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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, January 30, 1901, Image 5

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T 11 " " ' ' 11
POLICE COUB DOINGS
Several Liquor Cases Disposed of This
j. ' , j Morning.
The adjourned cases . for violating
the liquor laws were called in the city
court to-day before Judge Bradstreet,
after a complaint against Percy Cleve
land for abusing a horse belonging to
Charles Sackett , had been settled.
Cleveland-was fined $25 and costs. The
complaint was Issued on March 8 last
. year. Cleveland said he has lately
been employed at the Scovill Manufac
turing company. -.
Prosecuting Agent Pierce stated that
the case against B. E. Relley, who
kept a drug store on West Main' street
beyond the bridge, was settled. Irv
ing Wolcott, t who bought Beiley out
and actually committed the offense
Eeiley was charged with, paid what
the others had been fined. A certifi
cate was then introduced by Mr
Pierce, showing, that Mrs baran mm- ,
phy, Bant street, haJ a liquor license , to avoid facing his difficulties, and ara
on September 23 last. Attorneys Koot j anxious lest his mind has become af
and Carmody, counsel for the defend- fected by his business- troubles, with
ant, objected to the certificate on the j seif destruction as a result. I
grounds that, in all criminals proceed-1 it is stated now that Colonel .Sherl- 1
tags the accused must be confronted 1 dan went to New York for the pur
toy the witnesses. This occasioned an ; pose of effecting some sort of a corn
interruption In the proceedings, and a ; promise with a brewing "company, to
breezy few minutes between the law- ' which he was heavily indebted; that
vor! The certificate was admitted his friends have since visited this con-
and a fine of $10 and costs was im
posed on each of the two counts
against Mrs Dunphy.
H. B. Piatt, a druggist at 10 Bishop
street, was charged with selling drink
for consumption on the premises, and
came next. David Bedell,, one of the
private detectives, was the only wit
ness that was examined. He testified
that with Roberts, . Eekland, Herzog
and Adams, all of whom have been;
heard of in the cases disposed of last
week, had whiskey In the accused's
tore at 9 o'clock Sunday morning.
October 7. There was no' defense and
a fine of $15 and costs was imposed.
Frank -Sheeny, 32, -Ridge street, was
charged with keeping open and selling
m Sunday, September 2:5. Adams, the
other private detective, testified that,
with his friendn, he gained access to
Sheehy's place from U3 Martin street.
There was some dispute as to the lat
ter address being 32 Ridge street. Ad
ams said that he was not sure if Shee
hy's saloon was at 32 Ridge street. He
visited another saloon on that street
tke same day. .Adams was cross-examined
in great detail. Officer M. T.
Sullivan was called to remove any
doubt about the location of Sheehy's
saloon. . A -certificate from Clerk An
ketell of the superior court was object
ed to because it did not show that ,-F.
T. Sheehy,". the accused, kept a saloon
on Ridge -street. . The name on the
certificate was Frank Sheehy. This
point failed to work. The same fine
as in the other cases was imposed. An
appeal was taken.
John F. Casey, proprietor of the
Railroad hotel, at 179 Washington ave
nue, was next. . Bedell testified in this
case. There were four men drinking
In the room, which appeared to be a
dining room. They were discussing
the silver question and one of them
did nobappear to understand it. Casey
was found not guilty of keeping open
and was fined the above amount for
selling.
Thomas M. Ferris, 124 Liberty
ptreet, was next put.to plea and he said
he was not guilty. Bedell testified to
getting a glass of ale at the back door
of the cellar of the saloon. Ferris
met the same-fate as the others. There
was no defense.
Royal A. Calendar, a druggist at
2S2 Cherry street, was then called.
The defense claimed an acquittal on
the grounds that the state did not
prove that either Mr Calendar or any
agent of his sold the liquor which was
consumed by the witness. Bedell, and
lils friends. Mr Pierce claimed it was
only necessary to prove that drink had
been sold and consumed there and as
there was some doubt about the law
on the matter decision was deferred. .
