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WATERBURY' EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY. AUGUST 12, 1902.
on STAY-AT-EOME PLEASURES. 'A Few Comforting? ThonWhta tor Feo- Y pla YVho Cannot Take a Vacation, : 'As the sromer comes the thought of putrng-s, vacations ana trips grows pieasurabl j insistent to those able to enjoy them, and there is no doubt of the benefit which a pleaant change does, when taken in the yea- of work, rush and worry. But even those who cannot afford the expense or time of trip away can get some degree of this change and pleasure by a little (thought and management in taking Ptay-a-t-honie trips. There are many .ways in which stay-at-homes can min- . imize the discomfort and heat of sum mer and find out for themselves fresh breathing spots of coolness, green and beauty, says the Baltimore American. The suburbs of the city are now asuy reached. .Further on, beyond the suburbs, the adjacent country well repays an afternoon visit, or even a Tide by train .or trolley. To the na lure lover aoa . tne observant every iwalk into' the roads and fields about reveals some new object of interest, some new pleasure in the flower, leaf and trees. For nature, although work- ; - ing along the same lines, is' yet full of an endless variety and "fulfills herself in many ways," sometimes charming, sometimes curious, but always worth. the looking for. ' Even within the city, the parks, large and small, furnish pleasure in goodly measure to those who get into , the frvholesome Irabit of regularly visiting them. Every man, woman and child an roam at will in the big pleasure grounds, that each can feel justly is as much his as the stately estates of the '-. millionaire belong to the wealthy own: . er. The refreshment to eye and spirit In "the soft greens and the picturesque ivistas, the benefit to .wearied body in the; pure air and the cooling breezes, repay the visit, and give, in some" degree at least, what the more fortunate ones are enjoying in the mountains or Iby the seashore. Even in the confines of one's home , there is a beauty and an enjoymenjt to be had for a little pleasant toil, ih'ter- esting in itself and lasting in it3 ef fects. There is no. back yard, no mat ter how small,' that cannot be made Snto a small estate by a pretty vine, a few bright flowers, a bit of smooth-cut grass. It is a great pity that this means .of enjoyment is so often . neglected, iwhen had at such a small cost. ' The so cial theorists of the hour are calling attention to this, and the popular week lies and magazines are full of ddrec tions how to obtain beauty at small cost of money and labor in this way. iUgly brick walls can be covered with a drapery furnished free by nature's lov ing hands that the costliest efforts of fliuman ingenuity cannot, , equal; dirt Bnd squalor can be; swept away or hid den under a luxuriant growth that asks for its starting only a bit of soil, a few seeds and some little care to establish growth. It is almost criminal for people to have so much barenness, sordidness and ugliness about them when it is just as easy to hj,ve beauty, grace and fra grance.. Let the stay-at-homes experi-, snent in this direction this summer, and the result will be past their expecta-- tions. ARTIST NOT APPRECIATED. : film 3Xt&rljr Effort on the Tablecloth . Sronsht Only the Gr6et ' Inralt. A story is going the rounds of New (York studios which deals with the ex perience of a French artist who is not junknown to fame in his own country, . and who recently visited New York. 2Ie'has since returned to Paris, and the story can be told, though the artist must remain nameless, says the Newj JYork Tribune, " - He dined alone one evening at a ho tel i and he was well pleased with his dm ner. .While lingering over a eorddal he decided to show his approval of the meal and service by drawing an elabo rate sketch on the immaculate linen cloth which coveredi the table.. A waiter discovered him andprote&t ed. mildly. The Frenchman waved him to one side and continued to draw. tH was a Paris cafe scene waich heWaa doing, and he was interested. - . .' The waiter went to the head waiter and complained that the artist was spoiling the table cloth. ' "You must not mark up the linen," said the lord of the dining-room. "It Is against the rules." - "I make you a" very fine sketch, to which I attach presently my own name," repKed ,the artist, continuing to make lines. "I tell you to stop spoiling the table cloth, Tepeatea tne neaa waiter, . In vain the Frenchman explained that the hotel was welcome to cut out the sketch and have it framed. He aid any cafe in. Paris-would prize such a tribute and would have it framed for hanging on the wall of the dining room. 1 - . 