Newspaper Page Text
THE WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY. MAY 12. 1888.
SATUEDAY, MAY 12, 1888.
For Connecticut Lower, preceded by station
ary temperature on the coast; rain, followed by
clearias weather; fresh to brisk yariable wmds.
Chckch or the Immaculate Conception Rev
John A. Mulcahy, pastor; Rev P. H. Finnegan,
Rev James J. Walsh and Rev J. II. O'Donnell.
assistants. Mass at 7KX), 8:00, 9:00 and 10:30 a. m.
Vespers at 8:30 p. m. Sunday school at 2 p. m.
Second Conorkoationai. Chcrch Rev J. G.
Davenport, pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7
p. m. Sunday school at 12 m. Young people's
meeting at 5:45 p. m.
St. Patrick's Chcrch Rev J. H. Dugean.pas
tor; Rev J. Curtin, assistant. Mass at 7:00,8:30
and 10:30 a. m. Vespers at 3 p. m. Sunday school
at 8:30 a.m.
Second Advent Chitrch L. F. Baker, elder ".
Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sunday school
at 12 m. Young peoples' meeting at 5:45 p. m.
St Anne's (French') Church Rev Joseph W.
Fones, pastor. Mass at 8:30 and 10:45. Sunday
school at a p. m. Vespers at 4 p. m.
First Congregational Church Rev Joseph
Anderson, D. D., pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:00 p. m.; Sunday school at 12 m.
Methodist Episcopal Church Rev W W.
Bowdish, D. D., pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m.
and 7 p. m. Sunday school at 12 m.
Church op the Sacred Heart Rev Hugh
Treanor, pastor. Mass at 8:30 ana io:do a. m.
Vespers at 4 p. m.
St John's Episcopal, Church Rev Edmund
Rowland, pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. and
First Baptist Church No pastor. Services at
10:30 a. m. and 7:00 p. m. Bible school at 12 m.
Zion A, M. E. Church Rev John T. Lloyd
pastor, services at 10:30 a. m. ana v:uu p. m
Trinity Episcopal Church Rev R. AV. Micou
pastor. Services at 10:30 and 7 p.m.
Simonsville Mission Sunday school at 3:00 p,
ITayer meetmg at 7:00 p. m.
CITY AND SUBURBS.
The Japanese village company will ex
hibit in Danbury next week.
The rain fall for yesterday and to-day
amounted to almost an inch.
St Margaret's school has laid o it a new
tennis court second to none in the city
Forpangh's show will arrive and depart
from this city on the New England road
Doctor George Faber'Tias received his
certificate as a member of the State Eclectic
At the becontl division, A. U. XI., picnic
July 4 and 5, the public will probably have
a chance to see Jverrigan trie Irish piper.
Miss Jennie Burns of Naugatuck left on
the 9 o'clock train to day for Hartford to
take a position as nurse in the hospital in
The Bunnell musee company have met
with such an unexpected success that they
have decided to extend their stand here to
Tuesday of next week.
Attorney w. if. .fierce, formerly in
partnership with Attorney Walsh of Dan-
bury, has moved to this city and will
enter Judge Cole's office.
The funeral of George Fitzsimmons
which will take "place on Sunday at 2 p. m
will be attended by Speedwell lodge, K.
of F., ana Waanam's post, lx. A. H.
The work on the catalogue of the Bron
son library books which was commenced
four years ago is almost completed, and
new lot of books may be expected shortly,
Father O'Neil, who conducted the mis
sion at the church of the Sabred Heart last
winter, has been obliged to give up
preaching tor the present on account or
The Meriden and Water bury railroad
company have commenced work on the
wall across the canal at the Scovill manu
. factoring company's works and the com
pany's South mill is run by city water.
