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THE WATERBURY E VENING' DEMOCRAT, ' W3SDIM ESD A Y , J UNE. 20. 1888.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 1888.
For Connecticut Light to fresh easterly
winds, becoming southerly; warmer; occasional
CITY AND SUBURBS.
Concert by the American band on the
green this evening.
The schools will close Friday for the an
nual summer vacation.
Mr and Mrs George Boot returned from
their visit to Middletown this afternoon.
The junior wheel club of the Y. M. C
A. will take a run to Naugatuck this even
The Y. M. C. A. of this city will partici
pate in the field day exercises at Mermen
St John's Episcopal church, of Water
town, will picnic at High Rock Grove next
Court Shields will meet this evening to
elect omcers instead of last night as an
Gen E. C. Bradley, of New Haven, will
address the prohibition club at their meet
ing next Monday evening.
The association of spiritualists of West
ern Connecticut are holding their annual
picnic at Lake Compounce to-day.
C. E. Lee, formerly an officer on the
steamboat Waterbury, will be the officer
on duty at High Rock grove this season.
G. W. Goddard of Union City, dealer in
groceries and meat, made an assignment
this morning to Pierpont Bros, of this
The Young Men's Catholic Literary
society held a meeting last evening and
found that their recent dance was a great
A large number of the pupils of St
Margaret's school left on the 8:26 train
this morning to spend the vacation at their
The annual retreat of the diocesan clergy
will begin Monday, July 9, at St Francis
Orphan Asylum, New Haven, continuing
for two weeks.
The "Big Twelve" pedestrian club walked
to Naugatuck last night and enjoyed a sup
per prepared by landlord Tuttle, of the
Willie Dupont, a very useful adjunct of
the Democrat office, had his hand caught
in a job press this morning and sustained
painful injuries. Dr O'Hara dressed the
The Rev Fathers Treanor, Curtin and
Finnegan, of this city, went to East Bridge
port this morning to attend a requiem mass
at St Mary's church, for the late Father
The employes at both the New England
and Naugatuck stations say that Monday
and Tuesday the rush of city people going
away to spend some time at the different
resorts was very large.
Mr and Mrs Myles McNiff and John T.
McNiff left on the 10:54 a. m. train to-day
to attend the marriage of W. H. Wren of
New Haven to Miss Sarah A. McManus of
Birmingham, this afternoon.
The buffing department of Matthews &
Williards factory is closed to-day in order
to repair some gearing which broke yes
terday afternoon. Work will probably be
resumed to-morrow morning.
Bristol charges $100 for a circus license
and as a result Xing & Franklin's circus
would not exhibit there. Waterbury
charges $50, and is afraid Doris & John L.
Sullivan's circus won't viBit here.
The St K. M. O. society will give their
second annual picnic at the ball grounds
Saturday, June 23. The society will
parade from their rooms on Grand Btreet
to the picnic grounds, accompanied by the
Mattatuck drum corps.
The parlor car to be attached to the
Winated-New York express will be in
charge of the customary colored porter
and will follow directly after the other
cars avoiding the annoyance of people
passing through the cars.
The Fitzgibbons family, which was re
cently taken to the town house, will short
ly be removed to the alms house at Derby,
from which place they came to Waterbury
about two years ago. Fitzgibbons, pater,
has removed to regions unknown.
Fred Gertz's case for keeping an unli
censed dog was partially tried before the
police court this morning. There seemed
to be a dispute as to which of two men the
dog belonged to, and as Gertz's counsel,
Attorney Graves, was not present, the case
was put over to next Monday.
This morning a gang of ten bootblacks
surrounded an Italian ice cream vender
near theJNaugatuck stationand clubbing to
gether succeeded in collecting enough
money to buy two dishes of cream which
they eagerly devoured. It is expected that
this will raise the price of "shines ' to six
At the regular meeting of court Wcf
Tone, A. O. F. , held last evening, the f ol
lowing officers were elected for the ensuing
term: U. K., J. V. Uolan: fc. U. i., W. it
Delaney; R. S., J. H. Condon; S. W.,
James Clift; J. W., William J. .Kennedy;
S. B., B. F. Riley; J. B., D. F. Kelley;
Druggist, U. K. Kilbride.