'i As he explained he kept on drawing, until the head waiter could stand it no longer, and had him deposited on the sidewalk. , The Frenchman was sadly offended. Indeed, if the whole truth was told, he was angry, as angry as he had ever been in his life. .-: . He crossed Fifth avenue at the risk of being- run down by the stream of cabs When he was saf e on the oppo site curb he turned and faced the ho tel. His rageharSly pedmitted him to speak, but at last he succeeded. "Pigs!" he cried, and he spat at the otel through his t eeth. Really Good Reason. Fond Mother (at the corporation, ball given in honor of the earl of Lumpkey) So sorry, Mr. Prym, but I must ask you to excuse my daugh ter. She is keeping herself cool to danCe with his lordship! Chicago Post. Italy's Pensioner. - A curious discovery has been made In connection" with the veterans of the Italian war of independence. Instead of dying off gradually, as might be expected, they are actually increasing; Forty-two years ago Garabaldi sailed with 1,000 men from Querto. Of this g-allant band there are to-day 1,200 survivors. Again, Italy is paying 60, 000 a year to 18,421 pensioners of the 1S48 campaign. According- to the average rate of mortality four-fifths of them ought to be dead. -London STRIKERS LAWLESS Farmers Complain of Repeat - ed Depredations. U. PRODUCE AND POULTRY CARRIED OFF State Protection , Demaidcd Fami lies of Miners, Complaining of it Hunger, Are Dally Fed at the Soldiers' Camp. , SHENANDOAH, Pa., Aug. 12. Complaint has been made to brigade headquarters that strikers are foraging in the rich agricultural district of the Catawissa valley, which spreads its broad and fertile length along the oth er side of the mountains north, of this city. The life f one farmer has been threatened because he attempted to nrotect his nroDerty. and the raids ihave reached such serious proportion ,'that the" farmers are preparing to take some concerted action to stop further depredation. v It is not unlikely that cavalry will be sent into the district for the purpose of stopping the raids. If the cavalry is sent there, it is prob able that a platoon of the troopers will be left in the Valley to patrol the farms day and night. The farmers are draw ing up a petition asking for protection, which will be sent to the sheriff in case General Gobin decides not to send the troops into the .valley. ., Lucien Munbeck, a farmer, reported that for some time past raids have been made on his place by parties of men. Early yesterday morning he caught a man tearing out whole stacks of corn. He ordered the man off the place, and as he was leaving he fired two shots at the farmer. The latter was armed, but did not shoot. A widow who owns a farm reported that several men- came on her prem ises and started to dig potatoes. She ordered them off the patch, but they paid no attention to her and did not leave until they had taken all, they needed. One farmer has several men patrolling his farnrday and night. The foragers do not confine themselves to stealing crops, but also take poultry. The soldiers in camp are daily feed ing several hundred women and chil dren. They come, there saying they are hungry, and as there is more than enough food in the camp to supply the wants of the men the officers permit the soldiers togive .something to the needy applicants. .The number that; 'came last week was small,1 but is in creasing every :,day ,Sme f of the wo men and all of . the children come -to 'camp in their bare feet. Many;-of