Newspaper Page Text
Dry Goods Co. CONTINUATION OET ' January ,Sales! Muslin Underwear, Domestic, Cloaks, Dress Goods, Silks, Carpets and Upholstery Goods. NOW IT IS Housefurnishings and Furniture. . AS USUAL BEING ''Housekeepers Day' BASEMENT SPECIALS. By the hour 8 to 10 Washing Pow - der. 3 cents. All day Heavy Table Tumblers, 18c a dozen; (only one dozen to a cus tomer, and not delivered.) SPECIALS IN TIN. Heavy ' Tin. copper bottom Boiler. Friday 73c. XX Tin Dish Pan. Friday 15c. 2 qt size Pail. Friday 5c. 'Any Size Pie Tin. Friday 3e. SPECIALS IN ENAMELED WARE. T.0 Potato Kettle. Friday S.V. 40c Potato Kettle. Friday 30c. S."c Potato Kettle. 30c Potato Kettle. 25c Potato Kettle. 4.1c Double Boiler. B5c Double Boiler. Friday 25c. Friday 20c. Friday l.'c. Friday 3Sc. Friday 43c. POc Tea Kf.ttle. reic Tea Kettle. Friday 40c. Friday KOc. 75c Tea Kettle. Friday C3e. SPECIALS IN BRUSHES, irk Stove Brush. Frlilnr 10c. Jftc S'nk Brush. Fridnv 7c. 2Tc Stoir TlrnRh. Friday 17c. irc Nfl't Bmh. Friday 3c. '10c Silver Brush. Friday 7c. . SPECIALS IN IRON WARE. ITiC Polished Drip Pnn. Friday 10c. P'o ConI Shovel. Fridnv ?.c. P-V Cnl Rod. Friday 20c. 25c Chamber Pail. Friday 18c. SPFVIAT,S IN IRON SToXE CHINA fl Cnns. ft Saucers. FHday 29c. Coffee Unwl. Friday Sc. Menr Plotter. F-dv rc. - ' Potato Dish. -Fridnv 5c. Any Plate. Friday 5c. GARMENT HANGERS. Made of Heavy Wire, fold to any size, close un to fit trnveline bag: keey - vnfir 'skirts from saeeing. men s ' "rinnts in crease. All day Friday, 10c each. CUP AND SAUCER SPECIAL. fcither size. Tea or Coffee, full gold $2.50 dozen. Friday $1.20 dozen DINNER AMD TOILET SETS. Ve will give 10 ner cent off on any Dinner or Toilet Set in stock all day Friday. AFTER DINNER SPECIAL'. TVe will sell between the hours of 2 find G Friday afternoon our best Farlor Broom for 19c (only one to a customer); regular price 33c. 7. LITTLE NEEDS. 50c Borax. Friday ic. 10c Roarh Food. Friday 7c 10c Shoe Dressine. Friday 7 10c Mucilage. Friday rc. 10c Potash. Friday 7c. 2Sc TOr tracts. Friday 9c. .10c Sanolio. Fridnv 7c. 50c Bon Ami. Friday 7. fk ftislne Snn. Fridnv 3c. 50c Pnrtffr Pride. Friday ?c. Kc Ironlne-Wax. Friday 2 for 5c. re Camet Tacks. Friday 3c. Pc Abesfos Vtnts. Friday 2 for 5c. KV Stnv Lifters. Friday 5c. 10c T!e Beaters. Friflnv 7C. - 3V Tnastln? Forks. Frldny 5c. 50c Chormtne Knife. Fridnv 5c : Kc Tea. Rtrners. Fridnv 3c. Kif tAriw Smvms. Friflny Sc. 5 Be Gravy Strainers. Friday 3c. ' JANUARY SAT.Tl TV FURNITURE tybtp AUTfTi!VT. ; vilte Tron Beds- brass trimmed, lar?e -'t. . Ttosts and high head; value $4. ; - This sale 2.50. ' ' - fA&f.. lare roll head srd polished ; . . frump. wth earvefl veer; value . US .V. This sn'e $9.50. Dining TnWen. hiehly polished, iniioik lee. noeTia rnt 6 has feet: sine $12. This snle S7.9S. - fL-oirronifr. i- .. .... .- - lsr drswers, bmss trimmed nnd , Mrved hack: ..Talae fQ.50. i This ChamWr Snlts. nolld onk." with 1ar?e Frech TtWe rnlrror nnd rice nol lalied: VBlne Jtia ' This salo SIR. f"-.i RsHcs. seven feet high, with tarr Tnlrror. slinner nnx ann TimDreiia bolder; . value $11. This .- sale 1 , ayeii Wre anrjnsrs. with .cable stro , norttt on heavr rat1e frsfw regu ' kr trN K4.-Thu sale $1.08. tiitba. white Iron, with woven wire - mMiiM an1 trs .trimmed; value ',r (VThl sole S4..V). .. . " wtrt trvm'Msttrwtseii in two Darts. ' ,i, f! rnf tod and bound: valoe $4. y tarn 'yt PHlows. larew slse. best tleic 't r and wH filled: value $30. Js scie It1.. otld onk. highly ootlshed. N iwt mirror, stiver n rawer. (..aJ .llrA dismay shetres; 18. nMW12JW. Do You Know That we are selling Ladies' Garments equal to tailor made at (he price of ready made.'and WE GIVE CREDIT. $1.00 a Veek Will satlfy us. Our stock of Salts. Jackets and Skirts Is large and varied and calculated to suit the -most ex actiug 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 will not need a long purse, nor be required to pay cash. Guarantee Credit Clothing Co. 33 East Hairi Street. 15 PHOENIX AVENUE. A. F COWLES Specials For Friday Saturday 1 Table Trimmed Hats, $4.99. 1 Table Trimmed Hats, $3.99. 