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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT; MONDAY, MARCH 2, 1903.
DURANT ON DECK. Elidniht Assailants Did Not Injure the Attorney The Mysterious Affair is the Talk ' of the Town. TliA mailt Atnztlinsr occurrence that oma to' public notice In Waterbury since Saturday night -was an assault made upon Prosecuting Attorney Dux ant on Holmes avenue directly oppo site the side entrance to the Second Congregational church, shortly after 12 o'clock last night The details of the affair as gathered from various sources are that about 11 o'clock last night Mr Durant was called by 'phone from the pay station in the lobby of - the postoffice and informed that he was -wanted fit the po lice station. The prosecutor inquired who was talking and was told that it was "Barney." Believing the person at the other end of the wire to be Ser geant Cahey, Mr Durant, who was about to retire for the night, hastened to the station and on entering found nobody there but Captain Bannon and a couple of newspaper men, none of whom knew anything about the tele phone call. Then the prosecutor took 1t as a Jolre and tried to have the news paper men admit that they were at the bottom of it, but they stouly denied any knowledge of he incident and fi nally convinced Mr Durant that ne was (blaming the wrong parties. After a chat at the station for proba bly three-quarters of an hour, Mr Du rant started for his home, and when turning into Holme avenue from West Main street he noticed a man standing on the curbing. The stranger turned his head sligMly and said "Good night, Durant," ana then commenced to whistle a tune. Mr Durant spoke to the man and passed on. A little further up the street a man came staggering down the way and after muttering something which the prosecutor did not quite understand, he asked him what time It was. The prosecutor reminded him that it was "night time," at the same time stepping to one side. This brought him close to the storm door of the church building, and the next thing he knew he was struck on the head from somebody concealed behind the storm door. lie was stunned, but was not rendered unconscious, and while two or three parties kicked at him he managed to save himself from much Injury until he got hold of his revolver and aimed at a fellow who was stoop ing' over him. The fellow threw up hl hands and fell backward, mortally wounded as Mr V Durant supposed. Thinking that he was sure of this man be then turned his gun uwra a man who was flying' across West Main street, and then sent a couple of bullets after the fleeing1 form of a man. who i wag making Ms escape through the lawn of the church rectory. When Mr Durant turned to pick up the man he Supposed he had; shot he noticed the joker crossing a' fence at top speed. After the assailants had disappeared Mr Durant sat down on the steps of the church and was turning the whole matter oyer in his- mind when some one spoke to him from the other side of the street. The man had heard the shooting, but was afraid to approach too near until Mr Durant called him. Then the man walked across the way and after looking over the scene of the struggle picked up the the remnants of Mr Durant's spectacles, which were kicked off his eyes. A derby hat was also , picked up with a bullet hole In It The ball entered the hat close to the brim and then took an upward course and made its escape at a point near the top of It The hat and another one of the same kind which was found there later, are now on exhibition at the po lice station. There was good light at the scene of . the assault, but no win dows were raised and nobody was at tracted to the place. Dr Davenport heard the report of the revolver and saw a reflection of the fire on his bed room window. When Mr Durant and the man who had come to his assist ance had collected such wreckage as they could find, they headed for the po lice station,' but when they got as far as. the corner of West Main street and Holmes avenue, a short distance from "Where Mr Durant was held up, they met Captan Bannon walking westward at arapid gait, turned him over the battle scarred hat and put him in pos session of such information about the assault as tney naa. ait ouranrs nat was also badly dented where his as sailant came down upon him with what Is supposed to have been a sand bag. The crystal on his watch was broken, his spectacles smashed and he " received several, kicks on the head and In the ribs. He has a wealth of strong hair , and this saved him from serious injury. There were a few bumps on his head, but hot sufficient size to! be noticeable even at close range. The police are working on the case, and while there is no -clue, still It IS thoueht that at least one of the at tacking party was hit and must now be under the care of a physician, and with this to work upon there Is hope of dis covering evidence