. To-night the boys take a rest. The New Havens play at New Britain, and the other teams, also, rest with ours. To-morrow night the Waterburys play the New Havens at New Haven. Wed nesday night the New Britains will be here. "Sanky" Hollywood was on deck in Meriden with an ear splitting ratchet wheel, which he used vigorously. "Billy" McNc-rney, Frank Bergin and Will Knox drove over through the mud, and they rooted nobljr. Joe Ox ley and John Cordan accompanied the boys in stripes. That Waterbury leads in polo enthus iasm was proven by the large delega tion that went over the mountain in tho mud to see the game Saturday night. They brought their voices along, too. When the Meridens played here on Wednesday last, they brought not a single rooter. Manager Messer shewed geed judg ment in having his team play the game Saturday night in 'Meriden, even though the Meriden management did not comply with the rules. Mr Me3ser had a perfect right to t?ke his men off the floor and refuse to play, but what of the 1,500 people present, many cf them from this city, too. They were there to sea a game of polo, and it Would not be right to deprive them of It owing to p disagreement as to whether the floor should" te swept and pumiced or not. No manager should allow his player3 to leave 1he floor unless there Is a very good reason for doing so. We cm see Meriden sweltering in de feat aire.uly. They will be pie"" for us. Waterbury has the best tecim in the league. Paste this in your dress suit case. "Waterbury Democrat." So has New Britain according to the polo re porters of Parsonsville. So has New Haven, according to the Eltn City sitribes. There yon are, with thrt;; clliea having the best team and Morls.e-n to hear from yet. Well, Meriden doesn't claim to-'have the best team in the league, but she has a team that can win a series from any cf the three teams, above mentioned. You can put that in your briar wood and puff on it. Meriden Journal. If you had said this before the game of Saturday night, wo would have taken the bet, but a.t the present time we are in doubt. How ever, we are willing to go on record as standing by our previous prophesy, that Waterbury has the best team in the league. A meeting was held yesterday after noon of those interested in forming a shop polo league. Manager Messer was chairman of the meeting and the following factories were represented: American Pin Co, by II. B. Jenkins; Scovill Manufacturing Co, by F. S. Watkins; Holmes, Booth & Haydens', by Edwin B. McAvoy; Farrel Foundry, by G. L. Beneditti: Steele & Johnson, by R. M. Spier; Matthews & Willard, by J. H. Riordan. Mr Pullman of Sco vill's was elected president of the shop league and H. B. Jenkins was elected vice-president and secretary and treas urer. 'Messrs Riirdan, 'McAvoy and Watkins were appointed a schedule committee. It was decided that no player can play in the league unless he has worked at least three days in the factory he represents. "The national rules were adopted with the exception of that in relation to fines, which was stricken out. Mr Messer will act as referee in the game Wednesday even ing. The players must have brass rollers on their skates. The colors of the clubs will be as follows: Holmes, Booth & Haydens', red; Farrel Foun dry, green: American Pin Co, blue; Gcovill's, blue and white; Steele & Johnson, black; Matthews & Willard, orange and black, small stripe. There will P practice games between Sc.o vills anti the Pin Co teams to-night anci to-mOrrow night. Immediately after the gam? Tuesday night, a meet ing will be helti to perfect arrange ments for the forniiion of the league. The first regular gamb will be played Wednesday night by ScOv'Ms and the Pin Co teams. Polo League Standing. P. W. L. T. New Britain, IS 15 3 .833 New Haven, 17 12 5 .706 Meriden, 18 12 6 .667 Waterbury, 18 8 10 .444 Hartford. 11 2 9 .182 Wallingford, 18 1 17 .056 Missionary Seriously 111. PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 13. Cable messages received here are to the effect that Rev. David A. Day, D. D. one of the best known missionaries of the gen eral Lutheran synod of the United States, left the Royal hospital at Liv erpool In a very critical condition and sailed for New York in the care of his wife. Dr. Day has been at Muhlen burg, Liberia, for 23 years, and has achieved eminent success In his mis sionary work there. Stricken down with African fever, he was obliged to go tc England last October, but growing no better, he is returning to America with the hope of reaching here and laying the results of his work before the synod. His condition is such, however, that death may come during the voyage. C. M. Dixon, a well known merchant of Pleasant Kidge, Fulton Co, Pa, has a little girl who 13 frequently threat ened with croup, but when the first symptoms appear, his