Mike Burns returned from Bridgeport
yesterday afternoon looking well. The
only marks of the fight he carried were
the cut on the upper lip and the injury to
his right hand, which was done up in ban
The funeral of Mrs Justine Thibeault,
whj died Thursday, was largely attended
from her late residence on Third street to
at Ann's church this morning, where a re
quiem mass was said by the Rev Father
The Meriden, Waterbury and Cromwell
railroad is talking up the idea of a pleasure
resort, or picnic ground, which it is pro
posed to establish somewhere on the Con
necticut river, near the terminus of the
line at Cromwell, and to which excursions
may be run from Waterbury and Meriden
this summer, and coming seasons.
The repoii that the Meriden and Water
bury road had offered Mrs J. L. Goss
S2,000 in consequence of the death of her
husband, who was killed recently by the
falling of one of the railroad bridges on
which he was working, is denied by the
company. Mr Eockwell says the matter
has never been considered as no demand
had been made.
Constable Rigney, yesterday arrested
Christopher Cristo an Italian in the employ
of the Meriden and Waterbury railraod
company for theft. Cristo had money to
the amount of $35 due to him, which he
owed to Peter Bauby. He turned over his
pay check to Bauby but managed to get
another check and secure the money. The
money was refunded and Cristo allowed to
After looking for Samuel Eoot for seve
ral days without finding him, Kelly, the
baker, inserted an advertisement in the
Democrat, yesterday, offering two loaves
of bread to anvone who would bring him
in. Thomas H. Hewitt, the North Main
street grocer, won the prize, locating the
man half an hour after the paper was
printed. Moral: Advertise in the Demo
crat. Green Cross Council, K. of C, Hartford,
has a membership of 206, and has had only
three deaths since it was organized. The
Connecticut Catholic claims for it the
largest membership of any council in the
order. Sheridan Council of this city has
219 members and only one death has oc
curred in its ranks, and can therefore
claim the honor of being the banner coun
cil of the order.
At the meeting of the Second division,
A. U. 1., last nignt, the general picnic
committee were sub-divided as follows:
Music, John Galvin and J. J. Madden;
grounds, Dr J. F. Haye3 and D. J. Casey;
games, Fenton Gilfoile, John Madden and
J. J. Madden; refreshments, J. Madden,
John Galvin and Dr Hayes. The commit
tee will report progress at a special meet
ing Friday night.
In reply to the claim that the list of
2,218 words sent in by Fred Wm Siebert,
a high school pupil, entitled him to a prize,
. a 1 1 1 m .
the uiooe people claim that a
thorough examination of the list has been
made and that only 653 of the words were
correct. They also stand ready to submit
the list to a committee for examination,
and to award the boy the whole fifteen
prizes if the list is pronounced the winner.
The suit brought by the executor of the
estate of the late Mary Reidy of Hartford,
formerly of Naugatuck, to recover from
the Connecticut Indemnity association of
of this city $1,000 insurance on the life of
deceased, will come up for trial Monday,
June 4. Mrs Beidy died last August and
the association refused payment on the
ground that false representation had betn
made by the applicant when the policy
Dr Frank H. Whittemore, of New Ha
ven, was in town tQ-day.
L. K. Thorp has closed out his dry and
fancy goods on North Main street.
Dennis Tiernay yesterday sold to Joseph
Bol an the Barrett property , 106 North Main
Bev E. C. Tullar will preach at St. Paul's
church at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. to
morrow. Sam Munch yesterday secured the right
of sale of the stock and fixtures of Burns'
saloon on Scovill street.
J. K. Butler manager of the Long Dis
tance Telephone company, will remain
another week at the Scovill house.
The Shelvey Bros have closed their en
gagement with Hi Henry's minstrels, and
will return to this city this evening.
The stone for the new building which is
to be erected opposite the Church of the
Immaculate Conception has arrived.
Mr and Mrs Edward Koot, who were
married Thursday, s.iled for Europe on
the Etruria from New York this mornin;
Lewis Andrews, aaed 80. died at his
residence, No 8 State street, yesterday
His funeral will take place Monday at 2
It is understood that the Riverside
Cemetery association have purchased all of
the land between the cemetery and Drayer
avenue. . ,
Jhe remains of Mrs Mary Moore, who
died in Oakville yesterday, were taken on
the 8:26 train to-day for interment in
Chatham, N. Y. .
