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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, June 22, 1903, Image 5

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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. MONDAY, JUNE 22, 1903.
t
i r
THE DAILY STATEMENT.
V Cay Trolley Company Was In a
, Bad Predicament To-Day.
ifhe strikers' executive committee ls
od the. following statement this af
ternoon: "We ire starting in to-day on our
twenty-fourth 'week of the strike, this
v being the 163d day out
"The . trolley company this morning
found itself in at predicament and the
unusual sight a company pleading
with; its employes to remain at work
Instead of the reverse was the case.
I There is a trolley strike in Richmond,
Va, and eight of the old strike breakers
I here were invited to go there and work
at a wage scale of $3 per day. They
decided to go and so informed the com
I pany. Thereupon the company got
I ' down on its knees, so to speak, and
I pleaded with the men not to go and
leave them without men enough to
man their cars. They offered the men
1 $3 a day to stay here and finally three
j of the eight accepted the proposition
1 and remained. Five decided to stand
j by their first plan and have gone to
Richmond. Citizens of Waterbury,
' whatdo you think of such a situation?
r A. company begging men to work for
3 (3 a day strangers and non-residents
gather than give citizens of the town
which created it $2.23 per day! And
' the chances are that they Would have
I given more if the strike breakers
keld out: -i
I VSeveral Waterbury people who have
I , fone to west shore resorts in Connecti
I . cut have reported to us that if ever a
I yj picture of crestfallen humanity was
iver presented, It Is portrayed . In one
. f the motormen on that line. When.
ever a Waterbury person boards his
I car, 'the fellow grows red to the roots
1 of his hair and pulls his cap down over
. bis eyes. He is ashamed of the posl
j . - tton he is filling. The motorman is a
V fellow named Sickmund, who formerly
j ' ran a hotel here and who, when' here,
: . ased to express his sympathy for our
cause. He is now a strike breaker
on the line between Bridgeport and
j New Haven, but - his conscience ap
I 4 parently troubles him greatly,
f, "Forest park was opened on Satur-
flay and we are informed that there
" " .rete Just ten people up there In the af-
R ternoon. Of course the strike is re-
sponsible for this awful showing, and
j lt-seems too bad , that the owners of
j this pretty park should be obliged to
j suffer because the trolley company
tees fit to stand out against fair re-
quests from its employes.
1 ' .''The company is still showing indif
ference to . public discomfort by not
, . making any ftiove toward bringing
j about peace and a settlement of the al-
j ready too old unpleasantness. We are
: . tiU doing - business - at the same Old
1 stand, ready at any time to do our full
j ; share and more to bring this thing to
an. end. Fair, play Is all we want, and
i t the. public evidently wants to see us
j get that '
i "Our .'Shoulder to Shoulder base ball
team has been taking things easy late
lyy but the boys are now limbering up
asd on next Saturday will go to Brldge-
Srt and play the strikers' team down
ere. That will be a big attraction
for Bridgeport, and If the day is favor-A,-
. able there will be a big crowd on hand.
, x Manager Bewell will be missed at that
! frame, as he always was-on -hand In
I the past to bet on the Waterbury boysJ
I j ' Btr perhaps he may be there after all,
1 W&o knows? - The boys would give
tdnx the glad hand, too."
AT SACRED HEART CHURCH.
rhe Feast 'Fittingly Celebrated -With
Solemn Vespers.
n - ...
, A, larger congregation could have
liardly crowded Into the Sacred Heart
dyirch than 'the one present last night
afc the celebration of the feast of the
Sacred Heart The center aisles of
the church were filled, with members
jof.the Children of Mary. Sodality of
"tb$ Blessed Virgin, Guards of the Sa
cred Heart and the Holy Name, socie
ties. Tfie Holy , Name societies of
other churches Were also represented
Sqlemn high .vespers were celebrated,
th'e following priests officiating: Cele
brant, Rev Father Flemming; deacon.
