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THE WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY. DEC. 6. 1887.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1887. CITY AND SUBURBS. The tax collector will be in bis office this evening.' " The fire commissioners will meet Thurs day evening. - The opening reception of the season will l - xi ir w ft a 1 4V. uo given ill uie x . ixl. Vy. i.. poriurn w evening. The board of directors of the Waterbury nospitai re-eiectea tne oia omcers iasi .evening. Dr. Bland will attend the meeting of the Connecticut Veterinary Association at New .Haven this evening. The Clock Case Company are having two 100 horse power boilers put up in their factory on Mill street. Dr George B. Cowell returned yesterday to his position as house surgeon at the Mt Sinai hospital, New York city. The Horse railroad company, have car peted the floors of nearly all their cars, and will complete the work to-day The funeral of Miss Minnie Garren, was largely attended from the Church of the Immaculate Conception this morning. Maggie, infant daughter of Mr and Mrs Patrick Eeardon of Pond street, died Sun day and was buried yesterday afternoon The road and sewer commissioners will meet to-morrow evening. The sewer com missioners will give a hearing on sewer as sessments. Mrs Mary Kelley, aged 85, died at her residence 106 Baldwin street yesterday afternoon. The funeral will be attended from her late residence at 2:30 p. m. to morrow. Fire alarm boxes Nos. 4 and 325, the former recentlv located at West Main and Willow streets, and the latter at Simon and Burnham streets, were placed in posi tion to-day. The residents of Dublin street are get ting a shaking up. The blasting by work men on the Waterbury and Meriden road along the Mad river is making things lively in that section. In the police court this morning, D. H. Buckley, of South Main street, was fined $50 , and costs for yiolating the Sunday law, appealed. W. H. Collins was fined $25 and costs for violation of the 11-o'clock closing law. He also appealed. The case of Henrietta E. Atwood vs. Thomas Ryan et al., in relation to the rela ' tive right of subsequent mortgage deeds, occupied the attention of the district court this morning. Judgment of $3,261 and costs' was allowed Thomas Atwood. Deci sions as to the others were reserved. There was a break in the Grove street water mait near Sperry street this morn ing. J. he water people say the sewers are raising hob with the water mains. The Mill street main has been plugged up for some time, owing to a break which cannot be repaired because of the work in progess on the sewers in that street. The Bev Francis T. Russell, of St Mar garet's school, assisted by the Rev E. S. Lines, of St Paul's church, New Haven, will perform the ceremony at the wedding of Erwin H. Barber, Yale '82, and one of the assistants at the Peabody museum, and Aliss Margaret Lainson, of Keene, N. H. , at St Paul's church, New Haven, this after noon. The closing of the Forty Hours' Adora tion of the Blessed Sacrament, at St Pat rick's church, took place this morning with a solemn high mass and procession of the Blessed bacrament, and the Holy An gels' society. The following were the of ficers of the mass : Rev. J. H. Duggan, pastor, celebrant ; Rev. T. Kelly, of An sonia, deacon ; Rev. P. Duggan, of Tor rington, sub-deacon : Rev. J. Curtin, of St Patrick's, master of ceremonies. A dozen ministers, members of the Nau- gatuck Valley association, were in attend ance at the meeting of the association in the First church parlors to-day. The meeting was opened at 10 a. m. with devo tional exercises. At 10:30 there was a sermon delivered by Rev Mr Lee. Rev Mr Davenport followed, speaking on West minsier ana its lessons. There was an intermission for dinner, after which the meeting discussed the question, "The preaching now most n9eded in our vicin ity." Waterbury Lends a Hand. borne time ago the ministers of Nauga- iuck aeciaea not to preach at the Mission chapel in Union City and the ministers of this city have kindly assisted in holding services there. -The P.c-- 4. J .Smith of . Nargafcuck has decided to give some assis tance and will preach there next Sunday aiiernoon. Sued for 81,500. John Lyons, who on Friday had his thumb smashed under a drop press at Eog- ers ox iiamilton's tactory