Newspaper Page Text
WATERBTJRY EVENING DEMOCRAT WEDNESDAY.-. DECEMBER 19, 1900.
BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS '' :?' " TT ' The Matter of '.a Xeiv .Name for the riauk Road Tabled. ' The board of public works held a meeting last night, there being pres ent Commissioners Whiting, Ohesson, Mahaney, Blakeslee, Scully, Superin tendent lieiley of the street depart ment. Superintendent O'Brien of the bureau ol water. Engineer Cairns and Ci:y' Clerk Ryan. It. II. Toucej- appeared before the board and was hoard m rete rence to the condition of Great Brook in the rear of his property on East Main street. lie described it as being in a filthy condition and considered it a 'great detriment to his place. Mr Tou--ey said he is willing to protect as much of the brook as frouts on his property, provided the others who own property there will agree to do their part. The board was in possession of all the facts in the case, some of them having visited the premises, and it was decided to rejwrt back to the aldermen that the place in question is a nui sance, with a recommendation that the board of public health be ordered to abate it. Henry .Tudd rif heard regarding a bill for damage to household articles that fell off a truck last week on the Watertown road. The wagon was not broken.- nor did it tip over, but the rope slipped and let some of the arti cles come to the ground. An offi cer happened along at the time and advised Mr Judd to sue the city on ac count of the unevenness cf the road. The losses caused by the mishap amounted to over 2J. Mr Judd was informed that the board had no right to adjust such matters, and advised him that if he thought lie had a case to bring it to the attention of the board of aldermen. A heating was heard on the pro posed grade and layout of the- Brass Mill road, from the Think load to. Dublin street. Those who appeared, and the number was few, favored the project. The matter of preparing profiles and maps for The grade and layout of How ard street, and for the establishment of building lines on North Main streel. from Grove street to Bishop str-e. was referred to the city engineer, with a request for an early report on the same . . communication was received f"om M. t . ami M. A. I.awlor. asking for i'i abatement of a hill of -SI;") for the rent of a meter in the building formerly occupied by John G. Twining, at- l.ss lf7 Souili Main street. Martin I.aw lor explained the situation. W'un the place was vacated he reported in the wao" department that they wom l Use no 11:01 e water there for the pr.-s-on;. thinkiiijr that this was sufficient liot'.ee regarding the meter, too. no water was ued in the place, but the meter re;li:.!i,ed there until the rent of it fo:ed up over S1.1. O'l motion of Mr Chesson. the matter was tabled, pending tiie return of the mayor. The petitions for renewal of licenses to maintain bootblack chairs, referred to the board by the aldermen, were turned over to the committee on ob structions. A communication was received from the board of public safety, stating that the offer of Slim from the street de partment for the two fire horses had been accepted. The communication was rteeived and the clerk instructe i to notify the board of public safety t transfer the animals to the street department. The matter of a new name for the Think road, which came from the board of aldermen, was laid on' the table. The order from the board of .aldermen requesting the lmard to con fer with the Mad River AVater com pany to see if SS5.00O would be a sat: i.-factory settlement for their claim of S'lO.OOti for water furnished the city, was referred to Mayor KildulT and City Attorney Kellogg to look into the natter. The superintendent of stress was instructed to order the mound n front of the property of George Hart ley ou Cherry street removed, and to make certain changes in the crossing at that point as soon as the weather permits. Commissioner Whiting stated that, with two exceptions, all the property owners on ChattieM street had laid their walks and that he believed steps should be taken to compel the tanty ones to comply with the order. He was informed that within a few weeks more, by request of the board of aldermen, tiie superintendent of streets will report all such cases ;tnd th."t these will be among the list. The payrolls were reql find nnnroved as follows: Street. Si .107.11: sewers, S317.15: water. $1,037.10: additional water supply. $223.2.": engineers, $4l. The