Rev" Father Sullivan; sub-deacon. Rev
Father Sheehan; master of ceremonies,
Rev Father -Fitzgerald. Rev Father
Shell ey was also present within the
sanctuary. The altar was prettily dec
orated with a profusion of palms, pot
ted plants and cut flowers.
There, was a reception of 'members
Into the Children of Mary, the Guards
f the Sacred Hearts and .the Holy
Ttfame society. Rev Father Fitzgerald
officiated. About twenty-five members
were received into the first two soci
eties and about fifteen in the Holy
Name. The ceremony was very lutein
estlng. "- , . . ,t
The Rev Father Loftus of Water
town preached the sermon. He took
a his text i "Gome to me all ye that
labor and are heavily burdened and I
will refresh you.". He referred to
God's love for the poor and the weak
and the .heavily burdened and is al
, ways ready and desirous of assisting
' them If .they only would seek his pro
tection: Troubles are lightened by the
sufferers appealing to God; Always
have trust and confidence in him and
they will be aided. The sermon was
ery interesting.' f -A
special feature of the services was
the musical program. It was the best
rhlea has been rendered at the Sacred
Heart church in some time.
Mercadante's vespers were sung.
The rendition" of , the "Mag;
nlfleaf was fine. M. J. McEVoy sang
excellently "Salve Reglna," while the
hymn to the Sacred Heart by Mrs L-u-cien
Wolff and M. J. Robinson was
fine. The soloists were Miss Alice Cos
grove, Mrs J. H.i Turley. Miss Nellie
i Sutton, M. J. McEVoy, M. J. Robinson.
:. James W. Oassldy. M. F. Bvrnes, Wil-
Ham Hughes and Thomas Maher.
Iidwraed Hi' Zleason.
One more about these queer little
Human specimens. It had been ex
plained to the son and heir the Impos
sibility of his father buying a "real"
1 locomotive or a "genuine" war ship for
him, primarily because of the expense.
That evening they had guests to dine,
and a small voice asked meekly:
, "Conld I have a piece , of bread,
please, If If s not too expensive 2"
'. JJew York Times.
Mrs, Hauskeep You said the Job
vould cost $13. Here you've sent a bill
Palcrter Yes'm. You see, I got to
thinkin it over afterward and I
t&oaght may be you'd be superstitious
Xtcnt It
CITY NEWS
The funeral of Veronica, the infant
daughter of Mr and Mrs Vincas Val
truzitis, of 81 North Leonard street
was held at 8 o'clock yesterday after
noon, with interment in Calvary cem
etery. A small fire was discovered in a
bedroom at the residence of Mrg Ann
Blandsfleld last evening, evddently ,the
result of a thougihtless litle -sp'ark
from a cigar. An alarm was, sent In,
but the budding blaze was whipped
out of existence before dt amounted to
anything worth mentioning. .
Afl members of the alumni associa
tion of fit Mary's school and friends
who intend to go on the outing to
Lake Compounce to-morrow should be
at tiie station to-morrow morning in
time to take the 8:35 train. If the
weather is stormy the outing will be
postponed.
The sidewalk on the east side of
Adams street was undermined by the
brook during the storm of Saturday
night and Sunday, and last night the
walk began to sink. The depression
was first noticed by neighbors and in
a few minutes full protection Was giv
en the public by the danger being
guarded by lights.
At a weJl attended meeting of the
Zkxa Literary association yesterday af
ternoon the following officers were
elected: President . Oharleg Pine; vice
president 'Harry fehap&ro; secretary,
Louis Freediand; treasurer, T.'F. Mil
ler; board of trustees, M. Brook, Louis
Freedland1 and Harry "Frenberg. The
officers . will be installed next Sunday.
The fuaeral of Dr Charies H. David
took place thlg morning f from
the home of his brother,
Dr , A. A, 1 DaTiC, 48 Center
street to St Anna ohureh.where Father
Bienier oeltbrated the masi. The
floral offeiinjs vere very numerous.