r nday, has in stituted a suit against the firm for $1,500 damages. He alleges that the accident was caused by the breaking of a defective belt. Lyons has retained Chas Q. Eoot to con duct his case. A Hotel Keeper In Trouble. It is reported that H. E. Howe of the Arlington house of Ansonia has been in straightened circumstances, and that as he could not find anyone to purchase his in terest in the house, he skipped the town Sunday. Deputy Sheriff Woodworth started in pursuit, and it is said placed him under arrest and that Howe had given bonds in the sum of $300 to appear for a hearing the third Monday in December. Mr Howe was at one time landlord of the Earle house of this city. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS. Meeting of the Board of New Haven. Directors In The supreme board of directors of the Knights of Columbus held a regular meet ing in New Haven yesterday afternoon. Fourteen members were present, only one being absent. Supreme Knight John J. Phalen of Bridgeport presided. The other members present were James Sheridan of Bridgeport, W. D. Lane of Danbury,. W. D. Burke of New London, Professor J. A. Moran of this city, Philip J. Markley of New Britain, Dr A. W. Tracy of Meriden, E. F. Casey of Wilhmantic, H. D. Downs of Meriden, J. J. Coogan of New Haven, R. W. Dwyer of Hartford, James P. Galli- van of New Haven, E. J. Mathews of Bridgeport, and Daniel Colwell of New Haven. Reports of officers and commit tees were read. Secretary Colwell's report showed a gain ot auu in membership during tne last quarter and tne grand treasurer re ported a balance on hand of $3,393.76. In this city there are three frrowinK councils of the order, with a membership at present of about 223. Sheridan council, instituted in June 1885, is the banner council of the state, with a membership of 201, and not a death having yet occurred in its ranks. You can get au oyster stew or a meal all hours at Poppa's 113 Bank 6t. at COMMON COtTNCIl. PROCEEDINGS.' Business Transacted by the City. Fathers Xast Evening. The board of road commissioners came n for its share of cuffs and kicks at the hands of the board of aldermen last even ing. No opportunity to give them a scor ing was lost. It was evident that no mem ber of the board would be a competent man to sit on a jury to try the men who have a certain amount of supervision over Waterbury's beautiful highways. The board did not get a quorum together until 9 o clock, bv which time the councilmen had got a fair amount of business ahead of them. The mayor presided over the upper board, and President Davis sat over the domes of the councilmen. A fair even ing's work was the result of the meeting The reading by (Jlerk KUdufi ot a resom tion from the council ordering the stone crusher into service from January 1 to April r. 1888. drove the aldermen out of their chamber. It was 10:30 and the coun cil adjourned a few minutes later. The board of Road Commissioners re commended paving Bank street from Grand to the depot with Belgian pavement at cost of $10,000: and South Main from Exchange Place to Meadow-st. at a cost of $13,700. The matter was sat on by the aldermen who tabled it. Sidewalks were ordered on Fuller street at an expense of $200, the work to be com pleted by Aug. 1, There was a hitch in the scheme to build a cistern at Centre square. The fire com missioners reported that a cistern that would supply the steamer two hours could be constructed for $2,500. The council tabled the report and ordered the work done; but the aldermen referred it to the Fire Commissioners, because they ead not recommended the 'work. It went back to the council, and that body voted to adhere. Electric lights were ordered one each on Grove and Welton streets and Holmes avenue, and one or more naptha lamps on Jewelry street. The aldermen reconsidered their action in fixing the assessment on the Bank street pavement, and referred the matter to the law committee with instruction to report as early as next Monday, and to report at the same time on the matter of assessing for the covering of Great Brook. It was the opinion of the board that there had been a mistake in the computation in the assessment for the pavement. The coun cil concurred. The Fire Commissioners reported that Michael Wood had offered $4,000 for Phoe nix engine house, and by concurrent action