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WATERBURT EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, JULY 12, 1904. The GURRAN DRY GOODS CO There are hundreds of things you will Iheed for the summer which are being sold con siderable under-price at the PreInventory Clearing Sale. Advertise as we may there are still many goods which deserve mention, which for want HI space are not represented in our ad. Per Kaps just the things you are looking for hence jwe would say come in person and see for your self every thing is reduced for the purpose of lessening stock before inventory and the follow ing list in addition to that in last night's paper will enable you to save much on any thing you nay need in the dry goods line. HALF PRICE SALE ; Of Boys' and Children's Clothing. $2.50 SUITS ARE NOW $ 1.25 3.00 1.50 3.50 " 11 v " 1.75 4.00 " " M 2.00 5.00 " 11 " 2.50 6.00 " 14 " 3.00 The Finnegan-Phillips C(4 GOOD CLOTHES STORE. Corner Batik and Grand Streets. MORE SPECIAL ITEMS IN DOMES- J TICS. f & pieces 404nch Hemstitched Apron Jj&mm. regular price 25c, pre ;. taverrtory sale ' , 15c 'tftO pieces Plain White Pique, regu lar price 12c pre-inventory Bp sale 8c iO00 i yards Remnants of Fine Nainsooks, regular prices 12c to 19c, pre-inventory sale ; . 9c pieces 454neh French Lawn, mt regular price 45c, pre-lnventory R'aale 25c 3.00 pieces Fine Figured Lawns K and Dimities, regular price 10c, gpre-lnTentory sale 5c "50 pieces Figured Embroidered Swiss, regular price 25c, pre-in-Hpferatory sale V2Vzc : 100 pieces Mercerized Madras, 32 inches wide, regular price 19e, pre-inventory sale v 10c 10 pieces 4-inch Bleached Dam Ifnsk, regular price 50e, pre-lnven HP'toTv sale 39c 10 dozen Fringed Tray Cloth's, reg- ular price 12c,"pre-inventory sale 8c 0 -pieces 36-lneh Plain Dress Linen, regular price 50c, pre-inventory f , sale 39c 20 dozen Fringed Bureau Scarfs, 1 regular price 25c, pre-lnventory sale 19c Hp pieces Turkey Red Damask, I regular price 25c, pre-inventory caale 19c iLiOSlfl OUT J1JHJ UiN SilUttX HM6THS OF CARPET BEFORE INVENTORY. IIO to 20 yards lengths of Axmin niter and Velvet Carpets, were ; $1,25 and $1.35, pre-inventory price 75c 4 pieces of the Best Extra Super All Wool Ingrain Carpets, were 75c, pre-inventory price 50c LINOLEUMS AND OIL CLOTHS. Remnants of Cork Linoleum, 50c, 60c and 75c grades, pre-inventory priea 33c Remnant Of Floor Oil Cloths in KfU widths, 25c, 30c and 35c ' grades, pre-inventory price 19c CLOSE OCT PRICES ON MAT TINGS BEFORE INVENTORY. 20 pieces of China Mattings, were l'.5c a yard, pre-inventory price 9c ;ffl6e Japanese Mattings, linen warp E and carpet patterns, pre-inven-! tory price 16c SO pieces Plain WMte and Marble Table Oil Cloths, 14 yards wide, slightly damaged, 19c grade, pre- W inventory price , 12 c PRICE. i Tin a m , Hjlll t VV111IHFW mounted on spring rollers, in all colors, were 25c, pre-inven tory price 21e 200 Fringed Opaque Shades In dark green color only, were 39c, pre-lnventory price 27c 300 Window Shades, fringed with lace insertion, in dark green col Hpr only, were 50c, pre-inventory It. price 29c EgBBDTJOD PRICES ON itrog. $2.25 Axminster Rugs, 27x760, in a variety of patterns, pre-iuven- mmty Price $1.89 $1.25 30x60 Smyrna Rugs in ort-Eppfd- or floral designs, pre-lnven- fe Jtory price 89c T5c All Wool Smyrna Mats, pre-in-IpWrtory price 50c HAMMOCKS TO CLOSE AT OUT H ' PRICES. f OSc Mexican Hammocks 75c $1.25 Woven Hanimocks with con- ceaied pillow spreader and val ance, pre-inventory sale 89c fSpeclal Heavy Woven Hammocks, - with pillow spreader and Val Kjunce, Palmer make, were $2.00, pre-lnventory price $1.69 f'RBDUCD PRICES IN OUR SHOE I DEPARTMENT BEFORE IN- VBNTORY. Ladies' riiie Tan Russia Calf Ox fords, Blucher cut, Cuban heels and extension soles, a special from our $3.00 line, pre-lnven- tory sale price $2.29 Ladies Fine Tan Russia Calf " Blucher Out Oxfords, with exten sion sole and Cuban heels, made over one of the newest lasts and ilp&rtb. $2.50 a pair, pre-inventory Alice $1.89 Misses' Fine Russia Calf Oxfords, with light extension soles ana low heels, sizes 11 to 2, pre " inventory sale price $1.39 Children's $1.00 Fine Dongola Kid Patent Tip Oxfords, with all oak soles; a cool, easy shoe for the children: sizes 4 to 10, pre-inventory siale price 69c 10 EXTRA SPECIALS FROM THE PRE-INVENTORY CLEARING SALE. 10c HOSE FOR 7c. Children's Fast Black Hose, all sizes, regular price 10c pair, pre inventory clearing sale price 7c, ! 