All of the three divisions, A. O. H., of
this city will turn out on the occasion of
the Second division's picnic on July 4 and
u. Efforts were made to secure Kerrigan,
the famous Irish piper but they were un
successful. Pat Toohey, the piper who
gave such excellent satisfaction last year
and is second only to Kerrigan, has been
While Charles Kelsey, driver for W. F
York was driving out West Main street las
evemng.a nut fell off the forward axle.lett
ing the wheel drop off and throwing the
forward part of the wagon to the ground
Kelsey struck on the Bide of his head and
cut his ear and scalp. The horse ran
short distance breakincr off the shafts of
James Gorman, of Bridgeport, a former
resident of this city, a railroad man, was
killed near Hawleyville last evening. He
was on the milk train and two of the cars
ran off the track at this point. Gorman
jumped, but was buried beneath one of the
cars and crushed to death. The fact that
the unfortunate man was to have been
married in a week makes the accident
When the officer arrived at New Haven
jail yesterday with John Ryan, who was
committed for 30 days for drunkenness, it
was found that there was a mistake in the
mittimus and the officer was forced to bring
him back to this city and lock him up over
night. This morning Chief Jgan peti
tioned the judge to change the sentence
and allow Ryan to go on payment of costs,
Henry Bergh, jr., came up from New
York on the 11:47 train this morning and
held a consultation with Judge Cowell
who was the senior Bergh' attorney in
looking after the estate of Came Welton.
of which he was executor. . This afternoon
before Probate Judge Gillette, Bergh made
application to be appointed executor of the
estate, his father, having died some time
since. - . ;
The case of Charles Qaigley for assault
was postponed for a week.
The mercury jumped up seven degrees
over yesterday's mark to-day 78".
Chief Snagg, is having the asphalt walk
in front of Monitor Hose company's house
The G. A, R., have appointed a com
mittee to look after their annual excursion
The Waterburjs and Derbys will play a
league game of ball at the Firemen's pic
nic in Torrington Saturday. i
Mark Sperry of the Scovill Manufactur
ing company, accompanied by his family
left for their cottage at the West Haven
shore this morning.
, Grand Dictator Irving H. Coe, kof this
city, presided at the annual convention of
the grand lodge, Knights of Honor, held in
New Haven yesterday.
Work on the Washington street portion
of the new intercepting sewer has pro
gressed as far as River street, at which
point the cut is almost thirty feet deep.
The Odd Fellows of this city will observe
next Sunday as Memorial day. They will
march from their lodge rooms at 2 p. m. to
Riverside cemetery and decorate the graves
of deceased members.
At the police court room this evening a
meeting will be held for the purpose of
forming an association to take measures
toward building a. race track near Mill
Plain, and holding annual agricultural
Rumors of an extensive deal between the
members of the court of common council
in the matter of police commissioners are
flying about, and at the next meeting it is
probable that there will be a dark horse in
The road and sewer commissioners met
this afternoon and awarded the contract
for the South Main and James street
sewers to Edward McManus for $1,078.75.
Other bidders were : H. Kellner, 1,230;
Thomas Gately, $1,227.50; R. L. Bronson,
$1,320; Blakesley & Sons, $1,442.50.
Preparations are being made to enter
tain the visiting newspaper men July 4 in
fine style. They will be received at the
Scientific society rooms, where lunch will
be served by experienced caterers, and af
ter the parade will be taken to Long Beach
where dinner will be served at 5 p. m.
At the meeting of the First division, A.
O. H., held last evening, the following offi
cers were elected: Edward Hyland, pres
ident; Michael Holian, vice-president; Wil
iam McCormick, recording secretary and
James Meagher treasurer. The election of
the other officers was deferred until the
next monthly meeting.
Morris Lyons of Dublin street was ar
rested this afternoon for theft of a revolver
from Mrs Edward Payne of Prospect, who
says that Lyons entered her house, grabbed
the weapon and ran away. Lyons says
that she handled the revolver in such a
careless way that he took it away. Lyons
is probably not right in his mind. . He
has been confined at Middletown.