the report was accepted. The chief of police was instructed to en force the ordinance concerning the obstruc tion of the sidewalks by merchants. The Road Commissioners reported heir expenses for the year ending Nov. 60, that the expenses of the street department had been $38,633.86, leaving $1,367.14 of the ap propriation unexpended. In the upper board Alderman Cowell called attention to the fact that work had been ordered done on Summer and Hill streets, and that the Road Commis sioners would not perform the work. He had laid his curb and sidewalk, and gave notice that he would refuse to pay his taxes if the work was not done. The mayor ex plained that it was the opinion of . the board that the work was not necessary. The committee on public lands and buil dings reported a balance or S3U.13 on hand. Health Officer Lawrence was appointed t special constable, to serve without pay, The aldermen appointed the mayor a com mittee to supply constables with badges; but the council refused to accord the mayor the honor of presenting the badges The estimates by the board of finance for the ensuing year were accepted and or dered published. The board of aldermen passsd a resolution making a reduction of 40 per cent to local societies for the rental of City hall but the council sat down on it. The fountain cemmitte were ordered to dispose of the city scales. ine city Hingmeer was instructed to re number BanK and South Main streets. The law commitee presented several re ports which were acted upon. Alletta M Porter's claim for damages was not al lowed there being no defective highway A. B. Pierpoint and C. S. Babcock's claims were referred to the city attorney for in formation as to whither Ashley where they were thrown from their carriage,- is a pub lic highway tor the city to maintain. Miss Maria Trowbridge was not awarded damages for injuries sustained 1 in crossing a detective sidewalK on Abbott avenue m February, 1887, because she did not give notice as required by law. Mary Brinck was awarded $250. Owing to the bad condition in sidewalks on Baldwin street she fell October 5 an4brokebaib. bones of "the "ankle. The board of road commissioners were ordered to renair sidewalk immediately. On the recom mendation 6 ' Che city . attorney Pat rick Keating and William Murphy were awarded damages, the former $208,50 and the latter $168.50. They sustaind injuries because of a defective sidewalk on Bridge streett and had suits against the city pending in the superior court. The ordinance defining the duties of the city clerk was so amended as to relieve him of the work of serving notices, and and the law committee and city attorney instructed to draw up an ordinance regu lating the fee for serving such notices. Recommendations for electric lights on South Willow and Welton streets and for laying out Farm street, 50 feet, wide were referred. . The councilmen - ordered the work of bridging Little brook at Abbott avenue, which has been built several days. There was considerable of a kick about doing work first and ordering it after, but that method, in exceptional cases, found cham pions on the board. " i ENTERTAINMENTS. ' J-fCQUES' OPERA HOUSE. The second production this season at the Opera House of 4 4 Eanch 10 " was equally as successful as the first. Mr. Hall in the dual role of Al and Tom McClellan was all that could be desired, and the support was good. Tee musical comedy, 44 My Aunt Brid get," will appear at the Opera House to morrow evening. Of this piece the New York Sun says: 4 'My Aunt Bridget, a new farce-comedy by Scott Marble, was given for the first time last nieht. at Windsor Theatre, with George W. Monroe and John C. Rice in the star parts. Mr. Monroe made a hit as Our Bridget in George S. Knight's Over the Garden. Wall, and in this play he starts out as a star with a play of his own in which Bridget is made the central character. My Aunt Bridget is a great play, and it gives Mr. Monroe a good chance to show his ability as an Irish come dian, and John C. Rice as a dancer and light comedian. The company is good, and the performance last night gave excellent satistaction." Pittsburg, Dec 6. The officers of the Flint Ulass Workers' Union say that the strike, inaugurated in this city last night will be made general by Thursday unless something tinforseen happens. : The strike would throw out of employment 3,500 men . 