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THE WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY. DECEMBER 5. 1887.
i ('. T 4 vittxhxxvxj cnxocxnt MONDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1887. CITY AND SUBURBS. "Ranch 10" at Jacques' opera house this evening. J The weather clerk at Washington prom ises a cold wave. Both branches of the court of Common Council will meet this evening. Judge Cowell expects to be able to throw . asidehis crutches in a week or ten days. Major F. A. Spencer was at the Brass rooms lo-aay, in axing out pension vuuuiiera, ' Clark's Female Minstrel company Tassed through this city on the Sunday evening milk train. " ' The Concordia Singing sociejtv-iii hold a rehearsal this evenjjig towhich the pub lic are Invited iitmen were digging up Bank street to-aay in searcn or a leait in iae gu ma near the post office. Dr E. W. McDonald has purchased through Teirney's agency, the house owned by JJ . J. Bowlen. on Bishop street. The window of the Globe Clothing Store is filled with articles which will be sold at the American Mechanics' fair. Excelsior Council. No. 2, O. U. A. M. are making elaborate preparations for their fair and festival at Uity nail next weeK. The funeral of Mrs John Slavin, aged 65, who died at No 115 Dublin street.Saturday, was lareelv attended from the church of the Sacred Heart this morning. There were vesper services and rosary procession at the Church of the Sacred Heart last evening, a vleasing feature of whir h was the singing by the choir. The organ recital by Organist A. S. Gib son, of the First church Saturday afternoon proved a delightful entertainment and was greatly appreciated, by tnose in attendance. Workmen are tearing down John P. Gran's old brick block on Grand street and Mr Grau contemplates erecting a three story, iron front, brick blocJc on tne sam lot. , The Turners are making extensive alter ations in their hall on Scovill street. A lartre smoking room is to be added, extra gas light put in and the whole nicely pa pered and painted. Miss Minnie Garren, aged 21, died at the residence of her parents, No. 1, Pemberton street, yesterday morning. The funeral will be attended from her late residence at 8:30 to-morrow morning. James McKinney. baggage master on Conductor Beer's train, is temporarily act ing as conductor on the night freight. William Bock is acting as baggage master during Mr McKinney's absence. - G. F. Cunningham of the Waterbury polo team, received news to-day of the death of his Bister at her home in Taunton, "Mass., and leaves for his home after close of to-night's game to attend funeral. - Crane & Robinson have placed in the lobby of the Jacques' opera house, a large handsome plush frame filled with pictures of the Bennett & Moulton opera company Services in German were well attended in the lecture room of the Methodist church yesterday afternoon. The sermon was de livered by the Bev Mr Bobolin of Bridge port, and was listened to with great inter est. Justice Dietmeir was engaged in Judge CowelTs office this afternoon in hearing the case of John Mitchell against Manheim Mendelssohn, the result of a dispute over the dividing line between their property on Vine street. Wm V. Lockwood, who put up the boxes - -of the Waterbury District Telegraph com pany about five years ago, was in town over Sunday. He is the inventor of the Saturn call box being used by the company in tiiis city.- ...... ; ;. . J.re postponed drawing or tne pony team, for which tickets were sold at the fair of the church of the Sacred Heart, will take place at No. 129 South Main eteeet, in Houlihan's block, at 7.30 o'clock to-morrow evening. In the police court this morning John Cronin was fined $7 and costs for breach of the peace, to which he took an appeal. John J. McGrath was fined $7 and costs for allowing minors to loiter around his pool room. He appealed. The Rev C. M. Brink, of Rochester, N. Y., occupied the pulpit of the Baptist church yesterday. The attendance at the evening service was very large and Mr Brink gave a very interesting discourse, taking for his subject "Remember Lot's Wife." There are a number of new buildings in process of erection down Hopeville way, and. that portion of the suburbs is slowly but surely making progress toward the site of the proposed bridge, the history of which is familiar to every resident of the city. . Fire alarm boxes Nos 4 and 325, the for mer recently located at West Main and Willow streets, and the latter at Simon and Burnham streets, will be pnt up to-morrow. It was the intention to put them up to-day, but the work was postponed on account of the storm. There is a thin coating of ice on the Naugatuck river up and down the valley, in many places