which win bring the offenders into the court. It is safe to state that anybody : convicted of this or similar outrages will get the full ex tent of the law. The man who asked cap and had a smooth face. (Mr Diiran t . was seen in his office to day and looked just as handsome as ever. He said he had nothing' special fe say .about the affair, but thought, perhaps, that he ought to state that ho was not scared when attacked and AJLM V- Iuim nAii .Ka14awa wjNvr flint f-Vi n parties intended to kill him. He toe . l!eved the gang was made up of a crowd that had some grievance against him and made up their minds to lick him. Vatal Wreefc In Tennessee, KNOXVILL.B, Tenn., Mareh 3. A fast passenger train from Chattanoo ga to Salisbury was wrscfcsd about three and a half miles west of Lenoir City, Tenn. The wreck was caused by . spreading rails. Three deaths are re ported, and a number are injured, The wreck occurred on the top of a steep embankment, and the train plunged down this. Three coaches were burned outright. i -"" Ajred Couple Snffoea.td. READING, Pa March 2. Peter Tester, Sr., aged eighty-four years, and his wife, aged seventy-eight years, were found in bed suffocated by iIlu- minatiug gas. The gas jet had been turned oa, , ?i believed, by accident. CAMPAIGN aoainbt vioe. Upper Side of Society Vicious and Base as Lower Side. , Louisville Ky, March 2. In line with the campaign against vice recently in augurated in this city by the Louisville Ministerial association, the Kev " J. Klnsey Smith preached last night at the Fourth Avenue Presbyterian church here on the "Sins of Respecta bility," or the "Upper Side of the Social Problem." He declared that the upper side of the society world was as vicious and base as the lower side and that the only difference was that one was vice In velvet" and the other "vice in shod dy." He said the gambling of the parlor was as bad as the gamblers of the down town resorts, and that the slums of the upper circles were as de praved as the dens in the "red light districts." He said that while the pointed women of the streets . were being criticised, persons should stop to consider the number of the finer na tured women who were sinning In se cret Dr Smith said that society was a refuge for lives, and he deplored the coarseness and masculine audacity and behavior of the young women con ipicuous in society. PRESIDENT REPLIES. Character, Not Color, a Test for Office ' holding. ATLANTA, Ga., March 2. Follow ing are extracts from a letter from President Roosevelt to Clarke Howell, editor of the Constitution, In reply to a request for an exposition concerning a recent letter from Harry Stillwell Ed wards of Macon with reference to the matter of federal appointments in the south: "In making appointments .1 have sought to consider the feelings of the people of each territory so far as I could consistently do so without sacri ficing principle. The prime tests I have applied have been those of character, fitness and ability, and when I have been dissatisfied with what has been offered me in my own party lines I have without hesitation gone to the opposite party, and you are of course aware that I have repeatedly done this in your own state of Georgia. I cer tainly cannot treat mere color as a bar to holding office any more than I could so treat creed or birthplace, always providing that in other respects the ap plicant or incumbent is a worthy and well behaved American cirJaen. -Just as little will I treat it as conferring a right to hold office. ' :;:'. VI sk you to judge not by what I say, but by what during the last seven teen months I have actually done. In South Carolina I havo appointed a white postmaster to succeed a colored postmaster. Again In South Carolina I hare nominated a colored man to fill a vacancy In the position of collector of the port of Charleston, just as in Geor gia I. have reappointed the colored man who Is now- serving as collector of the poart of Savannah, Both are fit men. Why the' appointment of one should cause any more excitement than, the appointment of the other I am wholly at a loss to Imagine. As I am writing to a man of keen and trained intelligence I need hardly say that to connect either of these appointments or any or all my other appointments or my actions in upholding the law at In- dianola with such questions as 'social equality and megro domination' is as absurd as to connect them with the nebular hypothesis or the theory of atoms... . ' "I have consulted freely with your own senators and congressmen as to the character and capacity of any ap pointee in Georgia concerning whom there was question. My party advisers In the state have been Major Hanson of Macon, Mr. Walter Johnson of At lantaboth of them ex-Confederate soldiers and Mr. : Harry Stillwell Ed wards, also of Maoon. , A large percent age of the Incumbents of federal offices In Georgia under me are, as I under stand it, of