1 Table Trimmed Hats, $2.99. 1 Table Trimmed Hats, $1.99. 1 Table Trimmed Hats, $1.00. On these tobies you will find Hats for Ladies, Misses and Children. A large number just from our work rooms, made from materials bought at a sacrifice, such as Velvet Tips, Fancy Feathers, Wings, etc. You must see the .Hats in order to realize how much mouejr you are saving at our Center street store". 53-C5 CENTER STREET. K. Dougherty A Few Special Bargains For Saturday and Monday. Pure Linen Towels, colored border, large size, with fringe; regular- 19c quality, for 10 cents. A few extra large White Linen Tow els: regular 159c quality, for 19 cents. All our 12c Bath Towels, for 5 cents. K. Dougherty 145 SOUTH MAIN STREET. PreInventory and Plunder Sale $5,000 WORTH Offl SHOES... AND- RUBBERS THAT MUST BE SOLD BEFORE FEB. 1. 1901. Bargains in all lines. CONNECTICUT BOOT AND SHOE CO., 28 EAST MAIN STREET. R. E. Colby - - - - - Manager JAPANESE FERN BALLS. We have just received our first ship ment of this year's Japanese Fern Balls and have placed them on sale at ONE DOLLAR EACH. They can h snsnended from the celling or a chandelier and make a beautiful ap pearance. 1 DALTON & CO, 199 Bank Street. HEADQUARTERS Prichard Building. Corner Grand St. Herculine Malt INSURE HEALTH, APPETITE. . GOOD DIGESTION, STRENGTHENS THE NERVOUS SYSTEM. !Ec Ecttle, 51.75 a Dozen. CO ODD FELLOWS' BLOCK. Next Door to P. O. SPECIAL SALE : FOR ONE WEEK. ! !ONLY, .COMMENCING JAN, 190L Flour, per sack ..................55c 10 ban LUard Soap for ...r.25c J t pottle of Hlrsh's Bluing. ...... .Cc 1 pint bottle Hlrsh's Ammonia.. . ... .5c 4qts.Pe Beans for 2Sc 4 dt YeDow Peas for 25c fats Green Peas for . t. , 35c mm Challenge n1lfc......:..:aBe OUR FIRST V . v; Grand Clearance Sale .-OF THE 20th Century. ODD CHAMBER SUITS, PARLOR SUITS, IRON BEDS. MATTRESSES, SPRING BEDS, SIDEBOARDS, DIN ING TABLES, DINING CHAIRS, PARLOR TABLES, FOLDING BEDS, CHIFFONIERS AND HUN DREDS OF PIECES. IT IS OUR PURPOSE TO CLOSE OUT SUR PLUS STOCKS AND LOTS WITH OUT REGARD TO COST. MORIARTY'S WATERBURY FURNITURE CO HOUSE FURNISHERS and UNDERTAKERS Broadway, Hext Poll's Theater. 139 East Main St. Dentistry Comfort In teeth is what you get when you have your artificial plates or bridge work ihade by our skilled and perfect methods. Every plate Is made to lit 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 es tmfM teeth.. DR. WALTERS, 141 BANK STREET. Dr. E. R. Patzold, SURGEON DENTIST. Fine Gold and Silver Fillings. Gald Crown and Bridge Work A SPECIAL TY. Prices very moderate. Satisfac tion guaranteed. Consultation in Eng lish or German. 80 BANK STREET, Waterbury, Ct. , Best eivt&l Co. Why do you persist in allowing in ferior work that has to be done again. when you can get first-class dentistry at reasonable prices, that will be per manent? Experienced ' and high sal aried dentists whose abilities are un questioned at our office. 65 BANK STREET. We will be ready the iti THE LARGEST MARKET IN WATERBURY. , A Grand Selection of Choicest Meats at the LOWEST PRICES IN THE STATE- ALLARE WELCOME. fir. Pwfolic TELEPHONE 110. Shoe Distributors, D, J. Lucy E, P, Fitzgerald, WE The best $2 Ladies Shoes In the city. We have them in ' all kinds of leather and styles. The B ox Calf Shoe is as good as many that are sold for $3. This shoe makes a 'ffoo'd shoe .. for skating. . Boys' Shoes at 1, $1.25 and $1.50, are the best money - can buy. - . ; .- , 1 Ladles', Misses' and Children's Legglns, at reduced , . . . . .prices, , - - Lucy & h6 State Street, ' r New London. I P aSandzihQ III 1 i f PAINT : I f4 (sBtl ' f i JVewYor Agents. The Ziglatzki-Marks Co 80 SOUTH MAIN STREET. " Great Removal AT THE Sale Bargain Millinery All our Trimmed, Untrimmed Hats and Millinery Goods will be sold less than cost. Mark well the name and the num ber, Freedman's Bargain Millinery, 255 Bank Street, Waterbury, (Open evenings.) Big Sale -OF IVIen's Shoes We've bought the entire stock of MEN'S SHOES of E. H. Towle, of Ceuter street, at a big reduction, and we're going to sell them less than their actual cost. Every pair is brand new Winter Shoes. The