extending from shore to shore. The hills have put on their brown mantle, and trees, stripped of theirjjieaves, stand out in bold relief, a reminder to the traveler of the approaching winter. The pupils of the German school under their teacher, Herr Loether, will appear at Concordia hall on Thursday evening, Dec. 15, in the well-known play "Schnelwitch en." F. Dietmeier says that the language of the play is all conversational and this would afford the classes of Prof. Dodge an excellent, opportunity to test for them selves their knowledge of the German lan guage. Workmen in excavating for the sewer at the upper end of North Main street, yes terday morning, cut through a 12 inch pipe, running from the quarry to Hitch cock's pond. The water rose above the the pipe and rushed into the trench, filling it in a very short time. The men suppos ed it was a water pipe and notified Fore man Snagg, who upon investigation found matters as above stated. The opening ceremonies of the forty hours adoration of the Blessed Sacrament took place at St Patrick's church yesterday morning at the 10.30 o'clock mass, con sisting of a procession of the Blessed Sac rament and the Holy Angels society, the chanting of the litany of the Saints, and other religious exercises. On Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock the ceremonies will conclude with a solemn high mass. The wateT in the Naugatuck river is somewhat low for this season of the year. A man who has traveled up and down the valley for twenty years, and who is fami liar with the industries along the river, says that the impression that the river does not furnish as much water power as it did fifteen years ago is not true. There has - been, he says, a large increase in manufac tories, and consequently a considerably greater demand for power but no appreci able diminishing of the quantity of water. : : jr - . .. I The Medical society will meet at the res- j idence of Dr Rodman, this evening. Michael Fanning, of East Main street, while turning a horse on the Naugatuck road yesterday, was thrown down an em bankment, receiving some severe bruises and a slight wrenching of the leg. . . The following district court decisions have been rendered: nopson, ryie uo vs Geo Tracy, et al., Cudgment for plaintiff to recover $183 and costs; Shoninger & Co vs F. O. Peabopy. judgment for plain tiff for $225 and costs; earne rs Russell C. Fox, judgment for defendant to recover costs. A cow belonging to C. M. Pullman, and valued at $100. was run over and killed at Burnside Saturday by a New Jfingland rail road engine. The Winsted poultry and doe show "will open December 13 and. continue four days, Entries of dogs closed Saturday and entries Qf.poo.itry will close Shursday. BtISS BAJWOit UJfiAli. The Third Death in the Family within Three Years. For the third time within three years Mr and Mrs William Bannon,of No 14 Meadow Lane, are bowed down with grief. On March, 1885, they buried their daughter Nellie, aared 25. and in February of the following year, they laid beside her their daughter Mary, aged 21, and to-day tney are mourning the loss of a third daughter, MacrcriA A., who died at two o'clock this morning, at tne acre or it years. ne ae f. .... rm . J- ceased was graduated from the High school 4-r. nldoa nf '17 Sirica tier orrfulnation 1U VUO bUKN VJL V w mva ) she had been gradually failing in health She retired at 10 o'clock last Tuesday even ing, but did not complain or signify that she was unusually ill. Wednesday morn ing her condition was such that she did not leave her room and she continued to fail no to the time of her death. Miss Bannon was a bright, promising young xaay, pos .... . . i sessing an amiable disposition ana naa wide circle of friends who will regret to learn of her death. She was a member of St Patrick's church and also of the Sodality of the Children of Marv. P. F. and Wil liam E. Bannon are brothers of the de ceased. The funeral will take place from St Patrick's church at 9 o'clock, Wednesday morning. i - ' - Few Familiar Faces. The rink was open Saturday afternoon and evening for skating, the first session since it was closed over two years ago The attendance in the afternoon was confine ed to children. In the evening the young folks turned out and the surface was cov ered with skaters and a goodly number of spectators watched the moving circle. There were not among the numoer over a dozen of the patrons of the rink when it was in its glory under the management of Jacques and Fenn. A few f amiuar forms and faces were there monotonously making the circle as if there had been no cessation of the popular pastime in the city. But thev were lost in the whirling tnrong, maioritv of whom had never been on the battle