3 X Al TIT 1 . T-r aim cusl me w oriters' u mon 553,UUU per week. The Union has $300,000 in the treasury, and have made arrangoments to Huppore ue men ior one year. THE BOARD OF PARDONS. A Hearing Given to a Large Number of I Prisoners. The Board of Pardons met at the state prison yesterday arternoou. present, Oovernor Juounsoury, ucucimi- ward Mariana or JNorwicn, r rauo M. D., of New Haven and Messrs. A. E. Burr of Hartford and Morris W. Seymour of Bridgeport. Mr McLean, tne gover nor's secretary, acted as clerk. There Was an unusually large docket. Joseph Fortunetto, New Haven county, oru nnnvir.ted October. 1884, of counter feiting and was sentenced to prison for five When broucht before the board the Italian explained through an interpre ter that the counterfeit money was given him by his employer and that he was igno rant of its character. William Tyler, also of New Haven coun ty, sentenced July, 1886, for seven years oaoar.it with aftomTit to rape, was the t,t. nriMniRT to appear before the board. Tio. tniA v.;o atnrv whifih was as usual to oflwt. that he was entirely innocent. tt,o oUaoWI victim was a little Meriden girl only nine years old and the. complaint was made by her mother, who appeared Wn tiA Wmrrl and said that she had UVJ.V1V vmv fiii n no 1ftfl.rn ed. to her satisfaction, on ques tinTnnir the child more closely, that no as- aanlt. haA been .made. The conviction was a red on the testimony of a six-year-old boy, and he, as well as his little sister. as well as his little sister, now tell a different story, ine grunting " pardon was opposed by State Attorney Doolittle of JNew Jtiaven. Rnhrt Grinnell was the next New Hav- en county man to be heard. His term was fro- four toats trom uctoDer. 1000, auu tuts which he was sentenced was rob bery. . The prisoner of course, claimed that he was innocent or tne cnarge ; u. were not he would serve out his term, he said, like a man. He urged his previous cmnA nbflrar.t,er and added that he could nrovft bv the ladv with him at the time, r-- -- - . ., ., . nr. that he did not commit tne crime, Tr.r.liftl sftirl the nrisoner had had a fair trial by jury. - The eases of Joseph Fethergill, sentenced December, 1884, for five years, for assault with intent to kill; Edward Gteoble, sen tenced April, 1883, for eight years for bur- erlarv: Charles Carlton, sentenced April, leob, for three years, tor norse tnen ; auu Charles Maynard, sentenced January, ioo, for twelve years, for rape, were next ex plained to the board. The prisoners ap peared later and testified in there own be half. This closed the docket for New Ha ven County. Tilrnpst. Palmer, aered 19. convicted of bnrclarv in Fairfield county, presented a petition siened by 100 citzens of Stam- ,, v ford. From Middlesex county Leander Blinn and James Holt, colored, were the only petitioners. The former was sentenced in four years, for assault with intent to kill. He claimed to be innocent. Holt was sentenced last April, for two years for burglary. Patrick McBride of Litchfield county was next heard. He has served less than twn nf a 25 vftar's sentence for rape. He admitted his guilt, but wanted to get out. Frank Howard, a Litchfield county horse thief, serving a ten year's .sentence came next. He asked for his release on the ground that he was but 18 year's when the crime was committed. Frank Bardell of Litchfield county who has been in prison since October 1883,serv ing a ten year's sentence for theft, is suffer ing from a complication of disease and on these grounds asKea ior ms release. Frederick Parret of Litchfield county, sent up in 1886 for two year's for theft, wanted his release on account of old age. VA ward Burns and William E. Brock- way, sent up from New London county, both plead for release owing to ill health. From Hartford county. Gilbert Nobles sentenced for ubduction, and Ernest J. Sp.Tiior. for abduction claimed to be guilt- Thomas Burns serving time for bnrfflarv. said it wos his first offense, William Burns convicted for burglary at at the same time, wanted to go to Bu8alo to support his family, and Joseph Cowan for burerlarv. woulb like to get free. The hearing was not adjourned until af for fl.30 oVloclc. and the decision of the board, was reserved, until to-day or later. THE WORLD OF SPORTS. Mif.lcev Huerhes will play