wife gives her Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, which always affords prompt relief. The 25 and 50 cent sizes for sale by Apotheca ries Hall Co, George M. Ladd, 85-1 South Main street. TIMELY TOPICS, Conlon Brothers give sound reasons why they can sell lower than other houses in town. Turnbull & Co offer a nice line of china and glassware to-day. It will pay you to see it. Dillon's cash grocery store has a good stock of groceries, and the prices are low. ure lard, ten pounds for 55 cents. Harding & Weilbacher of the Boston 00 cent store say Santa Claus has fillet! their store with the Taest things to be found. Tho Rochester Clothing Co has just placed a full line of presents for the holidays, on their counters. Gifts fcr everybody. J. M. Burra.U Sr. Co's line of goods Is exeatly increased just now, on account of the nice display of useful articles for holiday buyers. The Miller Sr. Peck Co has a large line of holiday novelties. It is easy enough to make a selection in their store. The bee hive has a big line c" Christmas goods at the lowest prices tc be found in the city. J. G. Twining &. Co are selling holi day goods in great profusion. They have some nice gifts at low prices. Conlon Brothers offer big bargains in dress goods during this holiday sea son, and what an acceptable Christ mas present a dress pattern would make. The Boston Furniture Co's store is a busy place these days, and if you want anything in their line for holiday de liver' you should call early. They have a building full cf suitable things for gifts. Currnns windows tell you of some of the good things to be found inside. This store i3 full from cellar to attic of hol iday novelties. Take a day off and look through this large store. Castle's line cf canned goods is complete. See the prices; also note the price on first class creamery butter. "I was run over by a lumber wagon. Did not expect to live. Was terribly bloated. My friends bathed me with Dr Thomas' Eclectric Oil and I was cured. We have great faith ia Dr Thomas Fclctrie. Oil." Mrs William F. Babcock, Norvll, Mich. "I contracted a severe cold from ex posure. Coughed all winter. Could get no relief. Dr Wood's Norway Pine Syrup broke up the cold and drove it away. Never took anything that did m so much good." I. II. Brooks, North Haverhill, N. H. Does your head feel as though some one wps hammering it; as though a million sparks were flying out of your eyes? Have you horrible sickness of the stomach? Burdock Blood Bitters will cure you. Hives are not dangerous to life, but they are a prolific breeder of misery and profanity. Doan's Ointment gives in stant, reilief, even in the worst eases of this ana other exasperating diseases of the skin. Wants, For Sale, To Rent. "ST. "iiaiii. ..;.eeii Orange, and Orcniird streets, on lvit Main, last night. Suitable rewurd for return l o this office. fOK KENT TENEMENT OF i ROOMS at,ir. Mill struct. LOLT. A PURSE CONTAINING A SUM of money. Lost near Kelly's bnkerv. Finder will be rewarded by returning to this ofli eo. TO RENT. A TENEMENT OF G ROOMS, first floor, all improvements, at 4-t Ayois Street. Inquire ou premises,- OR RFNT. THE STORE 078 East Main Street. Inquire a t this office. FRED MATTEL MERCHANT TAILOR tans removed to 26 Grand istret, Lidies' and Gent's clothing will be cleaned, dyed and repr.lred at very moderate prices. Try him and you will lie satisfied. Do You Want Money, $4,000 at 5 per cent on first mortgage security. Farm of 45 acres to ex change for city property,1 only 5Vz miles from city: What you want for what you don't want. See the point? 2S BANK ST. do you mm to save $i ? If so cut out this coupon and presen' it at Farrcll Bros Photograph Gallery, 317 Bank Street, aud get a 1 reduction on a dozen Cabinet Photographs. Good only for 30 days from date, Nov 20, '07. 2 ACRES 4 And two Tenement House, on Dublin St No 466, a country place, in the city. Make me an offer. . W. MOORINO, 26 East Main Street. - DANCING Is action of the feet quick and slow combined, the movement oi which are set to a given tempo. The mU.sic must keep the t me correctly; two persons must act as one, following the music to a dot. To attain this properly tht? mmmonti must be nerfected individ ually, the same as machine parts, which must all act in unison to peneci tue dance. It is not "picked up," as the wise ones tell about. PROF C A. BAILEY, ios bank: st MEN'S QVER COATS. We have 500 fine first-class Overcoats, made by A. Shuman & Co, Boston, which is a guarantee that they are the best that are made ; regular prices $17, $18, $2.0, $22. Blue, Brown, Black and Slate Colored Meltons, Beavers and Kerseys. All to b'e sold at $1 5.00. Every coat warrant ed. Sale to start Saturday E. 6. Kilduff & Co. 54 Bank Street. Bros New Shopping Mart. Great Santa Clans Sale Of