board then adjourned. NEW DRAMATIC VENTURE. One of Our Local Military Companies Ts Turning Toward Histrionics. The members of Company G expect to present to the public in the near fu ture a drama cf some kind and a com mittee is now (hard at work prepar ing plans for the entertainment. Tin coinrnitteeOs made up of the follow ing members of the company: Ser gf-ant T. V. Iawlor, Corporals 10. P. Callahan and J. F. Kelly. The play lkas not yet been selected, but it will undoubtedly be a military one and will be presented some time in' the spring. It is the first attempt of this kind by any of the local companies, and the.' results will be -watched witf much interest. " TO BUY BACK DEFENDER:,' New York, Dec 19. Joseph Samuels, Of the Newark llrm which recently purchased the former cup defender. Defender, was summoned to this city lately and met Nat Herreshoff. qw of her builders.' Mr Samuels refused to say what was discussed, except that JV' Herreshoff questioned him rehitive to the condition of the yacht. lie' ad initted that another meeting had been arranged for. It is believed the bnlld er of Defender now seeks to purchase herefrom her present owners. . J . STEAMER IN TOW.- -London. Dec 19 The British steam er Somerhill. Captain Cooke, - from Newport News!. December 1, for -IpsJ wlch. passed the Lizard to-day having In tow the Red Star line steamer West ernland. Captain Ehoff. which sailed from Antwerp December 15 for ,New York. The Westernland Intel lost her propeller and the Somerhill was tow ing her to Southampton, . ADJUTANT-GENERAL'S ORDERS. Hartford, Dee' 19. Special - orders. No 10t),. Issued by .Adjutant-General Van Kenren, announce , the appoint ment of J'"irxt Lieutenant William." .A. Pratt; battalion adjutant, of Stamford, to be regimental adjutant with rank of captain from December 13, vice C'oates migne SOME COURT DECISION'S. Milk. Ordinance Receives a Rap Wit- son-City -Case Decision. The superior court handed down a few decisions to-day. The defendant's demurrer in the affair of the Shoe Hardware company 'on Brown street against. John McLinele-n was overruled. The defendant claimed that the plain tiff had no right to, enter suit, on the grounds that in his complaint he did not. state that he was in actual pos session of certain laud on Brown street, the" property in dispute. De fendant's demurrer is also overruled in the suit of A. II. Tyrrell, trustee, against the Standard Soap and Tea company. The demurrer was to the effect that the1 plaintiff could not enter suit for the recovery of the good will of a tradinsr coimnn concern and the court decided otherwise. Judge Cowell aud a jury were' en gaged this afternoon hearing the rather laughable case of Benjamin Fayeur vs I)r A. ictor Kelly for $200 for the loss of an Irish setter and a litter of nine pups. Pierce and Root appeared for the plaintiff and Carmody for the defense. The dog had many masters before it finally got into .-Dr Kelly's t-ands. It originally belonged to Mr Ilawloy of Brooklyn, who gave it to Mrs Margaret JZonahan of Watertown. and she testified that she traded it with her friend, James Burke, who tended bar in a saloon on the corner of East Main and Orange streets, for a grey hound. She - considered the setter worth $2.10 and the grevhomid about Sid). Burke gave the dog to the plaintiff, who alleges that the defend ant unlawfully took it nnd the pups about a year ago. While being cross examined by Mr Carmodv there was considerable lauirhter. "Why do you smiie soV he asked her. "Because you aiv smiling at me," and the whole court shook with laughter. The dog was the best in Watertown and could lick any dog except the one owned by the pastor of the Episcopal church. The suit of Sarah Clark, a milliner employed at 134 Bank street, against Michael Hughes of Bridgeport for $1, rii() lor services lenden ". was adjust ed without trial this forenoon ia the district court, the plaintiff receiving S7iiO. Guilfoile and O'Neill appeared for the plaintiff and Root and Keating for the defence. Plaintiff admitted having received S.ltiO before in part payment of her claim. The supreme court, which sat in New Haven yesterday, handed down tweiity-lwo decisions, many of them from New Haven county. There were four that are interesting to Walorbury and oue of them involves a great many suits which were ready to be tried as soon as the court would decide the test case which was brought. This was the case of the D. 1. Wilson Co s the city of Watcrbury. Many mer