The next case was against John
Shannahan, C3 Railroad Hill street.
The evidence for the prosecution was
practically the same as in the other
cases. The defense tried to prove that
Adams,, who. testified, was mistaken
in the place." Adams held he was not
mistaken and denied being' in a saloon
kept.- by one Loughlin, on the same
street The same - disposition was
made of this as in the other saloon
cases.
Garrett P. Hennebry, 4C7 West
Main street, stepped up next. Bedell
testified. . Whiskey was supplied him
there; part lie drank and the remain
der' he poured on a sponge. The same
line was imposed and an appeal was
taken.: : . I - . , ..:
Three counts were preferred against
Michael J. -Shetv 472 East Main street,
keeping open,, selling and dispensing
and disposing of liquor on Sunday,
September 23. Adams testified that
the accused , attended his party of
spies. .This was the first case in
- which the accused appeared so prom
inent and- the evidence dealt with him
directly. - It 'was on this evidence the
additional; count, "dispensing . and dis
. posing of liquor,", was based. Attor
rieyRoot tried to disclose the source
from Whleb the funds came that paid
Adams and Bedell, but failed. Further
than that they got it from Le Clair,
tBelr employer, "they knew nothing
about it. This closed the case and Mr
Pierce stated In reference to the ex
tr count that for'two years Shea had
conducted a saloon at the above ad-
dress; though the license has been in
the name of one Jeremiah Sullivan,
: who could not be located. This was
' toe Only way, Mr Pierce said, he could
get at Shea. He did not expect him
to be convicted on three counts, but
held .be ought to be on two counts.
Court held Shea was guilty only of
selling and fined him $10 and .costs.
. An appeal wag filed. The other cases
ifee&pat oVer to to-morrow morning.
; After court had adjourned and
while Stoeeeuting: Agent Pierce was
r2hertar together his papers, C. Col-
jr&: Adams , entered . the room and
. Vii directly toward Mr Pierce, and
V Java loileired.-- Mr Adams told Mr
that be should be ashamed of
X-lttr encouraging a student of
'.ryaa&lnf Aams,,tbe private de
V ia degrading the dignity of
wauoaal institaUoa, "I am a
UW Ui Mr Adams. "and I
t TI1L: Xpu alo, Mr Pierce.
ti, frSi of Tele,
-r otAts.
go around to back doors spying on
anybody. - I don't care who hie may be,
or how low bo may ho. If yon didn't
encourage . these . young men in this
nasty work, thoy, would not do it."
Mr Pierce made no .reply.
LATEST REPORTS
Show That Colonel Sheridan's - Busi
ness Affairs Are in Bad Shape.
'- Bridgeport' Jan 30. Some of ' Qol
onel James Sher.dan's friends believe
that he. has committed suicide. They
can And no other explanation for his
continued absence.;. 1$ developed yes
terday that. Colonel Sheridan's busi
ness affairs are in bad shape "and that
he has been unable to meet his finan
cial obligations. - Creditors in ' New
York, New Haven .and this city' yes
terday caused attaehments'aggr. gat
ing 2,500 tojbe" pl.iced upon the saioon
at the corner of Middle and Golden
Hill streets. Close friends of Coloiiel
Sheridan,. howeVer, declare that he
Would never have run away In order
cern and learned that Colonel Sueri
dan's, mission there failed -and they
conclude that he may have become ut
terly discouraged at- this culmination 1
of his m'sfortun?S' and have made
away with himself.
It is understood that be had about
$300 with him when be left town.
Colonel Sheridan has Shown in his
physical condition- of late the result of
his accumulating - pecuniary difficul
ties. He has aged greatly within the
last few months and his failing health
is another reason for the' anxiety of
his friends as adding. to the probabil
ity of suicide. ' ' :
ANGELUS RECITAL.
Will Be neld in the Driggs & Smith
Store Saturday Morning.