This afternoon the new democratic cam
paign banner was swung over East Main
Btreet for a trial. Everything was found
to work satisfactorily, and to-night the
banner will be formally unfurled, the exer
cises to commence at 8 o'clock. Music will
be furnished by the American band, and
Hon James P. Pigott, of New Haven, and
Charles G. Root and Mayor Boughton will
Henry Bergh, jr, executor of the will of
his uncle, Henry Bergh, this afternoon
took a look at the site for the Carrie Wel
ton fountain. Mr Bergh expressed great
sorrow at the delay, but attributes it all to
the contractors. Supt Batterson of the
Quincy granite works, contractor- for-tho
stone work, wrote him a letter yesterday,
saying that the stone was almost finished
and would be shipped here July 1. The
bronze figure is finished at the Ames com
pany's works at Quincy.
At the meeting of the graduates of St.
Margaret's school, held yesterday after
noon, the roiiowmg omcers were elected
to serve for two years: Miss Annie H. Rob
inson, of Boston, class of '81, president;
Miss Martha R. Driggs,of Waterbury, class
of '81, vice-president; Miss Julia McLean,
of Portland, Conn, class of '83, secretary;
Miss Georgie Hall, of Wallingford, class of
'So, treasurer; Miss Charlotte Benedict, of
this city, class of '87, historian.
Sheriff McDonald and Thomas Morgan
visited Jacob Sandmeyer's house on the
Park road over the West Side hill last
evening and secured James niggms and
locked him up at the town houBe. Hig
gins is about 45 years old. He is subject
to fits of insanity brought on whenever he
drinks, and has been missing from his
haunts, about the centre for five days,
During this time he has been
wandering about in the woods in the region
of Sandmeyer's house, climbing trees and
rolling stones about. Yesterday afternoon
he attempted to enter the house but Mrs
Sandmeyer became so frightened that she
locked up the doors and taking her child
escaped by the back way and started for
Waterbury. Meeting ber husband on the
way she informed him of the trouble. He
found Higgins in the woods so weak from
want of food as to be unable to resist
and locked him up in the house until the
A DAY OF WEDDINGS.
Four Happy Couples United in the Bonds
The marriage of Michael Russell to Miss
Katie Hayden was celebrated by Re
Father Duggan, with a nuptial high mass
at bt Patrick's church, at 7:30 o'clock this
morning. Lizzie Hayden, a sister to the
bride, and Michael Russel cousin of the
groom acted as best couple. A reception
followed at the bride's residence on Wash
The marriage of Timothy Horigan to
Miss Sarah McEvoy of Railroad hill, fol
lowed immediately after the other. Rev
Father McEvoy, 0. S. A., of Villanova
college, near Philadelphia, an uncle of the
bride, performed the ceremony, and eel
ebrated a nuptial high mass. Miss Lizzie
McEvoy, the bride's sister, and James
Watts performed the honors. The couple
received their friends at the bride's home
on Railroad hill after the ceremony." After
a short wedding tour they will go to house
keeping on -Bank street. .
William Ennis and Miss Bridget Lane
were also married by Father Duggan.at 9:30
o'clock this morning. Thomas Wheelahan
and Nora Carroll acted as best couple.
John Bayer, of this city, was married to
day to Miss Agnes Corbett, of New Haven,
by Kev Dr Anderson.
There were 42 descendants of Gen Israe!
Putnam at the unveiling ceremonies at
Brooklyn last week. Of this number six
were great-grand-children (of whom the
Hon William H. Putnam is the eldest),
many great great-grandchildren and a few
great-great-great-grandchildren. The de
scendants of the general are scattered all
over the country, but the largest number
in any one place are in Brooklyn, Conn.
Pomfret also contains four of his great
The cejebrated Octagon Soap for sale1 in
any quantity at Ladd's.
CAPTCTRKD AT LAST.
LeRoy Potter of Simonnville In a Serious
. , About a week ago as Officer John Bymes
was entering New Haven jail with a pris
oner. Sheriff Wheeler of Southbury joined
him with LeRoy Potter, who was bound
over for burglarizing the Southbury rail
road depot. The officer recognized Potter
as a Simonsville youth who had served two
years for robbing Davis Baldwin of $500.
The officer reported the fact to the ' police
station and the chief , after some consider
ation, ordered Officers Dodds and Haley to
search Potter's mother's house at Simons
ville. The search was made between 4 and
6 o'clock yesterday evening, and re
suited in finding of proofs against
Potter of half a dozen burglaries
Among the articles were the tickets and
ticket stamps stolen recently" from the Bea
con Falls and Union City railroad stations,
a number of tools taken from the office
and tool-house of bridge builder Burns, a
conductor's and brakeman's cap, an over
coat and a looking glass, stolen from the
baggage car on conductor Tolles' train, a
lantern belonging to the JNew JLngiana
road, the door-plate of Supt Beach's office,
which thieves tried to force a short time
ago, and a quantity or groceries, cigars ana
tobacco, supposedly stolen from Smith's
grocery store on South Main street.