At the bar meeting neld this morning
the case or the Naugatuck Savings bank vs
John Farrel et al was assigned for trial
Saturday, May 26. -
About three hundred dogs have been
registered at the town clerk's office. Pros
ecutions tor neglect to nave dogs regis
tered means a fine of 7 and costs.
The work on the new Waterbury and
Naugatuck directory is rapidly advancing,
and tne publishers expect to have copies
ready tor distribution by June 10.
John Blood of North Adams, Mass., who
has had the contract of building the wire
fencing on each side of the Waterbury
road, reports that he will finish in about
two weeks. Exchange.,
Upon the arrival of the 7:45 train from
Danbury last evening, a woman fainted on
the platform. Restoratives were given
and the woman removed to her home in
the eastern part of the city.
The arguments in the case of William
Schmitz vs the Harmonia Benevolent so
ciety were concluded in the superior court
yesterday afternoon and Judge Fenn ad
journed court until Tuesday morning at
Wales Lines & Co. , of Meriden, have
completed the new parish house built by
the members of the Congregational church
at Naugatuck. The building is of brick,
with brown stone trimmings, and cost
Miss Mary A. Hackett died of consump
tion at the residence of her parents, 77
Cherry street, last evening. Her funeral
will take place from her late residence at
2:15, and the Church of the Immaculate
Conception at 3 p. m. to-morrow.
Superintendent Crosby of the public
schools has issued a circular calling on all
the pupils of the district to provide flowers
for Memorial day. In the afternoon at the
Jacques opera house a chorus under the
direction of JProf Wolcott will render
memorial selections. , -
Three of the graduating classes of the
High school are taking post-graduate
course at the school m preparation for the
college examinations this summer: Francis
P. Britt for Amherst, James J. McEvoy
tor wnemeid, and Walter L,. Frisbie for
the Bostonic Polytechnic school. "
The Connecticut council of education
will hold its semi-ennual meeting at the
High school building at Hartford, May 26.
The regular business of the council will
occupy the morning, and at 2 p. m. dinner
will be served at the Allyn house. A
number of delegates will be present from
Tom McQuaid, who is under airest for
being implicated in the murder of Lilla
Hoyle, at Webster, Mass, was a school
mate of several Waterbury boys, who at
tended college at Worcester in 1883 and
lbo4. He was pitcher of the college ball
club and played several games with Hart
ford against the Waterburys in 1884.
The Connecticut summer school for
teachers will open at Niantic (East Lyme),
July 3, lasting until the 19th. Among the
tutors is mentioned Prof. M. S. Crosby, of
this city. The school, while designed
mainly for teachers, will be open to offi
cers and all interested in the education of
children. Another circular will be issued
in May, giving a schedule of lessons.
There was a very large crowd at the
benefit entertainment given at Concordia
hall last night. Alfred Drescher gave an
adcT-ess complimenting the committee who
were in charge of the recent fair on their
success. The address was followed by the '
grand march led by Mr and Mrs Richard
Newman to music furnished by Rudolph
and Brooks. Dancing was indulged in,
Chris Stroebel prompting, until midnight.
when supper was served.
The Rev Father McGi vney of Thomaston.
in behalf of the Rev Father McKeon, pas
tor of the church of the Sacred Heart, New
Haven, has presented the Rev J. A. Mul
cahy of this city with the silver trowel
used in laying the corner stone of the ad
dition being built to the church of the
Sacred Heart. The trowel is inclosed in a
handsome plush case and bears the follow
ing inscription: "The corner stone of the
Sacred Heart church, laid by the Rt Rev
Bishop McMahon, D. D. May 6, 1888."