The pallbearers were A. J. Allard, L.
A. Farley, J. B. Mallhlot Oscar A. Val
entine, J. J. Barll, Victor Bernler. The
Interment wag in Calvary cemetery.
The commensementt exercises of the
graduating class of Yale 'university are
being held during -Ike first thre"e days
of this week. The Waterbury mem
bers of the class are Albert-R. Lamb,
voted the most popular member;
George Goss, voted the , best athlete;
W. Shirley Fulton, who captured a
muc!h desired "Y" as. a member of the
.track team; Bradford Webster, a Phi
Beta Kappa man; Howard S White
and L. Russell Carter.
A very pleasant surprise party was
held last Thursday at the home of Mr
and: Mrs Frank Leffler of State street
In honor of the fifth anniversary of
thelr mwrrtage, about fifteen couples
being present ;. The presents were nu
mierons and very beauiiful. Dancing
was Indulged in umtll mldmigfit, after
wMoh a bountiful coilatloni was served,
the guests departing about 2 o'clock
la itihe morning, wishing their host and
hostess many happy returns.
Plain drunkenness made up the busi
ness of the ' city ; court to-day, J udge
Burpee presided. Michael Lynch was
found by Officer Phalen on. Dublin
street yesterday He was fined $10
and costs, Thomas Conaty, was found
guilty of being drunk yesterday and
was fined $10 and costs and sentenced
to thirty days In Jail on account of his
record. Andrew N. Clunie, William
Riley land Thomas Hussey paid re
spectively for their libations yester
day $7, $10 and $5 eacb with costs and
Hussey paid another $10 for carrying
concealed weapons. v
It was a very happy painty of young
folks that gta-Uhered , at he home of
Misa LeRoy on Tracy avenue, Simons
ville, last evening. Among the invit
ed guests were John' Nelson, the cele
brated pianist, wbo rendered several
pleasing selections, including , Tann
hauser's masterpiece, MOh, Thou Su
blime, Sweet Evening Star." Joseph
Doucher also entertalne'd with several
compositions.' Timothy Sullivan kept
the gathering In good humor with his
witty sayings and latest jokes. It was
a late hour wften the party dispersed
after voting Mflss LeRoy a . most
ennrming hostess. ' . -".During
a severe storm yesterday af
ternoon the new Roman Catholic
church at Westport, the church of the
Ascension, was struck by lightning.
The tower of the church was almost de
stroyed. The loss will reach $500.
Just about a year ago the church was
struck by lightning In the same place.
The congregation had left the church
about fifteen minutes befofe the light
ning struck It From the ceiling the
lightning went down into the vestibule
and from , there followed a telephone
wire into the house of the pastor, Rey
Thomas H. Shanley. ,No damage was
done in the rectory. It is feared that
it will be necessary to ' rebuild the
tower. , ;
Superintendent W. J. LarMn of the
Waterbury Clock Co, recently return
ed from a trip to the old oountry. was
banqueted In Odd Fellows' hall Satur
day night by the several foremen of
the factory, consisting of Ernest H
Horn.,Adolphus Bavier, .Tames C. Whit
ing and Samuel Sloan. The foremen
are William D. Henderson, George
Mahler, James G. Doherty, William
Henderson,, Edward Ford, Henry B.
Carter, George F. Haskins, George M.
Beach,. John Madden, John H. Morrison-
Cjhiarles Cleveland, Clifford H.'
TToll T.JVTlltf flAAll alUm H Y TnMMAnM
i uau, j-uuio vcucn, ucyi go ix. j: tlL suns,
1 Frank R. Alvord, and Frederick W.
Nettleton. Irving H. Chase acted as
toastmaster. During the evening Mr
Larkln was , made the recipient of a
handsome group picture of all the
foremen, James C. Whiting making the
presentation speech which Mr Larkin
suitably responded to. Hodson, cater
ed. The rainfall since Saturday puts all
privious records for the ssame length
of time in the shade. Prom 5 o'clock
precipitation as measured by W. J.