tieinT 'bring baskets to carry the food home. It is a common sight to see some of the i women and children take scraps from ;the leayings of the soldiers., Colonel Hoffman of .the 'Eighth regiment "was asked if aH' these persons were foreign ers, and he replied that a good many belonged to ; the English speaking classes. . ? ' ! The officials of the Mine Workers' union deny there is any actual want. They ' maintain the local unions are well able at this time to take care of all cases of distress. A Llvejy Battle SCR ANTON, Pa., Aug. 12. A lively battle has occurred between deputies ;and strikers at Throop, an isolated mining village six miles north of here.- scores or trots were excnangea, out as far' as is known no one was hit. The one colliery in the village is operated by the Pancoast Coal company, a branch of the Ontario and Western coal' department. Last Tuesday the washery was started under the protec tion of armed deputies. There has been some stone throwing at the deputies 'and clubbing of workmen, and on several-occasions the deputies discharged ftheir guns to frighten way boys ?who pelted the wasnery witn sung snotsi Yesterday the four deputies guarding the colliery, located on the: river bank, were driven to cover by a volley, of ishots from the opposite shore. They returned the fire and silenced the at tack. Last night- when darkness fell the attack on the pumphouse .was re newed The company . anticipated it and had a big force of deputies on hand. For an hour bullets Hew thick and fast. ' - i ' Ramon of Opening Collieries. WILKESBARItE, Pa., Aug. 12. The striking miners had their pickets at a number of mines in the region vcsterdav morniiae: but .when it be came evident that no attempt would be made to resume work they quickly withdrew. The Lehigh and Wilkes barre Coal company is said to be get ting' things in readiness to ' resume work at one of its big mines this week. Inquiry was made at the office of. the company about the matter, but the offi cials in charge refused to give out any information. The operating of the breaker at the Mount Lookout colliery of the -Temple Coal and Iron compan,- at Wyoming creates no uneasiness at strike headquarters, but some of the strike leaders are said to be apprehen sive, that an attempt will be madeby two of the companies some day this week to, start up a colliery or . two in the region. FRENCH GOVERNMENT DEFIED. Bitter Feeling: Against Closing: of Sisters' Schools. BREST, Aug. 12. The prefect has called a meeting of the inhabitants of the towns of Saint Meen, Le Folgoet ."and Ploydaniel, who have been resist ing the closing ' of unauthorized con gregationist ' schools by the authori ties, In order to explain" the situation to them and induce them to renounce their desperate-, resistance. The pre fect said the agitation was casting discredit upon the country and that his hearers could not imagine that three communes would be allowed to oppose the law. i"he prefect's speech was constantly Interrupted with .cries of "We will re sist to the death!" "There will be bloodshed!" "We will allow ourselves, to be massacred before we abandon the sisters!" Abbe Gayraud, Republican (Catholic) member of the chamber of deputies from Finistere, replied to the prefect and said the agitation far from dis crediting the country, was uplifting it in the eyes of the worrd. -The only way to restore peace, said the abbe, was .not to disturb the sisters.' The meeting broke up with shouts of "Long live the sisters!" and "Liberty!" WINE HOUR DAY REFUSED. Manhattan !,' Road Trainmen Of fered Some Concessions, However. NEW YORK, Aug. 12. The dissat isfied engineers, motormen and firemen of the Manhattan Elevated railroad lines, who demand that the company grant them a large number of conces sions, chiefly a nine hour day, pre sented their ultimatum to .Vice Presi dent' Skitt of the road yesterday, and Mr. Skitt presented his ultimatum to the men. Mr. Skitt made it plain that the com pany would not concede an inch more than what was contained In his ulti matum. The company refused to grant a nine hour day by, reducing the num ber of