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. ..... . .--.v-r ., .'m iiii .i-r-.T - TTyt,Trtr-n"A nn a T CrVttyr tC LLiltTT A t"C -f O -, ftft-f Ml FIRE THIS MORNING. Small Buildius Beloging to Honors & t Bro Slightly Damaged. A fire, -which might have beenSatlier iflisastrous and might have resulted in considerable damage, if it had received a little more headway, occurred at the Rogers & Bro's factory on Silver street this morning. The scene of the fire was a small two-story wooden build ing on the north side of the company's property. The lower floor is used as a storage room for coal, while the up per part, which is known as the pow der or dust department, is used as a receptacle for the refuse from the buffing department. The refuse comes from the rag wheel, as it is called, and is driven into the dust room by a blower. The refuse contains several chemicals and is rather of a combusti ble and inflammatory nature. About 8:20 this mornin:r several of the em ployes of the buffing room saw a five in the dust room. An alarm was im mediately given and the comnnnv's own. and the city's fire departments, were called out. The former acted ,1 , : i,,i ! several lines of hose on the fire. As a result the fire was extinguished be fore the arrival of the fire depart ment. The work of the factory's tire department was splendid and Secre tary Rockwell was more than pleased with the work. Tho damn so was Blight, ranging from 8.10 to S10O. As the Hook and Ladder conmanv was on its way to tiie scene of the fire and had reached a point a short distniiee beyond the Ifi?h school, one of the horses lost a shoe. An emer gency shoe had to bo nut cn in ' place and thus the TTook and Lndiir boys were delayed for five cr ten min utes. COMPOSER DIES SUDDENLY. Musical World Loses One of Its Suc cessful Members. New ITaven. Feb IS. Etheiliert Woodbridge Nevin. one of the greatest of American composers, died suudenly yesterday afternoon at -'5 o'clock from apoplexy. Mr Nevia came to this city last Oc tober at the invitation of Dr William Sturgis, a personal friend of the com poser. He resided at Miss Tuttl-'s. 40 Tem ple street, anil had lived a very quiet life since coming here. He had re peatedly refused social invitations be cause of his desire to remain quiet and also of his ill health. J-'ridav last he attended the recital of Harold Bauer and played for half an hour, to use his words, '-for the purpose of warming up the piano." He returned to the house and never left it again. Satur day he felt ill. but not enough so to call for medical attendance. Yester day morning, however, he was much worse, and in the morning Dr Gilbert wns called. He administered medi cines and as the case did not npnenr serious, went away. He was recalled at 1:30. at which time Mr Nevin had become semi-unconsc'ous. From that time on he grew steadily worse. At 2 o'clock a brief spell of consciousness visited him and he recognized ami spoke to Mrs Nevin. tellimr her that he was nbi.ut to die. Dr Bradlev had Jieen called in consultation. Mrs Nevin. the phvsieians and Mrs Sturgis were with him at the end. which came pain lessly at 3 o'clock by the bursting of a blond vessel in th brain. By the dentil of Mr Nevin the musi cal world will lose one of its successful members. He was one of the most jirominent composers of this coinnrv. He has been musically inclined all his life, and at the acre of 4 he was 1akeu out of his cradle to play before a num ber of people at the home of h! father. Robert P. Nevin. in Edgeworth, Pa. His father was onnosed to his be ing a "piano plaver" diu-insr all of his early years, but he kept at it. studying both in this country and broad, until one evening at a concert at the age of 17 he played Chopin's '"Polonaise" In E flat, with full orchestra accompani ment, with such skill that his father decided to oppose no longer his desire to be a piano plnver. From then on Mr Xevin's father did all he could to give the boy n musical education. At the acre of 13. after studying in Dresden for two years un der Yon Bohme. he was already before the public wUh the composition "Gooil Xight. Good Xisrht. Beloved." After