Welton amounted to 4.23 Inches. Mr
Welton says he has no recollection of
the same amount of rainfall in that
time. -The rainfall for June thus far
Is 9.59 and for the present year to date
2S.25. The" average yearly rainfall in
Waterbury is. about 50 inches, a frac
tion over four inches per month, so
that we have considerably over that in
this year thus far. At the Branch
reservoir the water rose to a height of
19 inches above the spillway, the
highest on record. Superintendent
Relley of the street department was
out all day yesterday and states that
while considerable damage has been
dene by washouts', still it is not near so
serious as one would suppose. ' The
storm water conduits that are being
put In furnish an outlet for large vol
umes of water and when the system Is
completed the public ways will suffer
but little from any kind of storm.
WATER VILLE MAN DROWNED.
Sank in Naugatuck River Near Ameri
can Pin Pactory. s
Martin Lowig, an employe of the
American Pin Co at Waterville, was
drowned yesterday afternoon in the
Naugatuck river near the factory. The
water was high and the current strong,
but Lowig thought he would have no
trouble in rowing to the opposite side
to milk some cows, something hejaad
been in the habit of doing "for some
time past. The plan of propelling the
boat is similar to that used on a ferry
and instead of the oars the person in
the boat reaches from one side to the
other by pulling on a strong wire rope.
When Lowig got Into the boat accom
panied by bis dog,. people who were. on
the ground 1 warned him of
the risk he was running, but
the man said there was no
danger and started to haul himself out
When some distance from the starting
point the' water rocked the boat fright
fully tipping it so that Lowfg realized
his periloils position and grasped the
wire and clung to it with all his might
The dog Jumped and swam to a place
of safety while those on the bank tried
to reach the man who was struggling
on the, wire, but before anything could
be done to help him he became exhaust
ed and sank out of sight. In making
an effort to reach him James Burns
waded out so far that he came near be
lng carried away. It is evident that
Lowig did not know now to swim ror
he made no effort to save himself In
that manner. He was married, but
had not- been living with his wife.
Charles Winslow with whom he
boarded, reported the case to the po
lice. Medical. Examiner Crane was
called, but could do nothing until the
body is found. A search wac at once
Instituted, but on account of the high
water no trace of the body could be
discovered. It Is probable that it was
swept a long distance down the river.
Lowig was about 40 years old and
came8 to this state" from California
some time ago. He had charge of the
elevator at the pin shop and milked
cows on Sunday for a man who tended
to them himself on week days.
GRAOE BAPTIST CHURCH.
New Edifice of Colored! Baptists Wat
Dedicated Yesterday.
The new Grace Baptist church, cor
ner of Kingsbury street and Park ave
nue, was dedicated yesterday, the pro-
ram of exercises published herein
Saturday being carried out in detail.
The attendance was very large.
Service ; in tine morning opened at
10:80 O'clock when the J&anr W. J.
Phillips, DJD., of Philadelphia deliv
ered a sermon, taking for his text the
first verse of the 122nd psalm, UI wa9
was glad when they said unto me, Let
us go Into the house of -the Lord." Mr
Phillips did not confine himself to the
first verse, but used the entire psalm.
In itihe afternoon the Rev Oscar Hay
wood, pastor of the First Baptist
church of this city, delivered an ad
dress. His text, was taken from the
24th psalm: "Who shall ascend Into
the hill' of the Lord? or who shall
stand In His holy place? He hat hath
clean hand9,and a pure heart; who
hath not lifted up his soul unto vanity,
nor sworn deceitfully." , The building
was crowded dn the afternoon, many
being present f rom" the ; other Baptist
churches Ini town.