chants on East Main street and South Main street some years ago had much merchandise destroyed by the over llowing of Little brook. The suit of 1. I!. Wilson was to test the responsi bility of tiie city as to the paying of damages. It has taken a long time for a linal decision to be rendered, but the citv is the winner and the mer chants will have to shoulder their own losses. The following are the decis ions as rendered which interest Watcr bury: David B. AVilson vs the city of Wa tcrbury. Judgment advised for the de fendant; opinion bv Judge Torrance. all concur. Action to recover damages for injury to riprarian premises claimed to have been caused in the construction of the city's sewer sys tem. Tried in' the dislrict court of Watcrbury and by defendant's appeal to the superior court before Judge Ralph Wheeler. There reserved for the supreme court. William Brennnn vs the Berlin Iron Bridge Co. Judgment advised for plaintiff; opinion by Judge Hall, all concur. Action to set aside a judg ment for the plaintiff for nominal damages only, and for a new trial. Re served by Judge Robinson in the su perior court upon demurrer ta the complaint, for the advie-e of the su preme court. Charles N. Morgan vs the Randolph & Clowes Co of Watcrbury. No error; opinion by Judge Torrance, .all concur. Action to recover for services as an attorney. Tried in court of common pleas for New Haven before Judge Hubbard, with judgment for the ele fendanr. The plaintiff appealed. State of Connecticut vs Fred A. Tyr rell. .No error; opinion by Chief Jus tice'Andrews; all concur. Information for the violation of a city ordinance concerning the sale of milk, brought to the eity court of Watcrbury and thence by the defendant's appeal to the district court of Waterbury. where it was tried before Judge Cowell upon defendant's demurrer to the informa tion, which was sustained and the de fendant was discharged. The state ap pealed. The disnosition of the case of the state vs F. A. Tvrrell knocks out the milk ordinance-'. Judge Bradstreet rep resented the' defense in this matter. It will be recalled that when a num ber of milk dealers refused to take out milk li-enses. thev were arrested, charged with violation of a city oreli-nane-e. A test case was made of the case against John F. Gallagher. Judge Cowell sustained Judge' Bradstreet's demurrer in the district court and the case went to the supreme court on the state's appeal, prepared by Attorney Bronson. prosecutor., in . the elistrict. court. . TheJ supreme court sustaineel Judge Bradstreet. but failed to pass upon the vital point in the case, as to whether or not the milk orelinauee was valid. . This ne-cessitateel goinr over the whole business again with Tyrrell ns the' rebellious milkman ihis time. The supreme court has found there was no error: that is. the milk ordinance is invalid. . CITIZENS EXCHANGE VIEWS. One Thinks the Consolidation Matter Will Increase Taxes. Two citizens whose politics are not generally known got into - a dispute about-consoliilation on the green this afternoon, and the spirited way In which . they handled the , subject prompted spectators to 'make up their minds' that the difference was going to end in blows, but it didn't.. One man yelled as he swung his clinched fist in the air that this consolidation scheme was nothing short of -a move on the part of a few clever - politicians to clinch the board ef aldermen for all time in the .interest of the republican party. The other ' ntaTi listened rpa-. tbutly for, flvo or .teu .minutes and when' he- got a chance to speak he de clared, that, was not the worst feature of the proposed change. . , "I ibjn't care.", he said, "who gets the oftie-o provided 1 don't have to pay more taxes than I ought to. That's the-only phase.of the bill riat interests mo... It is not to Unexpected that the democrats will get a fair ileal ptditi calljv but every man has a right to look for.Justice in the matter of taxa tion.". ':.- ... ; t .... .