be returned from abroad he studied three years in the University of West ern Pennsylvania, and during this pe riod he bad composed "One Spring Morning." "Dorris" and "Oh. That We Two Were Maying." a piece that has now become famous. He then went Boston for a period of three years and studied under Prof Benjamin .T. Lang. In 1RS2 he returned to Pittsburg, began teaching and was made organist of Trinity church of that oitv. Two years after that he went to Berlin, and 10 he began" producing to a considerable extent. The following year, iu 1KS7. he made Sin extensive tour of the United States, giving delightful concerts wherever he appeared. He then located in Boston, and it was at that time that he com posed "Water Scenes.", of which the "Narcissus" is a selection. This piece made the composer famous and it is probably one of the most wklly known pieces of its kind in the world. Every body is familiar with the sweet notes of "Narcissus," and it will always be a faycred selection amonsr musicinns. Mr Nevin wns married in JSSS to Miss Anne Paul, a daughter of Jacob W. Pf.nl of Pittsburg, and after the ceremony be returned to Boston, re- v mninins there until 1S04. That year 1 studied in Paris and eomnnsed "Hab ; Ein Roslein." ,-Lp Ynse Brise" and "Rappelle Toi." In 1S0.1 h made an other entensive tonr of the United States and this one was even more successful than the others. From 1S05 (until October of last year he had lived In New York and Pittsburg and had done considerable composing. At the time of bis death be was in the midst of a composition, and it was only Sat urday that bis publisher was iu New Haven making arrangements Tor the appearance of his latest work. VANDER.BJLT TO LECTURE. New York, Feb 38. Cornelius Van derbilt.will lecture at Yale next Wed nesday night on the subject of the de velopment of locomotive Inoilers. He f . will also give details of the firebox i' which he Invented, the work noon h ' 'Which be completed wlilie, takbag ' a UUUUlt; UUUIW Ul XUltT. A 11 17 It'. tare will be underj.he auspices of the Ckeffield Scientific scbooL 2 k ' TOM LIBERAL CANDIDATE. " De Chill, Feb-18,. via Got- v! . The liberal candidate - -Menill. eei'm Trill MR MARKIIAM'S ADDRESS. Pleased a Large Audience at the Jacques Yesterday, meetjng for men 011I3' The meeting for men only m the Jacques opera house Sunday afternoon was quite unique ju character and in tensely interesting to an audience of 000 men, who listened to America t noted author and poet, Edwm MaiU ham of Brooklyn. The doors of the opera house were closed during the ad dress, and quite a number of men who came very late were unable to gain admission. The Rev Dr Joseph Anderson, who entertained Mr Markham, presided at the meeting, and with appropriate re marks introduced the speaker of the day. After the usual orchestra prelude .1 sacred soio was rendered by Leo Race and heartilv applauded. Prayer was offered by the Rv C. O. Snntii. pastor of the Second Baptist church, alter which the congregation rose and joined in singular '-America." Mr Markham said in part: ''I come simply as a fellow student and thinker to talk over wilh von to-day some 01 the problems raised by the teachings of Jesus. In Tho beginning let us not be afraid 0! new thought and new 111 sic-hts. because all vital life is contmu ally evolving and growing, therefore we ought to expect new insights mto religious thought as the ages go on. new and higher conceptions ot God and of the purposes of God m the world. The fence rail dies by the ' roadside because it has no evolving ; life in it. but the tree from year to year-: I sr-nds forth new leaves and branches i I because, it is in the circuit of the evolu- j . tion. so should a man get new thought 1 i and for that reason thought has been : made endless, truth has been made endless. The finol measure of the j world is perhaps bevoml the reach ot 1 every man so that Me will torever 1 have interest to us both here and here- after. For in certain quarters and in 1 certain ages of the world the truth that Jesus taughi was thought to b arbitrary, that it was something that he imposed upon man. laid upon him. But the light of modern thought shows us that his teachings are all founded in the nature of things, that no word of his is arbitrary, that to reject his teachings is to reject the deeper truths of our nature. So to begin with let me s-iv that the teachings of Jesus ir.. filwob'fel v reasonable. T will illus- .,.,1. wilii t f.