The Angelus recital to. be given at
the Driggs & Smith Go's store Satur
day morning at 10;30 o'clock, will be
one of the musical . treats of the sea
son. Miss Dornian of New Britain
will operate the Angelus and I. B.
Clark will be the soloist.- The follow
ing program will be rendered:-
William Tell Overture.... Rossini
Scarf- Dnuce Chaninade
Dancing With Ma Baby Anthony
Song The Charmed Cup Roeckel
I. B. . Clark. .
Ranhsodio Honarroise. No 2 Lislt 1
Soldiers in the Park.., .Monckton
Last Hope (descriptive). '. . .Gottschalk
Midsummer Night's Dream Smith
Murillo ' Terschak
Song Drink to Me, Only With
Thine Eyes Old English Air
I. B. Clark.
Ma. Tiger Lily : . Sloane
Prisoner and Swallow (descrip
tive i..Croisey
RETIRED HATTER SUICIDES.
Losses in the Stock Market May Have
Prompted the Act.
Philadelphia, Jan 31. Edward D.
Cornell, a retired hat manufacturer,
committed suicide by hanging last
night. Heavy losses in the stock" market
are said to have prompted the act. Mr
j Cornell was 7G years of age. He was
born in New lork and started in the
bat manufacturing business at Orange,
N. J., with John B. Stetson as a part
ner. Withdrawing from that town he
came to this city and established a
business. He eventually retired and
went to South Norwalk, Conn, where
he resided for a number of years. He
returned to this city about a year ago.
For many years Mr Cornell was presi
dent of the Hatters' unionv
HOME FOR POOR GIRLS
To Be Established In New fork In
the Near Future.
New York, Jan 30. A Washington
special to the World says: Right Rev
Henry Y. Satter'.ee, formerly of . New
York and now Episcopal bishop of
the District of Columbia; ife planning
to establish ( here a home where poor
girls of poor character may be trained
by experienced housewives into com
petent servants, housemaids, cooks
and nurses. . . ,
Among those who have volunteered
Cabdf Lodge, Mrs Miles, wife of Gen-
eral Miles; the MIssesKean of New
Jersey; Miss Helen Chamberlain, Mrs
Leiter and Miss Paulding, niece of
Senator Depew. ...
- It Is proposed to call the Institution
the St Agnes home.. . t . ..,-,;
SCHOONER'S CREW ALIVE.
The Vessel Was Abandoned Near Cape
' Hatteras; ; ' - '
- New' York, Jan 30 The steamer
San Juan, which arrived from Porto
Rico this morning, brought the captain
and five men forming the crew of the
schooner Albert -Mason, which was
abandoned Jan. 27th about ISO miles
southeast of Cape. Hatterafc. The Ma
son, Captain Keininghani, sailed from
Norfolk Jan id for - New. York with
lumber. Off Winter Quarter shoal on
January 18 she encountered extremely
heavy weather for several days. . She
began to leak and finally became wa
terlogged and unmanageable. ; : , -..
- The Albert Mason Was of 271 tons
ana was built in 1861 at Patchogue.
PRIVATES COURT MARTIALED.
- Pefcln, Jan--.29.A court mart'al
which has caused considerable interest
has been held In Tien Tsin during the
last two weeks. The men on trial are
Privates Dickson and'Seamons of the
Fifteenth infantry. It was published
in October last that these men while
on guard duty along tne river held up
several villagers, demanding from 100
to 200 taels protection money-, and In
some cases their demands were com
plied with. ' They were captured by
the Preach and turned over -to the
American authorities. During the trial
Dickson escaped and Is still at liberty.
Seamans was sentenced to twenty
years' . Imprisonment and Dickson to
tweror-oae years. . . ;. . -
, COTTON KINO DEAD.