Among other things was found a Diane
account book stamped with the New Eng-
and railroad stamp, in which rotter kept
a record of a number of robberies that oc
curred within the past three months, and of
which he is suspected. Following are the
Robinson's carpenter shop burglarized.
Naugatuck box car robbed.
A. D. Smith's store entered, cigars, cigarettes
and shelf goods taken.and $1.11 in change.
Union City railroad office burglarized. Tickets,
stamps and 88.50 taken.
Naugatuck railroad storehouse entered by
burglars. No clue.
Naugatuck station at Torrington robbed last
night. Tickets and other things taken. It is
supposed tne man was caustic witn a stolen norse
at Litchfield It is supposed he is the one who en
the station at Winsted. and the bridge builder's
office and other places in that portion.
Horse car of Waterbury line forced witn no
success. JN. if. .
The officers made a second visit to the
house this morning in search of goods sto
len from the Naugatuck stores recently, but
only succeeded in finding a few more tick
ets and mileage books.
Potter is about 25 yearB old, and trom
his personal appearance one would not
think he knew enough to rob a place. He
was adopted by Mr Potter when three days
old and had $1,000 left in trust for him.
Mr Potter, sr, married his second wife
when the boy was 13, but died several
years ago. When the boy became 21 years
of age his adopted mother turned over the
$1,000 to him. He had a pleasant home
and never need do a hard day's work had
he but minded the counsel of his adopted
mother, who is a very good woman.
The news of the finding of the tickets
will be received with joy by the railroad
officials who have been under orders to in
spect closely every ticket they took up.
WORLD OF SPORTS.
Sporting Editor Evening Democrat :
Will you - be so kind as to give me a
small space in your valuable paper for the
following proposition ? , In our city we
have many good players working in our
shops, and occasionally we see in your val
uable journal a challenge from one shop to
play the other a game of ball, and each in
turn claiming the champi mship. Now to
make a successful and interesting contest I
submit the following proposition: Say
there are 10 shops, the players of which
are willing to form a league, and deposit
$10 each, making the amount $100. Then
let each shop play a series of games for the
championship and the money and thus
decide the matter. When rules are drafted
a&fmxevtxvi iUmu ..m Tjo-onerTjrTnore
nrizes. which can be determined when a
delegation from each shop has a consulta
tion. 1 would therefore suggest tnat eacn
shop will send a committee of one or two
to a meeting which will be held at the
Democbat office Saturday evening at 7:30
o'clock. I will then submit rules to gov
ern said league, and if favorable to all
then proceed to business. Respectfully
submitted for consideration,
Daniel F, Kelly.
John Morrill, of the Bostons, never bat
ted so poorly as this year.
The next game in this city will be with
the Stamfords on Friday.
The Lowells and Worcesters are tied in
first place in the New England league
Anson thinks the Boston club should
buy young Duffy to strengthen their in
Farrar has made a great spurt in his bat
ting, making one or more hits the last 12
Twenty-six errors, outside pitches and
passed balls in yesterday's New York-Bos
President Day, of the New Yorks, con
siders Tom Lynch the squarest umpire in
The New York Sun to-day prints a pic
ture of Whitney, the New York's new
third baseman. i
In yesterday's Manchester-Lynn game
Jack Campana made a home run, three
baser and three singles.
"Pop" Smith and Dalrymple, of Pitts
burg, are for sale. They are not hitting
hard enough te suit Manager Phillips.
The Waterburys and Norwalks are play
ing upon the West End grounds this after
noon. Fitzgerald and McAlenny and
Collins and Fitzpatrick are the batteries,
It cost Harry Allan Ely, of the Danbury
Democrat, just 15U to manage the rlat
ting town's base ball club three days
Harry is not managing any more. He has
let the job out on contract.
Owing to having sprained one of his legs
in jumping over a stone wall at JNew Lon
don, Woodruff of the Yale crew is so badly
disabled that there is little possibility that
he will be able to row against Harvard
Hartwell has been assigned to Woodruff's
position in the boat.