trips. .. '; , ' ' , The men are now confronted with the problem of accepting ' the compa ny's ultimatum or going on strike. At least one more conference will have to be held by the representatives of the men with Mr. ' Skitt before definite steps are taken one way or theother. .A number of minor concessions were offered by Mr. Skitt, 'and the men were told that when the' whole system is under electrical operation an effort would be made to run the six round trips a day within nine hours. Mr. Skitt was conciliatory and opened the way for the men's acceptance of the 'company's terms without feeling that they were, sacrificing their own or their organization's interests, i What the outcome will be neither Mr. Skitt nor the national officers of the two brotherhoods could predict. It developed at the conference with Mr. Skitt and at the late conference in the Broadway Central hotel that Vice Grand Master Youngson of the Engi neers' brotherhood is bitterly opposed to a strike and means to prevent one if it is -within his power. Crop Statistics. " WASHINGTON, Aug, 12. .The monthly report of the ' statistician of the department of agriculture shows the condition of corn .on Aug. 1 to have been 86.5 as compared with 87.5 oh July L 1902, 54 on Aug. 1, 1901, 87.5 at the corresponding v date in; 1900 and a ten year average - of 84. The- statisti cian estimates 'the winter wheat crop at about 380,000,000 bushels;: or an av erage of 13.8 bushels per?aere. ?The av erage condition" pf7eprn wheat on' Aug. l Was 89.73; compared with 92.4 last month, 80,3; on' Aug. 1, 1901, 56.4 at the corresponding date in 1900 and a tenr year average of ; 80., -t The average conuiuon or oats, was pv.f against vt.x last month, .73.6 Aug. "1, 1901, 85 at the corresponding .!"date in. 1900 and a teji Jyarl avge 6f - ' Fatal Gale at Allen town, Pa. ALLENTOWN, Pa., Aug. 12.--Dur-lng a violent wind and rain storm late yesterday afternoon the new three sto ry brick store and residence of Frank J. Schroth was leveled to the ground and Mr; Schroth, who was at work on the roof," .was thrown to the ground and instantly killed. Eight other men were at work in the building.. All, however, escaped injury, except John Kransley, who had his. ribs crushed and shovdder. squeezed, between falling timbeW, arid ; iic 'jag. (Harry( Wieder, who ysusaod1 eyere bruises'. 1 j Mr.' Schrotli .was Itwenty-eight.years old. Cloudburst Opens Graves. MADISON, N. J., 4 Aug. 12. From Mdrristown - to the Oranges, through Essex, Falls, Caldwell and Montclair, a cloudburst has done extensive damage and has caused the loss of at least one life, a brakeman on an engine that was. derailed near convent, xne ciouaoursr caused devastation in Hillside ceme tery. About j seventy-five coffins were uncovered by the rushing- waters", and many of them were swept away from the graves in which they had lain. 1 :-S Frosts in AeorasKa. "'OilAHA Tebl', Aug.' 12. Light frosts aire 'reported from the northern part of this state ,and southern ;S6utn Dakota.' JNO uamage was uoiie to crvps. - x eui peratures in the'1 statet varied from 39 t)-51,. y.c .t' ' HE CHANGED .THE SEX.' I feminine Manipulators of ihe Type . writer Give' Their Employer All 1 Kinds of Tronble . A merchant from an interior, town of Michigan was in-Detioit a few days ago looking for a young man to act as his typewriter, says the Free Press, and when asked why he, did not em ploy a girl he replied: "I've had three or f pur, and they don't turn out well. The first one had been with' me about a month when a theatrical company' came along and was going to skip their date because' Little Eva was sick. My typewriter heard of it and offered her services; and she played the part so well that the company took her along and in four weeks' she married the manager and run the whole show. The second one got a little too fresih after a week or so, and came to me and said: " 'Mr. Blank, you haven't got but one 'f in coffee while you've, put an h' in sugar and left out an 4e in sheet ing." ' . - : " Do you object to my way of spell- ing? I asks.' "; "' . ' ' '"I do,' she replies. ;'I don't want folks to