sale of these Shoes begins to-day. Here are the prices: $2.E0 Tan Shoes. Sale price $1.69 $3 Tan Shoes. Salt; price $2.19 $3.50 Tan Shoes. Sale price $2.48 $2.50 Black High Cut Shoes. Sale price, $1.89 Watch our ads for more prices. Come . to-day and see these Shoes. -: ' J. G. JACKIE & SOUS 2-75 Bank St, Waterbury. Mme De Garlem, CELEBRATED SCIEHTIFIC PALMIST And Astrologer. Advice given on all affairs of life, domestic troubles, r.nnrtshin. love, marriage, business. speculation, law suits; gives dates of things. Disease a specialty. Don't fail to consult her; 23 Leavenworth street, YY'aterbury, Conn. by Saturday, to otter public 2Viark:et, 161-163 SOUTH MAIN STREET. SS Fitzgerald, . 89 Bank Street, ' V ' Waterbury. -net POLICE C0U&T DOINGS Junk Dealer Without a License Fined : $10 and Costs. Judge Bradstreet, In" the city court to-day, sentenced James Walters to sixty days in jail for intoxication and vagrancy. Walters made it unpleas ant'for a 'number of people at the Nau gatuck depot last evening. Joseph Rosenbaum. a Russian He brew, and by occupation a rag peddler, ws charged with doing a Junk busi ness without a license. Considerable time was occupied in defining the busi ness of a rag peddler and a Junk deal er. Attorney Russell, counsel for the accused, maintained that his client was a rag peddler. A few days ago he sold 800 pounds of scrap worth ?5G to Louis Albert, of Spring street. Because he is unable to write English he was refused a license three years ago. He was fined $10 and costs. DEATH CAME QUICK And Thus the Famous Smith Case Ree'ahes Its End. The long protracted case in the su perior court at Bridgeport of Mrs Mary E. Wright Smith against her husband, Eli C. Smith, was brought to a tragic ending yesterday afternoon bv the death of Mr Smith, the defendant. The announcement came as a shock to everybody, and caused genuine sor row in very quarter and in business circles where the deceased was known. It was generally, known that Mr Smith had not been feeling well of late, and he was present in court yes terday, although feeling ill from a slight attack of the grip. He was found unconscious in bed at his home, 45 Washington avenue, by a house at tendant, who went to his room to awaken him. A message was immedi ately dispatched for Dr Bill, who pro nounced it a fatal stroke of apoplexy. Word was immediately sent to Attor ney Curtis Thompson, who had charge of his case in the court, and who In formed Judge Shnmway, when the court was opened, that his client was ill and would not in all probability survive the day. The two women lawyers who were conducting the case for the plaintiff, the wife of Mr Smith. looked dumbfounded when the court was so informed. They left the court some minutes later. Judge Shumway immediately adjourned court Mr Smith lingered till 10:K0, when death relieved his suffering, and with his death the case in the superior court is quashed. Miss Susan C. O'Neill of this city was one of Mrs Smith's attorneys 111 the case. She lias been assisted of late in handliug the case by her father, Attorney John- O'Neill. TWO WEEKS IN CALORIMETER. Middletown, Jan 10. Professor W. O. Atwater resumed last niicht the experiments on foods with the respir ation calorimeter. This time the ex perirnent will be the longest one yet YY'are, 'OS, entered the box last night. and will remain there seventeen days and sixteen nights. He is the first studtnt to be experimented upon. January Stock Reducing Sale. SPECIAL 25 PER CENT DISCOUNT ON Combination Desks and Book Cases ?OR TO-NIGHT ONLY. PER CENT DISCOUNT NIGHT ONLY TO THE Hampson-Sellew Furniture Co 154-150 GRAND STREET. GRAND VAUDEVILLE ENTERTAINMENT and DANCE Given by . WATERBURY VAUDEVILLE CO, At Turn Hall, Jefferson Street, Thursday Evening, January 10,- 1901. Tickets 2oc a person. LOUCKS & PINNEY, LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE. Hacks for Funerals, Weddings and Parties. Nos 25-39 Scovlll Street, . ; Waterbury, Conn. Telephone, 100-2. ; Board of Belief, The Board of Relief of the Town of Waterbury will meet in Assessors' room.. City nan, January iu, 11, 14, IT. 18, 21 and 24, from 2 to 5 and 7 to O n m. Ratnrdnv Jannanr Sit. from 9 to 12 a. m.. 