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WATERBUBY jSVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, -NOVEMBER 1, 1900.
The Currans Dry Goods Co. Friday Again - , Housekeepers Day. The housekeepers routine calls for shopping on Friday. This weekly list is the cause. BASEMENT SPECIALS. BY THE HOril: 8 to 1010 cakes Soap, 2oe. 8 to 12 Washing Towder, 4e. All day Bluing and Ammonia, tc. SPECIALS IX TIN: Choice of 3 sizes in Tails, all day Friday 10c. . 4-quart Oil Can, all 'day I riday 10c. 20c Kettle, all day 1- riday l-c. loc Kettle, all day Friday 12c. SPECIALS IX WOODEN WAKE: Hard wood Chopping nwl, 1- n dav 10c. Lined Knife Box, Friday 10c. Chair Peats, Friday 5c. Tastry Boards. Friday 25c. ' Potato Mashers, Friday 5c. SPECIALS IX TEA KETTLE?: fiOc kind, enameled ware, Friday S.-.C. Hoc kind, enameled ware, 50c. 75c kind, enameled ware, 05c. IROX STONE CHINA: Choice of Plates.'auy size, Fri.l.iy Friday Friday ' 5c. Potato Dish, Friday 5c. Clip and Saucer. Friday 5c. Coffee Bowl. Friday 5c. STOVE CLAY: " F.noush to lire a stove and keep it in repair for two or three years, Friday for 15c. CUKTAIX DKYEKS: The never sag kind, as strong in the center as at the ends. Long enough to dry a 12-foot eur tain! !)Sc. Long enough to dry a 1-1-foot cur tain $1.23. 1 ASH SIFTERS: These Sifters are mane of oxtia strong wiiv, then galvanized: have covers: they lit any barrel, can sift voiu- ashes in the kitchen or cellar: v.o fcav of dust; Friday's price 75c. TOILET PAPER: In packages. 3 for 10c ail day r .1- hiy. r. . , In rolls-, 0 for 25c all day I- r;uay. WASH BOARDS: Two kinds for this sale: one has zinc on both sides, reversible pro tector; the other has zinc on one side only: perforated, stationary protector, regular price 35c, Fri day's price 20e. SPECIALS IX LAMPS: The Lamps we offer special for .this Friday have S-inch globes, ' with the new shape base, decorated - base and globe to match, regular price $1.13. Friday's price 88c. SPECIAL IX DIXXER SE l : This set is short a few pieces, . enough left to set the table for a large family, regular price $14.!S, Friday's price $0.98. id per cent off on all high grade Dinner Sets Friday. TOILET' SETS: ' We will give 10 per cent off on any Toilet Set in stock all day Friday. AFTER- DIXXER SPECIAL: We 'will sell between the hours of - 2 and ! Friday afternoon an Oil Stove" Heater large enough to heat a room t?0 feet square, fully war ranted, for $3.50, regular price $5. LITTLE NEEDS FOR FRIDAY: ' 10c Sopolio. Friday 7c. i 10c Bon Ami. Friday 7e. 10c Shoe Dressing. Friday 7c. tic 'Tooth Picks. Friday 3c. . 10c Roach Food. Friday 7c. . 5c Enameline, Friday 3e. 5c Carpet Tacks, Friday 3c. 5c Ironing Wax. 2 for Sc. 25c Extracts, Friday 9c. FURNITURE: 4, IRON BEDS: White Iron Beds, brass trimmed, large posts and scroll fittings, valne $4. to-morrow $2.50. . Enameled Beds, heavy fillings, -- high head and larrrt posts, value $5.50.:' to-morrow $3.50. Brass. Rod Beds, straight spindles, large' mounts, value $7.50, to-morrow $3. ...... CHAMBER SUITS: We ore offering the greatest bar gains ever shown In this city. -Solid Oak Chamber Suits, finely finished, large French plate mir ror, and nicely earvejl, value $18, to-morrow $13. -Golden Oak .Suits, swell front, solid brass handles and large mir ror 30x24, valne $28, to-morrow $19.50. ' front and rubbed finish, value $32, to-morrow $25. SIDEBOARDS: Our lino of Sideboards are finest shown in the city. $12.50 Solid Oak Sideboard, the to- morrow .u.uu. . $10.50 Sideboard "with swell front, tomorrow $13. ' - $23 Golden Oak Sideboards, shaped ; mirror and highly polished, to ' ; morrow $1G.50. " TABLES: ' ." ... Solid Oak Dining Tables, value $7, ; . to-morrow $5. Highly polished Tables, six feet long, with massive legs, value $12, to-morrow $8.50. "" Quartered Oak Tables, olaw feet, v , highly polished, value $15, to-mor-. : row $12. . The Currans Dry Goods Co. Do You Know That we are selling Ladles' Garments equal to tailor made a t the price of ready made, and WE GIVE CREDIT. Will satify us. , Our stock of Suits, Jackets' and Skirts is large and varied and calculated to suit the most ex acting taste. The fact that we have been obliged to lease an additional store on Phoenix avenue is proof postive that we have gained the confidence of the ladies. Come and See us. Courteous attend ants will be on hand to meet you, and if you decide to buy you wili not need a long purse, nor be required to pay cash.- Guarantee Credit Clothing Co. 33 East Ham Street. 15 PHOENIX AYENUB. 3, invested in one of these Sideboards than it would be in the bank. Have von seen them? If not, you should. ' They are Boards that were 'marked $32. $34, $35, $37, $40, $42 and $45. They are now put in at the uniform price of $20.75, and all so good that it Is hard to tell which is the best. We must have the room, so take your money out of the bank (if necessary), and buy one. It will take a good many years' interest to make up the saving on one of these. J. M.Burrall (2 Co CO BANK ST. Undertaking NIGHT CALLS ANSWERED BY C. K. Seymour, 1S4 Maple St. Phone. D. M. Stewart, 101 Franklin St. Phono A, IP. COWLES In view of the great prosperity to settle over this country from our pres idential election, soon to be, we have oniargea ovr. sxoeic ui by adding large lines of Children's Caps, Children's Silk and Velvet Hats and Bonnets, Children's Worsted Toqv.es. Missus' Tain O'Shanters, all in the newest ideas. As we ordered most'nll of the above goods made expressly for us. we will be offering presidential bargains from this time on. 53-H5 CENTER STREET. GAS TO BURN FOR ALL PURPOSES. GAS EXGINES, any desired power. GAS STOVES, for cooking or heat-' Ing. GAS BURNERS, all approved kinds. All most cheerfully shown, and all information and estimates cheerfully imparted to all who will call. The United Gas Improvement Go 150 Grand Street. fr-KK-O-XS s ft fcadtft t'CH-XS I School and Office Supplies I Our Specialties. K C Shationary of Every Descrip- g tion. Magazine, Sunday and 0 5. Daily Papers. We do 6 First Class Engrav- ing, at the & I' . Watertmry Stationery Store, ' 201 EAST MAIN STREET. Henry A. Hayden, Manager. g HEADQUARTERS Herculine Malt IJfSURE HEALTH, APPETITE, GOOD " , DIGESTION, ' , STRENGTHENS .THE NERVOUS SYSTEM. iEc Ecitle, $1.75 a Dozen. WaTEBliOBOCEB? CO ; ' ' ODD FELLOWS' BLOCK. Next Door to P. O. . Greater N.Y.6rocfiry Co Will Sell This Week CHOICE FLOUR. PER SACK, 55c. CHOICE FOTATOES, PER BUSHEL 70c. 10 LBS INDIAN MEAL FOR 25c. 8 LBS ROLLED OATS FOR 25c 130 EAST MAIN STREET (80 EAST MAIN STIiEET, Contmue'd Success OF THE MOST REMARKABLE BARGAIN SALE IN THE HISTORY OF THE TRADE. . IRON BEDS. BRASS TRIMMED, 'SOFT TOP MATTRESS AND W. W. SPRING, ALL FOR $6.25 fttrTrfivui3S ' SIDEBOAKUS5, SOLID OAK GOLDEN FINISH. $9.90. DINING CHAIRS, GOLDEN OAK FINISH, ' 89c A 'GOOD RANGE, WITH SHELF, $ir.75 SOLID OAK CHAMBER SUITS. $11.50 WE OFFER SIX MONTHS CRED IT AT CASH PRICES. WATERBURY FURNITURE CO HOUSE FURNISHERS and UNDERTAKERS Eroadway, Kext Poli's Theater. 139 East Main St. Our low prices and new methods are Increasing our undertaking business among good families who appreciate good work. BLUE FISH 10 Cents lb. BLUE FISH, 10c a pound SEA TROUT, Se a pound Long Island Clams and Scallops and a Large Variety of Other Kinds of Fish. Corner of South Main and Union Sts. City Fish Market, Cor. South Main and Union Sts. NEW SHOE STYLES have arrived. The feet can and should be elegantly and stylishly dressed. We are showing beautiful and durable foot wear for the season. Ladies. Men's and Children's Shoes of the latest and most popular shapes in all the newest styles, every width and form of toe, at prices which are lower than usually charged for such quality. Tle Corm. Boot arid Shoe Co., 28 EAST MAIN STREET. 