your own political faith. "This is true of your own state, and by applying to Mr. Thomas Nelson Page of 'Virginia, to General Basil Duke of Kentucky, to Mr. George Crawford of Tennessee, to Mr. John Mcllhenny of Louisiana, to Judge Jones of Alabama and Mr, Edgar S. Wilson of Mississippi, all of them Dem ocrats and all of them, men of the highest standing In their respective communities, you will find that what I have done In Georgia stands not as the exception, but as the rule for what I have done throughout the south. I may add that the proportion of colored men among the new appointees Is only about one in a hundred. , Tn view of all these facts I have been surprised and somewhat pained at what seems to me the incomprehen sible outcry .in the south about my ac tions, an outcry apparently started in New York for reasons wholly uncon nected with the question nominally at issue. I am concerned at the attitude thus taken by so many of the southern people, but I am not in the least angry, and still less will this attitude have the effect -of making me swerve one hair's breadth to one side' or the other from the course I have marked out, the course t have consistently followed in the past and shall consistently follow In the future." 1iITt?r' Losing Popularity. The statue of Liberty which "en lightens the world" from a small 'is land in the upper New York bayia not so popular as she was in the days of her youth. A dozen years ago 88, 000 visitors made use of the sniall steam ferryboat that plies between the Battery and her jesting place, while the past year saw but 40,000. The men in charge of the statue and the boat a private corporation have become weary of their task and have requested the war department to take it over. Secretary Root has taken the matter into consideration. The gov ernment will doubtless take care here after of this lady from France, while the excursion line will be run by some private concern Washinjrton Star . Whw tie Women Role. The Zaro women of India are su-, preme. They woo the men, control the affairs of the home and the na-f tion, transmit property and leave the men nothing to do. The result is, saysi a scientist, that they are the ugliest! women en eatth. N. X. Sun, POIICE COURT DOINGS More Stone Throwers Before Judge Peasley To-Day. The greater part of the forenoon, in the city court was taken up with the troubles o the trolley. Manager Sew ell and his body guard and two or three non-union men . entered the . judge's room before court opened and had a talk with Prosecutor Durant. Judge Burpee was on hand, but on hearing that business conected with the strike was on the list he had Judge Peasley sent for. It was some time ' before court began and then Prosecutor Du rant appeared with the general statues under his arm. For a man who was said to have been murderously set upon last night he looked remarkably serene. There was no scratch visible upon him. - Joseph Mellen was fined $5 and costs for intoxication and Joseph Beg ley for vagrancy and intoxication was sentenced to thirty days in jail and fin ed $5 and costs. Attorney Russell, who appeared for Henry Errico, aged 13, charged with throwing stones at an arc lamp and Frank Solinardi, 'aged 18, charged with breach of the peace and . resistance, asked to have the cases continued as he had only been just called in to them. . Attorney Durant objected to continuing any cases that grew out of the trolley strike and Judge Peasley decided it was better to hear the state's side anyway. Deputy Sheriff. J. J. Walsh then tes tified that yesterday he was one of an escort "to a non-union trimmer. They were at the corner of School and Sco- vill streets when Errico ran out on the street and threw a stone at the lamp. He was immediately taken into cus-H tody and a few minutes after a man appeared and said no one would take i the boy out -of that street. Then Soli nardi came on, the scene and said. Er rico was his cousin and that no one would take him off the street He was ordered to . keep quiet, whereupon he took hold of the horse's head Thrl he ran along the street calling out for help. On Harrison avenue he was ar rested. Deputy Walsh said he did not tell Solinardi why he ' was arrested; did not think it, was necessary; and when he demanded to know what he was arrested for the information was denied him. The (deputies bore no in signia of their office on theirs person. There was no violence nor any threat ened.. Yet Deputy Holleran. and . Mr Oviatt said it "was a dangerous situa tion, the crowd was growing all the time. . " Solinardi testified that he is employ ed by the Novelty Manufacturing com pany and was never before arrested. He was sitting at the window of : his home when he saw the commotion. He went out on the street "and when he saw his cousin In the. wagon he called out to a friend-He did not know who the deputies were or why . they were taking away the boy. He ran after the team and In Harrison avenue ft deputy put his hand on him and a pq- nce officer told mm to go along ana ne complied. He saw no trouble. 