St' Lonla. Mo. Ian aa-WUUam Sen-
prwrtdent, of t St Louis Cotton
exenarr. ea rattnur oi a compo-
f& it dJseaft, yed TtfeatW , Mr
I k oe of t ftzt to-
Want City Attorney 'to Support Sen-
' , ator. . Kennedy's Bitty r .-. "
The board of public works "bed a
meeting-last night, Mayor Kllduff pre
siding and all the members being pres
ent . -- -
Parties Interested In the construction
of a sewer in Hiil street from Summer
street to Shrsfield street. In Jiopk.ns
street from Cooke street -? to &shop
street, and In Cottage .place, Were
called and heard. Those who. appsuej
were about evenly divided on tne in .t
ter of a sewer in Hill street. Th .re
was.no opposition to the other, pac
tions.. The -estimated cost of. the sew
ers in the order . mentioned is .$1,700,
$750 and $725. It was voted to r. com
mend to the aldjrmen that seweis be
built In three streets as petitioned for.
A communication was received irom
the Connecticut Lighting and Power
Co waiving all claim to a formal no
tice relative to the paving of NOith
Main street. This was followed by a
lengthy d scussion as to what kind of
paving should be us d on the hill be
tween Kingsbury street . apd B. shop
street. Mr Blaki slee-said that several
horsemenhad spoken to h m ; about
' this matter, stating thai 1 would bs
almost Impossible to use-that stret in
frosty weather In case brick paving
should be used. He said he bad -no
choice himself and was not prepared
to say whether there was any) m.rlt
in the contention of those who had
annroached him on the question. The
mayor-appeared inclined to favor the
bricks and the engineer said r. there
were many reasons which might be
cited as to why it would not be good
policy to use the Belgian blocks. One,
tnr o-snmnle. the likelihood of not
being able to collect an assessment for
the work. '"The-- people, claim,'' lie
said, "that they are so noisy they can
not rent their place to good advantage
in streets where they are used. That's
why we couldn't collect anything for
Brook street." .
Mr Blakeslee (apparently amazed at
this statement): "Has the courts de
cided that we can't collect -anything
for the pa-ving of Brook street?"
The discussion on that point ended
here. Mayor Kilduff disposing of the
subject with the remark that life was
too short for people to bother making
too manv friends and consequently it
would not pay to think of the Belgian
blocks. He thought it might not be a
bad plan to cover the blocks we, have
laid with asphalt.
On motion of Commissioner Whit
ing it was voted to recommend that
North Main street from Kingsbury
street to the square be paved with
vitrified bricks. "- ' '
H. M. Judd was heard in reference
to his claim for damages on account
of the falling of a load of 'furniture
on the .Watertown road. The street,
he states, was jolty and the rope' gave
way, letting some of the furniture
down with a crash. He estimates the
losses at $28.50. ' No action was taken.
Charles -Egan was heard regarding
a petition for a larger water main in
Livery street. He said there - are
about fifty families fer "g off a two
inch pipe and that it is corroded and
carries no water to the last two houses
in the street. He said that W. L.
Hall is preparing to erect a larse
block on the Wells place and that
when this is up more water win oe
needed there than can be supplied
through a two-inch pipe. The petition
is now on the list for investigation.
Engineer Cairns submitted a map"
of the proposed layout of Riverside
street from Bank street to West Main
street. It was voted to recommend to
the aldermen that the board be au
thorized to proceed with the . layout
and that in case the recommendation
be adopted that the city attorney be
instructed to secure legislation which
will prevent any person or corporation
from using that street for surface rall
wav purposes. . ,
."I notice in the papers," Mr Mayor."
said Commissioner Whlt'.ng, turning
towards bis honor, "that Senator Ken
nedy has introduced a bill into the
general assembly asking for the repeal
of the law compelling municipalities
to comply with certain conditions be
fore they can go into the business of
municipal ownership of lighting, plants
and street -railroads. It seems to me
that this is what we nave been driv
ing at and it occurred to me that it
would be well to help Mr -Kennedy
out if we can do anything in that di
reetion. How would it be to recom
mend to the aldermen that the city . at
torney be requested to use his influ
ence in support of the bill of the sen
n tor from this district? Mayor Kil
duff thought it a capital idea, and a
j it! -OF.A -t- r.iiT And nni
! motion to this effect was put and car-
rled.