-w of hU saving-: among 1 oilers the sayinu "To him that hath shall be sriveu and from him that hath shall be tnken even that which he hath.' Perhaps th word 'hath' in this savfnsr ni'i-'ht be ti-inslated 'possesses rightly, holds rijihtly.' Now this say iiur is founded in the nature of life iiself. AVe see 1he activity of this law on every plane of life, mental, spiritual and physical. Take it for a moment on the pliysirnl ground: if a man uses his body -moderately and properly it will incivasf in strensrih. if he mis iisf.: it. if he fails to take exercise his physii-al powers are fiken away from liim. The blacksmith's arm crows sti'oncr li'-e.iuse he uses it. 'to him thnt hath shall be civen.' bur the thoughtless student takins no exercise gets a ftnbln- arm. 'from him that hath not shall bp taken away that which he hath.' This law applies also in the animal kingdom, it is at the has' of nil these changes that scientists tell us about. AVhftever powers have been given to us bv th" t-'filhr of Life are either growing or diminishing, depend ing on our use .unl non use of them. 11" we have noble feelings and im pulses, mov'mgs of conscience within our breast. whTerines of generosity affii bt-.-itherlv kindness, ami we fail to act. then these voices will gradually be taken from us until we lose this higher nobility. The right step for each one of Us is to listen to the high est intimations within our breast and to force ourselves to act according to our better nature until finally the bet ter nature will become supreme, and the good act will become spontaneous. Then we shall have 1'id a foundation in character that shall ber permanent for this world and all the worlds. 'Take another statement of Jesus, where in passing judgment upon hu man conduct he says. 'Two shall lie working in a held, one shall be taken and the other left.' Let us see what this doubtless means: these two men are working in the field building a wall: one man says in his lieart. 'I will pur in my time here, but I don't care whether this is a good wall or a bad one: the main thing is to keep at work until pav day.' That decides his fate, in fact he decides his own fate. Tn the other case the man who is building the wall by good, solid and faithful work fits the stones carefully, lie savs in his heart. 'I want to build a solid wall here, something that will stand, something that will represent me, because when I leave this will be an expression of my own character.' lie is not thinking of the wages he is to get, but of the performance of his work. Now when the Divine Artisan comes that way he takes that man be cause that man can be depended upon; he is trustworthy: God can lean upon him. Christ's appeal to all of us is invariably an appeal to the manhood of men. to stand erect, to be faithful, to be trustworthy, to be square men." Mr Markham said many other things about the teachings of Jesus which were much appreciated by his hearers. An opportunity to ask Questions was given nt the close and a large number of men remained for this additional privilege. VICTORIA'S NAME HISSED. Incident at a Meeting at Which Maud Gonne Made an Address. New York, Feb IS. Believers in Irish independence "assemoled in the Academy of Music last night to houor Major John McBride, who organized the Irish Transvaal brigade, and Maude Gonne. the "Apostle of Irish. Freedom." The meeting was under the auspices of the CTan-n:t-Jael. Men tion of Queen Victoria was greeted with hisses, albeit of a somewhat sub dued sort. The full measure of scorn was reserved for the name of Cham berlain. - . The appearance of Miss Gonne and Major McBride upon the stage caused a prolonged demonstration. The chair man, Daniel I- Colahan. said: "If liberty i worth having it is worth lighting for. Nothing less than com plete Reparation from England : can ever satisfy