Manager Rockwell of the Meriden anu
Waterbury railroad said to-day that the ex
pectations of base ball lovers to go over
the new road to see the ball gpmes here
and in Waterbury Memorial day would not
be realized. The road cannot lawfully
carry passengers until it has been accepted
by the railroad commissioners, and it will
not be accepted by that time. Mr Rock
well said that the road would be able to
carry people to see the July 4 games in
Waterbury and this city, between the rep
resentative clubs. Meriden Journal.
X 1. TXT-J 1 el j i t- .
xuuav, w euuesaay jonscaDie ttigney was
granted a divorce from his wife Idella on
the ground of intemperance etc, and given
tne custody ot a child S-years-old. Yester
day while Mr Rigney was in Meriden, Mrs
Rigney went to the Bucks Hill school and
took the child away. In the afternoon
they went to Bunnell's Museum. Mr Rig
ney heard of the kidnapping and on his
return went to the hall and secured the
child, notwithstanding the rather forcible
objections of one of the Japs who not un
derstanding the affair ventured to defend
A party on the way to the Grange meet
ing at Mill Plain Wednesday night,passing
mo j.cauans quarters near Sorters corner,
report a highly dramatic scene of which
they were unwilling spectators. Wednesday
was. pay day and the Italians got drunk and
engaged in a fight. One woman was in the
house and four of the drunken Italians
chased her about threatening her life, while
she screamed for help. In the oilier part
of the house a terrible racket was going on,
but as the spectators were ladies they
prudently kept their distance aud let the
Italians settle it among themselves.
Last November several members of Com
pany G were absent from muster and were
fined S5. Col Leavenworth yesterday
notified Cant Wolff that he would be here-l
in person on the 17th, and see that the fines
The purchase of the Lewis property,
corner of Dover and South Main streets,by
the St Ann's parish is still hanging fire,
but it is expected will be consummated.
Should the property be bought it will
make considerable of a change in the plans
of the parish, and it is probable that all
thought of building . a church corner of
Clay and South Main streets will be aband
oned for some time, and a chapel which at
some future time may be used for other
purposes will be erected on the top of the
hill facing Dover street.
A (JUIET MEETING.
The Democratic Rally Postponed Until
The miserable weather and the .belief
that on account of it Messrs Pigott and
Reynolds, who were announced as speakers
would not be present, prevented me dem
ocratic club from turning out in good
nnmbers at their meetmg last night. The
rain did not p? event the first named gen
tlemen from coming to Waterbury, how
ever, and at the depot he was met by
the entertainment committee and escorted
to the Scot ill house, where supper was
had. When the meeting was called to
order it was suggested that the speech
making be postponed to some future day
John Fitzpatrick, in response to a ca l
for a few words spoke of the record of
Connecticut during the last few campaigns
He thought Grover Cleveland would be the
next nominee for the presidency on the
democratic side, and that there was no
doubt but he would be elected. James
G, Blaine would be the next nominee on
the republican side, notwithstanding his
declination, for he was the strongest man
in the republican party. The tariff will be
the turning point of the campaign. The
necessity of the revision of the tariff is
plain. But the republican party have
thrown the banner of high protection to
the breeze. The people will not submit to
a high war tariff which was being played
into the hands of monopolists. The talk
of lowering the wages of the laborer is all
bosh. The pauper labor of Europe is here
in our midst now. All of the higher inter
ests of the nation are protected, but the
laborer is not. The tariff is a tax that
should be used only for the real necessities
of the nation.
JDr layes and Michael Wallace spote a
few words and the meeting adjourned to
next Friday night.
After the meeting many of the promin
ent members, including VV. C. Keenan, T.
H. Hayes, James Freney and John Neagle
visited Mr Pigott at his room at the Scovill
house and spent the evening pleasantly.
lO-DAT'S POLIC1S COURT.
A Bridgeport TongU Found Guilty
Sent to New Haven.