4 for a 25c 17c HOSE FOR lje. Ladies' Black Lace Hose, usual price 17c pair, pre-inveaitory clearing sale price 11c 15c VESTS FOR 9c. Ladies' White Vests, low neck, sleeveless, value 15c, pre-lnventory clearing sale price 9c 25c UNDERWEAR FOR 10c. Children's Pants and Vests, odd sizes, regular price 25c, pre-inventory clearing sale price 10c 29c LACES FOR 15c. Point Vense Bands and Inser tions, white, cream or ecru, regular prices 25c ana 29c yard, pre-inventory clearing sale price 15c f "v . . ' , . 25c RIBBONS FOR 15c. No 60 Taffeta or Satin Taffeta Ribbons1; black, white and col? ' ors, regular price 25c, pre-inventory clearing sale price 15c 29c RIBBONS FOR 19c. No !00 Taffeta or Satin Taffeta Ribbons, all colors, value 29c, pre-inventory clearing sale price 19c 5c HANDKERCHIEFS FOR 3c. Ladies' Handkerchiefs, colored border or lace trimmed, regular price 5c, pre-lnventory clearing sale price 3e 29c' HAMBURG FOR 18c. Cambric or Nainsook Edges, 5 to 8 inches wide. Insertions to match, regular prices 25c and 29c yard, pre-inventory clearing sale price . J8e 10c BOX PAPER FOR 6c. Writing Paper. 24 sheets and 24 Envelopes, usual price 10c box, pre-inventory clearing sale price 6c TO REDUCE STOCK IN OUR CLOAK DEPARTMENT. We offer the following specials before inventory: At 98c, Separate Skirt of navy blue and black duck, stitched seams and side plaits, price $1.38, pre lnventory sale price v 98c At $1.98, Separate Skirt of all wool mixtures, full flare effect, price $3.50, pre-inventory sale Price $1.98 Fine White Shirt Waists, tucked and insertions of embroidery, price 89c, pre-luvexitory sale price f 50c Shirt Waist? Suit$ of colored lawn, waist tucked front and back, flare skirt, price $1.75. pre-Jnven-f' tory. sale price $1.00 iPCLOVES. Women's Two Clasp Fine Kid Gloves, perfect fitting, in mode, fawn, grey and black, regular price $1.49, pre-dnvenitory sale price 83c Women's Two Clasp French Suede Gloves, choice selected skins, white, black and newest color ings, $1.29 quality, pre-inventory sale price . 1 79c Women's Extra Fine Lisle Thread Gloves, wihlte. black and colors, regular 25c kind, pre-inventory saJe 16c Women's Two Clasp Silk Gloves, woven tips, mode, beaver, grey and black, 50c quality, pre-inventory sale 39c Women's Fine Imported Lace Gloves, new designs in white, grey and black, regular price 75c, pre-inventory sale 89c Women's Pure Silk Gloves, elbow length, 50c kind, pre-inventory sale 35c L()W SHOES AT LOW PRICES. Ladies' Oxfords, value 75c, clearance sale 49c Ladies' Russet Oxfords, value $1.00, clearance sale 69c Ladies' Russia Calf land Patent Colt Blucher Oxfords, welted sole, value $3.00. closing out at $2.19 All our Misses' and Children's Oxfords at half price. HOLCZER'S Standard SHOE HOUSE 199 South Main Street. A. R. COWLES. Wednesday, July 6, we commence our annual clearance sale of Millinery by quartering and halving prices in all departments. If you have money to spend for Mil linery of any description you will see your, money grow fast when you see what our cut prices are, as in many instances your dollar will allow you to carry home one dollar and fifty cents' worth of fine Millinery. Do you see the point we desire you to remember when out for a new hat? N3 AND 55 CENTER STREET. Great Reduction in Millinery All our Trimmed Hats and Millinery goods will be sold at price, as we must have room for fall stock. If you are looking for a stylish, up-to-date hat come down to Freedman's Bargain Millinery before you go else where, as you can save money. It will pay yau to call from far dis tances. Be sure, mark the name and number. Freedman's Original Bargain Millinery. 