8338 35& 8$f2& GRAND Meats For MARKED DOWN PRICES . Everything low In Chickens, F owls, Beef, Pork and Lamb. Public 101-1G3 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Sti S3s aseas sss !3S8 8Sa SSSSSS 5SSS83a2S 3328 S3US88 83828 8323 -m si m IP. m :k as as $& Shoe Distributors,: . D, J Lucy v E, P, Fitzgerald; Try Our : Men's $1,50 and $2 Shoes, Our Indestructible School .Shoes -Saye Parents Lmc idc 116 State Street, New London. r35-BS 82-8S-& THB ii Shoe &, FOR WOMEN AT $3.00 is a g, beautiful Shoe. You may pay $3.50 for Shoes and . still .theyv ; would not be any better. - The i beauty of these Shoes is that Ei they are made flexible, also with Goodyear Welts, heavy soles for fall wear. In Onera. Loudon &' and English Toes, the very.lat- ,. Tnndn of the Finest Vici Kid, which is very soft. Everything that goes, into these Shoes is of the verv best. We want you to come and see the best $3.00 Shoe for women in the city. ' ' Women Shoes in small sizes; 1, 1 and 2, at $1.50 to $3.00 we make a specialty of. H MILE 11!! & vc-75 Bank St, Waterbury. f m 8 Would not a handsome plant or fern add considerable to the attractiveness of vour aining or sitting room l We are showing a large line at very moderate prices and would be pleased to have you call and see them. DALTON & CO, 199 Bank Street. rrichard Building. Corner Grund St. SPECIAL FOR TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY ' At 10c. Ladies' Fast Black Hose, high spliced heek and double sole, regular 10c quality. Ladies' Fancy Tolka Dot Hose. teed fast bluck. regular loc nnnlitv. Ladies' Fast Black Hose, white foot, regular 19c quality. At 10c. Gents' Black and White Working Shirts, all sizes, only a few of each, regular 25e 'quality. At 19c. Boys' Outing Flannel Waists, box plaited, all sizes, regular 25c quality. At 10c. Children's School Hose .double knee, fast black, regular 15c quality. K. Dougherty 145 South Main Street. Terpsichore Prof C. A. Bailey member of the Dancing Masters Society. The weather now Is cool and fine So what further excuse have you For not learning to dance real, fine At the nicest place in town? You may be witty, with manner fine, That is quite an accomplishment. A graceful, dancer is quite another When you have nightly learned The art graceful and divine, and Venture out to do the mazy waltz. Adults $5 and $0. Children $4 On Waterville street, a beautiful res idence embracing all the artistic and modern improvements which suggest case and comfort, and that place on Ridge wood street with its tasty and highly embellished front facing the warming smiles of the southern sun, will bring happiness to its possessor. H TIERNEY, Real Estate. Fire and Plate Glass Insurance, and Bonds and Surety given; 107 Bank street. OSS SOSS 8S2S SStSS S3 OF Saturday AT Market 9 WATERBURY, CONN. 5 8S's ss Ladies Box Calf Shoes $1,50 and $2, WARM SHOES i AND SLIPPERS, 75c, $1.00 and $1.25. Fitzgeralcll 88 Bank Street, Y . ' Waterbury. 8 American Beatify Hartiv House Plants BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS Discuss the Wages of the Plumbing ';,' " ,' . Inspector." The board' of public works met last night In the mayor's office for the pur pose of preparing estimates 'for 1901. The estimates for last year were as follows: . -.- . : . ,. For extension of water pipes. $10,000.00 For water, repairs and main tenance 12,000.00 C.0'00.00 18,000.00 20,000.00 5.000.00 20,000.00 .5,000.00 10,000.00 4,100.00 5.000.00 For water, - reservoir and maintenance .............. Fpr-:: streets, repairs and maintenance For streets, new work. $10.- 000. $10,000 For streets, paving North Willow street :. For streets, paving For streets, assessments . . . . I' or new street, from Bank Street to Benedict street For streets, surface harden ing Baldwin street For sewers, repairs and maintenance For sewers, new work For sewers, sewage disposal 15.000.00 0,000.00 for lamps and gas ......... 