The Cleveland Club yesterday bought
jonn x . u urien, tne Lima club s best
pitcher, for ;$2,000. He joins the Cleve-
lands in Baltimore. O'Brien is a strong,
speedy pitcher, a good hitter, base runner,
ana general piayer. Another man will pro
bably be bought within a few days.
During the last two years the Chicago
club has made more money from the sale
of players than the capital stock amounts
to. The transfer of Kelly. Clarkson. Gore.
McCormick, Dalrymple and Sunday netted
the club $cO,000. The capital stock is only
u,uuu. t j-ouis .Republican. .
The third annual tourney of the New
Haven Lawn club commenced this morning
at 11 o'clock at their grounds on Whitney
avenue, which have been put in excellent
order for the occasion. Many prominent
entries have been made, among whom are
w. o. uamoeii ana V. D. Hall, his partner,
both graduates of Columbia college, A. E.
Wright of Trinity and H. W. Slocum, jr,
of Brooklyn, who is treasurer of the Na
tional, Tennis association.. , Soars, the
champion, was not presemt owing to illness,
Wholesale and Retail dealer In Foreign and Do
mestio Alee, Wines,Liquors and Cigars. t.
34 arid I 36 East Main St
THE TAYLOR MURDER TRIAL. ,
Opened by the Superior Court in Hart
The trial of Clarence E. Taylor, for the
murder of William Tracy, began in Hart
ford yesterday Tracy, it will be re
membered, lived in New Britain about two
miles from the center of the town. On the
28th of October, about 0:30 p. m., he was
found on the floor of his barn with several
severe wounds on his head. On the fol
lowing Monday, October 29, he died. Clar
ence E. Taylor had been employed by Mr.
Tracy since the preceding April, and from
evidence he was arrested for the crime.
On the opening pf the court the jurors
were polled, thirty-seven answering to their
names. Before examining the jurors Mr
Hungerford mads a statement of the mur
der, detailing the incidents of the finding
of Tracy in the barn on the evening of the
28th of October last, and his death on the
31st. The court excused ten of the thirty
seven jurors, the : state seven, and the de
fense eight. Tajlor entered a plea of not
A Camp for the Regulars.
The United States government has leased
300 acres of land on Fisher's Island, at
Race Point, with the purpose, it is said, of
making a camp there for portions of the
troops of the division of the Atlantic in
the summer months. It is probable that a
sham battle may be arranged for the pre
sent summer at this point, between . the
troops of the division of the Atlantic and
the forces of the North Atlantic squadron.
Arrangments are to be made for target
practice and in their turn the troops at the
various military posts within the division
will have the advantages of the camp.
A fine line of Children's Clothes at J. A. God
frey &Co's. .
Fine brands of Cigars at Harrington's. '
You must Lave a Straw Hat
for our tic-t summer days, and
if you want a good desirable
Hat for little money, one that
will keep your head cool, and
wear without breaking, I can
sell you just what you want,
for I have my Straw Hats
made for me at the Lowest
Manufacturer's Prices and give
customers the benefit.
J B. MULLINGS,
Reliable Hatter. 65 Bank Street.
NO. 38 BANK ST.
Diamonds, Watches, Gold and
Silver, Jewelry, Silver and
Silver Plated Ware.
Reliable Goods at Moderate Prices
Repairing a Specialty.
Prof. Caruss, the Scientific Expert is with us
are not selected for their line ap
pearance in the leaf, but for their Superior Quali
ty in the cud. Special care is used in the selec-
tion and purchase of this article, and all judees
will decide alter a carerui test Dy comparison,
that we are giving the Best Value to our patrons;
and we shall for a limited time give each custo
mer who purchases of us 1 lb of our Best Black
Gunpowder or Japan Tea, a Present of 3 1-2 lbs.
of Ex. C Suear. These Teas are of New Crop.
fine flavored, and 60 cts., is the lowest price at
which they are sola elsewhere, witnout a present.
FINE BUTTER we make a SDecialty of. and
shall soon have small packages, -very handy for
families who cannot use large tubs, and do not
want the trouble or buying by the pound.
POTATOES. 90c per bushel or 25o per peck.
CHOICE CORN, 10c. Extra choice 15c, 2 for 25c
SALMON 17C. liUtsS TJKjtt 16C.