265 BANK STREET. Hats trimmed while you wait EXTRA. EXTRA. EXTRA. I' ve just got in a car of Lenox Stock Food. Try a bag of it, as oats are high. There are 100 lbs to a bag and it will pay you to give your horse a chance. I've got five cars of hay on the track for which I have no room and it wouldn't pay to hire a sifore room. I I want your order for a car, ton or even for a single bale, and I'll make tue price very low. I also have rye straw, oats, corn, wheat, bran and Pratt's Food for horses and chickens. I've also got in a lot of whips, feed bags and tie lines a man had to sell because he need ed the cash, and we shall sell them at half price. , Kew York Grain aid Feed Store 120-122 MEADOW STREET. Telephone 143-3. Slaughter ! Everything must go. Beds, Springs, Mattresses, all kinds of Couches, Lounges and Pillows and Comfortables, Nothing in my stock will be reserved now because I have bought another stock larger and more varied. I make all my Mattresses at 125 Scovill street, and can beat any price you get.' Cash or credit. Telephone 185-5. Boston Mattress Co I. HORINBEIN, 250 East Main St, Junction of Cole. Bonds and Stocks Local Investments a Specialty. : : C Iw. HOLMES, 03 North Main Street. POPULAR SEA TRIPS - OF TUB OLD DOMINION LINE Slake most attractive routes to i Norfolk, Old Point Comfort Virginia Beach, Richmond, Va.t and Washington, D. C Steamers sail daily except Sunday from Pier 2G. North River, foot Beach street. New .Kork. Tickets, Including meals and state room accommodations. $8.00 one way. f 18.00 round trip, and upwards. Tickets and stateroom reservations t pier. Send stnmp for ffliwtra ted hook. OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO.. 81 2eacu street. New York, N. I. B. B. WALKER, Traffic Manager. - - 3. J. BROWN. O. P. A, Cedic Soap Medicinal and Toilet. " Cedic -will prevent the transmission of contagion, check disease and save life. Harmless to the most delicate skin. Each cake of Cedic contains 40 grains of the strongest non-irritant an tiseptics known; it kills every germ it meets. 10c cake, 3 cakes in box 25c. Woodruff Grocery Co. K Dougherty We Give Hunt Stamps. Sale on Ladies' Muslin' Skirts, At $1.25 Ladies' plain Muslin Skirts, made of the very best muslin, deep flounce, with cluster of tucks, extra wide around the bottom, very good value at $1.98, our price $1.25 At 98c Ladies' Muslin Skirts, trimmed with deep ruffle of ham- s burg and cluster of tucks, made of excellent quality muslin, regu lar price $1.49, oxir price 98c At 29c Ladies' Muslin Drawers, trimmed with hamburg and tucks, made of good mpslin, reg ular price 49c, our price 29c K. DOUGHERTY 14 South Main st. Special j The United States Land Corporation has a good farm, with good buildings, only four miles from town; will ex change for city property. OFFICE 177 BANK STREET. Watertmry Conn. ft T. THURBER, M. D. Physician and Surgeon, 140 North Main St. Waterbury, Oonn. Diseases of Women. Office hours: 8 to 9 a. m.; 12 to 2 and 6 to 8 p. m. , 'Phone 275-2. 5-26-3m Hi People's Market 21 Phoenix A'venue. NATIVE SPRING BROILERS. Capons, ,v Philadelphia Boasting Chickens. Fowl, Sqoabs, Asparagus, Cucumbers, Radishes, Parsley, Spinach, Beets, Wax and Green Beans, Bermuda Potatoes, Fresh Eggs, Canton Butter, Sage Cream, S. BOHL DID YOU HEAR of the new wrinkle of the Botanist chap? You can drink 10 Whiskies, doz Beer and 2 bottles of 'Champagne if you take three tablespoonsful of Sweet Oil; if you get jagged, eat a Half head of Cabbage and you are so ber," remarked the man with the long,J neck. "To be a Kid or a Cow," re plied the man with the copper nose. They then adjourned to a Cafe to test the new recipe. If our Friends would take some BROWN'S QUICKFIRE CHARCOAL, break it up fine, put it in their 'filters, and drink water, which God, in His bounty and good ness, has freely provided for all His creatures, they would not need Sweet Oil to protect their stomach, or Cab bage to sober them. We Are Right in the midst of the sketching season and our stock of Artists Materials contains every requisite for Oil Color, Water Color, Pastel Color, I J Charcoal, W Crayon, ; i Ink and Pencil Work. Stretchers made to Order. Ask for Catalogue. Toe Ziglatzki-Marks Go 110-116 South Main Street- Gas Range ' QUICK, EASY. CERTAIN. A fire always ready. A match kindles it. A valve regulates it $2 DOWN, $2 PER MONTH. ' Jt SOLD BY The United Gas Improvement Co, Here's a chance for you to get a good Refrigerator at a bargain. End of Season Sale of Refrigerators 25 PER CENT . . DISCOUNT FOR CASH ONLY- Guaranteed the best cold dry air circulation. Latest and best pa tented connection. Only one of a kind in many instances left now. $11.50 Refrigerators for $8.25 $12.50 Refrigerators for $9.38 $13.50 Refrigerators for ....