ground of the Waterbury and Dan bury polo teams before. ENTERTAINMENTS. JACQUES' OPERA HOCSE. "Ranch 10," which was recently pre sented with success at Jacques' opera house, will be given again this evening by the same company. J. Clinton Hall and J. Horace Miller appearing in the leading characters. This spectacular piece, with its thrilling situations and delightful scenery, found great favor at its last pro duction here, and the reputation this fine company won then will stand it in good stead in the wav of drawing a full house to-night. The attraction at this house Wednesday evening is familiar to all theater-goers and has been played with success m au tne large cities. "My Aunt Bridget" is a light comedv. introducing many songs and abounding in genuine fun from the open ing to the plose. George W. Monroe, for merly with George-S.KnieM'8 "Over the' Garden-Wall company, appears in the character of "Bridget McVeigh," and John U. Rice, a well-known comedian, person ates the character of her nephew. The company is good and an enjoyable enter tajament is aured. 1HK WOEiD OF SPORTS. The Hartford rink has a seating capacity of 3000. Harris has been released by the Meriden polo team. . John Henry has signed with Salem to play right field. Billy Higgins has signed with Syracuse, after considering offers from many of the best clubs in the country. Hannaford of the Meridens makes some long drives for goal that are corkers. He reminds one of Fenn, of the old Waterbury Blues. The Bridgeport, poloists endeavor to do up the Waterburys in this city to-night, while the Meridens will assail the New Havens. Samuel Greenberg's trotter, Knox King, is dangerously sick with pleuro-pnenmonia but it is thought this afternoon that the animal has a fair chance of recovery. Maurice Daly and William Sexton de cline individually to join George F. Slosson in playing Jacob Schaefer and Eugene Carter a four-handed match at cushion caroms. Jim Hart says of Elmer Foster, one of the New York's new men, that he is a won derful batsman, batting low balls for home runs, and driving those thrown shoulder high over the fielders and in safe territory. Miss Isabella Brown, aged 15 years, died of pleuro-pnenmonia at the residence of her parents, in Waterville yesterday afternoon. The funeral will be attended to-morrow at 2 p. m. : The Ansonia Sentinel suggests that Elson, Meriden's back number pedestrian, should go to work now and earn some kind of a living by joining Old Sport in the peanut business. , In its account of Friday night's polo game, the Hartford Times did up the Water burys after this fashion. "Fazier, the vis iting half-back, is a great player. He is one of the best blockers of the ball and player in the business. He plays his posi tion thoroughly. Hill at center at times did some good work, but was not often called on. As a team, Waterbury works together finely, and will get somewhere be fore long." Sporting Life this week publishes a long and. interesting article that will make a stir in the base ball world. Among other things is proposed a reorganization of the national agreement ; complete reservation ower for minor leagues; to allow minor eagues representation on the arbitration committee; to provide for the promotion of young players into the major leagues; to , make the reservation of . players by leagues instead of clubs; to equalize the playing strength of clubs, by a sort of lot teryj to provide for a reserve corps by means of which each league can have a number of members to draw from; to es tablish a system of graded salaries, by means of which all leagues will be able to live; to offer premiums to players; to guard against any weaking of a team after allot meat; to provide for the rights and privi leges of players. ' BY THE SWEAT OF THEIR BBOW. What Connecticut Worklngmen Earn and what they Spend ; The following is 'an abstract of the re ports of f ortv-Bix families, for the month of October, ISO, furnished to tne Bureau of Labor Statistics by the persona them selves. These are taken at random from all parts of the state and embrace twenty nine representative trades and occupations, and will indicate the line or investigation the bureau is pursuing. This will be fol lowed bv other statements from time to time. -Number of families, 46 Number of persons, 225 Average per family, 4.ft - 'WAGES. Average for calendar month, 31 days. Whole - Av. Av. No. Amount. Mon'y. daily. 48 Fath'rs $2,006,95 $43.63 $1.90 $1.41 12 Mothers, 40.00 20.00 1.00 14 Sons, 313.41 22.39 93 6 Daugh'rs,115.00 w Total, 2,475.36 Av. monthly income per family, $53.80 Av. monthly income per person, n.w Av. daily income per family, 1:74 Av. daily income per person, 35$ expenses. Per Cent. Groceries and vegetables, $982.07 35 Meat and fish, . 