23,000.00 i-our puunc lands and build ings . .- Bureau of engineering, In- spection and plumbing.... Stortni water drainage, con tinuation of Little brook; conduit in Brook street, from present terminus of conduit to Great brook; conduit for Great brook crossing South Main and Grand streets; conduit for Great brook crossing Mea dow street For improvement of Ham ilton park 4,000.00 800.00 10,000.00 1.000.00 Artor going over the various Items and discussing the need's of the city for the coming year, it was voted to recommend the following estimates for For extension of water pipes . ?10,000 For water, repairs and main- tcnance 13,000 7.000 28.000 20.000 For Water,' reservoirs and mnmti na;:co For streets, repairs and main tenance For streets, new work ....... Binding Strips all ' colors 5 yards 10c SECCOTINE (CEMENT), 15 cents. GLASS, 8x10. SELECTED, Sc. CARDS. PER DOZEN, MELTON FACE, 12c. RINGS, FER DOZEN, 15c, WE CARRY ALL CARDS AND GLASS. SIZES OF OUR BEST. MATERIALS ARE THE WE SHOW YOU HOW TO MAKE PASSEPARTOUTS. FREE. WE MAKE TICTURE FRAMES. The Ziglatzki-Marks Co 80 SOUTH MAIN STREET. entistry Comfort in teeth is what you get when you have your artificial plates or bridge work made by our skilled and perfect methods. Every plate is made to fit and gives perfect satisfac tion. Gold Fillings, $1 and up. Silver and Cement, 50 cents. Gold White Alloy, 75c and up. My new and painless method of ex tracting teeth. DF. WALTERS, 141 BANK STREET. Dr. E. R. Patzold, SURGEON DENTIST. Fine Gold and Silver Fillings. Gold Crown and Bridge Work A SPECIAL TY. Prices very moderate. Satisfac tion guaranteed. Consultation in Eng lish or German. . 00 BANK STREET,' - Waterbury, Ct. Optician PROF COULTER Specialist. Glasses are often prescribed that da not nronerlv fit the eye errors, and also prescribed when they are not needed at all. In both of these cases it throws the func tions of the eye into a confused state, producing eye strain and inflamed conditions. 4 : Our examination is thorough and FREE, and reveals all defencts. 87 Bank street, Waterbury, Conn. MILLINERY EXTRA : Ladies, don't go elsewhere and pay fancy- prices when you can get the same Hats at our low-water figures.' We manufacture all our Hats person ally and none of our .competitors can sell such tastily trimmed Hats for the money as you can get at the , BARGAIN MILLINERY. . Remember that our prices are less than what you have to pay our com petitors : for that same Hat after the season. ! Come and see us before you go: elsewhere, ' and if you don't . find our -words true we want you to quit us for life; The Waterbury Bargain Millinery, 255 Bank Street, Waterbury. . PASSEPARTOUT MATERIALS. For streets, paving . : . . For streets, assessments ..... For new street work, : from Bank street to Benedict , street':", t . -. , .-i . For sewers,' repairs and' main tenance For sewers, new work . . . . : . . For sewers, sewage disposal.'. For lamps and gas . .. . '. ..... For public, lands and buildings Bureau of engineering, inspec tion and plumbing ; Storm water drainage ..... .-. For improvement of Hamiltsn park .....'.......... For Weltofl fountain 25.000 5,000 7,500 0,000 25,000 3,000 2-1,000 . 5,000 "800 10,000 3,000 1,500 ' Total i.. ,.........