There was also a large attendance at
the evening service, when the Rev Jo
seph Anderson, D.D'., pa sixxr of the First
Ooneresratlonal church. . delivered a
very appropriate' address. At this ser
vice Kellogg lodge, No 5, F. and A. M.N
(colored), jattended in a body. ,
On Tuesday evening the Rev C. T.
Walker,' D.D., of New York city, will
deliver a lecture an the new church
upon the subject, "The Negro Side of
the Ne'firro Problem." The Rev Dr K. B.
McArtJbur (has eald of Mr Walker: "He
Is the greatest preacher of Ms race."
On Wednesday and! Friday evenings
of this week the members of the con
gregaWon will hold a concert and fair
In the church building.
TIMELY TOPICS
Don't fail to go to Harder s while he
has those ' low prices on children's
suits; $7.50 suits 'are now $3.50.
Silk or suede lisle gloves, any length,
at Grieve, BIsset & Holland's. Bee
their black silk grenadines.
Jones, Morgan & Co had a good
house at the opening of their new
store, although the weather was
stormy . v , 7
Skirts made for $3 at Reld &
Hughes's. Every skirt fitted and guar
anteed by expert workmen.
Get piano bargains at F. H. Lewis &
Co's, 22. North Mainr street before he
moves to his new store.
The Colby-Sherwood Co make stren
uous efforts to keep the best there Is in
shoes for their patrons to choose from,
Specials for this week in canned
goods at' the White-Simmons grocery.
They put low prices on them rather
than carry them over.
Turn bull is selling best butter at 24c,
marked from SOc. Domestic and wash
'goods lower than ever.
A large stock of every kind of. fire
works at the Farmer s Rest on Scovill
street, the up to date grocery store.
Rubbers and rubber boots at very
low prices " at Conlon Bros'. First
quality Banigan and Woonsocket
gods. ... .... . .
Every wearer of the Walkover shoe
sings its praises. Fitzgerald sellg them
at the White shoe store on Bank street
You will be satisfied if you have
your pictures framed by Ziglatzkl
Marks. Orders promptly delivered.
A nice line of Jewelry, silverware and
cut glass suitable for wedding gifts at
the Gaffney Jewelry Co's.
If you are going to put a new tiling
in your bathroom or kitchen, seo T. F.
Jackson, Bank street. ,
The continued rainy weather has
been the cause for cutting prices at A.
F. Cowles. See to-morrow's bargains.
F. B. O'Neill has a house on Maple
street, convenient to several factories.
Invest your money In property.
Summer carpet sale at Miller fc
Peck's. There are a few ondsflt carpets
Hhat you can get at a bargain.
Cutlery, pocket knives, scissors and
everything In 'that line at the Hairdl
ton Hard ware Co's.
Trunks and suit cases at Currans. If
you would save money on these ar
jticLes, see the line of goods they carry.
J. B. MulMngs & Son can supply you
with "traps" for traveling as well as
clothing. ' ' -g.
Hard m?s
72-74 South Main st,
Telephone 20.
WICKLESS BLUE FLAME '
OIL COOKING STOVES
These stoves aVe quick
and wonderful cookers.
No wicks. No valves! The
oil cannot overflow, and
there are no conditions
known in which the stove '
would be unsafe, even in
. the hands of the most care
less. 2 Burner, $6,
Usual Price, 7,50
3 Burner, $Z50,
Usual Price, $9
GoodU clean, bright Iehigh coal is
Just what will keep you warm next
winter when the therometer Is below
zero. Then you will be glad, If you
take our advice, and put in: a supply.
Our coal is hand-screened and' free
from slate. Just what you want Try
our coaonce and you. will use it for
ever after. ,.
John McEIllgott.
Office, Fitzpatrick & Glos
efs, 60 South Mam Su -
Telephone connection. ! '
Bow to Prett Sleeve.