us." ; Major McBride said: "We have dropped the flag for the time, but' we hope to pick It up again,- and then we will not lay it down until- every -vestige of the empire of hell is swept from the earth.' - - - -j - Miss -Gonne said: -"Events in - the world have been moving very fast of lnte. t The -hour of Ireland' - destiny seems- near -at hand. We. have, come to jVmeiica to connultwitb you before the ;Crih comt. -Why nhowld we not KDCceed a yoa Ameriea aid, and as CITY NEWS. '1 he funeral of Mrs Ann Comber took place thit? afternoon with service by the Rev Dr Buckley and interment m Riverside cemetery. An anniversary high mass will be celebrated for the late Miss Mary Dil lon of Pleasant street at the Immacu late Conception church Tuesday morn ing at 8 o clock. The choir of St Francis Xnvier s parish will enmy a 'bus ride to-night. All the members are requested to re port nt the corner of Baldwin and Washington streets at 7:30 o'clock. Mayor Kilduff and tho members of l the board of public safety called at I police headquarters last night and had a short chat with Officer OTTearn rela tive to an alleged infraction of the po i Jiice rules while on duty. 1 Adrirn L. Mu lov, well known m Wa 1 terbury in connection with the marble i and monument business, has become I connected with Thomas F. Jackson. I who succeeds to the business of i Charles Jackson & bon, as general ! salesman. I Clara Pain, aged ."3 years, died to day at 210 Prospect street. There will be praver at the house to-morrow af ternoon at 4:30 o'clock. The remains will be taken to Boston for burial edncsdav on the 7 a. m. train In charge of Undertaker Run-all. TA ord comes from Meriden that un less V a tor-bury High school with draws fom the Connecticut Triter S(.holasi!C Football Mer'.den will do so. In c.T-.e Meriden withdraws she will doubtless Join the 'Irmltv college Ji'terchol.istic loot hall league. New Britain Hernld. James D. Crane, the photographer, died vest"rdav at his nonie. Ki State street. I he deceased wo born .Tuiv 1. 1X17. and was well known in Waier- burv .".ml neighboring towns. The to ver il will take place To-morrow after noon. Willi service bv til" Odd Fellows and interment 111 Riverside coiiK'Hry. Joseph Petroski and Miss Annie Geldosczvto were married this morn ing at St Joseph's church l.v the ivis tor. the Rev Peter Saurusaitis. The ceremony, which v.-.' preceded by a nuptial mass, was witnessed by a number of relatives and friends. The wedding festivities are being held this afternoon at their now homo on North T.oonnrd street, and will be continued during the evenina. Two well known young men drove to Penthington yeste'-d iy ami timber the day got into trouble with a trol ley car. The eon-coiio"-e wes I'lit one of them came home this noon w'tH a broken arm and his right leg sllbt ly hurt. The other escaped. The ternont wos in"ved .il- and Vf)"in" nt -..?-- pts of n tjverv l-e(,., - in s-nh iTTeTi. to wh'-.'-'o mieU-.'tv s, wns given, failed To TC'eff, fi,e owtit- here. The f.-ne-nl of the late John Cain took place tip iiimire of his morning from tho res- I ITi"h street, to the Immaculate Con- lamiliarize. themselves wna their rc ceptien chureli. wi,ore ft mas of -,. spoctive parts, the 'interest hi the oniem was celebrated bv the Tb- ! drama increases. It. will be one of Father -R-rf1cr;ck. The ben'-e-s were Felix Mc-tennld. Peter and T-'rnk Sketein. Vi'I'-wii TCenriey. "Micte-tel Pnifln- and W'P'im Fif7itrh-k. The interment was in St Joseph's cemetery. William Corbet t. living ft 4 Mstln-tecV- street, was inTilrnt rhile nt work Ill's fore'ioon ;it the Highland division detiot. He wta r"Tining nlo"? on top of a tt'iin of frehrht r-irs ami slipping, fell. He wns eauirht between two lniin"er iust above the left knee :iotnt. f'o"-'ilet'in the f-ii'H"il:tir-p; of the Accident he got off Well, fur further than a few bruises, which wer-e dressed 'by Dr Pomeroy. he received no injuries, lie will he laid up a few days. . .Tames F. Phelan, the East Main street tea merchant, claims to have seen the first robin that showed up in Waterbury this year. It w:is singing on a tree at the corner of Baldwin and Rye