$201,000 There was practically no difference of opinion on any subject, though there was '(Considerable discussion on some matters. ; notably, the water 'question. Superintendent O'Brien said the wood en service boxes, of which there are 3,000V -yet in use, are fast rotting out and should be replaced by new iron ones.1' These iron boxes cost $1.25 each and he' cost of labor in putting them 1 u is '-$1.50 each. During the past year 105 elf those old wooden service boxes have;beeh replaced .by new ones. He also talked regarding the need of leaning the basins of the reservoirs. It was stated that the out East reser voirs had been- totally neglected since the. Branch was built, and that the whole plant was rotten at the opening of the .present year. Much has been done towards putting things in shape there during the past summerbut con siderably more remains unfinished. The superintendent of water was in structed to have the pumping station fitted up for use. understand," said Commissioner Scully, "that the Mad River Wntej Co will not allow us to take any more water from the river, and if this be true I don't see what we can do with the pumping station,' "If we get short of water we'll pump it out of Mad river and any place else where we can find it," re plied Mayor Kilduff, with a lurid glare in his eve. Alderman Mahancy wanted to know what was being done about the exten sion of Jewelry street. The mayor stated that it was not being neglected and suggested that the $10.000 'appro priated for this purpose last year and which had not been used be put into a sinking fund for the Jewelry street extension and that a new appropriation of $7,500 be made for the same pur pose. "This," ha said, "would give us $17,000 to begin with in case the rail road people should be ready to have us go ahead next year." The mayor's idea met with the approval of all the members, especially Mr Mahaney. who had his mind on that question from the start. Commissioner Scully wanted an ap propriation for the completion of the surface hardening of Baldwin street, but the board would not have it. He said it was the intention of the city to continue this work .is far as Wash ington street and that the former board had made a specific aprpopriatinn of .$5,000 to do it with, but the aldermen lopped $1,000 off it, and in consequence the work stopped at Stone street. The mayor thought that Baldwin street from Stone street to Washington is in splendid condition, almost as good as the macadam road, and that it would be a pitv to disturn It. Superintendent Reiley of the street department talked interestingly on the peeds of the street department for next year. He said that the added district included eighteen or twenty miles of streets, and that while some thing was done on them the present year stul tne amount of work per formed outside the old city lines was small compared, with what needed at tention. . There was some sharp talk in refer. ence to the management of the bu reau of engineering, in the course of which Mayor Kilduff remarked 'that it was the only department in the city that incurs expenses without consult ing any one. The talk grew out of the fact that the new plumbing inspec tor gets half a dollar a day more than the man whom he succeeded. Robert N alker held the office until a short time ago. and was paid at the rate of $2 per dajj. When Mr Walker retired his brother. J. It. Walker, took his place anil started off at $2.50 a dav It was stated that Robert was bv fat- more practical in the plumbing husi ness than J. R. and how the latter hap pened to be paid higher wages than the former was a poser to the board and could not be accounted for in any way except as Mr Blnkesloe said, that perhaps ilie new man works longer hours. The discussion on this and kindred subjects was waxing hot when it was noticed that the engineer was not present and it was decided to let the matter rest until some time when Mr Cairns will be on hand. The motion to clean the basin of the East Mountain reservoir at an esti mated cost of $3,000, passed at Tues day night's meeting, was rescinded, and it was then voted to ropnniTnonfl f to the aldermen that the sum of $2,000 w uaiisien-eu rrom the account of extension of water pipes to reservoirs maintenance. A good deal of discussion was in dulged in regarding the proposition to build a wall along the Mail river from Baldwin street to the Clock shop prop erty . All agreed that it was a much needed improvement, but it seemed to be generally believed that it is too late In the season to start such a job The estimates as agreed upon were finally recommended to the board of finance, after which the board ad journed. WAS BURIED YESTERDAY. The funeral of Mrs Isabel A. Baker Quinn. , wife of Police Commission er James J. Quinn. was attended at 0:30 o'clock yesterday morning in Hart- luiu, vnere a requiem mass was celebrated. 