Cloaks, Furs, Suits, Shirt Waists, Separate Skirts, Wrappers, Teagowns and Mackintoshes. He also extends his gratuity to the Silks, Dress Goods, Linens, Blankets, Comfortables, Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear, Handker chiefs, Boots, Shoes, Umbrellas and Neck Wear. Ladies' Misses and Children's Cloth Jackets, latest styles, from S1.98 to ?25.00 Ladies' elegant fur English walk ing Coats, astrachan and seal, from f 29.50 to' $59.00 All styles of furs, from $1.98 to $55.00 Ladies' Shirt Waists, cloth and Silk, and Velvet, latest design,, ranging in price from 49c to $7.50 Separate Skirts in all colors, styles end prices, wool, mohair, silk a,nd eatin, from 98c to $10.50 An elegant line of ladies' Mack- intoshes, in rich holiday novel ties, from $3.75 to $10.50 Ladies' Wrappers, Tea Gowns and Bath Robes, from 69c to $5.50 FINE DRESS ROBES FOR CHRIST MAS PRESENTS in NEW DESIGNS. 25 Dress Robes in all new colors, during this sale $4.9S 20 Dress Robes in blue and black, brown and black, green and black, just the thing for pres ent, this sale $5.25 15 Dress Patterns in poplins, armourettes and zaliski, in up to date patterns, during this sale $5.98 20 fine French Dress Robes in wool, silk and wool and wool and mohair, handsome, stylish a.nd exclusive patterns, during this sale $6.98 10 extra fine Parisian Robes in il luminated silk poplin, newest colors and finest fabric, during this sale $7.98 50 fine DressRobes in plain and brocaded blacks, comprising the new Leno suiting, frize poplin, armourette and zaliski cloth, dur- ing this sale from 45c to $7.98 FINE TABLE N APERY. 2 dozen fine fringed and fancy border Table Sets, $2.25, during holiday sale $1.89 3 dozen fine fringed and fancy border Table Sets, $2.50, during holiday sale $1.98 3 dozen fine Table Sets, plain, white and fancy border, $2.98, during holiday sale $2.25 1 dozen fine hem stitched Table Sets, $7.0d, during holiday sale- J5.50 1 dozen extra fine Fern stitched Table Sets, $8.00, during holi day sale $6.50 y2 dozen extra size and very flna Table Sets, $9.50, during -holiday sale 1 $7.50 4 dozen large size hem stitched damast Table Cloths, $1.98, dur ing holiday sale $1.49 3 dozen extra large fin damask border all around Table Cloth, $2.25 .during holiday sale $1.79 3 dozen very fine damask, border, all around Table Cloths, $2.49, during holiday sale $1.98 An elegant line Doylies, Napkins, fringed and hem stitched, Huck and Damask Towels, all at holi- . day sale prices. BLANKETS 20 pairs 11-4 English Fleece Blankets, $1.49, during holiday sale $1.25 10 pairs 11-4 fine wool Blankets, $2.69, during holiday sade $2.25 10 pairs heavy wool Blankets, 11-4, $3.50, during holiday -sade $2.98 12 pairs Ohio fleece 11-4 Blankets, $4.00, during holiday sale $3.49 Conlon Bros, New Shopping Mart. 111-144.-146-148 SOUTH MAIN ST. (Opp Poy1H St.) Rear Entrance. 347 Bank St, Opposite Waterbury National Bank. N. B. Open evry evening until Christ mas DEC tst WE MOVE Into our Xew Store in the Masonic :-: Temple. Here are some Bargains to be disposed of before that time. 5 ORGANS AT $15.00 EACH 1 6QUAEE riAXO, $30.00 CASH 1 SQUAEE TIAXO, $15.00 CASH MUSIC, 2o A COPY BOOKS, slightly shop worn, 25c EACH Musical Instruments at greatly reduced prices. THE DRICGS & SMITH CO. J. H. MULVILLE, UNDERTAKER AND FUNERAL DJ RECTOR. Black and If bite Hearses that aw uptc date. NIGHT CALLS at 397 East Mala. l elephooe at store and house. .1 iitoca attention at all houra. lllllJOIl Our Canned Goods, Are all the best .brands and full weight. Corn, 3 for S5o Tomatoes, per can 10c Peas, per can 10c Succotash, 2 for 25c String Beans, 3 for 25c CREAMERY BUTTER, Cloverdale, , Per lb 18o Litchfield Co, . par lb 23o York State. lr per lb 24o Imperial, .;,. per lb &&g All Meats at Low Prices. Look out for our XMAS Stock of poultry. ., "Lew Prices" for "Choice GoUs'1 Castle's - Marfan. Corner So. Main and UniSnf-'S I flp'Phone. Delivery lifei ; Sign of Illuminated Clock. ARE YOU COLDt? Come in and look afc""" our heating facilities, ' Parlor Stoves, Magee Ranges. Contractors for Steam, Hot Water and Hot Air Heating. Full line of Tinware, Hardware etc. Bakn ing and Roasting Pansy uas .Fixtures, lumtfe ing and Jobbing. 3'. !! BARLOW BROS CO 63 and 65 Grand St Call 213-2. i Strictly Fresh Eggs, ,t;.- - 17c a dp Best Elgin Cieamery, 23c per lb 4 lbs for $1.00..; , , Good Dairy Butter, 17c per lb BOSTON BUTTER HOUSE, 147 Souti Mala Street, - OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL DIRECT FROM THE MINES. We have a large stock now on hah a and are delivering for winter use. Or der now before any further advance tn -nrice All kinds of "Wood, dry and pre pared in any sh---- You vant It. glv us a trial. '-. ', . i Cllt LUMBER and , COAL CO. , N. W. GREENMAN. - '93 BANK ST. Yard and Elevator near Mew Eny land Depot, ' .