' In pressing cleeves, which is the bane
of the amateur's life, ' keep a wooden
tolling pin for that purpose alone. In
sert in the sleeve, and the pressing of
seams and wrists also is as easily done
as though It were a flat surface. Cover
pin with flannel. Keep a heavy piece of
flannel to lay over the Ironing board
when pressing wool goods. This " pre
vents the shiny spots so objectionable
In a finished garment
; ; How to Pack a Trunk.
The secret of good packing is firm
ness and .smoothness, and to attain
these everything should be put. in the
trunk In layers. Before putting n the
dresses have a firm layer of undergar
ments and then proceed with the thick
est and heaviest of; your skirts. The
skirts should be folded as nearly as
possible In the folds they take in wear.
See that you lay the skirts alternately
In different directions, so that if the
waistband on one is to the left side of
the trunk the waistband of the next is
at the right side, for thus the level will
be preserved. Between light and dark
dresses place a towel to prevent the for
mer soiling the latter. Fold bodices as
far as can be In the lines which they
take upon the figure. Put stiff, lightly
crushed paper Into the sleeves and also
Into bows and puffings to prevent their
being creased and then pack as tightly
as convenient When taken out of the
trunk they will be found uninjured.
, How to Keep Millc Sweet. .
A tiny pinch of carbonate of soda o
salt put into the milk as soon as It ar
rives will help to prevent it from turn
ing sour and if it seems inclined to
turn and is slowly heated to nearly
boiling point and a pinch of carbonate
of soda then stirred in the sourness
will disappear. Some people also add a
tiny pinch of sugar. '
How to F1H Your , Pipe.
Worshipers at the shrine of My Lady
Nicotine will be interested in a corre
spondent's method' of filling a pipe, a
method from which he has obtained
results greatly superior" to those yield
ed by the old style. He places a wood
en match down the center of the bowl.
its lower end entering or covering the
hole that leads, to the stem, and, hold
ing It in position with one finger, press
es the tobacco firmly all round with the
unsharpened ' end of a pencil.' Tha
match is then withdrawn, the pipa
lighted up and the full flavor of the to
bacco extracted without waste.
, SalUe and Willie.
"Well groomed men do not always
possess horse sense, Willie." - "
"That's just as true, Sallle, as the
fact that a woman thinks she has the
best of the argument if she can only
g'et in the last word." Roller Monthly.
But She's Safe.
"Mrs. Talkyerblind can say some of
the most cutting things."
"Tes. If she could only keep her
mouth closed' for five minutes, you
could have her arrested for carrying
concealedweapons.''---LIfe.
HI Hiutible Qualification. ,
"The old man doesn't speak any for
eign language, does he?"
"No. He's just a plain, downright
honest no style, hard workin', money
makin', family supportin' American I"
Atlanta Constitution.
No business man ever feared a com
pcrtitor wlho did not advertise. It's the
one who advertises a little more ag
gressively than you do who induces
your insomnia, .'Isn't this true? And,
if true. Isn't it important?
Dr. Mabney
has re-opened his offices in the Citi
zens'Bank building, North Mala
6treei.
Diseases of Eye
Office houra 9-11 a. m.; 2-4 and
:7-b;so s'-d -
COALl
Brown & Crane.
UNDERTAKERS
144 East Main Street
TEL. 1235
NigHt Calls
H. J.Crane, 36 Elizabeth Street.
T. H. Brown, 144 East Main Street
CONCRETING, CURBING, PAY
ING AND TRUCKING.
ALSO GENERAL JOBBING.
Carload of Tar Just arrived. Orders
attended to promptly and in th9 best
manner.
McGrath&Sons,
.20 j MAGILIi ST. , TEL 211-6.
A' few good Building Lots for sale
on easy terms. 4-17-tf
Bonds and Stocks
Local Investments
a Specialty. : : :
63 North Main Street. ;
HE REID S; HUGHES DRY GOODS CO
Telephone 41 0.