think I'm typewriting for a sawmill. ' "As I wouldn't change she did, and number three was all-right till a young farmer walked in and gained her love while she was typewriting an order for six grindstones and a bale of bed blankets. V "Number four was the best looking girl of all, and she hadn't been in the store three days when my wife says to me across the breakfast table: "Silas, I think I'll go home on a visit.' "'Yes?' says I. "And take our seven children- 'Yes?" " 'And stay a year or two.' 44 'What's the row?' grays I. " 'Nothing,' says she, 'only that when a man of your age has to put on a clean shirt and collar every morning it's time he got a homely typewriter or a new family.' ' 'Y "The girl went," continued the mer chant, "and I don't think I'll try any more. I'll get some young man who wants a chance to work up, and when he ain't typewriting I'll'hoist him up stairs to barrel up beans and sack up wool." - Y SUBURBAN NAUGATUGK1 NUGGETS Young Man in Court . for Stealing j a ' - - Bicycle. - Daniel Touhey, a young man who resides in this town, was arrested last eveniDg by Chief of Police Schmidt charged ' with stealing a bicycle, the property of Mrs William Am. The evidence introduced showed that some time in October, 1901, young Touhey stole the wheel to; attend the horse races , at Woodbury. , He rode the wheel as far, as George Wheelers at Long Meadow where he left it, riding the rest of the way to Woodbury with Edward "Hogan in a carriage. Com ing back from the, races the prisoner did not stop for the wheel and after some time Mr Wheeler inquired of John Connolly if he knew who owned the wheel and , he was informed that it was Touhey's. ;, Mr Wheeler then asked Connolly to tell Touhey to come and get the wheel and pay for its keeping. Young Touhy told Wheeler to . keep the wheel as he did not want it. ' Mr Wheeler;' then sold! the wheel to John Adams for $8. The wheel was found in the possession of Mr Ad ams' niece. ' After hearing the evi dence in the case . Judge Iungerford imposed a fine of $1 and costs, amount ing to $12.39; which was paid. In the. case of a man charged with intox ication judgment was suspended. Allan Lawson, a member of the class of '01, N. H. S., is spending a few; days among his old classmates in town. . v '" YT ' - The funeral of . Miss Emily Curtiss took place this afternoon at 2 o'clock from her former home on May street. The Rev Sherrod Soule ofQciated.Y In terment was in Hillside cemetery. Notices have been posted in the postoffice stating that hereafter on all registered letters; an indemnity of $25 will be paid if a registered letter is lost in the mails. . .Heretofore the in demnity has been only $10. Mrs P. Brennan and daughter Irene, who "have been sojourning , at Woodmont; have returned home.' The Second Wards and the Y. M. C. A.' Juniors are; playing on Hotchkiss field this afternoon. ' y When your appetite is wavey Try some Ready Bits and gravy. 1 Packages 15c. All grocers. Y - ' WORK OF A FIREBUG.' Peoria, 111., Has a Series of Fires. An. Arrest Made. PEORIA, 111.,.! Aug. 12. The police and fire, departments were kept busy yesterday by. the operations of an in cendiary. Theo torch was applied , to five, buildings;-daring the day; and, though the. actualffire loss will not ex ceed $25,000, with ; an ; insurance of about $12,000, the flames at one time threatened to;..,;8ep a large section of the city. ' . J , . . . The polfeevnave arrested Edward Flanagan, twenty years, of age, resid ing here, and charged him with being the; Incendiary. ' They ;claim.to have di rect evidence va gainst him. i , Shortly after his arrest the'mutterings of the crowa maae 4f necessary as a precau tjonary mea$ureb remove the prisoner to tne county jail for safe keeping. Since ,v then - Flanagan, has; refused5 to say a word. ! ; -,;'y- Vr; ; The first fire was started in the store house of the. Val Blatss Brewing com pany, at the foot of Harrison street. I ' was .extinguished before serious damage had been done. Fire was seen next in Dooley Eros.' coal shed, but the damage therfii was nominal. Short ly after the noon- hour fire was again