T I T . .
dosepn cannon a ouriy-iooKing young
fellow ot zo years, was an occupant of the
prisoners box at the police court this morn
ing. Lannon owed John Brior, a South
Main street boarding house keeier, 27.25,
and waa attempting to leave town when
overtaken by Officer Ahearn. As soon as
the officer placed his hand on Lannon's
shoulder the prisoner wheeled and struck
him, and tore his face badly with his finger
nails. He threw the officer and kicked him
so badly about the body that he was obliged
to go home. Lannon didn't have any ex
cuse for his conduct and he was fined $5
and costs for drunkenness and sentenced
to 40 days in jail for resistance and 30 for
defrauding a boarding house.
Willie Galvin, a 9 year-old son of Julia
Galvin, was presented to the court by
Chief Egan. Willie had been for the . last
week without a home, his mother having
left Tor parts unknown, and had. been de
pendent upon strangers for his meals and
lodgings. His father, he said, had. left
town and his mother, who has been before
the police court a number of times for
drunkenness had followed suit a week ago.
The little fellow last night appealed to the
police for lodging and was fasting when
brought to the police court. He was com
mitted to the temporary home for deserted
children at New Haven.
John Burns, was found not guilty of
keeping open his saloon last Sunday.
Seats have sold fairly well for to-night's
entertainment at the Opera house. The
Toronto Mail says of the play: Mr New
ton Beers' company opened a short engage
ment at the Toronto Opera house last even
ing, in the melo-drama, "Lost in London."
The acting of the play was strong acid ef
fective, especially Benjamin Blinker, wrho
was very amusing. His burlesque special
ties made quite a hit. Tiddy Draggleihorp
did well and danced very nicely. Ihe en
tertainment given in the 3d act took well
with the audience, and the singing of the
Pan-Pipe singers was very good. "Lost in
London" is well mounted, the street scene
where Job discovers Nellie, and "The
Golden Gates Ajar ; at the close of the
ast act, being especially- worthy of men
The bare announcement that the Yale
Glee club will give another concert at the
opera house this season is all that is neces
sary. A large audience will greet the boys.
Mr O'Neill's characterization of Monte
Cristp was superb. At periods he reminded
one of the late Charles if echter, the ideal
count. Evening Bulletin, Philadelphia
At the opera house Wednesday evening.
A Spring Announcement.
If you are desirous of making yourselves
and friends happy, get just as many
tickets as possible on those elegant
Shoninger Pianos offered as an induce
ment to trade, by the Waterbury Boot and
Shoe Co., Edward J. Finn, and Reed &
Co. At the same time it is not best to
really believe you are going to hold the
lucky number until you are certain.
Therefore do not delay purchasing but
call at our store and see how low and on
what easy terms the best known pianos in
Waterbury can be bought. Merchants
desire the best and most popular piano in
order to improve their trade. They cannot
afford to patronize small dealers, that is
the reason they buy the Shoninger. Cus
tomers are in like manner saved dollars by
o :r method of reaching the purchaser
from first hands only. Small dealers who
are begging here, there and everywhere
for pianos to sell on any terms and prices,
paying twenty-five per cent for the priv
ilege of doing business, cannot be ex
pected to successfully compete with man
ufacturers. Beware of the agent who runs
down his neighbors' goods. It is. always
positive proof that the article in question
has merit. If it had none no effort would
be required to keep it down and no abuse
necessary. So when an agent tells you
the Shoninger is no good, just investigate
and see how soon we can prove - that the
agents has, to put it mild, departed from
truth. B. Shoninger & Co.
161 Bank street.
George H. Pelham, Manager.
But last ! positively last week, we display
me most Artistic Designs in Oriental Rugs,
Carpets, Portiers, Table and Piano Covers,
Tidies, Scarfs which were never shown in
this city before. Prices as moderate as
the Domestic makes. Don't fail to secure a
82 East Main Street.
Opposite AMERICAN PIN CO.
Memphis Oriental Rug Co.
Direct Importers from far East.