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p. m for the nurpose of hearing appeals from the doings of the Assessors and attending to duties 01 saia omee. . JO a IN J, BltttrffiM, . v JOHN P. GABREN, v I. A. SPENCER, Board of Relief. yrfary, J4ry. 7, 1WL, SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS Gives Information of HJ Work Dur ing 4he Past Year, , Superintendent Reiley has submitted his annual report to the' mayor. The following Is a synopsis:' A great amount of Work has been accomplished during the year, many new streets have been laid out in dif ferent sections of the city and a large number have been graded. By the extension of the city lines about twenty-five miles of streets have been added to the care of the depart ment, but owing to the lack of funds the department was. unable to do as much work on these newly added streets as the condition of them de manded, but, however,, considerable work has been done on the streets in the outside districts. Much attention has been given to the sweeping and cleaning of the paved streets the past year. The pav ing on ' est Main, North Willow, North End square. Spring and Center streets has added greatly to the ex pense of pavement cleaning, as asphalt and brick pavement demand much more attention than Belgian blocks. Crosswalks, . . Many of the crosswalks of the city were found in bad condition, especial ly Exchange place. They have been relaid with Erie blue stone, with bias joints anil by expert workmen. Walks or this material laid in this manner are far more durable and give much better satisfaction than granite walks with square joints. Twenty-six new walks were laid and many old ones re paired. Grading. During the year many streets were graded, the most important of which were North Orange street from High to Camp street; Locust street, from Walnut to Vine street; Brewster street. from North Main to Easton avenue; Easfon avenue from Brewster to Aet na; u ooulawn Terrace, from Cooke to Fine streets; Pine street, from Wood- lawn Terrace to Hillside -avenue; Frd- erick street, from Woodlawn Terrace to Hillside avenue; Ridgewood street. from Frederick street to North AY 11 low street; Manhan street, from Fair view street to. Johnson street; AY'ater town road, from YY'est Main to City line: Sylvan avenue, from Washington to Luke street. The grading of most of these streets required the removal of a vast amount of rock, which made 'lis work very expensive. WOMEN IN WHEAT FIELD. "Yes, they certainly got through those hiundred sheaves of wheat in mighty g-ood time," remarked Alvin D. YYeller, who, with three assistants, was recently beaten in a wheat-thnashing contest by four women. "And," he added, ruefully, "if I could only hire men who would work as the women did farming might be brought back to t-he good old times when it paid to engage in it." Mr. YYeller, who lives near Shanes ville, Pa., was at work with his men, says the Philadelphia Inquirer. Miss Laura Conrad, Miss Sallie Nell, Mrs. Alvin D. YY'eller and Mrs. Hannah Weid- ner. after watching operations for awhile, Remarked that rapidity did not seem to be much in evidence In their work. Mr. YY'eller said he thought they were getting on very well, when one of the women ventured the remark that they could beat the men at their own work. The challenge was accepted. It was agreed that Farmer Weller and his assistants should thrash a hundred sheaves of heat and the four women an equal number. The women began the contest and cleaned up their share in record-breaking time. Miss Noll and-Mrs. YYeller fed the thrashing machine, while Miss Con rad and Mrs. YYreidner operated the gasoline engine. Weller and his mm then took their turn at a. hundred sheaves, but the women were easy vic tors. Mr. Weller afterward remarked that their skill in keeping the thrashing machine just rightly filled with wheat was remarkable. PRETTY BIG PARISH. An American priest who has a parish larger than the whole of Ire land in area is Rev. Father F. B. Has