$10.12 $15.50 Refrigerators for $11.63 $18.00 Refrigerators for .....$13.50 $19.00 Refrigerators for $14.25 $25.00 Refrigerators for $18.75 $30.00 Refrigerators! for $22.50 $40.00 Refrigerators for $30.00 $45.00' Refrigerators for $33.75 Hampstm-Sellew Furniture Co 116-120 Bank Street. The Best Furniture Store in Con necticut. , MID-SUMMER CLEARING SALE OF SHOES AND OXFORDS. begins to-day. We must close out nil summer- goods -iregardless of &0b4X&ait& flndl gneafc bar galnswif you cometo this sale. WOMEN'S SHOES. 'AT $1.7 Vicl Kid, Lace, heavy land light soles, also Patent Colt Bruchers, were $2.50. 'AT $1.45 Vici Kid, Button and Lace, patent tip, perfect -style, were $2.50 and $3.00; sizes 2. 2, 3 and 3 only. AT 79c Dongola Kid, Lace, patent tip, all sizes, were $1.25. AT $1.19 Vici Kid, Lace and Button, heavy sole, were $1.50. See our windows. 78-75 Bask Strut. BROOKLYN EFIEFS. Miss May Doyle of Bank street 'Is home, after spending her vacation in Torrington. , Michael Mellon and Arthur O'Brien, who have been visiting in New York, returned to their homes last evening. John Penik, proprietor of a meat and grocery store on Bank street, has sold out his business to Wallis Kerru shia. Owing to Father Gleeson and Father Sheehan being on their annual retreat this week only the 8 o'clock mass is being celebrated at St Pat rick's church. A horse owned by F. Flammia & Co of Jackson street ran away on Bank street yesterday shortly before the noon hour. Wood was distributed 'along Bank street for some distance, but for tunately the horse was stopped before any damage was done. The taxpayers of the 'Town Plot school district will hold an important meeting in the school this evening at 8 o'clock. It is expected that this will be one.of the most important meetings held in some time and all those inter ested are requested to attend. Street pianos are becoming a nuisance in this district. One day dur ing the past week three pianos were in operation at the same time at the cor-, ner of Riverside and Bank streets. The push carts were declared a nuisance long ago and it is about time something should be done to stop them from pa rading around the city at all hours of the day and night Police Officer James BJ. Halpln of Pleasant street and Miss Mary B. Mc Alenney of Jewelry street were united in marriage this morning at 6 o'clock at St Patrick's church. Miss Laura MeAlenney, sister of the bride, acted as bridesmaid and James Downey was best man. The bride was attired in a beautiful gown of gray voile and the maid of honor wore a costume of white, mull. Both carried white prayer books. After the marriage a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents, Mr and Mrs Ed ward McAlenney of 22 Jewelry street. The couple left on an early train for Atlantic Oity. where they will spend their honeymoon. On their return they will reside at 191 Woodlawn Terrace. Trolley accidents are becoming numerous in this section. Again last evening an accident occurred on the oar which reached here at 10:80 o'clock which might have been averted by a little watchfulness on the part of the conductor. Miss Elizabeth English of North Riverside street and another young lady who were on the car sig nalled the conductor to stop the car at Riverside street. The car stopped a few seconds and the young ladies started to alight One of the ladies reached the ground, but Miss English was only on the running board when the car started again and. she was thrown off with great force. Miss Eng lish was picked up by a couple of gen tlemen who had witnessed the accident and it as found she was not injured very badly; outside of the shock and a few bruises she escaped injury. This makes three accidents that have oc curred within about a week and it should teach the conductors to exercise a little more care in starting off the car after sudden stotfs are made. Better drugs for less money. Our large tfade has been won by proteotiflg the health and poefcetbooks of our customers. Our "mission is