TRUNKS i BAGS
A GOOD ZINC TRUNK FOR $1.50.
A GOOD TRAVELING BAG FOR 50c,
This is our Starting Price and
from that we go up to the very
Best Article there is in the
Mprket, at the Lowest Price
every time. I am headquar
Trunks And Bags
as you will see when
you look at my stock and prices.
J. B. MULLINGS,
Reliable Hatter. 65 Bank Street.
Has removed from Bank street to 86 East
Main, opposite Pin Go's, works. All op
e. ations on the Teeth thoroughly perform
ed. Teeth extracted with Gas, and Medi
cal man in attendance. All work guaran
teed First Ulass.
The Monitor Oil Stove
Presents its claim of being
THE BEST IN THE MARKET
Stoves sent out on trial and
sold on easy payments. Call and examine
George Bobbins', Crockery 4 Glassware
3 EAST MAIN STREET.
Brown's Dental Rooms
East Main Street, Waterbury, Conn
TAPth mara TBSth filled
Teeth repaired. Teeth pivoted. Teeth cleaned
Teeth regulated. Teeth treated. Teeth extracted
reetn exiraciea. witn cas.
All orjerations on the Natural Tppfh dnnn
! 11. 1 4. J j.1 1 j " -
iu tue uest maimer, anu me lowest prices lor
the best work.
'When Yoa Are in Borne Do as Borne
Conlon Bros. & Co have a la-ge variety of goods
wee adv. on ttr' d paje.
Go's. G ami A Snd.Ihle Thursday May 17. See
adv. on 2nd iare. -
I. Chase still nn.tf'niuM to sell Straw Hats verv
low. See adv. on th nr.sre. . . "
Weis the Dentist docs lirst-class work. See his
dv. on 4th page.
Every Purchaser of
Boots and Shoes
at our Store will receive a
Ticket for Each 50 Cents'
worth purchased. Each Ticket entitles the Pur
chaser to a chance on the Fine
displayed in our window. Remember we shall
continue our well known LOW PRICES. The
Piano being a Gift to the holder of the lucky
E. J. FINN,
13 East Main Street.
Brook Street Assessments.
rpHE Board of Compensation of the city of
1. Waterbury havma been duecied bv order of
the Court- of Common Council, dated Jan. 3, 1887,
to assess and detennine a'l daTiaes or benefits
accruine to all narties interested bv the lavnnt. of
Brook street lrom East Main street to Scovill
street, as tne same was adoDted bv said nourt.
rrponeu mat tney nave caused rea
sonable notice to be sriven to all
parties iotetested in the proposed public
unprove.nent, m an respect pursuant to tne pro
vision of the charter of said city to appear before
them and be heard in veCerence thereto, and that
tney iuuy neard at the time and vjlace specified
in said notice, all pe-sons who appeared before
tnejj, and makin f urthe- report of benefits and
da naees arisk's 'rom said layout, which report
was not accepted, and the Assessment of benefits
kw. aamages as reported Dy said Doara, not
confirmed and adopted by the Court of Common
VV heveuDon. the Corrt of Common Council of
the city of V atertnivy, at a meeting held May 7,
1888. in the matter of damacres or benefits arising
from the layout of Brook streei as aforesaid, did
assess and determine that the city of Waterbury
pay to each of the following named persons for
damages accruing to them by reason of the pro
posed public improvement, the sums written op
posite their names respectively, to wit:
Daniel L.Chipman R6&J.50; Dennis Phalon,$14.60;
Cornelia E. Wingblad, $15.50; Daniel L. Chipman
aim estate oi dosepn Chipman, $s,ou.uu. lauran
Ruth. Martin V T.nvW ond pstate of P. P. I jiw-
lor and M. J. Lawlor, $(45.00; Albert Burritt,
$00.00; p. T. Haves, $00.00; Joseph Guest, $00.00;
Eveline Morris, $00.00.