The committee on water pipes,
Mayor Kilduff and Engineer Cairns,
was instructed nnd authorized to pur
iiaa 4.000 feet of six-inch pipe and
2.000 feet of eight-inch pipe from the
Warren foundry, the firm peine tne
lowest bidder. Superintendent Keiley
was instructed to purcnase o,uw pay
ing blocks. ' '
It was voted to cite in property own
ers on Pearl street, both sides, 100 feet
south of Hopkins street, - on -February
12, to be beard relative to the laying
of a sewer in that part of the street. ,
The board indulged in a long chat
on the matter of paving and storm
water drainage,: during which, the
mayor stated that he should like to
see the paving on West -Main street
continued to the end of the green dur
ing the present year. Little brook at
Cooke street rebuilt so that it will be
in shape to be covered with paving
next season, and the trouble caused
on account of surface water at upper
Bank street removed. -
Milk Inspector Keeley reported that
the roof on City hall annex,, over the
Inspector's laboratory, was sadly In
need of repairs. The matter was re
ferred to Superintendent Relley with
power to act.
The meeting then adjourned. .
YOUNG CALLENDER'S MEMORIAL
The Tale Student Found Dead Has
Left a Bequest to Yale. "
TJew Hven,Conn, Jan 81. Yale uai
rersity has just received $6,000 from
the estate of the late Robert Callender
of Providence, the young man whose
.dead body was .found near. Providence
some weeks ago. Tire gift will be used
to establish a. scholarship la the acad
emic department of the university,
from which young Callender graduat
ed In 1898. , . '
This scholarship trill constitute a
memorial of yeung Calleader,
; MOan. Jaf0.-Tbi fr-4rf flf Tart
I rUoe vr- 1 L. -aorltlr
Boston 99c Store
-74 SOUTH MAIN ST.
letal Dolls
. The "Minerva" Indestructible
Dolls' Heads, made of sheet brass.
will stand any amount of bard
usage, and yet retain their shape
and attractiveness. Of course the
price is higher than that of the
. China or Bisque Head, but the
difference is more than made up
in the increased durability. A
careful examination will at once
disclose the ' many advantages
these heads have over all other
kinds of dolls' heads. .
WHITNEY OFFERS PRIZE.
: New York, Jan 30. Several new
prizes have been offered for the com
ing .bench show of the Westminster
Kennel club, entries for which ciose
pn Monday next. The most important
is a silver enp, given by William C.
Whitney, to be called . .the Batiyhoo
Bey challenge cup. It is for the best
American bird dog, male or female, of
any breed owned by a member of the
Ladies' Kennel association, the cup
to remain the property of that assoc. a
tion, and the winner to receive a Jf5
eup commemorating the award. It is
to be awarded each year at the NeW
York, Boston. Philadelphia, Chicago
and Ladies' Kennel association shows.
TIMELY TOPICS
Did you attend Lucy & Fitzgerald's
shoe'' sale to-day 7 Just read the prices
to-night and see If it will not pay to
invest in shoes or rubbers. .
Hamburg, Swiss and cambric edg
ing marked away down at l-umbuii's,
aiso children's neece lined underwear.
-, Save your money by buying your
meats at Castle's. Selling such a large
quantity keeps new stock on hand.
', Nothing like the "Hercules" suit for
boys. - See Jones, Morgan' & Co's price.
Couldn't spend i?2.50 in a better way.
Read Hamilton's prices on granulat
ed and C sugar. Choice bread flour
51c a bag, sold with other goods.
For the balance of this week K.
Dougherty will sell a fine corset in
drab or white for 49c.
J. B. Mullings is thinking of getting
in his spring stock he would never
let those suits go for $15.