'The Rer John J. Quinn, of Collinsville, a brother-in-law of the deceased, was the celebrant. The Gregorian mass was sung by the quar tet of the church, the Misses Cline, Edward F. Goff and P. F. Radigan. The body, of Mrs Quinn rested in a handsome casket and was dressed in her wedding gown, thus carrying out n ,wish she expressed before her death. There was a large attendance at the cathedral. Including Mavor Harbison, Police Commissioners Isndoife Wise. Thomas A. Smith and EdwaVd Mahl and Clerk George A. Holcomb. There were manv floral tributes. The bear ers were Dr .Michael A. Bailey. Fire Gommissloner George tlliich. Street fommiso'nner Edward J. Mulcahv, Daniel Hart of TV.ntrburv. Dr WU "am G. Butler of. New Haven, snd Gporn Doufhey "f Boston. The "nii-l wna in St Patrick' cemeterv. leather Oninn eondvicted the commit- i b. O'Reilly Sheriden of Mid dletovcn. '. ' " :" BROOKLYN BRIEFS The Misses Donahue Of Torring ' ton were visiting friends in this section yesterday. ' ' To-day;: being All Saints' day a holy day. of obligation, masses were celebrated at St Patrick's church at . 5:30, 7 and 0 o'clock. The last ma,ss ' was a "high one and this, as well as the others was largely attended. To night at 7:30 at St Patrick's church there will be vespers and benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. - ; The Halloween dance, and sociable of the Brooklyn Athletic club was held in their rooms on Bank street last night and was attended by an unus ual large number. At 9 o'clock, to the merry inspiring strains of Booth's orchestra the grand march commenced, which was led by Daniel McCarthy and Miss Bowen and was participated in by about 00 couples. .About twenty dances were on the program and Jt was a late hour when the last num- . ber was ' readied. 1'rofessor Mc Cormack "was the efficient prompter. Refreshments were served during the evening. It was one of the merriest and jolliest dances ever held by this popular club. The committee of ar rangements to which the success of the affair was due consisted of the follow ing: Charles Smith. Arthur Perrigard, Frank Lachance, Daniel McCarthy, Arthur White and Thomas Grady. One of the greatest democratic rallies ever held in Brooklyn will take place to-morrow night at Washing ton square iii front of the Bank street school where a stand will be erected for the vice-presidents and the speak ers and it will be gorgeously decor ated with flags and bunting. A parade will be formed and the speak ers of the evening will be escorted from the center to the place of meet ing. No one should miss this great . gathering for everybody is invited to lttend. Florence Clohessey will act as chairman of the meeting, and the following will act as vice-presidents: James N. Begnal, 1). ,T. Mahanev. F. Clohessey. W. J. Collins, Michael Clancy, E. Costigan. James Eaker. John Clohessey. Jacob Xitche, F. P. Sheridan, V. J. Burchard. M. ,T. Smith, George Eakerman, Lawrence Lawlor, James Stokes. Charles Curtin, Henry Ramp, James Luddy, Thomas vaguer, George Beck. T. L. Luddv, John Sutroow, Peter Fitz-IIenry, T. F. r.egnal, Chris Doderer. John Garvey. William Chatfield, Dennis Blansfield, Ealey Eark. Thomas Garvoy, John L. Sullivan, .Tames Lawlor, J. J. KeHey, Michael Heunesey, Edward Moriartv, A. Wendehack, Thomas Derwin. Daniel McCarthy. Michael Crowley, Phillip Rilley, Edward Dunphy, Pat rick McKeon, James Gronan, John