Skirts Made to Or der
. From any goods purchased at our Dress Goods
. " ' ' Department-
PRICE FOR MAKING :
These Skirts are made by
styles. Every skirtfittted and
Mme. Campbell's Toilet Preparations. CENTER COUNTER
75 Cents at
xsg 'Tr ott Baking Ck
122 EAST MAIN STREET. -
WANTED An apprentice, 17 or 1 8 . years old.
WHITE STORE. 'PHOIIE 161-4
-Every wearer of the
Walkover
Eiecomes a missionary, because the shoes Nare satisfac.
tory. The styles are all correct. -
Fit z - GBR A 3LB .
88 BANK STREET SHOE DISTRIBUTOR
I be it Stormy
OU WILL FIND the right clothes
at this store, and the prices are
always fairfor instance
Our RAIN
at in fair weather and ample pro
tection in a storm
At SiO we have Greys and Tans.
At $12 a much larger variety.
At $15 almost everything that is made.
Don't you NEED ONE at these
prices?
HLDDFF
1
We Fill Veranda Boxes, Vases,
Hanging Baskets, Flower
Beds,
We have the stock,, know to, the
price the lowest for same class of
work. ,
Hybrid Perpetual Roses, fine plants
in bloom, 35c. '
DALLAS,
82 UNION AND 25 EAST MAIN ST.
Telephone.
You Can
'
Furnish ' up your house , equal to
, the best ,
Cash or Credit.
We have a nice, line of Picture
Frames, Rockers, Rugs, Lace .
and Tapestry Curtains. , .
Metropolitan Household Goods Co.
Also office of O. F. Adams & Co.
201 EAST MAIN.
3.00.
first - class workmen in the late S
guaranteed. x
COATS, good to look
& CO.
MR SEi ANNUAL
1-3 OFF SALE,
In order to dispose of our seasonably
stock In season we generally reduce
our prices early and not at the end of
the season. Beginning Monday, June
1, vre will offer our entire stock, with
out reserve, at 1-3 off sale," In other
words, in order to make room for next
season's stock we will allow 1-3 off the
price on any article in our various
.. . DEPARTMENTS
and yet at our usual E Z terms, for
cash or on credit. Don't neglect this
great opportunity, but call at onca to
the'
The Guarantee
Credit Clothing Co.
; 3$ and 1$ E. Main St and
i Phoenix Ave; . .
or woman who reads
the papers gets the
bargains. T h i s
week it is oxfords
for ladies, -
Fine vici kid, welt
sole, patent tip,
regular price $2.50, ,
this week for
Ve have only 60
pairs, can't get any
more. Better hur
ry.
Semple Sloe Store.
167 South Main St.
1
Canton Restaurant,
- 217 SOrTH M.'.IN ST.
American and Chinese menu. AH
dishes cooked to ox Jer. -
Special , Chinese Teas.
Telephone, 103-5.
lCS -V, I;
" It V- Sr
Chick! Gtilck! Chick!
Here are some o( the best Wheat
Screenings you evdr had. Just see
!how they eat them. ;
We can give you all kinds of Chicken
Feed, both ground iaiiid. In the grain.
Wyandotte Chick Food, is the test for
little ones.
Our Hominy Meal , has arrived at
last. ' . '
Blomo Feed la the most easily dl
gested horse feed made.
Baled Shavings make the bain smell
sweet. , , '
Everyone knows our Oats are clean.
Baled Hay In, all sized bales.
The Piatt
15 North Main Street Naugatuck;
SO Benedict Street, Waterbury.
Coal t rders H ttended to eave
U A L
them at our office, n So. MainS
Frank Miller & Co
COAL
ALSO WOOD AND CHARCOAL.
JOHN BYHON.
Tard near Plume & Atwood'a.
Uptora offlco with J. H. Devere&ss
k Cq. 25 Cast Mala tVszU
The
Mill Co.

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