Important announcement from Cur
rans tailoring department. Mlie reg
ular $oo tailor made suit will be maue
for 85.
At 9 o'clock to-night your chance
ends to get coats and capes at half
price at Miller and Peck's. Handsome
black dress goods marked low.
If you want the pink of perfection
in -wall papers take a look at F. W.
Dains's stock.
Reid & Hughes's eleventh annual
clearing sale is in full blast. Linens,
sheetings, underwear, both gentlemen's
and ladies', being sold off at cost.
Good size bleached pillow slips for
7c and ueavy brown sheeting for 5c
a yard at Cordon Bros' new shopping
mart.-
See that handsome lot of carpets at
Haase's for 98c a yard, body Brussels,
Axminsters or Wilton velvets.
Have you seen those perfect fitting
skirts at Gately & Brennan's? Just
go and look at them, even if you don't
want to buy.
CARD OF THANKS.
: To our many friends and neighbors
we wish to extend our heartfelt thanks
for their kind assistance during our re
cent sad bereavement. Also to those
who sent the beautiful floral tributes.
MRS THOMAS GRADY AND FAM
' ILY. ........ .- ,
NOTICE.
; B. S. Baribault has paid Thomas
Pra.tte for all services rendered in the
drug store at 050 South -Main street;
and he will hereafter conduct the busi
ness and will be responsible only for
bills contracted by himself. "
. . E. S. BARIBAULT,
IMVESTMEHT IMPEHtYI
i Located on ' orange stret; 3-family
house; contains al modern Improve
ments; size of lot 50x75 feet; rents for
$35 per month; reasonable amount
down; price $4,000. This will pay
you a larger per cent on your money
than bank interest. Look this us.
LANG AND PHELAN.
... 125 Bank Street.
3rd inaual Estartainmeit and Sociable
GIVEN BY.
St Tlioa- T. Ac J. Society
IN CITY HALL,
THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 190L
American Band Orchestra.
Professor Leo Herr, Prompter,
Admission 25c Each Person.
$1,000 Given Away.
' ANNUAL FAI&.
-OF-
Uiiitod Courts F of A
- OXTT ZXAtJU . .
Feb. 2 to Feb. 9
Ctat ntertalntnnt acb Btwriag.
Oood llualc. Ifrw DawMng. Urand
Caw 1. Coaeart. gwylay gveatog, Feb-
Heads
rpo KENT Tenement five rooms second floor
A hot and cold water. No. 61 Fuller Street.
Inquire Tim Brennan on premises. - - 1-30-tf
WANTKD - Furnished room In a select
printo family, near the business center.
Address :y care Democrat. 1-30-2
TOStT Black and white Newfoundland pup
- J. F. 32 South Street. 1-30-tf
T7DR SAt.E Furniture, conslRtlnir of bed-
steads, plmo. chairs, sewing machine, etc
Inquire 27a Dublin Street. 1-30-2.
WANTED Washing and ironing, st 4-8
- North Main Street. Inquire at North
Side. . ... 1-J8-3
BO ORDERS WANTED Inquire .165 South
. Main Street. 184-6
WANTFD, BOARDERe Iniuire Maeeie
Donovan. H SOuthvlew Street. 1-23-6
$3JO00'Ij.T.ni
on real estate spourltv.
Phelan, 125 Bank Street.
, i-is-tr
TO RENT Two four room tenements: Cleo j
Street. Apply to Eugene Martin, 9T Union !
Tu iiENT-A large shop and rear building.
AlH'iy 19 Jouu .vwmi t;, , . U-il-U
rPQ-EENT Two tenements, seven and three
rooms, lupins mra uuauion, Kuswn
riace. .--,,-u
JST ANTED 50 men to eat our lnc dinners;
w Soup, o kinaa 01 meat, 3 Kjnils 01 veeet
aU breaa unu.uuwer, pieor puauiun ana tea
or cv-ffce. McNje's a una loo i-iuiui num. zii
bana gtiect. . . U-3-ly
pa KKNT One flat ot six rooms. P. Holohan
. . . . U-lo-'.f
Shirts.