streets and the tea man states that its notes could not be delivered in a 'note cheerful manner in the middle of summer. All the feathered war blers make 1heir return trip to the Brass city through that neighborhood and many of them like the place so well that they refuse to travel further north. The superior court will open here to morrow at - o'clock. There are about sixteen cases to be disposed of. The charge against Giovanni Yarir.elli fur shooting with intent to kill Joseph As trouski, may .be changed to assault with intent to murder. Deliberation is shown in the crime, it is claimed. Varinelli owned a garden and he warned Astrouki to beware of tres passing in it. The men. it is said, had had trouble before. However. Vari nelli found Astrouski on his premises one evening and tired a shot or two at' him. wounding him. There are two or three other cases of equal import ance. In looking up the deeds of property on Dublin street, the engineering de partment found that the number of feet fronting on the street does not correspond with the notion several rteo ple had regarding what they own there. Some have several feet more than 1hev supposed and a few have not as much as thev thought, so that it looks as if some fences would have to be changed and it is lucky for some folks if thev do not have to shift their houses. Such a condition of affairs would create war in other neighliorheods. but the Dub lin street people have too much good sense to iwrthcr about a fo-of or two of land. There is always a little trouble of this kind on old streets when the city betrins to make public imn'-ove-ments but they rarely ever amount to anything. The Sacred Heart drum corps gave a smoker in their new rooms Satur day eveniug. Four other drum corps of the city attended in a body. Flens ing sono-s were rendered by Peter Shay, Edward Herein. Frank Finn. James Tiernan and John MeMahon. A recitation by Peter Shay, entitled, "Mary, Is Your Fellow Gone?" pro duced great applause. An exhibition of baton swinging by the Shay Bros and John Malone was splendid. The hit of the evening followed, a three rouud exhibition of the manly art be tween James Cody, the terrible cy clone, and Ed Williams, the man with the punch. The feature of the exhibi tion was Cody's wonderful side-stepping and Williams's heavy swings. The lattet-'s .seconds threw, up the sponge in "the 'second -round. -. The smoker was a most enjoyable affair and it was in the, wee hours, of the morning when the festivities came to an end. ' Schlitz's hock beer is oh draught At Auiwt. ferttfleru -'WX-y.'.ifV-tj The Hamilton jrrooery store fs well supplied with' canned fish of aU de-. eHntions.; ' 431 pound currant JeOf HARDING'S Boston 99c Store 72-74 SOUTH MAIN ST. AND-. Hardwood finely polish ed combination Crok inole and XZheckerett Boards for $.00, made to retail at $1.25? YOUR Is interested m the purchasing of gooJl coal. The kind of coal she warns is that from which she will derive the most benefit. This is what we Coal that is coal, every bit of it. convinced by trying a ton from 5,1'. lie John McEHmotU Offices: John Schotts. 134 South Main street. Geddes, Brooklyn. TELEPHONE CONNECTION. "IIOODMAN BLIND." Members of St Joseph's T. A. Society Working Hard. Another excellent rehearsal of the drama. "Hoodman P.lind,"' was held yesterday afternoon in St Patrick's hall, and it was one of the best yet ven uy mo cast 01. ftiiaracters. as ! the most exciting and entrancing pro ! ductipns that has yet been attempted ' by the members of St .1.-eoh's society and it will please all who witness it. It is a story of life in London, just as 1 it was years ago. and just as it is to day. All the scenic 'iMVeets that go to make up a correct presentation of the drama will be brought into use. j and when you realize that the stage arrangements will be in the capab'e bands of J. J. Fitzgerald that is a su:ii cient guarantee that it will be staged ccrrectiy. The tickets are now in the hands ot the members and are selling rapidly. The performance will be giv en on Easter Monday night. TIMELY TOPICS The Public market claims to have the finest display of meats in the state. Special