'r ' Attorney Russell . said in his argu ment that the. deputies ought to do as much as the people 1 in' ; keeping ( .-the peace. Everybody is k not a nice. Some' , tact .is necessary, nd , it was a small '"thing, for the deputy to show his badge to these people. ' The poor people are thinking, and thinking a great deal , They are thinking If they are getting a fair deal. They know the assumption of law in -criminal affairs. Now one of these deputies is evidently puffed up with the power of his position. The other is discreet. The accused is entitled to every con sideration. Your honor knows the kind of people who live, on School street and that if they wished to make trouble they would ": not take long to think about it. ' These deputies should wear a badge. They should- be distinguished so that the authority of 'their office would be apparent to the ignorant, to everybody, no matter who they may be. A rattle-headed officer can make a great deal of, trouble, now. These are exciting times. Prosecutor Durant replied that the people should have ft fear, an awe of the law, but it Is evi dent that .they have not. A, fine of $10 and ' costs was imposed onAeach. ' An appeal was taken under a bond of $100. David Cronih was charged with ston ing a car near the Pearl lake road yesterday about 5:30 o'clock. Daniel Hogan, the motorman, testified on the way down he passed a crowd of which accused was one, near) Piatt's Mills. The crowd Jeered him and the-conductor, called them names and' threatened them. On -the return trip near, the Pearl lake road, the car came up with the crowd and witness slowed up to see whether or not 'the gang was go ing to kill him," Accused was within ten feet of the ear and threw a stone the size of his two fists. Witness got off and accused ran up the Pearl lake road, but a team came along and he got into it. Boss Farley and Superin tendent Wales drove up and - Farley f ollowed up accused and .caught him! Philip Stein, the conductor, recognized Cronln so did William H. Minor, or- fanist of St John's church. He said e was In the car and heard a stone strike the car. He thought it struck the roof. The car slacked up and the crowd retraced . their footsteps. The conductor took a revolver from under the seat and the motorman got off the car. Witness heard no shot fired. Concluding his testimony, he said his sight was not good, but he thought he recognized accused because he wore no overcoat. I have been on a car before when it was stoned and I tell you the sensation is by no means pleasant. -Boss Farley testified that he is a deputy. That he followed the accused through several lots and when within twenty-five feet of him fired two shots into the ground. , Cronin then stopped and held up his hands and I put him under arrest. Two stones were thrown at me by accused.. One of them struck witness. When he put accused under arrest the latter f.ell to the ground and Bald he would not go with him, where upon witness said he was a deputy. He called upon his friends to help him but they had flown. Witness could identify another one of the crowd, he said and he was told to pass among the spectators and look closely. Hogan, the motorman. was also advised to look. They did so. Farley thought he recognized one, but merely thought it. This dosed the state's case and the hearing was continued to to-morrow morning. - ; 1 The case against Lazarus Loria, too torman on an East Main street car for' breach of the peace, will be heard tomorrow. DIED AT SUNDAY SCHOOL, Toy Balloon Slipped Into Girl's Throat V . .. .. Durihg'iservices. . . . New York-; March. 2. A remarkable scene was enacted in the Sunday scnool hour of the Aihslie Street Jt'resbyterian church in the Williamsburg section or Brooklyn. A short time before Emma Rausch, 9 years old, lext home for Sun day school oh. the way she bought a ;. penny whistling balloon. This she took into hex class and while inflating it for the amusement . of her mates, the wooden mouthpiece slipped into her throat. She gasped, and pain and fear showed in her eyes. The children became ' alarmed and their exclama tions of fright attracted the attention of Charles Follett, superintendent of the Sunday school. He called to a trustee of the church and they worked to extract the toy. from the throat of the fast choking child. - ' Not until she became unconscious was Jt believed that her conditidn was critical. Physicians were hastily sum moned, but could not extricate the toy When they announced that death was near the Rev Dr R. S. Dawson raised hls hand and asked that all kneel and pray. Then he prayed loud and fervently for the soul that was passing before theireyes. The child's parents, who had been sent for, entered as the clergyman was about to begin his