WOOLEN.
$1.00.
. Now.
79c
COTTON 'FLANNEL.
... 50c.
' ' Now. -3'Jc.
GILLMOR, the Hatter
25 Exchange Place.
&
Reid
c ' Telephone 410.
Our Eleventh Annual Sale
Now going on, - is - beyond ques
tion, a sale of dependable , mer
chandise . at ; prices that mean a
big saving , to you. A volume
of veracious . values are' vying with
each other -for a place In print, but
space allows -only mention of a few.
A more complete list Is to be found in
Tuesday's paper. SAVE IT FOR
REFERENCE while the sale lasts.
"- ' s SHEETINGS. .
-9-4 Bleached Sheeting, worth 23o
and 2oc a yard! Annual sale prices 17
and 19c a yard.
9-4 Dwight Anchor Bleached and
H. B. Sheetings, regular price 27c a
yard. Annual sale price 23c a yard.
9-4 Brown Sheeting, regular prices
20c and 23c a yard. Annual sale prices
10c and ISc a yard.
9-4 Dwight Anchor Brown Sheeting,
regular price 25c a yard. Annual sale
price 21c a yard. .
AH our wide Sheetings, 0-4, 7-4, S-4
and 10-4, reduced for this sale.
5-4 Bleached; Pillow Tubing, Dwight
Anchor, regular price 19c a yard. An
nual sale price 15c a vard.
4-4 Brown Cotton, worth 7c and 9c
a yard. Annual sale prices 6c and 7c
a. yard, ,
Live At Nearly One-Halt
Usual Cost.
. . we have a large lot op
Fancy California Navel Oranges
TO OFFER AT EXCEEDINGLY LOW PRICES.
Frrort-i 17c to 27c a do5ST
The White-Simmons Co.
4i
-
Hi
1 , V ' " - WHOLESALE AND
163-I65 Bank street
. 's va vs. 4 w
$r;
;aE , - .
: The
I i'-Place
j-.- 'To
-Trade
11 E - . . ..
Iff "
G. Kilduff & Co.
- . , --:.-,"''..'.
'" 7-i--" v .; . s-- -T . ! rr . . . -.- - . , .,- .--r,.-. -(.-. -s. - c
. Ixzdsn Ialjotv- Price
fix
The Store and ' Tenement Property.
Nor 276 Dublin SW the two-famlly
house, with large lot, No 20S DubUn
St.; the two double houses- with large
lots,-No 293 Dublin St!, the two-f amiiy
house with large grounds, Nos U3 and
67 Dublin street ' . v-
At the prices asked and on th terms,
they can be secured ought to enable
us to close a deal on all the said places
within the next few-days.
- The owner of the said properties
means business, as h expects to make
Ms home in the future on the other side
of the water. .. . .. '-... ..
For the above' barenlns Txiftns on
Real Estate. Fire and Plate Glass In
surance. Offices and Tenements,. See
schlegel.'
w, J,
In Lewis Building, No 65 Bant street
FOR SALE
X cosy one-family House on
Glen Ridge street jttst off Cen
tral avenue, on very easy terms.
Price $3,500. Money to loan on
real estate at lowest rates
Loren R. Cortex,
No 11 EAST MAIN ST., -
Stage Dancing
For children' and adults taught pri
vately both to professionals and ama
teurs. Song and dance specialties.
Marches, Drills, Minuets, ' etc, -etc- : A
grand entertainment .will be given by
the children's class at the annual re
ception. All those wishing to parti
cipate should attend next Saturday
afternoon's class,- 2 o'clock." Ten 'les
sons ?4. Open daily 10-12 a. m.. - i
and 7-9 p. m. " . - ,
TROF BAILEY, 108 BANK STREET.
tf ughes.
4-4 Bleached Cotton! worth 9 cents;
Dwight Anchor, worth 10c. Annual
sale prices 7Vc and Se a yard. . .