And that each of the followinff named persons
pay to the city of Waterbury, for the benefits ac
cruing to them, and each of them, by the pro
posed public improvement, the sums writ-en op
posite their names, respectively, to wit:
Daniel L. Chipman. $482.00: Dennis Phalon,
$200.00; Cornelia E. Wnrrblad. $200.00; Albert
Burritt, $4S)7.S6: Joseph "Guest, $104.&3: P. T.
Hayes, $1(15.00; Eveline Morris, $230.50; Daniel L.
Chipman and estate of Joseph Chipman, $'i50.00;
Lauran Ruth. Afartin t inlnr anri estate of P.
P. Lawlor and M. J. Lawlo. $00.00; Jacob Buck
nfcv, $200,00; Edward H. Gagain, 850.00; Solomon
Levi, $150.00; Bauby Brothers, Peter and Joseph
Assessment of benefits and damages approved
by Henrv I. Bohghion, Mavor, May f, 18S8.
uouiosca uue ana payaoie june , jooo.
Benefits due aud payable May 21, 1888.
Attest: . u. g. KILDUFF, City Clerk.
We have just started the most attractive
sale of the Season in our
having placed on our counters
50 DOZEN STRAW HATS
in all colors and in every style, to be sold at
39 GTS- E-AJCJ-EI.
Remember there are but 50 dozen in the
lot and at the price marked, will last but
a few days, and every lady that can should
take advantage of this opportunity to se
cure a genuine bargain in the Ilat Wear.
These Straws are our regular 75-cent
qualities and we offer them at this low
iuii'D vj- "u "i accordance with our
custom of hflving each week Special Sales
ui. our luust uesiraoie uooas in our
Just received a complete and well selected stock
of Fishing Tackle, inclnding the HORTEN'S Tem
pered Tubeler Steel Rods.Split Bamboo Fly Rods
itons or au styles and prices. Hooks. Lines. Snells
Flies, Bobs, Keels, Pat Baits, Fly Books,, Baskets
all the leading
Garden and vegetable seeds of
FRESH AND RELIABLE
We have Peas and Beans grown esDeclally for us.
ana otner varieties in bulk, by which you get
about twice as much as in papers and we guaran
tee mem iresn ana oi this season s stock.
D. B. WILSON & CO S
11 Ka.stMain St, WATERBURY.
Just look at that place in which Louis M.Meyer
lives at 130 North Main street, it will be sold
cheap, because he wishes to build a large bouse
and improve his land on Waterville Ave. You.
who want an extra fine Residence with a11, the
moaern improvements, which the inventive ge
nius oi me ajre oouia suggest -comiort ana re
finement may call at my office at once and pet a
bargain before the auctioneer's hammer comes
down. I have places on the following streets.
which will be sold cheap: Kinafsbury, Coe, North
Main. Farm, Walnut, Ayers, Railroad Hill, Brook,
Canal, High, Dublin. Scovill, North Grove, South
Main, East Main.John.Noi th Vi-ie.Willow.Snrin.
South Wilson. Grand, Liberty, Burton, Clark, Ni
agara, Hill, FranWin. Leonaid. Wi'son, S'mon,
dark. Prospect, Hillside Ave, Wilson Place.H'h-
iana Aye, Kanerty nace, Aikiaiebury Jtoart, fart
Ave, Saw Mill Plains. Luilding lots in all pats
of the town, also Farms, large and small, good
and bad, with stock and without, also a few
small places outside of the city, will be sold very
cheap. Stores and Houses to rent at
TIERNEY'S Real Estate Office
129 BANK STREET.
Wholesale and Retail dealer in Foreign and Do
mestic Ales, Wines,LIquors and Cigars.
34 and 36 East Main St
To Ctll On The
Vaterbury One Price Clothing Co,, 106 Bank Street
When you look around for your
Spring Clotning !