-. . . -. WEEK -BEFORE CHRISTMAS. Business Houses Where Suitable Holi- . day Goods May Be Obtained, ; ; The TnrnbuH company cut prices to day on all holiday goods,, elolls and no tions of all kinds. They are deter mined to sell out the" whole stock and offer prices that will do it. Look, through their store; something to -3.1 ' . please everybody. Dodge will have eleven clerks to help him do up the slippers audshoes to-night and until the holiday rush is over. Dodge began at the bottom, but. he intends to reach the top rouuel of the ladder. ' Take a look in Curran's cloak de partment. There are golf capes, mack intoshes, shouhle'r shawls, tea gowns, muffs, neck scarfs, children's elresses. cloaks and reefers, and you would be hard to please if some of these things could not strike your fancy . One of the prettiest selection of shoes ami slippers anel at tiie lowest prices for men. women and children, can be fouiul at Lucy & Fitzgeralel's. If you have not worn any of their shoes you have missen n. Trent. They are the popular shoo .distributors. Have you bought your decorations for Christmas yet Dalton & Co are selling holly for 10c a pound or, holly wreaths from lSe to 23c. Christmas trees, 2."c and up. Re id & Hughes offer a few sugges tions from their men's furnishing de pattment. fancy suspenders in boxes, fine silk neckwear, fancy shirts, etc. Their art and stationcry'conuters are well patronized by the Christmas buy ers. The millinery at I. Chase's has all the attractions the season demands. The aim is to suii all by having the latist thing as it appears on the man ufacturer's list and to have the prices suit all Docket books. Catelv & Brennan always meet their customers with a smile and they give you plenty or time to my for your goods, so if von spend all .your money on Christmas gifts and forget that you need a new suit for voursell' or wife, they will make the terms easy. If you are thinking of investing your monev in real estate, then see the offer that W. .1. Schlegel makes in his -id to-d.av. It is a wise man who puts his rent money into his own property. A silk petticoat would make a hand some present, or table linen. Some tiling beautiful in the stock of hem stitched or fringed tablecloths and napkins that Miller & Peck are dis playing this season. Five-piece sets of nniiVrwear. $:i.PS. In going through the mr. mined ii fur niture store ef Moriarty. the house fur nisher aud undertaker, your eye must fall on something that, would ple-ase jour wife or mother, cither in a rock er.' Morris chair, carpet sweeper, din ner set or a hundred other things dear to housekeepers. Bath robes and smoking jackets in profusion, and it eloes seem as if every other fellow you meet will be carrying a cane after Christmas. J. 15. M idlings has sold so many already. The prices are from ode to $5. if von want to see what, can well lie called a poultry exhibition then take n look in at. the Public market: lowest Prices ever known. Tubs of lard, 10 pounds, are being sold this week only for doe. BOARD OF PUBLIC SAFETY Receive Two Applications for Positions as Supernumeraries. The board of public safety held its semi-monthly meeting last evening, aud for a wonder it openeel on schedule time, S o'clock. There were present Commissioners Hull. D. Foley .and Knox. Tiie tirst named was chosen chairman in the absence of the mayor. Assistant City Clerk Ncttleton read a communication from City Treasurer Gibson informing the board that he was in receipt of a check from the county commissioner for $3,144.49 for the police pension fund. An application for an appointment on the supernumerary force from AVil liatn W. Massicotte was recortled in the usual manner and a similar applica tion from. Terrence Hollywood was given back to him. it not having the reepiisite number of signers. The board recommended to the board of aldermen by vote that Thom as Crane, janitor of the Driggs school, be appointed n special constable to do duty in and around the school only. This recommendation was endorsed by the chief of police. An application from tiie Waterbury Athletic -club, signed by the secretary. James S. Car roll, for a license to hold a boxing ex hibition, was granted upon motion of Commissioner Edward Foley. A bill was received from William E. Qnigley for $144 for eight years rent for a strip of land three feet wiele and about fifteen long in the rear of the engine house on Scovill street, at the rate of $18 a year. This matter evoked some discussion and it appeared to be the subipct for some wonder on the part of Chief Snngg. who advised the pur chase of the land. He saiel also that Mr Quigley derives ' ns much benefit from the pass way alongside the engine house, whicfr is the city's property, as the city derives from the use of the strip of land. Mr Quigley" s customers use the passway every day, as the city uses the strip of land on which to dump stable refuse. After considera ble discussion tiie matter was referred to a committee of two. Commissioners