to supply reliable drugs and service at the low est prices that our close buying and large selling will permit Our prices are never beaten by fair means. They are seldom ever matched- Ay O. Wal ker, the druggist. IN THE POLICE COURT. Tribe Would Raid Tan!. TANGIER, Jxtiy IS. AocowMng to news from the Interior, the bandit RaisuH aqd his tribe made a raid on Ghard and after two days fighting Rairali was victorious. The tMbe looted many cattle. Ovrtqg to thveats sent by Halsull and the neighboring tribes to Mohammed 1 Torres, the for eign minister, work on the new eastern house in course of erection here has been dlsconfSnwed. The tribes gald they would vaid Tangier should tho work continue. Mayor Jono at Death's Door. TOLflJpQ, O., ly 13, At mp eftPly hour this morning tjtte desth of Mayor Jones was expected at any moment Trio has been unconscious for the last thirty and attending physician say that tiise end is only a matter of a few hours. In a final effort to have him regain consciousness bis spinal column was tapped. No favorable results took place. The diagnosis is that the mayor is suffering from meningitis. .' Sore Tistnte For Diaa. ( OITY OP MEXICO, July 12. The formal election for the president of the republic of Mexico took place. The electors met, transacted their business and announced the election of Porforio Diaz as president and Ramon Carrel as vice president. Cvolcer, Jr., Han the Auto Habit. SAG HARBOR, N. Y., July 12. Richard Croker, Jr., who is spending the summer here, was arrested at Iatip, L. I., on a charge of running hjs auto over eighteen miles an hour while on his way to his country home with a friend. ComiMelor Punud Dead. CATSKILi N. ., JKniy 12.-Ooun-selor O. P. Droogan has been found dead in bed at the Smith House here He had evidently been dead for several hours. He was a native of Albany. Pope Received IVerr York Sara-eon. ROME, July 12. The pope has re ceived in private audience D John Dwyer of New York, who was surgeon of the Sixty-ninth regiment during the civil war. JtfiHB Kenney Dead at flaratoa-a. SARATOGA, N. Y., July 12. Miss Delta Kenney of Boston, who was hurt here July 4, is dead at Saratoga hos pltal. You JVloy Bat Pastry, pork, cabbage, sinkers and many other hard things to digest if you take one or two of Pltzpatrick's digestive tablets. They are a won derful help to digestion. 50 cents for a large box. Fitzpatrick's phar macy, corner Bast Main and Wall streets. Telephone 63.4k , Judge Peasley Continued Meyer Case For Tub Days. The disregard of Josepb Meyersthe most widely known rag peddler in the city, for promptness and being on time almost cost him $100 to-rlay ha the city court Meyers was charged with breach of the peace in assault ing Ms wife. When the case was reached and Meyers's name was called Everybody looked around the room for the familiar figure, but he was not in sight Clerk McMahon. was engag. ed in calling the bond and was about to say for the third and last time, "Joseph Meyers appear in court?' when he ran into the court room, all excite ment waving his hands and trying to smile. Mrs Meyers was the first witness. It was difficult to understand her, sku wished to say so much in so short A time. She said something about a pil low and Attorney Bauby thought she said pail while Judge Peasley stated that she said pill. After the laughter had ceased and matters were righted, Mrs Meyers succeeded m telling her story of the assault Her husband pulled her hair out threw platters at her and was about to do other things when Max Karpelman, a boarder at the house, interfered and locked Mey ers in a room until Officer Flaherty arrived and arrested him. What is the matter with your husband, isn't he sick?" Attorney Bauby inquired. 