discovered, this time in Neumiller's livery barn, The flames spread with such rapidity that the nineteen horses occupying the basement floor and all the vehicles were destroyed. The loss here was $10,000. ; While the firemen were fighting this, fire an alarm came from the flouring mills of Horace Clark & Sons, two blocks away from the Neumiller fire. Part of the department was rushed to the mill, but - tli flames had gained such headway that damage amounting to $8,000 was done before the flames could be checked. While the fire de partment was fighting the Clark, blaze an alarm came in from the residence of Mrs. Reggy, -where a damage of about $400 was done. The Koren at Sad Franciico, SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 12. The Pacific mail steamer Korea, the largest steamer ever built in America, has ar rived here, fifty-three and a half days from Newport News. The Korea was given an enthusiastic welcome," all of the steam vessels in. the harbor salut ing her as she proceeded to her anchor age. . ; Chilean Congress Approve Treaty. SANTIAGO, Chile, Aug. 12. The treaties between Chile and Argentina providing for arbitration and the lim itation of armaments have been ap proved in the Chilean congress by a great majority. -The approval of the treaties ; has caused general satisfac tion. Y Forest Fires In Oregonc, PORTLAND, Ore.; Aug. 12. Forest fires raging in the Cascade mountains along the ColunibY 'ver are destroy ing millions of f : 'ibinMo timber. Full Set Our fitting DR. KING, DEN Originator of Painless Dentistry ?. ing Dental Ooa G2 Bank St.,Wateriniry. GOLI AN1 OTHER FILLING., AT KEDUCED KATES. Teeth Cleaned ; 50c. 10 vrnva jriiarantcd tvltTi all work. . x so a. nnn;i v. iu to a. TIST. DEPARTMENT WATERTOWN JOTTINGS. This Tpwn is Represented at State Firemen's Convention in New Haven. William J. Miller, who for the past five years has conducted a barber shop here, has sold, out his business to Paul Muro of Waterbury, who it is said Is a first class barber. Y The Golden Cross meeting which was to have been held ' last evening was postponed on account of the ex tremely inclement weather. ; F. M. Painter and Joseph- Suff a left to-day for New Haven where they will spend two days attending the state firemen's convention and parade. James Gallagher, an employe of C. W. k T. a Atwooa, while sawing wood at the yard yesterday had the misfortune to sever one of Ms fingers, George Hoskins, who has the con tract for constructing several cottages at Walnut Beach, was in town yester day on business. x Homer Heminway" of New York is spending a few days. In town. , Ready Bits mixed with Ice cream, Makesthe summer days a dream. Packages 15c. All grocers. OAKYILLE HAPPENINGS. - Pastor of the' Union Church Has Ten dered His Resignation.' The Rev F. W. Fletcher of the Union church has handed in his resignation auu ii is saia ic uas ueen uccepiea. The Dramatic club will hold a meet- ing to-night at the home of Miss Mabel caney. A-picnic was given last Saturday at Quassapaug in honor of Mrs Wldney of Denver; Col, sister of Mrs Frank Douglas of this place. Airs .Frank Douglas is visiting her i Miss Mabel Peet of Bridgeport Is the guest ofJttrsFreaeriCKMain.- Miss., Julzzie .jtsrophii entertained a number of 1 friends Sunday. Mrs James 'Paul of Waterbury spent aionaay in -this place at the home of her parents at Maple Grove farm. Miss Leria Paul spent Sunday at Ma ple Grove farm. ,; ' -4-. , Hearts, ofs-epicuresrit hits,-r-Bluefish fried in Ready , Bits, packages 15c. aii grocers. . THE" PUBEie. it -S It U. tr fl Y( rdi. 1 L.9'1 rWetinv noti n n'J. i Ji t; V j -r wciiiive , ueciaa ,to Terrain at our former nkce and honp our oast oatrons will mn- tinue to deal with us as here- totore. . As a result of our cfot t-. . .Y w J 1 J.J oLayin we aie : uveiiraueu with ; Summer Stock ' and are tOrced to Sell OUr : Shoes be- lOW.; the manufacture .ppCeS in oraeMo make room tor tall goods;;; ; ; ; ;,;;y BBASS CITY SHOE STOBE ( 4 284 OUTH, MAIN STREET. One door north of the Hamp- son-Sellew Furniture Store. Wonted ! 10 cords of seasoned Hickory Wood at SALVATION ARMY WOODYARD. 