417.12 15 Clothing, boots, shoes, 480.31 17 2-5 Fuel and lighting, S5S4.y4 1U 1-3 Rent, 273.10 10 Society dues and assessments, 86.47 H Medicine and med. attend., 82.99 3 Family help, 20.50 7-10 Education, books, newspapers,80.10 1 Insurance, interest, taxes, 18.87 7-10 All other expenses, ' 138.85 5 Total, $2,760.39 Average, monthly, per family, $60.01 Average, monthly, per person, 12.25 Average, daily, per family, . l. to Average, daily, per person, 40 Excess of family expenses over Fathers' wages, 70O.44 Average per family, 16.39 Excess of expenses over family income from wages, zoo.Ud Average per family, 6.21 Men. Boys. Girls. Number of occupations, 29 10 4 23 24 24 16 19 25 8 2 26 1.00 54 58 3.86 1-33 86 Hours daily Days per month, Average age, No. getting less than average wages, No. expending less than the average, Lowest wages, daily, Highest wages, da4y, Our Washington Letter. (special fob the evening democrat.) Washington, Dec. 3, 1887. The Democratic Congressional caucus, which will assemble at the capitol to-day, will settle the fate of a number of aspiring gentlemen who are ambitious to serve their country as subordinates of the House of Representatives. It is the opinion of many that the Hon. " Sunset " Cox is to be both temporary and permanent chairman of the Democratic caucus. Since I last wrote you, the situation has changed somewhat all the candidates for doorkeeper having withdrawn except two, Donaldson and Hunt, a contestant for the clerkship having appeared in the person of W. Q. Raines, of Rochester, N. Y., and it is said that he is supported by powerful influences. On the other hand, the friends of the present yjivTK., vjren. uuu. x. jiuxil, ui .oussonn, conhdently claim his re-election. Chief Justice Waite, of the Supreme Court, celebrated his seventy-hrst birth day this week, htxt he does. not -!oo!e SaV over sixty years. One year ago the vener able jurist was eligible to retirement, and he could then have resigned his commis sion and demanded a salary of $10,000 per annum the remainder of his life. The same may be said of Associate Judges v ieia, Miner ana JBraaiey. remaps m no other country of the world can be witnes sed four septuagenarians vigorously work ing every aay, wnen tney could receive precisely the same compensation for doing notnmg wnatever. There is every indication that the Senate will wage a vigorous war against the Presi dent this winter, the provocation being Mr Cleveland's appointment of the American Fisheries Commissioners, who rank diplo matically as special envoys, without the "advice and consent of the Senate." The question of prerogative thus" raised is quite an old one, dating back early in the history of the Government and it affords political demagogues a ready subject for intermina ble controversy. The International Fisheries Commission is now in secret session at the state depart ment and consequently the deliberation of this dignified body are not known to the public. The argument in the Standard Oil dis crimination cases, much to the surprise of nearly everybody, has been postponed by the Inter-state Commission till January 16. From all your correspondent can learn of the evidence, it seems that a rather strong case has been made out against the Jumbo of monopolies, if Jay Gould's telegraph lines be excepted. Greater interest is felt in political circles in Washington as to what may transpire at the other end of the capitol next Monday, as the seats of at least 2 of the 26 senators who will present themselves to be sworn in on that day, are to be contested one each from California and West Virginia, to say nothing of a "protest" from Indiana the situation being complicated . by the fact that of the 50 senators holding over, 25 are Democrats and 25 are Republicans Riddleberger included. Thus the senator from Virginia holds the balance of power. I am informed thr' it is the policy of the Democrats to forestall the contests by urg ing the seating of all the new senators at once in a body, and in case the Republicans refuse assent to the proposition, to produce a legislative dead-lock. The admssion of the senators from. California West Virginia involves the right of the State Legislature to choose a United States senator at an ex tra session; thus the decision in these cases will be useful as a precedent to settle fu ture contests of this character. Florida and Jamaica Oranges, Malaga and Catawba grapes, New Table Nuts, etc., at W. N. Ladd's. You can get a good dinner at the Waver ly house for 85 cents. D. C. Callender & Co., 1 and 3 Exchange place Waterbury Conn., are adding daily special attractions in Good for Holiday gifts. DISTRICT OF WATERBURY, ss. Probate Court, Decembers, 1887. Estate of Catherine Carroll, late of Waterbury, in said District, deceased. The Court of Probate for the District of Water bury hath limited andallowed six months from the date hereof, for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neglect to present their accounts, properly attest ed, within said time will be barred a recovery. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to MARY i. DOKBGAN, Executrix. at all hours at Poppe 113 Bank st. A Permanent Fixture THE HOUSEHOLD SEWING MACHINE. Dur able, reliable in every way and for all kinds of work : it cannot be crowded from the hlch stand point it has gained by its meritorious work, and with its new uniform, becomes "A Thing of Beau ty and Joy forever." Those who have been fa miliar with the American 8ewing Machine, for the past fifteen years, are cordially invited to call at the HOUSEHOLD OFFICE, and examine the improvements made on the American ; It needs no remarks from us about its lasting qualities, and good work. - - W. F,1. RUDGE. Agent. Don't Forget, 125 So. Main St S. B.TERRY, ioo B-Ajsns: ST., 188UE9 FOREIGN DRAFTS In amounts of ONE POUND and upward at the lowest rates per pound, and without extra charge for the Draft. Has also a system of Bank Money Orders, whereby the Funds are transmitted to the very house of the addressee abroad, free of charge, saving him the trouble and expense of collecting a draft. These Orders are payable in any part of Eu . rope and are Issued !n MARKS, PAPER GULDEN, FRANCS, GUILD ERS, KRONORS, LIRE AND RUBLES. t3T Ce ll and examine the system. OrricK Hovttft 0 amtodpm; 7 to 8 p m, S. B. TERRY, Investment and Insurance, 100 Bank Street, WATERBURY, CONN. t AND RUBBER GOODS. Having removed to 43 South Main street, I have added to my Sewing Machine stock a full line of Rubber Goods of every description Boots and Shoes, Dress Shields, Gloves, Nursery Supplies, etc. SEWING MACHINES FOR $25 CASH, Needles, Farts and Attachments for all kinds of Machines. Also the Best Sperm Oil. H. LEACH, 43 South Main St.' Waterbury, Conn, What a Time People formerly had, trying to swallow the old-fashioned pill with its film of magnesia vainly disguising its bitter ness; and what a contrast to Ayer Pills, that have been well called "med icated sugar-plums" the only fear be ing that patients may be tempted into' taking too many at a dose. But the directions are plain " and should be strictly followed. " J. T. Teller, M. D., of Chittenasgo," K. YM expresses exactly what hundreds have written at greater length. He says: ' Ayor's Cathartic Pills are highly appreciated. They are perfect in form and coating, and their effects are all that the most careful physician could desire. They have supplanted all the Pills formerly popular here, and I think it must be long before any other can be made that nrHl at all compare with them. Those who buy your pills get full value for their money." "Safe, pleasant, and certain in their action," is the concise testimony of Dr. George E. Walker, of Martins ville, Virginia. " Ayer's Pills outsell all similar prep arations. The public having once used them, will have no others." Berry, Venable & Collier, Atlanta, Ga. Ayer's Pills, Prepared by Dr. J. O. Ayer k Co., Lo well, Mem. Sold by all Dealers la Medicine. JOB PRINTING Of All Kinds -AT THE DEMOCRAT OFFICE. Call for Samples. Prices Reasonable You can eefc an c?rster stew or a meal Adyertise in the Democrat. Read "Daring and Suffering." i ' . . INA FEW DAYS We will have the pleasure of showing our customers the best assortment of Holiday Goods ever brought to the city of Waterbury at Prices as Low as the Lowest! I. CHASE, ARCADE BUILDING, DR. ROBBINS, 7 Leavenworth Street. ELECTRICITY A SPECIALTY. Omen Hours : 7.30 to 9 a. m. 12.80 to 2.30 p. m. 6 to 8 in the evening, ry Telephone. We Have Received A larger Stock and better assortment than ever this season of SKATES I SLEDS, All sizes, styles, patterns, and prices, at D. B. WILSON & CO S Hardware and Agricultural Warerooms, 11 East Main St, WATERBURY. FOB S-AJLB On Dover street a house of 9 rooms, price $2.500 ; on Clark street, a pood house and large lot with a number of fruit trees ; on North Main street, a house, barn and 2 acres of land, will be sold for the mortsaee. or less, call and see it : 6 acres near center for $150 ; a new house of 8 rooms near North Main street for $2,700, on easy terms ; a new house near Waterbury Mfg. Co. for $1,800; on Brook street a house of 9 rooms for $4,200; some very cheap houses in Brooklyn ; a nice place on Walnut street ; I would be pleased to Bhow you that place on South Wilson street, owned by the French man, the man who recently bought the house on South Main street ; he will allow me to sell foe what any reasonable man will offer; building lots, houses and farms in all parts of the town. Just look at that farm with house and barn, for $700 . it is within 30 minutes drive of the center ; if you want to get a store or rooms to rent, call at TIERNEY'S Real Estate Office 129 HANK STREET. H.G.Chatfield&Cb. Successors to H. & D. Wells, Jewelers and Opticians, 38 BANK ST., WATERBURT. Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and C35r Repairing a Specialty. Call at 84 East Main Street, AND SEE THE GREAT BARGAINS, Toys, Books, Dolls, And Plush Goods of all kinds FOR THE nOLTDAYS. . TOYS to please the little ones from one cent upward. We have also a large stock of Seaside and Monroe's Libraries. Undertaker a.id Newsdealer, &l East Main Street. Residence 158 East Main Street. White & Wells, lee BAJSTK ST., DEALERS IN Paper, Twines and Straw Boards Toilet Paper in rolls and sheets, wholesale and retail. Full line of Goods for Grocers' and Butchers1 Use. B. SHONINGER & CO. Well here we are again with tho Largest Stock of Pianos and Organs in town, carefully selected for the Holiday Trade, compris ing the World Famed WEBER, EMERSON, WHEELOCK AND OUR OWN Matchless Shoninger Piano I The Acme of musical quality, with beauty and elegance of design and finish combined. FIFTY SHONINGER PIANOS Sold from this branch so far in 1887, is a pretty fair showing, although we are confident of reach ing a total of 75 at the expiration of the year. WHY do these Pianos lead all others in this vicin ity at present? Simply because purchasers prefer the maker's interest in his own goods, especially when 25 per cent, can be saved at the same time, and each Instrument Warranted for TEN YEARS. Beware of the dealer who offers you a certain Piano to-day and some other to-morrow, simply because he can make a dollar more by the change. Buy of the old reliable house that ever remains steadfast to your interests and is a permanent fixture in tewn. Instruments sold on easy installments, and to rent, with one year's rent to apply. Every ac commodation extended to societies of all kinds, who may need a Piano for entertainments, in the future as in the past, free of expense. Polite at tention. No trouble to show goods. B. SHONINGER & CO., 161 Bank Street GEO..L. FELIX AZ&, Manager. YOD KNOW A O0Od!;r..oCOAT 10 YOU KNOW A FINE TAILOR MADE OVERCOAT AT $10, $12, $15, $18 or $20 YOU KNOW THAT Clothing, Hats; Caps and Fnrnisliings Can be bought of us better and WTERB1Y ONE PRICE CLOTUG CO., 106 Bank Street. a HAUSER. H. R. WARNER. E. T. TURNER & CO., UntLeard of Bargains IN ALL DEPARTMENTS DURING THE HOLIDAY SEASON ! Many Goods to be closed out at Half Price. Respectfully. E. T. TURNER & CO. ULSTER DEPARTMENT. ULSTERS, LONG DRIVING COATS And Semi - Ulsters, Made from extra heavy all-wool material, especially adapted for the purpose, warm and substantial linings, with plain and large collars. We would especially call attention to THE SEMI - ULSTER. They are cut long, with plain collars, lined with a line Star Mill Cassimere Lining, making a Very Nobby Coat for street wear, being cut well open in the back at the bottom, so as to give perfect free dom in walking. In our vigorous climate, with its frequent sudden changes, and for all the requirements of a "Warm Com fortable Coat, either for driving, trav eling or street wear, these Gar ments are especially desirable. $6.00, $8.00, $10.00, $12,00, $15.00, $18.00 to $25 and $27. J. A. Godfrey & Co., CLOTHIERS, HATTERS AND FURNISHERS, 46 Bank Street, Waterbury. Conn. Please Read the Following ! G-eraghty & Finn Would respectfully invite the public to call on them before buying elsewhere, and exam ine our Fall and Winter stock in Puritan Calf Skin, Hair lined Grain Creedmoor, Veal Calf, Kubber lined, which is absolutely waterproof. Also a full line of Ladies Flannel lined Beaver Goods. They are just the thing for Winter wear, and durable. Childrens School Shoes a specialty. Geraghty & Finn, 13 E. Main St., Irving Block. S O IKI IB The A. 0. F. and K. of C. Cigars, Manufactured and Bold at wholesale only, by avin. C. HABEIKGTON, . No 10 Gfand Stfcfct, - WateWtary, ex. is CHEAPER. ;r: ' r. C . T7 O cheaper than elsewhere. ' J. A. HYNES. CALIFORNIA FRUITS. Apricots, per can, Bartlett Pears, Peaches, 22c 25c 25c New York State Packing White Cherries, , Red Cherries, Quinces, Pineapple, Red Raspberries, Black Raspberries, 20c 18c 25c 20c 20c 18c 22c .fears, New Clover Honey, per lb 15c S. & P. French Peas, can 15c Boston Branch! ML F. CONNOLLY, 104 SO- TVTATnsr ST. FOR WIHTER UNDERWEAR ! HOSIERY AND GLOVES, Call at 116 SOUTH MAIN ST. Just received an Elegant Liae of Silk Hand kerchiefs, Muffler and Noclnremr. , r.lJ.VAUCE,G::fsFi:n:i r. Goods at lowet po&Ibks pciou. 4 v