sales on Saturdays. A. Mailhiot has received a stock of men's and women's fancy spring hose. Double knee hose for childreu. The latest collar to be worn with the butterfly tie can be seen in Gill- mor's window, two for 25c. Castle has something to say to-day about butter and eggs. Litchfield creamery ''lc. others 23c to 00c. Spring hats, spring ties and suits, everything new and novel, at J. H. Mullings's, for men youths and chil- dren. The While-Simmons company do not get tired talking oranges. They have just received another large shipment. i Best of everything in groceries. A. F. Ccwles says you should bring in your winter hat and have itk I trimmed with the new velvet foliage, i Tuesihiy will be remnant day at Con- ! lert Bros and coats and capes will lie ! at the lowest ebb. j Currans have placed on sale a stock of new spring dress goods and silks. ! An extensive line to select frcm. j The best stock of working shoes. I either for men or women, can be found : tit Lucy &. Fitzgerald's. Children's i indestructible shoes, j Seeing is believing, and if you in ' spect the pianos and organs at Driggs i and Smith's, you will say they are some of the best. j An extraordinary purchase of fine : Ilamburgs, laces and lace curtains on I sale at Turnbull's, S5 curtains marked $2.00. j Xew arrivals for spring in cloak and waist department at Miller & .Peek's. : All the new materials in wash good Jones. Morgan & Co have placed the new derby for 1001 on sale at S3. The best goods that can be bought for the money. Novelties in silks, the. newest things for skirts and shirt waists, are dis played on - the counters of Reid & Hughes. - WEDNESDAY, - WATERBVUY NEW HAVEN. FRIDAY, WATERBUKY MERIDEN. Reserved seat tickets for sale Harrington's. at DISTRICT OF WATERBURY, SS. PRO bate Court. Fob. lt-'th. Mol. . Fstate of Philip Fr:y. -lnte ot : Wat-. Srl'Ury. in said District, decerspd. '!.. The Executors hiivinp exhibited them adtnln Jstrrtion account ub said estate to ibia court lor atloTvpnco, it is - . - ORDERED That the 2TW day of Feb A-D 1901. at so'cloclt in- the f()reji&on, nt the Pro bnte Office in Wikterbiwy be- and iue shuib "Is asKipnpd for a hearine on the allowance ot said administration account mta raid estate, and this Court directs the Executors to cite all persons interested therein to appear at said lime and place, by oubllshlnu this order ' in EOiue newspaper published in New Haven coun ty and hfttlQK a circulation In ald diatrloc. : ,,... s,..,v . tri-'-9r Td Of' H Court ... GROKINQLE 1 1 E bb xns a & am em 5a WorWoRB "fXTANTtLiD 50 men to eat our lnc 'dinners: sout. 3 kinds of meat. 8 kinds ot veget ables, bread and nutter, pie or puddniK aim tea ov coffee. Alclsio soaud 10c Lunch liotm. rira Bankfatieot. , . 12-3-Iy TENTTvo four room tenements: Cole Stieot. Apply to .Eugene Martin. 17 Union Street. - - 1-4 -tf T O-I.KNT Two tenements, seven and three rooms. Inquire Airs KusUlqu. Kushton Place. lu-ll-tf ijTSO IiL, 1st Ono Hat ol six rooms. P. nolobnn U-13-tf "THE LAST" COLLAR Can be seen in our North A mdow. It Is to be worn with the Butterlly Tie. Price 15c, two lor 2oc. Exchange Flaee. IKVESTMEHT FEOPERTY! Located on Orange stref; 3-family I house; contains al modern improve- meuts; size of lot r.0xir feet; rents for . per mouth: reasonable amount down; price S-1.000. This will pay you a larger per cent on your money than bank interest. Look Hiis us. LANG AND PRELAW V2Z IS .ink Striei. A. C. NORTHROP & CO. 27 and 29 Canal St., Waterbury, I Manufacturers of FINE PAPEIt IiOXES, DEALERS IN PAPER AND TWINE. Schiltz Beck Beer Now on Draft at AUGUST & TAYLOR'S,, 130 South Main Street. ) eid 2 GILM, m Hatter! L5 Telephone 410. NOVELTIES IN SILKS, We are now displaying New Siiks for Shirt Waists and Dresses. ITenr de Soie the newest weave j gold and black and gold open work for waists soft and lustrious, shades ; Novelties. Only one pattern of a of rose, violet, sage, new blue and j kind. Prices SI to S2 a yard, gray, price SI a yard. Printed Foulards, Satin Foulards Figured Fleur de Soie. A novelty in I fany silk embroidered figures on plain grounds in the new shades of sage, rose, violet, new