prayer. The mean ing was clear' to them, and they knelt sobbing beside their child. And on the wings of the prayers of her playmates and friends the child's soul was borne away to its Maker. Tenderly the body was carried into an adjoining room, and Mr Dawson led the awe-stricken congregation in a memorial service in place of the regular Sunday school es ercises. . STRIKE AT AN END. Says the General 'Manager ofthe Col orado and Southern Railroad. j " Denver, Col, March 2. General Man ager Herbert of the Colorado South ern railroad says that so far as the railroad ds concernedL'tthe strike at the machine shops of the company in sev eral cities is at an end. ; No consider ation wljl toe given in the future to the requests of the: strikers or their repre sentatives. ' He has issued orders that the m&truf tiqns contained In his recent circular, giving the men until noon yes terday to report for work or else be barred, hall be obeyed Jn every par ticular. Mr Herbert says the com pany has all the. men- that can consist ently be used. 1 The strikers. asseBfc that the defec tions ftroin their" ranks because of the circular v above ' mentioned have,' been Insignificant. . They declare the fight will go on tova finish. . r - OPENED FTRE ON BANDITS. Attempt to Hold Up Chicago. Saloon ' 'Frustrated. Chicago, March '2. In an, attempt to hold up a Chicago avenue saloon early to-day Otto . Benson was fatally and Joseph Driscoll seriously wounded. The men entered the place and com-, manded the bartender, James Johnson, to go to the rear and leave the cash register open. Instead Johnson opened fire on the supposed bandits and In the fusilade' of bullets that followed both men were shot t J. p. Morgan at carnival ; New York, . March 2. J. 1 Pierpont Morgan 'was an active, participant in the carnival festivities this afternoon (Sunday), cables the Tribune's Havana representative. From the balcony of his host's home he threw confetti and serpentinas at the passing masquerad ersi with real boyish delight. He was plainly in good humor. Earlier in the day he attended a jai alai, or Spanish basket ball game. The arrival of the financier has caused quite a commo tion In Havana, where he visits for the first time. He is the topic of the, day, ama many guesses are made as to his mission here. FAMOUS POLO PLAYERS. New York, March 2. As a result of communications which have passed be tween those famous polo players; Wa terbury and Buckmasteri it is expected that an English polo team will leave here for America in May, says the Tri bune's London representative. The team will not be called a championship one, but as it will comprise Buckmas ter himself, Freake and the two Nich ols, it wlll.be fairly represen'tatiye ofr the full strength of the country. TIMELY TOPICS Those $9.75 nad $14.75 suits at the Upson, Singleton Co's fit just as well as the higher priced ones. For the next ten days Reid & Hughes offer patrons a chance to have a skirt made for $3.50. ' Full line of baby carriages and go carts, with all the latest attachments, at J. M. Burrall & Co's. Honest shoest reasonable prices is the cause of the big trade at the Colby. Sherwood store. ; Fresh butter and eggs at Castle's market, and the usual supply of first class meats. . 5 The Guarantee Credit Clothing. Co is preparing for a rushing spring trade. March sale of winter goods. . The new white goods for spring are ready for your inspection at Grieve, Bisset & Holland's. , , ''S: Three days. specIaUsale on wrappers and house gowns at Conlon Bros. See those at 98 s : Silk bargains at Miller & Peek's. Your order by mall will be promptly at tended to. , Steck pianos are know as "the old reliable." They are on sale at Driggs 6 Smith's. . - .. . Read Phelan the tea man's ad to night Then bring in your ' photo graph and have a medallion made. Use a gas range. It saves time and money. ; nitedU Gas Improvement Co sells them. ... J. B. Mullings & Son have more of those trousers at $2, $3 and $4. New spring silks and dress goods, also a new line of. cloths for tailor mades at Currans. . NOTICE. There will be a meeting of the Irish American Athletic A. -S S., this even ing at -their rooms. - Ail. are requested to. be present as (business of great im portance is to be transacted. JAMES J. MOORE, . " ' 7 ' 'Recording 'Secretary, araing s 72-74 South Main st, Telephone 2?0. V By using one of Those. Excellent DOOR MATS we are selling at 60c Each A nice grade of Egg, Stove and Nut Sjzes. Also, Pea coal, ' . --..A . ' . i: . 5". : ' " -; ' . ..... . . - ... .. -. '..;,',; John McEIligott Office Fitzpatrick & GIos ter's; 60, South Main St. UTeiephone connection. ' ' "Keep Your Soles Glean" COAL THE REID S HUGHES DRY GOODS CO Telephone 410. N ew. Dress Goods A "SPECIAL OFFERING in: our Wash tional Talue. The quantity is sm toll, so If you are. interested it will be policy not to delay.. 