Hull anel E. Foley. The payrolls of the department nutl the regular bills were the'i approved, after which the board adjourned. SHOT THROUGH THE HEART. -r A Chicago Policeman Ends The Career of "Red" Corbett. Chicago." Dec 19. John alias "Red" Corbett, who has served several terms in the penitentiary, was shot and in stantly killed late last " night by Policeman Edward J. Grady, who sur priseel him with a companion in the act of committing, a highway robbery. Grady tlre'd lie says, only; after. Cor bett bait turned his revolver .on' him, anel there seetns to be no doubt that it was only his quickness and true aim that saveel his life. The "bulle't" from Grady's revolver struck': Corbett In the heart anel he fell deael in Ida tracks., Corbett's e-ompauion -escaped. INVESTMEHT PROPERTY! , Located on Orange- stret; 3-family house; contains ol modern improve ments; size of lot 50x75 feet; rents for $35 per month; 'reasonable amount down; price f 4,000. This will pay you a larger per cent on your money than bank Interest. Look this us. . LANG AND PHELAN. 1 125 Bank Strett. - , Boston ope Store 32-74 SOUTH MAIN ST. "Santa Claus" Makes His with us this year. Come and examine his lines. The variety is almost endless. Prices are low and quality as good as the market affords. Open Evenings 'Till Christmas. As to what to give for Christmas Presents call on F. P. Becton & Co and the array of Choice Jewelry In their stock will please you and offer and excellent medium to please your friends. . Becton & Go, 22 North Nain Street. Everybody welcome. Mm Eeal Estate Bargains. The Store and Tenement Property, Xo 271J IHildin St.. the two-family house, with large lot, Xo (18 Dublin St., the two double houses with large lots, Xo 2!K! liublin St., the two-family house with large grounds, "os lio and 07 Dublin street. At the prices asked and on the terms they, can be secured ou.irht to enable us to close a deal on all tiie said places witnin the next few days. The owner of the said properties means busine'ss, as he expects to make his home in the future on the other side of the water. 1'or the above bargains. Loans on Real Estate. Fire and Plate Glass In surance, Offices anel Tenements. See W, J, SCHLEGEL, In Lewis Building, Xo C5 Bank street. Special for Our Regular Headquarters Sf En Doubt And a COUPON with every pound. A barrel-of GRANITE FLOUR FREE every week. Xo 0,410 presented takes the GRAXITE. The White-Simmons Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS. 163-I65 Bank street Waterbury Conn. &5 5885 85- IS m sg Si SK St Si 32- 1 St: ft J' I 1 f Men's Overcoats 1 T iff G. Kilduff & Co. Leaders In S S5- 38-&- &' 1 urt "nPni m Tin! mf"V l TO KENT-Six room cottaire. tlO, in western part Of city. J. T. 1'helan, 125 Bank St. ' . - 12-18-7 TO RENT Pleasant furnished rooms. 22 Cot tage Place. : , 12-18-3 WANTED To buy a restaurant or quick lunch room. Must be cheap for cash. -E, It. T." care Democrat. 12-18-3 T iO KENT A lnrpe shop and rear buildinir. rpo-KENT Two tenements, seven and three , rooms. Inquire Mrs Kushton, Rushton Place. 12-H-tf TXT" ANTED no men to eat our 15c dinners; soup, 3 kinds of meat, 3 kinds of veget ables, bread and Butter, pie or puddinu ana tea or coffee. McNie's 5 and 10c L,unch Room. 273 BankStieet. 12-3-ly rpo RENT Two stores corner of Wall and East Main Street. 23 and tSO. Inquire M. E. Fitzpatrick 41 East Main Street. 12-3-tf rpo RENT A barn of twelve stalls. Apply to P. Holohan. 11-13-tf rpo RENT One flat ot six rooms. P. Holohnn. '' 11-13-tf TO RENT Three rooms. 121 Cooke Street, modern imrn-r,vmn t 1,'jvo mmr.t lt-8 Maple Street, modern imDvovements. 12.ou! Five rooms, 47 North Main Street, modern im provents. Inquire John O'Neill. 131 Cooke Street. 10-31 -tf FUR CAPS' FUR GLOVES Make desirable Xmas Gifts. We have them for Ladies aud Men. It will please us to show you a line lice of Iloiielay Presents. 1 25 Exchange riaee. GREEK-AMERICAS ruit and Candy Store East Main St. and Exchange Place. Specialties for Xmas. Faney P.oxes of Confectionery, from Kre to $.".00. Jrcat variety of Home Made Choe elate Camlies, Hiin-Hous, Caramels, etc. XMAS CANDY In Sticks, Kibbons and in Bulk. Kvery variety of seasonable fruit, including Sveet Oranges, Bananas, Figs, Grapes, ete Xut-i of all kind.-:. MERUY CHRISTMAS TO ALL. AVE ABE SIIOWIXG THE LARGEST L1XE OF PRAYER BOOKS. ROSARIES, CANDLE , STICKS, AVATER FONTS, BISQUE STAT FES. PHOTO MED A LION'S, CARDS, BIBLES. CRUCIFIXES. BRONZE STAT UES; ALSO, A FULL LINE OF SCAPULARS. NONE. SHOULD FAIL TO SEE OUR ROSARIES. 