CALIFORNIA PEACHES. APRICOTS, CHER
RIES and PEARS, 25c.
SARDINES, 4 boxes for 25c.
HIGGINS German Laundry SOAP, 6 bars 25c.
FAMILY SOAP, 35 bars for $1.00.
FLOATING SOAP, 3 bars for 10c.
BEST PRUNES 3 lbs for 25c.
PURE CIDER VINEGAR, per gallon 15 cents,
one nan gaiion. iws.
HAY, GRAIN and FEED at lowest prices.
HEATER & ABER,
Cor. Bank and Meadow Sts., Waterbury.
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 & Glassware,
3 EAST MAIN STREET.
B. Shoninger & Co.
Some of the things we do for the improvement
of Trade; keep only First-Class Pianos and Or
gans, known everywhere as Standard Goods. We
sell them at the lowest possible prices and most
favorable terms. Weber, Shoninger, Emerson &
Wheelock are our leaders any one of which will
in every way give satisfaction and prove a source
of joy in any family. Among the things we do
not do is this : Never annoy people, who are not
ready to duv, or ne aDout our neiguDors gooas,
but are willing to accord all a fair valuation in
the market. Neither do we run after a customer
who has purchased of other agents, trying to
make them dissatisfied, and are yet liberal
enough not to d all the Business. No Miniature
Pianos carried in our pockets or Tuning Ham
mers thrown in. We prefer the principle of every
farmer to his milk cans, and mechanic to his
trade and have yet a friendly feel
ing and sympathy for Piano Tuners. Lastly, we
manage our own business honestly, fairly and le
gitimately; pay dollar for dollar promptly; fur
nish our own Bank Vaults for Leases taken from
Installment Customers without the aid of Sher
iffs to collect on the same. Thirty years standing
before the people as a Company, is sufficient
guarantee of our stability. Those Shoninger
New Style UprUmt Pianos are elegant in design
and finish. We make them and get the price way
down. Warrant Jjeni first-class. All the rest of
the ' dealers are blowing about them, which
proves that they are A No 1, otherwise no abuse
would be necessary. Remember an agent nev
er runs down a Piano . to you unless it is a
source of sharp competition: Examine our Shon
inger. B. SHONINGER & CO.,
,. 1 6 Bank Street.
GEO. L. PELHAM, Manager.
We are offering Special Value this
Lace Mitts !
and are showing an exceedingly large and
complete line in all lengths, colors and
qualities. We desire to call special at
tention to a lot of 50 Dozen
which will be put on our counters Satur
day, . june io, to be sold at
25C PEK P ATP.
These are in all colors and extra value.
Just received a complete and well selected stock
oi cisning J acKie, lncindmg the HORTEN 8 Tem
pered Tubeler Steel Rods.Split Bamboo Fly Rods.
Rods of all styles and prices. Hooks, Lines. SneUs
Flies, Bobs, Keels, Pat Baits, Fly Books,, Baskets
Garden and vefretnhla snml.-t of nil tfc lonllncr
FRESH AND RELIABLE.
We have Peas and Beans rniwn rarMviniiv far inl
and other varieties in bulk, by which you get
about twice as much as in papers and we guaran
tee mem iresu anu oi this season 8 stock.
D. B. WILSON & CO'S
11 East Main St., WATERBURY.
Just look at that Place in which Louis M Mcvpr
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 all the
modern Improvements, which the inventive ge
nius of the age could suggest -comfort and re
finement may call at my office at once and get a
bargain before the auctioneer's hammer comes
down. I have places on the following streets.
which will be sold cheap: Kingsbury, Coe, North
Main. Farm, Walnut, Ayers, Railroad Hill, Brook,
Canal, High, Dublin, Scovill, North Grove, South
Main, East Main. John,North Vine, Willow,8prinr,
South Wilson. Grand. Libertv. Burton. Clark. Ni
agara, Hill, Franklin, Leonard, Wilson, Simon,
Clark. Prospect, Hillside Ave, Wilson Place,High-
iana Ave, itaiterty "iace, MiaaieDury Koad, rark
Ave, Saw Mill Plains. Building lots in all parts
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.
Brown's Dental Rooms,
East Main Street, WaterburVi Conn.
Teeth made. Teeth filled.