10 pieces tMOREBN CHEVIOTS, 32 in ehes wide; a fine range of color .... ings; a (beautiful fabric for waists or .shirt waist suits 25c yd.'wortlx 47c NEW SUITINGS, , SCOTCH and ENGLISH SUXTINGiS, ALL WOOL OHEVIOTS and COV- , ' EHJT OLOTHSy: Many of these cloths are 'Cravenetted making them perfectly water . proof; our line is extensive this season and the variety , far larger than any we have ever shown; width, 50 to 56 inches, TAILORED SKIRTS FOR TEN DAYS we will make to ord er from any of our &ultingsy Skirts, ' . the latest etyle, fit guaranteed, pri ce for making $3.50 THE PURE FOOD BILL . order your. bread, cakes Si Trott Baking v . 122 EAST MAIN STREET. Where everything is absolutely pure N n Paste this up in your Kitchen, and remember that EVERY SATURDAY we have COFFEE CAKES AND CHEESE CAKES M EN'S SUITS. Here's Our Guarantee-When buy a suit from us, if you are not isfied that it is the best possible value you could get for your money,; you are at liberty to return your purchase and we will refund your money. Two Special Values Fifty Men s Suits marked for quick selling. Seventy-five Men's Suits, sold $12, $14, $15, now priced , a Kilduff i Eloral Designs. Get the, best for your money. We guarantee you the : very best There are a number of reasons why we can do this. We grow our own Flowers and we understand the arrangement of them. DALLAS, 82 UNION AND 25 EAST MAIN ST. Telephone. NOW FOR A FARM. Ninety acres, Bristol; a big farm; evervhhino- first rlass: with 10 rooms In house, at $3,500. . Trade or sell. Tweiy ty- acres, with buildings, in w ater town, at $1,300; $200 down. Thirty acres Southinjrton. at $3,000 - with buildings. Trade or sell. . ' G, S. Lang, Room 12, 151 Bank St 910 West Main street new and modern, open nickel-plated plumb ing, furnace, etc, $20. 6 rooms. West Main street, FOR SALES. 1-Family House, Bronson street, $2,200. 2-FamiLv House, urove street, $4,400. Fire Insurance, your choice or 10 companies. . . Lr. R. Carter, 11 East Main Street. Brown & Crane. UNDERTAKERS 144 East Main Street TEL. 123-5 NigHt Calls H. J. Crane, 36 Elizabeth St. T. H. Brown, 144 East : MainjSt. Goods Department which is of excep ....-....... $1.00 to $2.50 a yard 1 need not bother your head about it if you and pastry from you sat- 6 a Suit. for r ; 1 Co MARCH Clearance SALE. (We are preparing for 8sk greatest prlns season erer ti&a ) and in order to (hare ell fresh and new goods we wiU dispose . bf all our HEAVY WEIGHTS",,! regardless of cost of production 4 the entire family are now of . tfered and we advise all oar pat rons and friends to avail them? eelves of tMs chance a our O 3i terms. f The Gaarantoo Credit Clothing Co, 33 and E. Main St and 15 Phoenix Ave, You Can Cheat Yourself aa well as others can cheat von Iw. paying rent Why not' stop cbeattnr? yourself by buying that thr-fajHy house on Stone streeet? Have ra not paid rent long enough to know that Itlsj! mucn wiser to own your own hotneg J. T. PEffiLAN, 42 Bank Street Take lev&tsrw Canton Restaurant 217 SOUTH MAIN ST. American and Chinese menu. dishes cooked to order. Special Chinese Teas. Telephone, 103-5. HAPPY AND G are those who can trip the light fan tastlc ever so gracefully and fine. I) term of lessons at this noted school o3, learning will do the trick for . ywtf pleasant enjoyment evermore. It U a art, to be sure, aa the wis will agreat,' and pays well to learn et this fairsouaf v academy. Bad faults once acquired &r not easily corrected. Ppen dally, 2 Bank street.' Prof; CABailey Dr.,MOYEE Has moved his office to isit Bank street, , over Fitzmaur ice's Shoe Store. , Did You Ever feed any Cotton Seed Meal to you cows? If you haven't, it's time youj did. Get a bag from one of our stores j All wo have is' fresh; It was unloaded j this week. Every hag has hda guar1! antee: ' , ' k . ANAITSISl Amrnqnla, 8 per cent " Nitrogen, 7 per cent -." Oil and Pat 9 per cent Protein, 43 per cent Old Process OH Meal and Glutens. The Piatt r.l Go :1 15 North Main Street Naugatockl ;' SO Benedict Street Waterbury. nnrnm 1 mtt nninr rnv a artuiAL luw rniuc rui THIS WEEK OIILY. No S Copper Kettle, full weih! and highly Nickel plated fully warranted ...90c Each.. For this Jot look in our Etzi window. Complete line of Ekt'J fixtures, Plumbing, Heating, Jot bing. BARLOW BROS CO. 63-65- 67 GRAND STREET if Yniir nid Pinmhpr Ran t II IUMI WIU IUIMMWI WtillW Come, Try Us. . ... We don't want to deprive rta of a job but wish to assist thosct who have trouble with their j plumbing Iwiil give you tha service of the highest paid men in the trade, liyou are thinking about buying a stove ask about j the STAMFORD, it will pay youj to inquire, every one praises it that has used it. We do roofing ' and conductor work. P. H. GARRITY. ' 221 Bank St Telephone 403-4 ": ask for Coal Prices! . . AT Frank Miller & Go, COAL ALSO WOOD AND CHARCOAI JOHN BYRON, . Tard near Fluine & AtwooS'n. . Uptown ofSce with J. II, Uf crr & G 3 East nxia ctrrtS.