es, and his parish includes a part of Montana and North Dakota and stretches . for hundreds of miles through YYyoming. Father Hayes is a young man of about 30 years ana was ordained at Cheyenne by Bishop Lenahan May 17, 1899. During the first year of his priest hood Father Hayes traveled over 10, C00 miles in discharge of his clerical duties, looking after the spiritual wel fare of his scattered forces, says the Pittsburgh Catholic. On one occa sion he rode 143 miles on a train, 35 miles by stage and 215 miles on horseback to baptize a child. On an other occasion Father Hayes rode 500 miles on horseback through the moun tain region of YY'yoming to attend to the spiritual needs of a few scattered Catholic families. Father Hayes is an athlete of the type so much sought after in a crack college team. He can make 20 or 30 miles at a good pace and frequently walks from his home at New Castle on Sunday morn inff 18 miles into the , mountains, where there is situated a small mis sion, saying masses at both places on the same aav. ine reason iu particular .walk is made is the fact tht the trail is not a passable one in several Dlaces for even the most rugged and practical mountain climb ing pony. FROM FOREIGN SOURCES. It is estimated thaVthe men of Great Britain spend 250,000 a year on silk hats. Crematidn is becoming increasingly popular in Paris, and the crematorium erected at the cemetery 01 rere r chaise has already been found to be too small. Addition are being made, and a third furnace, a large hall and a columbarium will soon be ready for use, The annual loss in France caused by the ravages of hailstorms is said to amount to about 83,000,000 francs. From 1873 to 1895 the figures varied from 40.000.000 to 134,000.000 francs. It is In the Tlneyards that the principal damage is done. . The celebrated Marble Arch, one ol London's most notable landmarks, is shortly to be demolished, though the reason for such an act has not yet been published. This interesting object was bollt ay (orge xv.,a om bu.wu, mm an mmn w BROOKLYN BUSTS' Odd lots of carpets at during our clearance sale; AY aterbnry Furniture Co balf prlco Moriarty'a , Alderman, Dan Mahaney- nd hi -party of fishermen arrived 'home last night, after a very successful ,, two days fishing. trip to. Bantam. The party had great luck, as some of the genial alderman's, friends .will opine 1 na day or two,' for Alderman Ma haney is sending out the greater part of his fine catch to his friends on the aiuermamc board, and the board of. L public works and other people. II was a beautiful string of pickerel, each one weighing from 2 to- 8 pounds. One of the fish captured yes. terday would weigh as much as all that the alderman and his party cap, tured on their trip to Cooke street reservoir. Of that trip a good story is told. It is said, a prominent police man and a prominent manufacturer in this city heard about Alderman Ma haney's intentions of going fishing at the Cooke street reservoir, and so they wished to have a little fun at the al derman's expense. Accordingly they, themselves, went fishing to the Cooke street reservoir and captured about all of the few fish that was there. ; Con sequently the alderman had bad luck. It ig said Ofljcer Gqggins knows some thing about the story. ' But yesterday the alderman from the fifth bad bis revenge and to-day his friends will be reminded of his good luck. - " 1 We offer values in our srreat eleiir ance sale never equaled. Morlartv'a' aterbury Furniture Co. Mankind in general, both men and women, ladies nd genttlemen, boys and girls, are fond of the habit of sampling goods which are openly dis played in stores which they happen to enter. This practice is not a very profitable one to the proprietors of the store.. Of course one apple is nothing, ' so a person fond of sampling goods says to himself, but when fifty or a. hundred gay the very same thing, si the same time partaking of an apple, a cracker, a cake, candies, or so on, one can see that tlio loss to the pro prietor is just a little any way. But I am straying away from what I start ed out to "toll. In