Teeth repaired. Teeth piveted. Teeth cleaned.
Teeth regulated. Teeth treated. Teeth extracted.
Teeth extracted, with gas.
t5& All operations on the Natural Teeth done
in tne oest manner, ana tne lowest prices tor
me Dest worn.
NEVER, BEHIND !
"When Yon Are in Home Do as Borne
Every Purchaser of
Boots and Shoes
at our Store will receive a
Ticket for Each SO Cents'
worth purchasedTTIach Ticket entitles thePur
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.
Bear in Mind the Fact
That you can buy GROCERIES
cheaper at the BOSTON BRANCH than at
any other place in the city.
Standard Granulated, 14 lbs. , $1.00
" White Extra C, 16 lbs., 1.00
New Turkish Prunes, 21 lbs., 1.00
Best French " per lb., .10
Strictly Fresh Eggs " " .20
The Finest Potatoes In the city, per
btrawberries per quart, .15
Also Asperagus, Peas, Tomatoes, Cucum
bers, Rhnbard, Lemons and Oranges.
A Present given to every person buying
one pound or rea.
104 SO- HsCAJXHT ST-
D raperie S
Special Bargains in
100 samples from one and one
half to two yards long, right
for short windows and doors,
at 25 cents each.
Also Bargains in Printed and
Lace Scrims, Cretonnes and all
kinds of Heavy Draperies.
UILLER & PECK.
JUST FOR FUN
WE WILL SELL
Fifty Children's Suits at 50c a Suit
Exactly the thing for boys for
tion. When you want the best WORKING PANTS made
come to us and get one of SWEET fc CO'S., "The best in the
World." Complete stock of CLOTHING, STRAW HATS,
LltxliT J? UK HATS, FANCY SHIRTS, NECK WEAR, UN
DERWEAR for the warm season at the
MTERBM 01 PBICE CLOTHM GO.
106 Bank Street.
E. T. TURNER & CO.,
HOT WEATHER BARGAINS THIS WEEK IN OUR
WE SHALL OFFER ONE LOT OF
NICELY MADE AND TRIMMED, AT ONLY
DO NOT FAIL TO SEE OUR LARGE STOCK OF
Ladies1 and Children's White Suits.
E. T. TUENER & CO'S.
Schools Close, Friday, Jnne 22.
Vacation Season Commences.
BOYS if you need a Vacation Suit, now is the time to buy
it, as you can buy a $5.00 Suit for $3.75, a $6.00 Suit for $4.75, a $6.50
or $7.00 Suit for $5.75 and so on through entire stock.
We've too many of them, but not nearly as many since advertis
ing them last week, we shall continue to sell at "bat Prices" for a
few days longer.
Flannel Shirts, Flannel Blouses.
WHAT is more comfortable to play in, in warm weather than a
STRAW HATS Black, White and Fancy brands.
FANCY FLANNEL CAPS, for Tennis, Boating, Ball Playing &c
We've a large assortment of Odd Pants, if you don't need a full
suit you can match the old Jacket, or buy an odd Pant and Flan
nel Blouse and you are all fitted at very sm ill expense.
If your'e lucky enough to have parents that can afford to send
you to the Shore, Mountain or c ut into the Country, and you need
a sma'l, medium or large TIR'CnSnBI OR we can
fix you out, and save your father money. "You just tell him this.:
J. A. Godfrey & Co.,
Thre BOYS' - CLOTHIER, 46 Bank St.
to Elegant Cherry Plush Trimmed
PARLOR SUIT !
To be given away August 1. A
Men's Genuine Hand Made Lonion Sboes
Plain and Cap Toe reduced to $5.00.
Feather Weight Kangaroo Shoes
x' kjl Qiuuuici, v-au iuiu. cuvt,td viiis oi mens onoes and
more of them here than in any Store at Lower Prices. "We are the
Arronf 4 rv
-rM.J AVV-tiV AVI
E. C. Burt's Fine Shoes,
We have Ladies' Patent Leather, French Kid and Dongola Slippers
and Oxford Ties-plain toe and patent tip in Common Sense and OtC
o.i frv.' i nn rt q nn xr Mr.v ri VK"
72 Bank St.,
the hot weather durincr vaca
j. a. HYNES.
Chance for every Dollars wortlu
oiuiuld livj iUu uiuuuucements
Opp. P. 0.