Great bargains "in SUITS thin week. CASS Suits, SACK and
FROCK, MENS' and YOUTHS' at $6.00 that will astonish the clos
est buyers. At $10.00 we offer a variety of styles, ALL WOOL and
Good Paterns, that would be cheap at $15.00. Good ALL WOOL
fAJN iaatf 2.ua &weet & Co s Working Pants and Over-alls, the
best in the world. Will never rip, rail for them. Everything in
Gents' Furnishings, Hats, &c. Our prices range with the lowest
MTEBBMY ONE PICE CLOTHING CO.
106 Bank Street. "
J. A, HYNES.
E. T. TURNER k CO.,
Opened this week a new Stock of
PARASCLS for Ladies.
PARASOLS for Children.
PARASOLS for Misses.
PARASOLS for Everybody.
MANUFACTURES HI3 OWN
PI ANOS !
They now have an established
reputation, second to no other in
Having been thoroughly tested in Water
bury and-ncimty -by Competent Musi
cians, one and au pronounce them the
Ne Plus Ultra of Pianos !
You make no mistake in purchasing one, they are
the COMrNG PIANO,in fact they are here already
Seventy-Five of these Elegant Instruments were
soiq in mis iocamy last yeaJ. and still the pood
woi'ltKoes on. Examine our SIIO FINGER you
wiu ouy no omer. .
B. SHONINGER & CO.,
1 6 1 Bank Street.
GEO. L. PELHAM. Manaeer.
Elegant new styles in Tancy CoIppPlain and Striped Effects.
For the largest lineaf Tewnovelties in PARASOLS call at
'E T. TURNER & CO'S.
Bear in MinT- th7 Fact ChMren's SWrt Waists & Hannel Bl0Dses-
That you can buv GROCERIES
cheaper at the BOSTON BRANCH than at
any other place in the city.
Standard Granulated, 14 lbs.,
White Extra C, 16 lbs.,
New Turkish Prunes, 21 lbs.,
Best French " per lb..
Strictly Fresh Eggs" "
The Finest Potatoes In the
Strawberries per quart,
Also Asperajrus. Peas. Tomatoes, finenm.
oers, unuDara, Lemons ana Oranges.
A Present given to every person buvini?
1 r m v a
uue puuna oi xea.
M, F. CONNOLLY.
lOI SO. lAJTJbT ST
The king of Shirt Waists is the
MOTHERS' FRIEND WAIST!
j$o buttons can be torn off. pith
- MOTHERS; FRIEND does away entirely wRI? &"rfS?mS
on JiUUOns, It IS SUDDliedwith an nrlinstihln Kolf : m
fr taken off when the Waist is wn7 J t hZZ ZT"!
1.00 the belt, consequently cannot be torn off either in wearing, wash-
- " i inir fir- lrnninfr niAtHn n 4- A i . . ... v
10 7? b' iuai uave usea litis waist Will liave
S6T We are the Onlv Arrents in fh
NEL BLOUSES in all graces and colore ii SYi
years. J v
One Case of
ALL WOOL SERGE
42 Inches "Wide.
MILLER & PECK.
Full Line of Straw Hats!
YISIT OUR CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT THIS WEEK!
J". A. Godfrey & Co.,
CHILDRENS' CLOTHIERS, 46 Bank St.
An Elegant Cherry Plnsb Trimmed
PARLOR SUIT !
To be given away August 1. A Chance for everV Dollars wu
Men's Genuine Hand Made Lonlon Shoes
" Plain and Cap Toe reduced to $5.00.
Feather Weight Kangaroo Shoes
For Summer, $3.50. You can find abetter class of Men s Shoes and
more of them here than m any Store at Lowsr PtiVm xvJt "
E. C. Burt's Fine Shoes,
We have Ladies' Patent Leather. French Kid rind TVtnswsl,. ci:
and Oxford Tiesplain toe and patent tip in Common Sense nnSrw
era Styles from $1.00 to $3.00. Ve make no false anSmiSJSlJfc
ana never ao any business we have to apologize for
NEW ENGLAND SHOE
72 Bank St.,
Opp. P. o..