with there- organized Brooklyn club next season. Indianapolis will pay Paul Hines $800 more than hereceivearrom Washmgton,- vet th. bier eerier a.eldei'Js not satianftrL The only polo games booked for to-night will be between Meriden and Hartford, m the stronghold of the latter. The Washingtons still believe Pitche? Gilmore to be one of the best pitchers in the league, and will hold him for next season. Higgins will receive $2,400 for playing second base for Syracuse next season, so they say. -In "Hig," Battin and Walker. the Stars have a great trio. The polo game between the Meridens and New Havens, at the latter place last night, was a slugging match throughout. The heavy men from Meriden won, 5 to 1. The Bridgeport polo team became the victims of the Waterburys, after an excit ing struggle, at the rink last night. Cun nigham and Frazier, as usual, did- the best work for Waterbury, - while Rogers and Parsons,of the visitors, distinguished them selves. Bridgeport had three fouls, Wa terbury one. Referee, J. Wilder. Manager Wright says there are some bad and some good things about the proposed new rule allowing the substitution of two i . . X XT. J C new men on tne xeam a iu euu ui any completed inning. It would tend to re lieve monotonous games, as the substitu tion of two new men would create renewed interest, but the trouble would be that the spectators would begin calling for a change if a pitcher would be batted a little or a fielder should make a coupie oi errors. Florida and Jamaica Oranges, Malaga and Catawba grapefi, New Table Nuts, etc., at W.N. Ladd's. You can get a good dinner at the Waver ly house for 35 cents. D. C. Callender & Co., 1 and 3 Exchange place Waterbury Conn., are adding daily special attractions in Good for Holiday gifts. ----- - STATE. The dead body of John A. Reavy, of Springfield, was found in a terribly mang led condition on the track of the, Consoli dated road at Warehouse Point, yesterday. He was probably struck by a night train. Burglars blew open the safe in the Wil liamsburg station on the Northampton road, Sunday night, and stole the tickets and cash it contained, , John sand Willie Dallas, aged 11 and 12 years, respectively, ventured on the ce, in Fairfield, Sundajr, and 'were drowned in sight of their parents. . ". IN A FEW DAYS We will have the pleasure of showing our customers the best assortment of Holiday Goods ever brought to the CitV Of j Waterbury at Prices as Low as the Lowest ! I. CHASE, ARCADE BUILDING, DR. BOBBINS, 27 Leavenworth Street. ELECTRICITY A SPECIALTY. Office Hours : 7.30 to 9 a. m. 12.30 to 2.30 p. m. 6 to 8 in the evening. t3f Telephone. txt tt -pv -i HOTO KPPPIVPm i i v jl xvi w xvvvvii vu A larger Stock and better assortment than ever this . ..season of SKATES ! SLEDS, r i All sizes, styles, patterns, and prices, at B. WILSON & CO S Hardware and Agricultural Warerooms, 11 East Main St., WATERBURY. FOR SALE On Dover street a house of 9 rooms, price $2,500 ; on Clark street, a good 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 tne mortgage, or less, can ana see it ; e acres near center for $150 ; a new house of 8 rooms near North Maui street for $2,700, on easy terms ; a new house near Waterbury Mfg. Co. for $1.800 ; on JtsrooK street a house or v rooms for $4,200 ; some very cheap houses in Brooklyn : a nice place on Walnut street ; I would be pleased to show you that place on South Wilson street, owned by the French man, the man wbo recently bought tne house on south Mam street : ne wm aiiow me to sell for what any reasonable man will offer; building lots, houses and farms in all parts of the town. justtooK at tnat iarm witn nouse ana barn; for $700 , it is within 80 minutes drive of the center ; if you want to get a store or rooms to rent, call at TIERNEY'S Real Estate Office 129 BANK STREET. H.G.Chatfield & Co. Successors to H. & D. Wells, Jewelers and Opticians, 38 BANK ST., WATERBURY. Diarnds, Watches, Jewelry and SILVERWARE. Repairing a Specialty . at 84 E ast Main Street, AND SEE THE GREAT BARGAINS, IN Toys, Books, Dolls, And Plush Goods of all kinds FOR THE HOLIDAYS. TOYS to please the little ones from one cent u pward. we have also a large stock of Seaside an id Monroe's Libraries. Undertaker and Newsdealer, 84 East Main Street. Residence 158 East Main Street. White & Wells, ...:,-- DSAUSlis in - - - Paper, Twines and Straw Boards Toilet Paper in rolls and sheets, V wholesale and retail. Full line of Goods for Grocers1, and Butchers1 Use. B. SHOMGER & 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 irt his own goods, especially when 25 per cent, can be saved at the same time, and each Instrument Warranted for TSN 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 town. , 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. PSLITAM, Manager, m. Probate Wrhnrr in said District, deceased. The Court of Probate for the District of Water bury bath limited and allowed 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, wiinm gaia unie wm oo uurrea a recovery. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to MARY JT. lXiriEGAN, Executrix. A Permanent Fixture THE HOTT8EHOLD SEWING MACHINE. Dnr aDie, rename in every vny ana lor au Kinas ot work : it cannot oe crowded from the high 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 Sewing 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 abont its lasting qualities, and good work. W. M. RUDGE, Agent. Don't Forget, 125 So. Main St. S. B. TERRY, 100 bajshk: st., IMBUES FOREIGN DRAFTS In amounts of ONE POUND and upward at the lowest rates per pound, and without extra . charge for the Draft. lias also a system of Bank Money Orders, whereby tne 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 In MARKS, PAPER GULDEN. FRANCS, GUILD ERS, KRONORS, LIRE AND RUBLES. Call and examine the system. Office Hours 9 a m to 5 p m; 7 to 8 p m. S. B. TERRY, Investments and Insurance, 100 Bank Street, WATERBURY, CONN." AND RUBBER GvODS. Having removed to 43 South Mam street, I have added to my Sewing Machine stock a f ul line oi ituDDer uooas oi 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 Ayers 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 Chittenango, N. Y., expresses exactly what hundreds have written at greater length. lie says: " Ayer's Cathartic Pills are highly appreciated. They are perfect in form and coating, and their effects arc all that the most careful physician could desire. They have supplanted all the Pills formerly popular here, and I think it must be long beforo any other can be made that will at all compare with ihemT "ThosV 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, Vcnable & Collier, Atlanta, Ga. Ayer's Pills, Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Haas. Sold by all Dealers in Medicine. JOB PRINTING Of All Kinds -AT THE DEMOCRAT OFFICE. Gall for Samples. Prices Reasonable DbJ - Estate of Catherine Carroll, late of YOD orow YOU KNOW A FINE TAILOR MATVE nvFT?nrAT at $10, $12, $15; $18 or $20 YOU KNOW THAT Clothing, ; Hats, Caps and Furnishings - Can be bought of us better and cheaper than elsewhere. MTERBDBY ONE PRICE CLOTHM CO., 106 Bank Street. C. HAUSER H. R. WARNER E. T. TURNER & CO., Unheard of Bargains IN ALL DEPARTMENTS DURING THE HOLIDAY 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. AVe would especially, call attention to THE SEMI - ULSTER. They are. cut long, with plain collars, lined with a fine StarMill 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. G-odfrey & Co., CLOTHIERS, HATTERS AND FURNISHERS, 46 Bank Street, Waterbury. Conn. Please Read the Following ! Geraghty & Finn Would respectfully invite the public to call on them beforo buying elsewhere, and exam ine our Falland Winter stock in Puritan Calf Skin, Hair lined Grain Creedmoor, Veal Calf, Rubber 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. i n rv : Geraghtv. & rmn, 13 E. Main St., Irving Block, S IkE O KB The A. O.F.and K. of C. Cigars, Manufactured and sold at wholesale only, by CEO. C. HAKKIXOTOy. NolOGranl StrWit, atcrtury, Ct. A Good Warrrr OVERCOAT: is Cheap at $5.00. - is CHEAPER. . - . J. A. UYSES. SEASON ! CALIFORNIA FRUITS. Apricots, per can, Bartlett Pears, Peaches, 22c 25c 25c New York State Packing ; White Cherries, j ' 20c Red Cherries, 18c Quinces, . 25c Pineapple, 20c Red Raspberries, 20c Black Raspberries, 18c Pears, 22c , New Clover Honey, per lb 15c S. & P. French Peas, can 15c Boston Branch! M. F. CONNOLLY, 104 SO. TVT ATTST ST. FOR WINTER UNDERWEAR ! HOSIERY AND GLOVES, Call nt 116 SOUTH MAIN ST. . Just received an Elegant line of Silk Ilasd i 1i kerchiefs, Mufflers mid Ncckvew. U'A. WlUCE,Eenfs Furnisher. EETBcst Goods at k)W3st pci&aJc Vkfaca.