1901 DIARIES. J, H. BEVEREAUX & GO., 25 EAST MAIN. STREET. PENMANSHIP. PROFESSOR HOLLEY Teaches every pupil to write a fine rapid, business "hand, in a course of 10 private lessons and no failures. All kinds of pen work executed in the highest degree of art. 107 BANK STREET. Two Weeks j 19c Coffee for -sK S; K -Ss 5 i& s&i i SE- Come and see the extra val ues we have to offer in Men's Overcoats. Xo fancy prices. We have the goods at prices from $3 to ?5 less than can he found outside our store. Washington Mills Kersey Overcoats, sold at other houses for $10 and $12. Look at our price, $(i'.90. Our famous Auburn Mel ton Overcoats in blue, black, brown, as good a coat as ever wa sold for $15; we are ask ing only $12, , and. so on through . our entire Overcoat stock you will find the same low prices. Low Prices. - & S-IK Sg-Bg-SS-S?-? JA GILLMOR, the Hatter i ' ..and.. Hughes. WEDNESDAY. DEC. 19, 1900. Telephone 4IO. HOLIDAY FROM THE Men' urn Department. Fancy Suspenders, in boxes, some in silk, with sterling buckles, iiOo to $ each. Fine Silk Xeckwear. in four-in-hands, imperial tecks, bows, bat wilifts. but terfly aud squares, 25c Title aud $1 each. Men's fancy Half Hose, American and foreign made, in every coloring, figures and stripes, 123c, Tide and $1 a pair. Men's Fancy Shirts of tine percale, in stripes and figure's, at $1 each. Men's fast black full fashioned Half Hose, thre pairs in a box, for 50c. Pleated Front Shirts, the latest nov elty in shirts, at $1.50 each. Men's Mufflers and Shirt Protectors, all silk, $1, $1.0(1, $2 aud $2.50. Boys' Sweaters, all wool, aud in all colors, $1 each. Men's All Wool White Sweaters, high roll collar, $1.50 to $3.50 each. Suit Cases, in oak, brown and green, the best value ever offered, at $3.9S, $4.25 up to $11. The Delespo Trouser Hanger, a very useful article1, takes hut little room, 50c each. Art Counter. Hand made Novelties in Jewel Cases, Tobacco Pouches, Whisk Broom Hold ers, Handkerchiefs, Gloves and Pin Cases,- String Halls. Japanese and Turkish embroidered Table Covers, $2.50 to 510. Pillow Tops, $1.50 to $3. Lambrequins, ?2 to $7.50. 8338 aC&SS s'38S SfiSSs fi2S SSffiiS SSS STATIONERY 885 saas sass tg&ss $gg& assis ssss WRITING PAPER IN BOXES SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN, FROM 19c TO 75c A BOX. FOR ADULT USE, A LARGE LINE IN FANCY BOXES, AT loc, 25c AND 50c. BILLET, OCTAVO, LAKE WOOD AND FANCY SHAPED CAMEO, QUADRILLE AND OTHER NOVELTY PAPERS. Paine Whist Sets, IN 12 AND 10 BOARD SETS. CARDS FOR SOME FROM 12e TO 50c A PACK. CALENDARS FROM 5c TO $2.50. CHRISTMAS CARDS, lc TO GOc, BOOKLETS, 5c TO 50c. . Art Counter. SOFA PILLOWS, ALL MADE UP, FROM $1.50 TO $15 EACH. RENAISSANCE LACE, IN ALL SIZES; DOILIES. CENTERPIECES AND SCARFS. 25c TO $IG.50 EACH. , pAXD EMBROIDERED ' AND Tainted pin nrsinnxs. si to ss v,fMT , , ; v SHETLAND FLOSS AND WOOL SHAWLS AND HEAD RESTS. QTTfVMQ 1 iuii u lsnm KeCf CC tiUgheSdl utter Fancy Print Butter per lb 2jc Potatoes Fancy Stock, per bu 7?c Choice Bread Flour per sack 55 c. Finest stock, lowes price. CAS H GROCERY. 47 East Main Street . Corner Phoenix Avenue. Telephone G27-2. . MAIN STREET, WATER VILLE, Mme De Garlem, CELEBRATED SCIENTIFIC PALMIST Anel Astrologer. Advice given on all affairs of -life, elomestic troubles, courtship, love, marriage, business, speculation, law suits; gives dares of things. Disease a specialty. Don't fail to consult her; 23 Leavemvoith, street, Waterbury, Conn. BRASS CITY COAL GO Coal, Wood and Charcoal. T. F. CONWAY, Mr. YARD NEAR GAS HOUSH. Telephone: 139-14. j GOAL, WOOD AND CHARCOAL JOHN BYRON. Yard rear Plume & Atwood's; Up town office with J. II. Devereaux & Co.. 25 East Main Street. Telephone call. Frank Miller &Oo COAL 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET, v BLACK " DIAMONDS Is what we sell in quantities. Bright, glittering and sparkling is our coal. Well screened, a pleasure to every house-wife who appreciates the value of gooel coal. We are getting a fresh supply of all rail coal direct from the mines. John McEIIigott, Offices: John Schotts, 134 South Main street. Geddes, Brooklyn. K HONEST COAL f nnt tlmt will srive von tliw full rlii for yOUr money-is the only kind that we sell. '1 lie kinet tbtt is ciean. ana that is coat an me way inrougn, in which every penny that is paid counts for warmth and comfort for you and your family- , CITY LUMBER AND GOAL GO. Flour Km P oultrx HAMILTON'S 93 Bank Street