212 Meadow St. Telephone 405-5. CAPT B. A. RICHARDSON. Manager Whv Not Look Neat ? You can do so by having your clothed cleaned at the f 'rench JJye Works and the cost is mere ly nominal, , Dyems', Cleaning- and Reoairiap. For Ladies' and (Jems' wear,' The very cheap est place io the city for first-class wor& JU. SOCM1N, 1 72 East Main St.. Waterbury. Ladies' Tailored Garments It is not necessary to cro to New York lor tha latestcreations and newest designs in tailored suits and riding habits. Order your tailor-made suits of - F. BUCK, 270 North Iain St., New styles in making. New effects in finish. I am better prepared than ever to please mv large nnmber of customers, who are the elite of Waterbury and vicinity. , , For Sale at Half Price. Lotof 2nd Hand Lunch Counters, Gupboards, etc Good as New The Seeley & Upham Co 48 SOUTH WILLOW STREET !7.50 sets are the most lifelike anrt flnost plates that dental science can procure. We I ucw tuc tcuiawiJ liia&iu iUB IllOSb natural looking, the finest fitting and best wearing teeth. No set ever teaves our office until the patron Is perfectly satisfied as to fit and appearance. We give our per .sonal guarantee FOK io years with each set. ' - LADY ATTENDANT. Y f J3 PIATE5 !h " onlv oflica in tm Waterbury vvlere gold crowns and tetth with out plates (undetect able from natural ones) are inserted pos itively without pain. i PAINLESS EXTRACTION rwm re-m rxa arm t m Fit EES 'Wis (When sets are ordered.) MONUMENTS ' REDUCED PBICES on all our stock of Monuments and Tablets after August 10. ' Hardwood Mantels from $10.00 ana upward. " ,"-.' Chas. A. Jackson & Co. 272-274 BANK STREET. : Tlie Broadway Stables Rear of Poll's Theater. ' BOARDING HORSES A SPECIALTY t E. W. BRADLEY. Manager. N. W. REED, Proprietor. Phone connection. FOREST PARK Wtt Of August 11. Engagement Extraordiaary. Prof, D. A. Bamelli will make . . O DaliOOn Ascensions. Tuesday evening, Aug 12. wltb. fire- works. Wednesday afternoon, Aug 13. Thursday af ternoon, . Fridey even- ing with fireworks.. Saturday .after- noon; Aug 17, Big Double Ascension FIVE .BIG ACTS IN THEATER. LJ0l iOVlC W LclKOm An Ideal Place to Go for a Few 1 Hours. Dancing Wednesday and J Saturday Nights. i Irji li ti a . -; Refreshments. Fopular Amusements Hanover Park Has been greatly Improved this sea son. The grounds are wen adapted for excursions of all kinds, having all kinds of amusement features, includ ing Merry-Go-Round, Boats, Switch back Railway, NaDtha Launch, Sum mer Theater, Baseball Grounds,, Ex cellent Restaurant. . Special attention given-to Sunday -schools.' - For par- Molars addsres, kticulars address! x, i' . i 4 t ;y ,sya:ger haNovUr park, Foresters of America Grand Union Field Day an(J Picnic At the Waterbury Driving Park, SATURDAY, AUGUST 16, 1902. BiS carnival of athletic sports and ting d running. Bicycle racing of featut -bon-t miss tie i o? I two-step. :if .J ' 7 r C'- .;;. . v Admission. 25 cents each nerson. CHARLES F. MILLER. Carpenter and Builder, Estimates Cheerfully . . Furnished on Short Notice. ' BENEDICT STREET. Next TRACY BROS Telephone 148. ; ' Best Dental Co. Only High Grade Dentlstrv. 65 BANK STREET. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. HIGHLAND DIVISION. Trains leave; Meadow street station for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7:00 and 8:38 a. m.; 12:38, 3:30f 8:07 p.' m. - . .. Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tion from Boston, Hartford and way stations at 8:05. 11:40 a. m.; 1:45, 0:20 and ,7:38 p. m. , Trains leave Meadow street station for New York, Fishkill Landing, Dan- bury and way stations at 8:13 a. m., and 1:50 and 6:24 p. m. Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tion from New York, Fishkill Landing, Danbury and way stations at 8:30 a. m., 12:34 and 8:04 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Meadow street station at .8:30, 10:05 a. m.; 2:00, 5:05, 7:00 p. m. Arrive at Meadow street station at 9:50, 11:30 a. m.; 4:50, 6:50. 8:50 p. m. NAUGATUCK DIVISION. For New York 6:35. 