Saxe.. Charles Volt, Thomas Jackson, James Daley. Dennis ! ahey. John Kil martin, Daniel Commoll, John Shanna han, Jeremiah Phalen, James Dolan, Barney Kennedy. Michael Murphy, Thomas Turley, John Mitchel, James Fitzpatrick, James Lynch, William Cauroll, Max Edniond. Antonia Carroll. Stephen O'Bryan. Chris Crowley, James McGumness. Fritz Feldt, Joint Bowers, Peter Lawlor. Jeremiah Han Ion. James McGinn, Michael McGinn. John O'Neill Peter Hough, James Evans, John Rnv, Thomas Kelly Michael H. Roach, Frank Belanger, William Reagan, Edward Loughman, Patrick Loughman, James Oxiey, .Thomas Herman, John Horrigan, William Derwin, Charles Schmidt, Henry Frit chard. Emmons M. Chip man. Jeremiah Corcoran. James Mc Auliff. William Johnson. Patrick Cro nan. Daniel Hickey, Fred Rutter. Ru dolph Ringoiiberg, Antonia Staczokas, Dennis Lachance, Joseph Kennedy, I). J. Rafforty. Charles Saxe. James Strong. Chris Garrity, Lawrence Cro nan. Michael J. Phalen, William Byron, Thomas Garvey, Sr. William Bannon, T . Thomas Mitchell, Thomas Hogan, Daniel McDonald. Patrick Dunn, Mi chael Sullivan, John Henney, John Holian. John Keefe. Secretaries: E. J. Roach, John F. O'Brien. Chris Dunphy, George Roberts, John Kelly, Edward Donahue, James Magner, Michael II. Johnson, Joseph Morros, Patrick Sherlock, Frank Ray, Thomas Whelelian. John Lyman. Dr G. W. Russell. Greene Kendrick. John Line han, Jacob Lauper, John Byron. Wil liam Tatfrank, Joseph Cullen, Charles Knox,. W. B. Darby. John Hurley. John Carroll, P. F. Bannon, Martin Scully. John Early, Thomas Flaher ty, John Beavens. John Cavanaugh, Andy Broderick. Eugene Bovalley, Henry Fisher, Thomas French. NOTICE. The board of relief will be in session at the selectmen's office Saturday, November 3. between the hours of 7 and S o'clock in the evening, to hear South Brooklyn iesidents who may feel aggrieved over any matters in their neighborhood. AT FRIENDLY LEAGUE. "All hallow e'en, at last is here When we may solve a mystery. Come, brave the spooks and witch so grim. And learn your future history." So it proved to be at the Friendly league last evening. The real witch gypsy in her peaked hat and sombre garb crooned over the camp fire, where a kettle of aromatic herbs was brewing above the glowing fagots. On the entertainment hall stage this in teresting gypsy decided to pitch her camp, and the bower of autumn foli age was a realistic bit of nature's woods. The illusion- was complete, f and it was difficult to believe that tho ' personified witch was other than rj ty, so perfectly did Mrs Lathrop a"4v-'" herself to the roll. Her mysterious for tune telling, and the future destines that she held out to all who came with in her magic spell, and the lucky bags , distributed by her possessed a charm for those who were so fortunate as . to be members of the Friendly league. . The hall was lighted from the side -wall gas jets which : were effectively screened liy real jack o' lanterns and the ceiling lights covered with red gave a wierd glow to the scene. The " hundred happy girls and women that were present, the generous supply of refreshments provided by the leagtie , members, and the interest which had been shown by the soliciting commit-" tee among the members was a pleas ing feature. The superintendent, Miss Watrous, who has received a eopdial welcome in Waterbury, was pleased with the spirit of the occasion, and found herself, surrounded by a host of friends, so that this, her first social gathering, is one to be remembered ?vith satisfaction and pleasure. j BOY ACCIDENTALLY SHOT. : Chester. Nov 1. Two boys, Ray Fer guson and Selden Watrous, about 14 years old each, were playing with a revolver, 32 caliber, yesterday after noon, .when it was discharged and th ball entered Watrous's leg just below, the thigh. The doctors have not been able to locate it yet. but no serious t9 suits are anticipated. -