45-inch Dwight Anchor bleached and
H. B. Pillow Cotton, worth 17c a yard
Annual sale price 14c a yard.
LINENS."
Bleached Damask, regularly 50c,
G2c, 75c and 85c a yard. Annual
sale prices STVjC, 50c, 56c and C8c a
yard. k ' '
72-inch Bleached ' Damask, worth
$1.25. Annual sale price 83c a yd.
72-inch Double Damask, regular
price $1.09. Annual sale price $L25
a yard. .... . . . . : . - -
72-inch Satin Damask, regular, price
$2 a yard. Annual sale price $1.48 a
yard.
25 Pattern Cloths, 3 yards long, wortb
$4.50. Annual sale price $2.98 , each.
No Napkps to match.
5-8 Napkms, regular priees $1.19, $1.25
and $1.75. Annual sale prices 95c,
$1.05 and $1.48 a dozen. . , . '
3-1 Napkins, regular priees $3.25 and
$5.50. Annual sale prices $2.48 and
$2.19 a dozen. -
Linen Crash, worth 11c and 12c
Annual sale prices 9o and 10c a yd.
Large size Linen H. S. Pillow Cases,
at greatly reduced prices. -. .
RETAIL GROCERS, ,
Waterbury Conn
' ... ... . w us "J? 535
- j x
The store that offers every.
advantage to the customer is
I 1
the' place to trade. : Pnces,
away below any other .store Z
in the city. Our, great V; k
Twenty Days Sale oh Overcoats I
Every Overcoat to be sold ' at
some price. ' ' ' c a
Overcoats in Blue, Brown,
Black and Gray,- Beavers and si
Kerseys, at 4,. $490, $ ? and .4
90. Every Coat Warranted a
All Wool and Fast Colors. ,
1 Fine Riverside s Melton
Overcoats, sold for ; $ 1 5, $16
and $17, now $7.60.
AT-
HAIVIILTOS
granulated
Sugar
18 lbs for $L00
C Sugar :
20 lbs for $L00
Flour
. Choice Bread Flour
51c Bag
Sold with Other
Goods only. -
HAMILTON'S
CASH GROCERY.
47 East Main Sti
Corner Phoenix Avenul
Telephone 627-2.
MAIN STREET. WATER! tLH
Iioot at That House
On v aterviiie street, . a beuutil ui res
idence embracing all the artistic and
modern imnrovemeuts which sugeest
ease and comfort, and that place on
Rideewood street with Its tas
highly embellished front facin
warming smiles or tne soutue:
will brine hnnpiness! to 1t nooses
D- H TIEPNY,
Fire. Plate Glassy Insurance.
and Sureties, 167 Bank St.
BRASS CITY COAL
Coal, Wood
and Charcoa
T. P. CONWAY, Mr.
YARD NEAR GAS HOUS&..
Telephone: 139-14.
COAL, WOOD AND CHARGOAt
JOHN BYRON.
Yard rear Plume & Atwood'a; Ut
town offlce with J. i. uevereaux
Co., 25 East Main Street : Telepho
call. ' ' ' ; '..
Frank Miller &C
11 SOUTH MAIN STREETS
BLACK
DIAMONDS
r Is what we sen in quantities, origut,.
Well screenea, a pleasure 10 evvrjr
house-wife who appreciates the fain
of good coal. We are getting & fresn '.
supply of all rail coal direct from
the mines. . . . .-.
John McEIJigott,
Offices: John Schotts, 134 SofltH
Main ' street. Geddes, Brooklyn.
3
El
I
una vwom , -
Coal that will lve you tlw tta wMiJ
for your moaey is the only ktod t
we sell. The kind tlutt.t etaaft. J
that Is coal all the way thro J -which
every penny that la -ptfc
for warmth and comfort Cor m
our family.- Hereafter tntt
cirri'"
-A
t
:4
V &4 "

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