one of the confec tionery and news stores in this sec tion, a young man who is a clerk in a local tea store wandered this morn ing. On different cases in this store are displayed boxes of candies, etc. This clerk is very fond of candy, so he thought he would sample some, for he was very intimate with the clerk. He took a piece of what he thought was candy. It was nicely wrapped up in paper and it was exquisite, so the clerk said. it; didn't take the young man a moment to put the sup posed candy in his mouth. The candy was delightful, so he thought by the first taste, and he commenced to" jolly his friend, the Democrat reporter who was present, because he hadn't any candy. But the' crisis came. A cry of agaouy was heard. The tea clerk was seen washing out his mouth. His face told a story of pain. He had been chewing on. a soda water tablet, which ought to be dissolved in water before being used. Such a taste it left in his mouth! After several min utes of drinking aH 'kinds of water he was somewhat free from the horrible taste and he immediately vowed to free himself from the habit of sam pling goods. All this while the clerk and the Democrat reporter were enjoy. ing a hearty laugh, for -hadn't the tea . clerk jollied them just a few minutes before. But the lesson from the inci dent is clear. If all proprietors had Similar samples those persons who de light in acquiring things for nothing would soon become very few. Lowest prices on record In our great clearance sale. Moriarty's Wa- terbury Furniture Co. MAY BUY MORE ROADS. Result of Capital Increase of Conneo ticut Lighting and Power Co. The recent increase In capital stock, says the New Haven Register, of the Connecticut Lighting and Power com pany from $1,000,000 to $15,000,000 has caused much comment in local financial circles. The application by the same company to the superior court of this county for a change of name from the Connecticut Light and Power company to the Connecticut Lighting and Railway company has also caused much comment, and inci dentally has raised several intercstlns questions. Attorney George E. Terry of YY'aterbury, who. is the chief counsel for the company in this state, would give no satisfactory answer to the question as to why the change was to be made, and stated to the Register recently that the only reason he could give was that the old name did not entirely cover. To many financiers. however, the move is indicative of ex- tensive plans of the Connecticut con cern and financiers are interesting themselves to a considerable extent in what is likely to happen. The increase of stock by the Con necticut Lighting and Power company . is looked upon by financiers as Indi cating a series of purchases by the trust of Connecticut trolley roads and electric' light companies. it is wen known that there are at present going forward a number of negotiations be tween the trolley trust and state elec tric concerns, both trolley and lighting. and that several of these are to come to a head in the near future is regard ed as practically certain. Among the companies that will probable be taken over soon are the Enneia ana iong meadow, owned by. a syndicate that formerly controlled the YY IncUester Avenue road of this city outside of the Nw Eneland Street and the Danbury and Bethel, among whom are several of the same gentlemen. . The Middle- . town Street is said to be also unaer fire at the present time, among others. Negotiations have been on for some time for the purchase of the Fair Ha ven and Westville road of this city and the Winchester Avenue and the Hartford Street, but the deal inyolv-' lag the latter concern is said to have fallen through. Ibere are confl'ctlni? rumors regarding the local situation, but interesting developments are. ex pected in the very near future. ; The recent issue of $0,500,000 In bonds by the Connecticut Lighting and ' Power company and the stock taaua mentioned above are topics of gtaeral interest this week and flnaacten ' throughout the city are watching With interest the outcome. , :i - . Two dolla i'viroHlt of meHe-"a-- 1 dears i I PmltlM - .