blue and navy, $1.25 per yard. Tolka Dot Panne Si-tin. .This silk is especially suitable for Shirt Waists. It comes in the pastel shades with white dots. Price SI per yard. Novelty Siiks for Waists. Printed Warp Louisine, stripes, Persian with open work effects, white and , ... ' &. ' jjj j y i ja; j , We have just received another large shipment of Fancy Califor nia Navels. , 27c per doz.9 52.75 per box. These Oranges are guaranteed to be the finest Quality that money can produce. flnr M"vHn We advertise what J J- ti i . , ' If. ' :"5 ! ; yj id u lie we have and ex actly as it is. Money back, if you want z. !?? WHOLESALE AXD 1 1 163165 Bank street vt Great Clothing We Want You All. - Cet in with the hundreds who trade here, taking advantage of stocks selling swiftly at prices pleas ing to people's pocketbooks. All this season's stock, and not a few odds and ends. Compare the val ues. Come and see, tbe '" goods. Men's All Wool Washington Mills Kersey Overcoats, sold for $10 and $12. Now, ?5. Men's Fine All Wool Riverside Mills ; Kersey and Melton Overcoats," made -to retail tor $ 15. Saturday ?7.90. - e a Kiiduff . LEADERS IN LOW GENUINE BAESAIN3 IN HEAL ESTATE The Store and Tenement Property, No 27i Dublin St., the two-lamily house, with large, lot, No 208 Dublin fet., the two double houses with large lots. No '2S Dublin St.. the two-family house with large grounds, Jos and 07 Dublin street.- At the prices asked and on the terms they can be secured oticdit 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 he expects to make his home m the future on the other side of the water. For the above bargains. Loans on Real Estate. Fire and IMate Glass In surance. Offices and Tenements. See W, I, SCHLEGEL, In Lewis Building, No 05 Bant street. FOR SALE A cosy one-family House on GIob Ridge street. Just off Cen tral avenue, on very easy terms. Price $3 500. Money to loan on real estate at lowest rates. lL,o re 11 JR. Carter, No 11 EAST MAIN ST. Are You Going To Buy a Range ? If so it will pay you to loon at our STAMFORD Do vou want a STEAM BOILEH. POT WATER 11 EATER? If so. in quire about the W mchester. P. H. GARRITY, 221 BANK STREET. Telephone, 10J-1. OAKVILLB CO Makers 0 VVire and Metal Goods. '. O. Freight at j Express. Address Oakville, Coiiu. Telegraph Addrt Waterbury. Cinn. New York Ollice, 4S Howard Street Hughes. and Twill Foulards. A large assort- ment of the latest styles and designs. in large and small .effects. Trices 79c to $1.25 a yard. White Silks. Satin Duchess, Satin Liberty and Taffeta. Xew styles in stripes, tigurees and cords. Prices 49c to $1.25 a yard. Satin Crepe De Chine. In black and evening shades. Price SI. 50 a yard. Black Grenadines. All silk 4 inches wide. Price 81.23 a yard. Sole agents for the Granite Flour for Waterbury and vic inity. Price per bbl $4-. 75 and an empty barrel. 11ETAIL CROC EES. $ Waterbury Conn. v sm set V o -C' , ys r - C- Sale. & Co; PRICES. Hughes Special " i : . -.-, ' r- - For Lent, Currant . . Jelly 6 its for 25c. w. have the finest line of CANNED FISH in the city price lower than elsewhere. See Window. TON'S CASH GROCERY. 47 East Main Street Corner Phoenix Avenue. Telephone 627-2, MAIN STREET, WATER YILLE. Use KO V KURE and save your cows, WE HAVE A VERY N1CU GROUND FOOD PUT UP BY "THhS II. O. CO." TO BB WET FOR IOCK HENS' BREAKFAST; ALSO SCRATCHING FEED FOR THEIR NOON MEAL. CORN, CRACK CORN AND WHEAT ALWAYS OOt HAND AT Go. 30 Benedict Street Phone. BRASS CITY COAL CO Coal, Wood and Charcoal. T. F. CONWAY, Mr. YARD KEAR GAS HOUSE. ' Telephone: 130-14. GOAL, WOOD AND CHARCOAL JOHN BY RON. Yard rear Plume & Atwood's; Tp town office with J. H. DevereanX & Co., 20 East Main Street. Telephone call. Frank Miller & Co COAL 11 SOUTH MAIN STREET. HONEST COAL Coal that will give you the full valua for your money is the only kind that we sell. Tbe kind that is clean, and that is coal all the way through, in . which every penny that is paid count for warmth and comfort for you and your family. Hereafter onr office will be closed on Mondays. Thursdays aad Friday evenings at 0:30. ,., r CITY LUMBER AH) C3, ;1 J - 4( " '-I i -A i . : it 03 Bant Street