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:30, 2:44, 6:08 p. m.; Sunday, 7:05 a. m.; &:xu p. m. For Bridgeport G:35, 8:12, 10:50 ai m.; 1:30, 2:44, 6:p8 p.. m.; Sunday, 7:05 a. m.; 5:10 p. m. For New Haven (via Derby Junc tion) 6:35, 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; ISO, 2:44, 6:08, 7:20 (mixed) p. m.; Sunday, 7:05 a. m.: 5:10 p. m. For Ansonla 6:35, 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:30, 2:44, 4:45. 6:08, 7:20 . (mixed) p. m.: Sunday, 7:05 a. m.; 5:10 p. m. . For Watertown 6:48, 8;41, 11:17 a. m.; l:3i, 3:oo,, o:uu, u:i;2, 7:10. 8:55, 11:20 p. m.; Sunday, 0:55 a. m.; 8:03 p. m. -' For Thomaston, TorrlngtonandWIn- sted-S:36, 11:12 a; m.; 3:50, 7.-05, 8:50 p. m.;, Sunday, y:4S a. m.: .7:58 p. m. MERIDEN BRANCH. Trains leave Dublin street station for MIddletown and way stations at 9:05 a. m., and 6:15 p. m. , For Cheshire 7:00. 8:43. 11:10 a. m.; 1:50 and 4:04 p. m.; Sunday, 7:50 a. m. and 5:50 p. m. Arrive from Cheshire 9:33 a. m.; 1:05. 3:20, 6:00. 7:45 p. m.; Sunday, 9:50 a. m.; 8:50 p. in. Trains arrive at Dublin street sta- Uon from.Middlrtown and wny stations j ut :u0 a. m. and 3:38 p. iu '. Horse Siioem AND GENERAL WMm DtfNE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE AT E.EBlakeslee's 160 Meadow Street. OAKVILLE xCO Y MAKERS OV Wire and Metal Goods. P. O. Freight and Express. Address Oakviile, Conn. Telegraph .Addrta iWaterbury. Conn. Nevr York QSlco, 48 Howard KtresL. . J DO YOU WANT . Any teaming done? We have all kinds of teams and careful drivers, You will soon want grading done. If you do, see us about it. H. L. WELTON, Elm Street, W&terviUe. ' Telephone 217-4. -' Electric Wholesale, and Retail All Kinds - LEGTR8G OTHER HEAVY WORK. New England1 Engineering Co, 343 WEST MAIN STREET. WAGONS, We have several second hand one and two-horse wag ons and trucks which we have no use for and 'will sell cheap for cash, ' ! Ice Corporation Hygeia C E Natoral Office and Yard, 37 Brook Street. Telephone 534. DON'T Have Your Furs and Clothes UIilED by moths when onr cold storage rooms are at your disposal at such reasonable terms. A email outlay will seeura ABSOLUTE PROTECTION from moths, fire and theft. ; Garments stored in our cold, dust proof roooi on hangers and protected by cloth cov ers are kept in perfect shape and can be withdrawn and worn at any Jmo. 'All furs stored with us arc carefully examined and deened by a practical furrier before being placed in the cold rooms... Ask for a copy of the booklet entitled "Where ' Moths Are Not" de scribing our system of storage and givi ing rates for .same. . Remember, we call for and dellyas all garments stored with us. Hygeia Ice and Cold Morage Plant Telephone 202. R. E. MUNGER. M'g'r. Bridgeport Steamlioat Gompaiii FOR JNliVV XUK1S.. WILLIAM G: PAYNE New Coastwise Steamer, Leaves Bridgeport daily (except Sun day) at 7:45 a. m. on arrival of early, morning train from stations on Naus atuck division, due New . York 11 a. m: Returning, leaves New York plec 31 E. R., 3:00 p. m. and foot East 31st street 3:15 p. m., due Bridgeport 6:30 p. m. Saturdays, leaves New Yorlc one hour earlier. STEAMER ALLAN JOY Leaves Bridgeport daily (except Sat urdays) 12 o'clock midnight, due New York 4:00 a. m. .Returning leaves' New York pier 31 E. R. dally (except Sunday) at 11 a. m., due Bridgeport 3:00 p. m. ' Sundays, steamer William G. Payno leaves Bridgeport 9:00 a. m., due New York 12 o'clock noon. Returning, leaves New York 5 p. m., due Bridge- port 8:30 p. in. Y ' Pabst' s Mil waukee Lager " 1 On Draught at WATTS, 150 South Main St. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, Ets Everything first class at Hodson's Grill Room The Original ANHEUSER BU3GH BUOWEISEH Now on Draught at T E. Guest's Gafe, 95 SOUTH MAIN STREET. DRESCHER & KEIL. Plel Bros Real German Lager Deer oa Draught. Fine Lunch. 57 East Main St, ' Waterbury, Cona IV mi FSkiOvtbtnsr vom Invent rr imnr.wc ? vtt 5GAVEA.fiTAJ)EMARK, C0P1fftlHTorDESIWr PR0TKCl'ilCK, Bend model. uketch.orrboUx for free examination and aavio. GCOK GtiPATEIiTS' EE, KoAUy'sJ.I I vtTC.A.GrjQlV& CO. I Patent Lawrers. WASHINGTON, A.-vvvvwivvv!Vvsikvy INGTON, D C, 8i Supplies the Waterbnry atmLn. li, 1, , I