'I don't know what is the matter with him unless he crazed, lie's no sick, he's stronger than I am. He thinks I like Karpelman better than him." Mr Meyers stated that his head bad been tmiihUnir him r,. il . m "T .55 OUUIC Li.JJ.Ufcf ' tu he has been under the doctor's care. As for the Sunday night quarrel, he was the one that was the more abused. He had ordered Karpleman out of the house a number of times, but he refus ed to go. He said his wife liked Kar pleman better than him because he had more money. Judge Peasley continued the case for ten days. Af ter court Karpleman hung around for witness fees arid at the request of Judge Burpee an officer told him to get out or he would be locked up. Frank Coleman, aged 17 years, and Philip Avon, aged 18 years, who were found sleeping in a barn on South Main street in the rear of the Salva- i itui 11 j . m't . . ... kiiuj wusiLg uouse ibst night Dy Officers Meyers and Dodds, were charged with vagrancy. Attorney. Russell was SDDointed thAlr rrnnrrli an Coleman stated that he was living at the Boys' club until four days ago, wrhen he was accused of stealine- a iv7v,.n.ci.uuva. Aium ujitj vi me waitresses at . Blanchard's restaurant He Was innocent but as he would not tell the girl so Mr Combellack told him he must, go to work or he couldnt stop at the club any longer. Since then he has been living but He is an orphan and his uncle, Daniel Kelly, of Ay era street is his guardian. Coleman was left $1,000 by his mother. He receiv ed one year's education out of it He would go to work at once if let free, for Mr Minor had promised htm a job for to-morrow on a farm. Avon stat ed that he lived with his parents at Rush ton place and that last night was the Only night he slept out. He was locked out last night. He worked un til two months ago when he was let go on account of dull business, and he has been unable to secure work since but is willing to work. "Do you want to go to jail?" he was asked by Judge Peasley. "I don't care, if I go home now I will have a fight with my father." He was plac-, ed in charge of the probation officer for ten days and Coleman's case was continued until to-morrow, Judge Peasley remarkfug that a boy with so many relatives in the city and with s guardian s having $1,000 of his money, should not be sent to Jail for vagran cy. Michael Devoy was sent to Jail for 80 days for breach of the peace to causing a disturbance at the home of his mother on last Sunday. He took an appeal. The case of Mrs Helen Callahan, charged with not connecting; her prop erty on Bishop street with the sewer at the request of the health officer was continued for two weeks. The connection Is about to be made. ALDERMAN STANLEY PRODDED THEM If Alderman Stanley does not keep m close watch upon his actions he will soon get himself into hot water with the republican machine. He gave the party a sore prod last night so mac- so that Alderman Blakeslee tugged vigorously at his moustache, Engineer Cairns almost rolled out of his seat and. City Attorney Kellogg turned pale, while his little, bull terrier Budge growled viciously. The ceruse of all this was brought about by Mr Durant's remarks regarding the conduct of peo ple who collect about the entrance to Forest park, which prompted Alder man Stanley to state that if the place were as bad as that it should be closed "What do yon mean?" inquired Ottair man Blakeslee, jocosely "do you wan the street closed?" "Nb," replied the alderman, rather sullenly, "too many of the streets are as good as closed now." The shot struck all around and for a few minutes after it was deliv ered nobody even breathed. Later on Mr Stanley stirred up more bad blood by declaring that if the city has a buildinsr Inspector that does not know his business he should be "fired." This brought the (board to Mr Clurtfteld's rescue and to prove that toe inspector knows his business it was concluded to "fire" the petition of Charles Stage instead of the inspector, although At torney Seery claimed that the ordinance was broad enough, if construed libera- Iv as Its framers intended it should be In such cases, to allow Mr Stage to re-1 pair his house. Dominion A.. . ..ic ...nef Abor, YARMOUTH. N. S., July lSLth Dominion Atlantic Hner Boston wenf ashore at West Cape ledge, near here, and was somewhat injured. $he vwggd was floated shortly afterward and came into port. The steamer had a goal! run from Boston until she struck, & fog off the month of the bay of Fundf Mine Woricer 9fot aft PfttftiMk WIIifCESBARRH, Pas, July 12r-fa sixth annual convention df the first dtsn trict, United Mine Wojfcers of Amer ica, has opened in Pittslon, Two hun dred delegates, representing ?$G0 mine workers, are in attendance.